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


.




Tuesday

Mareh 21
1950.





@ HOLD €.0.L, TALKS

CRAWFARD (C) called in the House of Assem
erday for the holding of an unofiteia! Bric:
n Conference to discuss the problems that box
economy consequent on the devaluation of (h
, and what he called the “strangle hold” which
Office has on the West Indies, economically

_____—-~} The House was «

43 of the Estimat
a Pose

liseussing Head
—Controls and



|Subsidies—for whick the sum of
$1,184,004 was voted, and mem-
bers continued their criticism of
Colonial Office policy, which criti-
cism was begun when the Head
was first discussed last Thursday.
| Mr. Crawford expressed indig-
nation at the fact that three con-
ferences dealing with devaluation
and the dollar question had been
held in less than a year and that |


























. March 20. not a single West Indian unoffi-
John Strachey |cial had been invited to attend |
to-day that the|them. In addition, no one knew |
jon made it im- what decisions had been reached |
4oforecast ‘when any|4t those conferences in which |
.¢ be withdrawn from|Problems of vital interest to the

West Indies had been discussed
Speaking first yesterday,

speech as War Min- |
peed Mr. F. C. Goddard (BE) said that |

said the gravest



eck be Far East remain- | the honourable senior member |
r in Malaya for the City had so ably covered
4 terrorism and}f&Very phase of control as it

affected Barbados and in a lesser |
degree the West Indies as a group, |
that he had only risen to empha- |
sise the many true statements he

~

the Army Estimates
imister said Britain
reduce her total Mid-

And





















trouble making in vhe Caribbean. |

calabash,
graciously

_s

The State Department spokes- |

Cable). man, Michael McDermott, said |
the U.S., consistent with the}
policy of giving full suppor’ to

the organisation of American
States, was happy to be able to}

of the!
Commiv- |

he |

Col. Sec. Of B. G.

Correspondent)
DON, March 20.
Gutch, O.B.E., formerly
secretary of Palestine

one

participate in the work
Caribbean Investigation
tee, “The Department believes t

} h appointed Colonial! Committee did a thoroughly com- |
of British Guiana. mendable job of fact finding,” he}






I : had made.
wg iso} ng the com- |
figon during the He said that the Controller, |
though a West Indian, was !
tal strength + . mats wat ae : ¥ ’
the i tedae , appointed by the Colonial Office | IN BUCHAREST In U.N. Council
ctive army a «,and had to interpret the many
ears was |5; : a I March. 20
a 1 vai re ps She directions he received from them. | Walt LANDON, bh pl LAK!
nw ¢|He did not mean that he (the | wee eens, OES THA THI a
my Se tee. th one ©! Controller) did not consider the |{"% Bucharest, was expected BRITAIN made an unsuecc
mal oblems for the imme- heeds of the colony: but: he. also uae Rumanian Government today irrent deadlock in the Seewrity (
m had to weigh carefully, the wishes | '® Sarantee the al epresentation, British s v¢
- the regular army of the United Kingdom English Oy, Ge Frosell ee es oe Cea ,
be about 185,000 strong. De aie LL ithe. «Sanwa ; rerrence Shone, Britis!
‘of N ‘eg ie sale Mr. Goddard then mentioned a | 4M bo} if i . : er
= ne a vicemen tease of a few months ago, when | Englishman now in India, disay oa ees appealed to dele;
ble until Ne oe a note was put up on the Board | peared Bu te é and Cuba to support the admission
, ee vee be a f in the Control Office calling for | called at the British ( ] presentative to the Couneil. wit}
oF e number Of ltenders for pickled meat from |inquire about an applicatic Peking regime :
any source except the United |had made to leave the cae oe i
Kingdem, Canada or the U.S.A. | according e i oa : s St.
The result was that much of that | source her She ee a | reporte
- s 1 i Ke J Teen) ais
@ on page 5 | Geoftre oo pane. Allied Troops Wiil|°
ae ee | The resent living wit | convers
f friends in Bucharest P i*neutra
W.I. Students Roberts also. expecte Keep Order | sought
2 ask the Rumanian Foreigt ce the Chi:
dos Advocate Correspondent) To Discuss if it cc id om ny ight IN BERLIN ithe ‘Sovi
GETOWN, March 20. s . Mrs. Frosell’s disappearance I United
Alice and the Earl of Federation gy me ee lid bicahi ia | whicl
, jf é pe had been icke SERLIN, March, 20,
were visiting the bauxite IDON up manian police —Reuter Che Western Allies il | international
tions 70 miles up the LONDON. |% ae? ; ee cee YY oan) et The Britis
river today. A discussion on the pros and | Git to’ ant te ee ee aaa
ere leaving by the H.M.S.| cons of a Caribbean Federation— | [poeta nee! Wee BOs CaOgees faeten led the st
) on Thursday for Trini-|aS envisaged in the Standing | Church Swears j arising < rom he mass peace Tuseue Lie, U.N.
a Gidame-.).kssnciation Committee's | ’ : res monstpasitin planned, -by..- tive | erat Ry sea Pate
nt scene marked the|Yeport—will be held in London at} Allegiance | ae ents apm free. Ger- | -ecognising the 1
tation of the regimental the end of this month. The Weer 7 Hie eet CSU nt, American from that of re
to tl BG. Volunteer Force} Indian Students Union have de- To State trea Commissioner McCloy told a} tynited Nation
* the Princess on| cided to make this the subject of | , "ey Venitenence nere'todi Sir Terren: ‘
; 1 “Daily Chroni- their next debate. It is hoped PRAGUE ak | souks. Vana VEO tik not jish source tr
nm ; : AGUE, March 20. j| neece t we « 1) |
ba 108 years old Negress| members from most of the Carib- | brian itera oe Chats ee Wer ene nited
: r a «Je . TOL) attenc ae . ale 5! t ‘sce ior an oler or sord . :
daughter, now invalided,}bean islands would attend | dignitaries, with the sole excep-} said ee . ms jcomserring with.
fee George V as rl tion of the Roman Catholic He stated that the High Com- ie pe ee
m Barbados and expressed| 6, ml m sishops, today took the oath of} missions WAS eo Seve CON eutt
esi to meet the Princess, A I HOROUGH allegiance to the Biche and regime ehear B . lad 2 mt made i ny indication tt
: > ? ninds hether they would lto support the :
d for a meeting through ee | before Premier Antonin Zapotocki,) spend Whitsun it Ber liy ee re al th eee Reui as
aye JOB it was officially announced certail here Aemela he oa ere
Po Barbados born ae : ; ; | Ceteca the official Czech news| he said
arith, was formally taken WASHINGTON, March 20. | agency said among those takit onret ‘
Parade Ground and wheel- The State Depariment today | the oath today were Dr. Fratsek| ae 2 fiiea.. Reuter.)
i f the tumultuous |commended as “a thorough job of | xovar. patriarch of the Czechosl
at 10,000. The Princess |finding” the report of the organi bee Gelholie Chinen, Gite: PR Micha: ia
Meee Warmly, then intro-|sation of American States, which) wiuged: Dr. Victor Hajel wO /DaASSado!)
e 1 of Athlone. The|charged Cuba, Gui temala and | ny wly elected Senior of the n ‘ ; ‘
id. the Princess|the Dominican Republic with] o¢ ype Evangelical Church, and th« Calls On Bey m

—By Cable. |said.—Reuter.



VATICAN WILL GET
3 MAN “CABINET”

°

To Re-organise Govt. |
re VATICAN “ITY, March 20. |
THE POPE may appoint a three-man “Cabinet” of |
. Is to head a reorganised Government of the)
Catholic Church, usually reliable sources said to-|
new Cardinals would be appointed in May,|

hid, and under the guidance of Pope Pius XII, |




| churches.—Reuter.

| asked in

Karbados

ONE of the 20 girls to leave for work in the U.K. hospitals to-day signs

others ok on. Miss Be A

tty

Boy’s Mother
Disappears





















two bishops ot this Chur
Dr, Gustav Sier, Chief Rabbi
the Jewish religious commuli .
Vaclav Vancura, Superintendent «
Josef Ber-
Evangelical

the Methodist Church
ger senior of the
Church, and the heads of several
other minor churches,

Accerding to Ceteca, Dr. Kovar, |
speaking on behalf of all churc!

dignitaries who took the oath

assured the Premier that they hac

taken it entirely of their ow!

free will and served no foreign}
political or other interest. Ko |
thanked the Premier for the econ-|
omic security which, he said

new state laws gave to all

187 Russians
In Britain

LONDON, March 20 |

Questions about the size ‘
Russian Mission in London were
Parliament lay |





\rne, Social Welfare Officer, is inthe

BRITAIN FAILS TO
BREAK DEADLOCK

interpreted by American
here as an indication of the
importance
ence,—Reuter,

and

Attlee











source
coy

of the Confer

Questioned

entra

LONDON, March el
The American Ambassado; Police
alling on British Foreign Secre-, ence
tary, Ernest Bevin today, inem:
over a wide range f F Seve!
Policy issues before leavin ere
tome tomorrow for a meeti ended
American diplomatic repres¢ er
tives in Europe The Rome| *®_hospit
meeting, it is authoritatively states When
will have a broad agenda. It opens ing
}on Wednesday. The fact that | +> a
the United States Ambassadors, | ‘'?™p/ed
from Moscow and the High Com- | ~* ’ me
missioner from Western Germany|" Fame
will be present at the meetin tic
1€ " ecuion I
| with the Western European Ar nf 450
bassadors and the representatiy main
from Yugoslavia and Australia afety

nore thar

ion ol

secretary Cn

mesti

esentatior

In Cinema Fire

my I

the pr
rushed ti
ring

Reuter.

Prinee Bernhard



ew Governme!

& Dead, 27 Injured |.

1udlencé

€

extra

Returns ‘To Hollana

ie: Foreign Under-Secretary Ernest | , } Prince B ened

t all the Church’s internal administration! payies replied that the number | About Fuchs ; : “ ,

ations {notified to the British Govern-| jing, and 1 . an

— ~—* It was understood that three pilliteee Fe 187 But I have ™ LONDON, March 20. if month ill triy

‘hurch’s most pr g ands believe that this figure Prime Minister Attlee told the; ‘he Dutch W Indic North

' 7 the Church's most DeeERFIOS th A eons to - actrMewe, House of Commons to-day, inj ‘ent 1 an south America, fror

' Rice able prelates would form th€/ about twice the actual one, owiNE| reply to « auastion, that the frit. ere a imanaten, fron

re ‘eid he SORA TR the failure of the Embassy ‘lish Government did not receive | official (

8 Up | Chief of them Wowrrede Ot.|Zotify departures as they havejany warning about Dr. Klaus} It wa ‘d that. it appeare

| year-old Monsignor Alfredo Jt! taken place” he added. In addition] Fuchs, the atom spy, from the | from cccart paneeess

nRORGETOWN Nace 20. Lapmaml, assessor of Tie ingens 1 the Embassy staff there were|Canadian Government, when the | imporvant this for Hol
he a eon: March 20 Holy _ Office, wae renee Te lroughly 72 employed by Sov Canadiat Rayal Commidsion was| land. particularly: through - hi
the Trinidad “Gx ae en - the new’ Cabinet. | agencies in London Pwo of these ~~ in 1946. “er Stal visit to Sur nam und the Nether

offer to pa eer snistes - ss ‘dinate and di-|had diplomatic immunity Bt 7 1s. Was. sentenced in London lands Antilles
“ i y one cent per He would eihewte * . affairs ——Reuter. | oO 1 ears imprisonment for be- i The Prince |} irred Hol
in the price of rice | rect all the administrative a a ae jtraying secrets to Russia j land's lebtedne the com-
heo April 1, 1950. of the Vatican state and of the} pe IR, fae ga, ype

the






congregitions, which form
Curia Romana, as well as supel=
vise the main lines of Vatican

Foreign volicy.

er, is sending
1 Thursday com-
itman, Honourable
des, Deputy Chair-









Russian Troops
In Nanking







RC: BISHOPS WILL

|
'
;
|
|

: @j to ask the) The post would be entirely new | rowenta
o t to wh ae } uid Mind of Vatican ‘superintenc- ei HONGKONG, Mar. -
1 TeiPospective from Jan-| ent of State’ — taking off the) Travellers from Shanghat,
* 88 rice producers have! shoulders of the Pope some of | according ‘to the official Chines¢
Vy losses in the recent; the immense weight of the co-|National News Agency, ¢
} | ordination of Vatican affairs, U» Nees 4,000 fully armed Rt
‘Bayley, the Board’s Mane-! reports said.—(Reuter.) | troe rrived s ” -
” Secretar, b>: oe. : fie i lEeeard the r ee 7
Hit ona oy W k Ts | The Agency made another re-
Cotton orKers | port that Russiar ti-aircraft |
lunits had arrived in Nanking

“eurate Flight |
To Trinidad
From Argentina

Get 50% Pay Rise

Parbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 20









Ay



Following a strike by the cotton
worker { the three largest
ATRES, Mar, 20. | estates last Wednesday a 50% in-
tine State Air Lines! crease has been granted the
Y gest
t lex ¥
. (four er SI W t, M S}
te fel ngine y a. :
Sudmasters) carrying | fer. «
oe ! will travel way | Union in orati ith Feds
Ciro, Trinidad ani} eral Labour Officer L. C. Edwat

( > (By. ( able.)



Western observers were cauto
about accepting these re}

—Reuter

DOCKERS DEMAND
MORE WAGES

}UENOS AIRES, M





——Reuter

of

f

yroveme!l
Pp

RESIST CZECH GOV'T

VATICAN CITY, March 20

Archbishop Beran of Prague and the Cntholic Bishops wil
resist the Czechoslovak Government, “even to martyrdom’
n the struggle between Chureh and State. Monsignor Otta
vio De Liva, expelled Vatican envoy declared tonight









Monsignor De Liva, who arrived “He
u Rome by air toc from| and
*yague, was Charge D'Affaires off mat

Pp Nu ature to Czechoslo- | the

Kia. He was expelled at thre
a Nice the Czechoslovak e I
FOVE ) cl ge i t t
th the untrs on ‘

i
¢ - | Reuter
a be

Reuter.

and the bishops are
he,

mntident,

ra

the

emanas

;

ernmen

;
‘I

vill \

fTer

Nk







FIVE

FAP SEN ee

Price:
CENTS

Year 35.

Eyskens Tries To

Form Coalition Govt.

U.S. ASKED
TO REDUCE
STAFF

IN POLAND





4! BRUSSELS, March 20.
NTWERP DOCKERS halted 128 seagoing ships in a light-
| ning 24 hour strike today against the possibie return of
King Leopold.

The sudden walkout left one Norwegian steamer, the
6,800-ton “Trondanger” stuck in a lock.

About 20,000 dock employees, ship repairing and build-
| ing gangs, crane drivers, pilots, tugboat crews, and “white

issued on Saturday by the

collar” administrative workers, had obeyed the strike call

Socialist-led Belgian Transport

oo > Tisai
WASHINGTON. Mar. ; | Workers’ Union.
Pola 2 re ay TON penne BS —_ -- ———-* Some of the crews stood by for
edie ty tedice ane wi eee possible wreck service in an
ae ce 7 emergency. Armed. police pa-
ex n lite an f taf r
Ww Ske eh ene, Stair Peace Treaty trolled the dock area, guarding
’ , state Dnpertnent) non-strikers
ee | Will Decide |." 22 yon,
Michael McDer a i he Antwerp hold-up was the
t ent. . een "e Te I ecl e first “stop Leopold” strike—tacit-
making the cae { 3 O ly approved by the Trade Unions
Siig el -—to aftlect considerably the Fiem-
Phe ‘ timed that the siz n Saar ish provinces, which voted 72 per
i serinnn “Amie . cent 1 2 favour of >
(ihe American Mitary am Ale] gy LONDON, Mage 20. | S684 288 week in. favour ot the
aft much larger than before} The Foreign Under-Searetary, “warning” strikes planned far
laa Ernest Davies, told Parliameny to- key centres throughout the coun-
McDermott said there was a day that his chief, Mr. Ernest try aleo. auread: to-das to. four
te pattern in satellite coun-| Bevin, did not agree that the large industrial some ih bilin-
reduce United States France-Saar agreement prejudiced ual Brussels P
entation the final settlemeny of the Saar. a Work wey ate » Brussels factor
wy made sind ts Glnelineal “In our view, it is ¢ isional orkers in one Brussels factory
ir eng aes, ; rail i +-+-4 ‘ai! stopped work for two hours on-
me ago All American} G€¢ision, and 10 1s the peace treaty ly—to stage an anti-I 0 la
‘ais left Bulgaria when the | itself which will make the final demonstr ti i th itreete
ed States broke off diplomati: | Geeision,” he said. een > Streets .
as th her last month. Earlier it was asked if Tramwaymen have so far
—(Reuier,); Britain was consulted by the! ignored bills in the depots calling



Charged With
Kill

Voroshiloy

Plot

Two

Rr
ted,
Yr

cusea

SOFIA, March
Intelligence
here to-day

inned to

For

* for

terior, ¢

i

|

Andrei

rity

harged

e drowning

Reuter.

Voroshi
cictmer
low U
veh



inet

To

assassinate

lov
t
il

ip
icle

aid
the

as

the

Forces

nt



also

t

the
nd Bulgarian

ilgarians

hey

of

into

20
agent

}

of nay

Soviet

and the entire |
last September
plot- }
Dimitrov |
Soviet
officials
celebration |
inniversary

he

}

names
chargec

collaborated

wi

—Reuter.



Sentenced

VIENNA,

entenced

their

ibsence

March

punishment

the
today
1 want
Aus
Libe
Officer
Gener
with

Austri



of

‘ria
rba,
f

al

he

Murder

wo /
to

Austrians

20

Au

t

the
probably)

Minisver
Helmer,

ha
rmer

Lower

Leicsner

(i

n

told!

the killing of a Soviet
Austrian

extra

refused

responsibility
Chamrov
December

Lt

la



Chinese Block
U.S. Evacuation
WASHINGTON, March 20.

ihe

lay

had blocked a mass evacuation of
Americans

from

State

at

f

Chie!
Aus

were

1

Department said to-

the Chinese Communists

and

China b

refusal
|reach Shanghai
epresentative
tructed
raion

Meanwhile,

to let 1

ar
t

Oo press

other

ya
two

last
landing

foreigners

minute
craft

Local American
been

have

fo

he

a

In-

reconsid-

announcement. said,
landing

craft

nd the American liner, to which
the foreigner were to be ferried
have beer rdered to remain at
fa

Nearly 2,000 foreigners, includ-
ng 310 Americans had planned
|to leave probably to-night in the
\first general evacuation since last
1utumn
| The United States ordered all
jremaining American diplomats
jand consuls out of the country
jtwo months ago after the Com-
munist authorities at Peking
iseized Consular property there.
| —Reuter.



Britain Gets

|, U.S. Bombers

WASHINGTON, March 20.

British

| Franks

}of

number
| Superfort
example
paredness”

| Powers
Franks’ formally

the

fence

vill

rearmament

ice



be

today

oO.

American
Louis

sent

{

Secretary

to

accepted from!

Johnson,
| erforts, the first of about 75 which}
Britain
the $1,900,000,000 North Atlantic |
programme.— Reuter. |

Ambassador Sir
hailed
of

the
American
bombers to Britain as
“colleetive
among the Atlantic

of
four



Russian Spy
Leaves U.S,

NEW

DacK

guarded
in

riled

for

otrons

handcuffs, t

Bi

YORK, March

tin Gubitehev, 33-year-ol4} .

ho

statu

Oliver
transfer

B-29

pre-



French auvhorities about the new
Saar convention before it was
signed. It was also asked whether
the French authorities were in-
formed of the “British Govern-
ment’s view that vhis matter
Should not be further prejudiced
prior to its proper peace treaty.”
Davies replied :
“The British Government were
| kept fully informed by the French
Government of their intentions
The British Government are satis-
| fled that the conventions, the effect
of which to put the existing
of affairs provisionally on
contractual basis, do not preju-
dice the final settlement of the
Saar question in the Peace Treaty
| “This view conveyed by
the British High Commissioner to

tate



was

| the German Federal Chancellor in|

eply to a letter, in which he
‘expressed misgivings on the
point.’ —Reuter.



U.S. Withdraws
LR.O. Support

GENEVA, March.20

George Warren, chief United
states delegate to the Council of
International Refugees Or-
;anization, stated to-day that
after March 31, 1951, America
would provide no further funds
| for I.R.O

He his
i discussion ovel
refugees after the

|
|

the
ne



statement during
the definition of
United Nations

nade

| High Commissioner for Refugees
} begins to operate.
Warren added, “In adopting

resolution
the High

the
of

creating the
Commissioner

Government
aid t
had been
the Gen-
—Keuter.

the
financial
after he
o by

‘ould appeal to
|for funds for
| refugees only

iuthorised to do

ral Assembly

office |

for |
| Refugees, the United Nations pro- |
vided that the High Commissioner |

on them to stop for 24 hours.
More than 250.000 workers in the
French speaking Walloon prov-
inces, which voted only 42.2 per
cent for the King. returned to
work today.

But 2,000 ivor
near Liege, and
Mons came out.

Catholic Prime
kens was meanwhile trying to
form New Catholic-Liberal
Coalition Government to convoke
a joint session of both houses of
Parliament and repeal the Re-
gency Law, which exiles Leopold

The Coalition Cxuoinet resigned
on Saturday, when Liberal mem-
bers opposed this move, based on
the 57.78 per cent. national vote
for the king’s return.

workers at Huy,
juarrymen = at

Minister Eys-

Rumours were circulating thai
| a cabinet of Catholics and pro-
| Leopoldist Liberals would be
| formed to-night.

Determination
| Liberal senators, after meeting
| Party Ministers and Party Chair-

man Rogert Motz to-day, declar-
ed their “determined will to see
the present crisis resolved by u
solution of national concord’.
But Liberal Deputy, Victor
Sabde, generally considered a
pro-Leopoldist, said later: “It
would be wrong to think a spli
of the Liberal Party possible.”
After a meeting of its central
}; committee, the Communist Party
asked the Socialists to join them
in a common front to bar the way
to Leopold. Liege Socialist unions
are reported to be planning a
link up with the “free Wallonia”
movement, the extreme
Walleon organisation
“Free Wallonia” is composed of
Socialist—Liberal majority and
1 Communist minority, Its Coun-
cil met in Charleroi yesterday un-
der the chairmanship of Francois
@ On Page 3.



ix-Postman

Case No. 26 of Rex. vs. Lou

Boxill appeared on an indi
registered letter, No, 21580,

April 14 Is
Pan-Am. Day

WASHINGTON, Mareh 20

President Truman today le-
ignated Friday, April 14, as Pan-
American Day. In a_ proclama-
tion, he said that the day
ilready celebrated in other hemis-
phere republics, “as a commemo-
rative symbol of the bonds of
triendship among the peoples ol
the Americas”

President Truman also pointea
out that the day this year would
mark the 66th anniversary of the
founding of the Pan-American
Union, which now operates as the
Organisation of American States

“I call upon the sehools, church-
es and civil organisation, and the
people of the United States gener-
ally, to observe the cordial senti-
ments entertained by the Govern-
ment and the people of the United
States for the Governments, and
peoples of other Americar
| Republics” he said. —Reuter.





De-}

Sup-;

20

juads

dock

when | the
oarded | instead of their usual 191 metres. | ceipt was’returned to.the G.P.O.

to

of

REPORTS NOT TRUE

LONDON, larch 20.
The British Mimistry of Trans-
| port tonight said that it had re-
eived no confirmed reports of
jinterference with the Interna-
jtional radio teléphony distress
|wave following the introduction
| of the Copenhagen plan on Mareh

under |

/15. Nor had the General Post
| Office—which licenses radio sta-
tions in Britain received any
such report, it said
It had been reported that be
iuse of interference, local marine
serviees had been forced to use

distress wave of 181 metres

' — Reuter.

Accused Of

Delaying Postal Packet

is Oswald Boxill, a 29-year-old

ex-Postman of Martindales Road, occupied the attention of
the Court of Grand Sessions for the whole day yesterday.

ctment of wilfully deJaying a

His Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor,
Acting Chiet Justice, presided. Mr.
W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-
eral, prosecuted on behalf of the
Crown. Boxill was represented
by Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Barris-
ter-at-law

Before the Cou idjourned
until 10,00 a.m. to-day, both the
case for the Prosecuuun and that
of the Defence were clcsed

Mr. H. N. Armstron Colonial
Postmaster, first wess for the
Prosecution, said .aat Boxill was
a Postman at .ne General Post
Office and carried mail to the
| Jackson reute,

On June 7 last year Edith and
| ssne Codrington came to him.

' Irene handed him a registered let-

ter, No, 21580. The letter came
|'from the U.S.A. and carried a
| registration mark of that country
| with No. 7338. This letter was
received at the General Post
Office on May 7, 1949, and went
out for delivery on May 10. The
'Postman who took it out had
' i Delivery Receipt, the
number of which was 21580,

On return to the G.P.O. the re-
eeipt. had the signatures of Iren
Codrington and Louis Boxill, 1°
looked as though it..was. date!
165.49. He said that neither let -
{ter mer receipt bore any marks
|te show when the G.P.O. had sent
; them out.

Receirt Signed

|
On May T»another letter, this
time addressed to Edith Codring-
tom, local number 21579 and beac-
ing the U.S.A. registration num-
ber 7339, was received by him at
the G.P.O, This letter and a regis-
tration receipt were also sent out
on May 10. The receipt was re-
turned to the GPO. signed by
Edith Codrington and Louis Bowil!
On June 23) Btta Cox handed
| hum a ietter. This was aiso from
the U.S.A, with, the U.S‘AY regis-
| tration mumber being 42880 and
ithe loeal registration number
|} 2158% This letter was also re-
|; ceived’ at the G.P.O. on May 7
{and sent outon May 10. The re-

@ On Page 3





I-LEOPOLD STRIKES CONTINUE |



1
1
.





AAT EP ESE S ys

Bi



POA: PES Mek tre Penn IN| UE SA) A eK LENORE EG oyt RA ROO VSO NERO TG OOM PRGA SNOUT AP MN ARGO NETL G ER SREONEN INSECT Sw MW ORn I



PAGE TWO







er ee RR ee



Caub Calling



ADVOCATE

eee

BARBADOS





Wanted—A Mudlark

NEW YORK: Film



stardom |

awaits an unknown British boy

about seven years old. None of}

Britain’s boy actors will do. He}

: will gain a sort of celluloid!

IS Extellency the Governor One Of The Few Police Officers’ Training a aan fs Sadan act
and Mrs. Savage entertained RS. MAURICE ‘HARBIN and Course S Od fi ie ees ante at}
sar a toneacn shir sar: ae it ay Thad ac APT. R. A. Stoute from sontte witt be Irene Dunn. He ‘a
Officers to a luncheon party yes- yesterday by .B.W.1A. from Barbados Inspector ae roa wilt digg nt ore
terday at Government House. Grenada for two weeks’ holiday, poberts from the Bahamas and Mudiark”? Producer Nunnally
Saw The Dress Rehearsal staying at the Hotel Roya. inspector CM Roberta fren : - Pr

O SAILORS in their tight

fitting white uniforms and
wide bottomed pants were at the
Empire on Sunday morning to
see the Dress Rehearsal of Madame
Bromova’s. Dancing Display which
will be staged at the Empire

Miss Harbin is a B.W.LA. Radiy
Operator, and one of the few lady
operators in this Company.

Grenada For One Week

RS. JOHN GOODWIN who
has been at the Ocean View

Dominica together with other
police officers from West Africa.
Aden and Gibraltar last week
commenced a six months’ per.od
of training in England. For tie
first four months they will be
attached to the famous Metropoli-
tan Police School at Hendon,

Johnson, who sailed for Englanc
with director Jean Negulesco ir
the Queen Mary to make the
picture, will start to search for
the lad after his arrival.
boy will play to title role.
Wheeler, the Mudlark, calls on
the Queen while she is still ir










“He's awfull
d and somebody sect ha
made him awfully angry. I think

Theatre on Thursday tre Hotel since January left yesterday Middlesex. After that. they will oe ae the death of pe follow and see that he

through the entire on the acts, bY B.W.LA., to spend one week in je Seconded ‘ni Dediea it son de . ince | rt. Johnson says al He get mal inte oth.
‘ and seemed to enjoy vd the tiny Grenada. She will be then return- three for periods of a fortnight or "ite Ne oe a ee returning to the villag aan ie
' especially the dances de kl ‘aban ing to the Ocean View until three weeks at a time to large a little too old for the boy he Be, sees
’ tots which seemed to tickle them 41141 1., when she will be return- city, has in mind. : ——ALL RIGHTS



immensely.

Dollar Trade
ESTERDAY the Navy were ali

ing to her home in St. Catharin's
Ontario.

From U.K. Holiday



borough or county police
forces where they will gain experi-
ence in the practical operation
of police. forces in the United
Kingdom.



a

and siightiy narrower skirt hem.
In London we feel:
























Broken Hearied
obin






























































} : SURPRISED that the simple
over the place and took over R. AND MRS. LYLE WELLS, ; a : , BRISTOL, Eng. (By Mail
i most of the restaurants. Carib who came in on the “Golfito” Here Since November eigen oh ee aoe Artist. William 7. left his
wonders if US. sailors soul on Saturday intransit for Grenada R. and Mrs, Reg:nald Myer are the possessor of really ae window open every day for a
particularly underfed and under- left for Grenada yesterday by who have been here since tiful arms, this is never a flatter- | {Tiendly orbin to fly in, perch on
: nourished, as waiters and maids B.W.I.A. : , November, staying at the Windsor ing line. . . a chair and be painted. Then
i regardless of regular customers Mr. Lyle is a Cocoa and Nutmeg have just spent one week at the PLEASED that more and more | Board died. The bird flew about
| gave the Navy their “all ou‘ planter in Grenada and he and Santa Maria Hotel in Grenada. girls are wearing hats. This is} the house until he found his
se attention. his wife have been to England be Mr. Myer returned yesterday probably due to the fact that hats | friend’s body. The robin was
Finally trade became so blocked a holiday of over five and a half morning by B.W.LA., and Mrs. can be bought at a reasonable | discovered lying dead beside the
: that even the navy had to wait. months, Myer has gone*to Tobago to visit price now, and are made in a‘ painter.
| her daughter Mrs. Archibald who variety of interesting styles . . .
f lives at Roxburgh Estate. She will RESIGNED to the fact that we ica '
| be away for two weeks and will must shorten our skirts for spring, Missing Figures
unen rejoin. Mr. Myer at the unless we want to be classed as i
Windsor. “old-fashioned—1948” oie odin ation Uae a ee
’ GLAD that one famous cosmetic us " aaa ay
Surgeon At Grenada’s firm has produced a lipstick to course, Tar, sae Sar. of the
i Colony Hospital match the difficult new Paris | SdU@"es of these two numbers is
. ; 650. How quickly can you find
: rcs Dr. H. G. Page went Shade, tangerine. They have call- the two missing numbers?
: to Grenada he used to live in ed the new lipstick “Flamenco”. ‘uaajoUIU pUe UaaitaAsg :uoTNIOg Londoa Bxoress y
| Brighton, Sussex. Eighteen months For those who dislike an orange ‘a,
ago he went to Grenada where he ews oe or " 7 mal ae
is th 1 ‘ : re s a clear, piquant pink...
| H 7 ys reed st sae Colony VICTOR STIEBEL’S “stick of rhubarb” skirt in a black crepe eve- AMUSED at an American stock- e ‘
; ospital. He arrived in Barbados Y; ; A : ‘ M : t TWO SHOWS - DAILY
yasterday by B.W.LA. accom- Ding dress topped with turquoise and diamond embroidery. It has ing designer with a new idea, He son ni kan ‘ .
hed Res ge a long floating panel of fabric. has designed nylons with a seam MATINEE 5 P.M. eae EVENING 59 1
panied by his wife to spend one running from top to toe—down Ww oon ane aes ot
, a Inb. "0! Ss arner’s scorching venture — Romance !
week at the Crane House Club F I] Sk @ t Ti ht the Front! There is no practical fh Charles BOYER — Laureen BACALL in 1
reas ; S,é é - 66 ”
After Three Weeks u irts Or Tig Seer teversl ieee aaieomer| Z COE... Se
i A FTER spending three weeks at (light brown), Enchanted (Neu- | Wed. — Thur. “THAT WAY WITH WOMEN
i Sam Lords, Mr. and Mrs e e tral), and Kola (“subtle” Big Double-Bi:i “A SHOT in te 4
i Robert H. Jamison and _ their Sk t F; E brown). American women like A Dette are DARK"
1 attractive daughter Marjorie left wr S or yenin them, because they are different.
by B.W.I.A. for Grenada yester- x ENVIOUS of the charming Paris-
i day from where they will visit By Joan Erskine ian wool accessories. We saw *
1 Trinidad before returning to their recently a tiny shell-pink felt) === = ===
' home in Cleveland, Ohio, where ; cap, trimmed with pink flowers, .
Mr. Jamison is an attorney. : LONDON, (By Mail). matched by a cape like a baby’s AQOTATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members ;
i Were Here Last Year The first photographs of the London couture collections have er cut aes double, collar, TONIGHT (TUESDAY) and WEDNESDAY at 83) _
* “ i 4 2 - ‘ ri ; . anc raming 1e face in a becom- { : “ROS ase ame
MANY of the U.S. Army and Navy visitors were in at Goddard’s R. AND MRS. HAROLD been released and they show a wide diversity of style. ing line, It was scalloped all BING CROSBY en CR FITZGERALD |
yesterday, sitting in the balcony; and at one time juite a large crowd Remington, who were here VICTOR STIEBEL’S collection showed many unusual ac-yjround the edges. Belts bordered | ) in’ Paramount's
gathered in Broad Street as a man with a guitar played and sang last year, have just finished their cessories. Weird and wonderful buttons in the form of {with braid, large felt pouch |) “ —) ’
for the visitors from the road below. month’s holiday in Barbados, and cowrie shells, horn, plaited straw and tiny bundles of sticks | pockets swinging from the hips, |} TOP O THE MORNING’,
ae yesterday they left for Trinidad Se St Ae dt yh eee 7 felt flowers appliqued on a dress, |) Hear Ann and Bing sing “You're in Love with Someone” and har
By Land With The British Embassy on their return journey home were used on suits and dresses. Lal acc dees pean yaaa jand flat-heeled slippers which Bing sing other wonderful hits inculding “‘When Irish Eyes Are Smilg
7 oe They are from Cape Vincent, r “ 3 ers | face behind. 7
ISS JANE EVANS, whose ~ —_ 9 Peon : E used were full bl anane and ) Please note; Shows instead of Tuesday and Thursday will be
; R. ERNEST BAKER, his wife new rk. g re been staving used were fu own roses and \ ‘ '
+¥% home is in West Chester P.A., and two children returned to ee ‘a a cs gy From Venezuela button daisies. Many of his eve- ornate S}, Se WeeONN: Dy aerRRARNS: with the, Aiea
is at the Hotel Royal until she vy nejuela yesterday by B.W.1.A., were staying last year ’ at ay ning gowns had huge sleeves with Ses O CORO OSU |) caer eS a
can get air connections to = aaa spending tan days’ holiday rs a . GEOLOG'ST, is Mr. James a froth of lace beneath, low JUNGLE BEAUTY CAPTURED! f ~~ -
Dormunican Republic. she ay Ta at the Hastings Hotel. Mr. Baker For Twenty-eight Years No, 7 a Canadian who tucked pigeolletage, | os Mae I GLOBE THEATRE
aeoveraey morn! Hesuapee see 14 > Britis Smbassy i suena > +,, WOrks with Creole Petroleum in sashes fé g to the hem. @ } LX
and is en route to visil here parents C ee se. DEwEh “mnbemy in r aes tae a aaa Venezuela. He arrived yesterday counter-balance this were some JOHNNY LEADS GORILLAS 1} - 1
th LS. A | teach in eee rm of H. an . Vv. Speight py BWIA. fr snezuela via very sophisticated models, one of EM i) y
i alg she teaches E iglish for a2 s ith of Bradford, England arrived yes- Trinidad whe ue aan ene which is illustrated “hewe. It Is 5S 10 WEDNESDAY 22ND at 845 |
; eS Dangnaiinn _Goverimiett Mixing Business Wi terday to spend about ten days two weeks at the Ocean View im black erepe, and the bodice 18 | RESCUE! LAST SHOWING — JOHN GARFIELD
On the long journey irom there, Pleasure : ereeean Mr. Bet ie — os Hotel. topped with turquoise and dia-} . we 4
she flew from Panama to Barran- ro SAM LORDS went Mr. and 2°) Travel ng in and around the — Other arrivals from Venezuela ™ond embroidery. The . alm, |
quilla and from Barranquilla, she Mrs. Rudolph Vander Walde Caribbean for twenty-eight years yesterday were Mr. C. W. Daniel Wrap ~ round, “stick-of-rhubarb” || “FORCE OF EVIL”
' crossed the northern part of South who arrived yesterday by B.W.LA, 25,,20 Stranger to Barbados. His \Who is also a Canadian and is a Skirt, has a long panel of material | :
Mikarica right acrass 1h Vencrosla fen” Srlciaa > Waide wno Wife, who has not visited here for petroleum Engineer with the Shel] attached to it which can be worn ' Thursday 23rd at 8.30 p.m
¢ The i . ‘ a aos P ¥ ? hirtee ars acc anie i . . » 4 eh anen one h santas: as a . \§ . " .
by land, ‘The rip from Maturin js "in the lumber” business” in gn"an ea"fpecompanied im Oi1 Company.in Maracaibo, Wiin 88 901 | MUSICAL WAR |
dad heuer was by air : arp ep ge se Baan the airport by Mr. Guy St. Hill snehith eli-aed. tay con Marte revers. One scarlet and black '@ T’dad’s Hot-shots vs. B’dos Star 5 _ 2
, ae jlasure ¢ i ga yveeK S Slay : . . a ” ’ Ss " i ? 4
She hopes to be in Haiti for the ye 8 and Mr. W. E. Foster, and they three weeks as guests at the Ocear quit had double revers on ithe It’s a WINNER TAKE all CONTEST -.
Exposition, and will then fly to ~~ are staying at the Windsor Hotel. View Hotel eefer jacket, and a scarlet inset i
| the US. Lots Of People At Seawell To Meet Him his ‘7 Eipleat Gewn, the centre, beck
T. COL, Eugene H. Berken- For Two Weeks’ Holiday= NoRMAN HARTNELL showed
Bermuda Honeymoon oe of people from Mil- ¥ kamp, whose home is in Los some of the most formal evening
FF to Bermuda shortly for - waukee visit Barbados, said Angeles arrived yesterday from ISS MARISA PLIMMER, gowns of the collections. He |
their honeymoon are Mr. and Mrs. Michael J . leary, as she the U.S., via Trinidad by B.W.LA. Dietician of Port-of-Spain tended towards an Oriental style
Mrs. Harry Jones of London. Mrs. chatted with Carib yesterday He was met at the airport by his arrived yesterday from Trinidad for many of them. White chiffon
Jones was formerly Miss Solna morning at Seawell. “and there wife and two daughters, and Mrs. to spend two weeks at the Was used for a sari-skirt; and
Joel until her marriage last week are s€ veral on the island now.” Berkenkamp’s mother and father, Hastings Hotel. Miss Plimmer there was an Egyptian look about
at St. Peter’s, Eaton Square. She Her Barbados holiday was over [,t, Col. Berkenkamp, who is in ysed to go to school at the Ursuline 2 heavily draped dress. ,
is the daughter of Mr. Stanhope and with Mrs. Raymond Brooks the U.S. Air Force is on one Convent here ond thas ‘many He did not, however, desert his
: ! ee, oo Soe Wine’ Selly who is also from Milwaukee, she month's holiday and will be stay- frjends in Barbados. Miss Pamela traditional crinoline, Pastel tulle is



grand-daughter of the late

Joel, millionaire. The wedding was one week, Visiting Her Mother ee oe — Pon Sarees broidery made huge bell-skirted
one of the biggest and most fash- Mrs. Brooks’ husband was also g 7 ae arm tow tata: Speke pe tne Pall-dresses. Black net was trim-
ionable that London has seen for at Seawell yesterday. but his des- EV. AND MRS. JOHN Webster ° ee Sue Cae eee: Se aN

some time. The bride wore a gown
of ivory slipper satin by Lorian.
The crinoline skirt had pearl
drops, seed pearls and rhinestones
embroidered in it. To hold her
short tulle veil she wore a satin
juliet camp stitched with pearls.



was on her way to Grenada for

t nation was Venezuela. After her
stay at the Santa Maria Hotel in
Grenada and a short call at both
Tobago and Trinidad, Mrs. Brooks
will join her husband in Ven-
ezuela before they return to
Milwaukee.

ing at the Hastines Hotel.

from Grenada and their three
children arrived yesterday by
B.W.1A., to spend two weeks with
Mrs. Webster’s mother Mrs. A. Rh.
Kirby of Worthing. They will be
then going on to England via New
York,







Hastings. Miss Knaggs also went
to school in Barbados for a few
years; she is an Old Queen’s
College girl. Miss de Sousa is pay-
ing Barbados her first visit.

For Cable & Wireless






















with exquisite irridescent em-

med boldly with jet fringes, and
swirling chiffon with
ostrich feathers. |

Illustrated is one of his typical
evening gowns for summer, in a
very attractive new cotton mate-
vial. It was called “Savannah”, | Mi
a reminder of the old South, and °

floating

TL)
Pe

aaa Nthy



a HOUSE




V























































44 —_—_—_—_. — the fabric is finely striped in aN, ISSMULLER
4 R. A. R. HEY and Mr. N., £, cloud blue and white. Gerlands | Tee REPAIR ? tin
i WV cA ; Edwards of Cable and Wire- Of field flowers and navy blue | EY - s
BY THE AY By BEACHCOMBER less, England, have now come oul oe =, = it. s 1s i} ” ‘ ; NEW.
to Barbados to work with the local the sort of dress to wear to a ~ y Ff
OSMO SMELLINGHAM- Bing Crosby As Disraeli? of tarragon, a sprig of juniper and branch. They arrived on Saturday garden party or a midsummer RECONSTRUCTION ?
SMITH is still the greatest “HE Bedford hen which laid an & little pepper.” “Are these fresh?” morning.by the “Golfito” and were ball. Ras 7 tal ; BUILDING ?
: angler of them all, Forty-one egg inside another egg——— “Ob, yes. Flown in yesterday.” accompanied by their wives ae Pa ae, ee vd
13 years have passed since he first ' ee ¥ = ; ., “They seem to be very expensive.” orreedy 06 as Uy a :
a went out with the Nuneaton Junior aaa eons spine cae laid an “They are rare. Also, there are From Shell Petroleum a aie pov | of the see : Sea Veena If so, our— ARTMENT
i Anglers’ Club, and caught a 4lb, _* ——This hen was obefously q mot many people left with culti- r th “inate i Is “whi gh y : JOSEPH VITALE BUILDING & CONTRACTING DEP ‘
1 at bream with a damson on a match- Giown, Just as it was fun to see q Vated taste and an_ intelligent Me T. T. SHANN who came ee < = vie tn Flay by Avibur Hoar! and Don ‘
i i stick. ain pact ois Tad py reveal appreciation of what I might well out from England a year ago, oan had “Stebeotoe’ seuiiy is at your service.
1 Today he is after the salmon. 4 smaller one, so it is fun to find Call exotie foods.” Lady Cabstan- is with Shell Petroleum Company, made. for. some of their models tosh Hobhens og ‘
e Unlike anyone else, he uses no 4 smaller egg inside a big one, As leigh smiled. “You are a good Distribution Section, Trinidad. He pimeult though it is to generalise EEO, SOUL RATERS Let us give you quotations.
1h bait. He cuts right across them, }) which was laid first, I should Salesman,” she said. “Madam,” said likes Trinidad very much but about a line, it can be safely said| “= _ .
{ ene. bis med Bee 8 Ma pew and say they were both laid together, the Captain, withad’ Artagnan ew thinks Barbados is nicer for ® that the new 1950 silhouette is a] .
4 ae woe — a ane ne unlike the hats, For though a “to sell a raven’s egg or two to! holiday where he is just at pres- slightly wider, more top-heavy GLOBE—F d D IONS L
f pee ot _ a iglers are fide NZ clown can put a big hat over a you is not salesmanship. It is a| ent staying at Cacrabank. look, achieved with bigger sleeves rl ay q LANTAT
about with gut and lead and fly, jittie one, a hen cannot lay a big romantic adventure, Allow me to iid
aoe one : ap ~e. wees egg round a little one; not in Bed- recommend these Tasmanian SS SSS —
subg Out rignt an’ left like & ford, anyhow. Starch Your Egg radishes—42s. 6d. a bunch—as soft —_
aoa re a - * 2 a. With Snibbo * as butter—as mellow as CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” { er
eri vild cries he drives the . Ms pe : “And this, I suppose, isn't sales- ? .
fish into corners like a cowboy on Tivliouteine .. manship?” asked the Cabstanleigh ROY AL Worthings i
rounding up steers, Then he cracks C;’ AT G 1 with a laugh. “No, madam,” said Cleanse the system from blocd To-Night and Thursday Night Here Ss am
them over the head with the butt "\4 person came down from his Foulenough, “it is poetic licence.” i ities : f at 8.30 p.m, ’
of his rod, and pops them into the office to attend to Lady Cabstan- 7 il-Piec mpurities ; many sufferers roin REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAI ‘
net. He can hit a salmon twelve leigh. “Something special for a a wer al rheumatic aches and pains lumbago Robert KENT, Peggy STEWART = {
yards with a back-hand stroke. little cocktail party? Hum. What E headline “Ban Stays . , . in Opportunity J
and when they leap over weirs, about these Manchurian ravens’ sevmed to me to be an exhor- neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and “THE PHANTOM RIDER” z i
he, lurking below in the water, eggs?” “Good gracious! Are they tation by the Anti-Corset League, minor skin ailments can derive great 7
umps up and catches them in edible?” “Madam, in Manchuna until I read on and discovered ’ g with LeROY MASON, George
ps Uf ‘ ; ; J. LEWIS \ \
mid-air, like a cricketer. What a they are considered a dainty. They that the ban on something or other benefit from this well-known medicine. See Thrills, Chills, Thunderin to Reduce | , a
nuisance ! serve them cold, with a pinch was to remain in force. Aation S : ¥ A a
ST eheeeesiitieess mn ' ri f ;
Asi a mata ta ml a ts eee ras NNNe Neat, Ia LIQUID of TABLET FORM ; wt > .
EMPIRE your \ ¢ S/ ft
SMAR ] ' SSS =— NO SHOW TO-DAY RE x
Last Show aWednesday night P: = Ss
a a” o «. i
CALLING 20th C-Fox Presents Tra a dion
SHIRTS SERIE an com |] Tremawersedion | hal
ALL “WIKRLPOOL” Costs Considerably Hl (
' , aa : * 2, in Ba
from AMERICA! with. Jc SRIGERER, Charles same time Mainta
The ‘SAGAMORE’ Shir! FISHERMEN anne fliciency






Khaki

in

in Plain Shades

$6.58

The “RHODE” Shirt

°

The English AERTEX SPORTS

in White Only

The “BUSHMAN”

$4.98
Shirt



4
.




\\

. Starring Virgin Ck #
n ? ‘ we , Starring Virginia BRUCE, ijers—-$59™
J in White Only Ve are fully stocked with sis Ate “LAcinahe wie The cost of 1 Bedford Tractor unit and 2 irre t ae
me With the increased number of trips white nsi



$5 (3 portation affords, your running expe on &
‘ Seine, Mullet ana monine 3 OLY MPIC Thee is also a considerable saving in er oes sf
Be NO SHOW TO-Day . = oes on B it an ine iS
EVANS & WHITFIELDS Twines, Brass’ Swivels, vor equipment since the BEDFORD unl) Sa the price

| THE BARBADOS
| CO-OPERATIVE









ie



THAT IS WHAT YOU :)BTAIN FROM A—

BEDFORD/SCAMMEL’
TRACTOR/TRAILER UN :

NO SHOW TO DAY
Wednesday Night Only at 7.30

,’

Republic Presents




“LOVE HONOR AND GOODBYE"

Catch safely

Fish Hooks, Fishing Lines, nses are

‘ ‘ sate vehicles,
Last Show Wednesday equivalent of two (2) complete vehicl

much les

We an effect immediaté

ut 9 pom

Rowlocks, Mesh

4
ym naw?

on
ielivery (
»N ; how roc

THE

‘OURTESY GARAGE
COURTESY ies

FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN

park 3004

,
Land your
| ee Dial 4616

i SS TN
































































































nor At &Lx-Postman

@® From Page ac
signed by Louis
tina Cox. It was dated 11.5.49

Mr. Armstrong said that if a
Postman does not deliver a letter
he epiad record it in his Post-
man’s Daily Letter Bill. is bi
deals wi hie
the ret
the Letter Bill the Clerk will de-
a se to do with it, 7

o Mr. Brancker: Boxill sai
that he delivered the salilia om
“@ same day that they_were given
to him. This was in respect of the
two Codrington letters, I did say
-hat the date on )
Irene Codrington’s
like 16.5.49.

oy — |

his Evening —
Pe CY the Gov-
take the Chair
dq Annual General
he S.P.C.A. to be held
CA. Hall, Pinfold
at §.30 o'clock.

AGEMENT of the
ity Choirs at a meet-
= night, decided to
sar contest at Queen’s
dates proposed are
§ and Monday, June

i Boxiil and Alber-

nirs will be grouped into

ro “a” and “B”. Division letter

§ looked
i would say that the

mip comprise all choirs wWho|number “six” bears resemblance
, r to the number “nought”. It is the
others will be] Postman’s duty to insert the date

a.

nent agreed that
“hpir will select an item for
on, but that hymns and
will be barred.

HER SINGING Competi-
tor choirs wi'l also be
een’s Park on Monday.
onsored by Mr. syaney
Capt. Raison, Mr.
dson and Father Hop-
ed to be judges 1. |

: — New Year com-
e

on the Delivery Receipt. The
addressee written on the receipt is
Edith Carrington instead of Edith
Codrington. This is an error by
the Clerk. After I received cer-
tain statements from various peo-
ple I consulted the Police but I do
E not remember the exact date,

f the G.P.O., next said that it was
to Postmen whose routes are in
St. Michael. On May 10 at about
12.20 p.m. he handed Boxill five
Negistered letters bearing the lo-
cal numbers 21578 to 21582 inclus-~
ive. Boxill signed in the Registered
Letter Book after receiving these

UNKNOWN origin
out at Haggatt Hall on
y and burnt three quarters

we of ripe canes owned} jotters,
hbert Bradshaw. ‘This ‘ire

i other fields and burnt No Record
er of an acre of 2nd crop| He next identified letters No.

fhe property of John Arthur,
of Ist and 2nd crop canes
by Lilian Smith.

S00F to a house owned
Una Wilson of Brittons
purnt on Saturday when
fe broke out there about 6.10

21580, 21579 and 21581, addressed
to Irene and Edith Codrington and
Albertina Cox. He also identified
the Delivery receipts and the sig-
natures of Boxill. He next identi-
fied the Letter Bill that was issued
to Boxill on May 10,

He pointed out that if a letter
is not delivered it should be re-
corded on the Letter Bill. He said
that on Boxill’s Letter Bill there
was no record of a letter not de-
livered

. Mr. Brancker: The Letter
Bill is used to record letters that
are not delivered. I do not receive
returned letters. After May 10 I
checked corresponding receipts
with the Letter Book to ascertain
if the letters had been delivered.
No record is kept in the G.P.O.
of the date when the receipt slips
are returned,

fire Brigade under Acting
Grant rushed to
but the fire was put
the Brigade arrived.
is insured.

D GITTENS a 15-
“ carpenter of Halls
Tushed to the General
yesterday about 2.55 a.m.
d about 3 a.m.

post mortem examination was
formed on the body by Dr.
Stuart about 8.30 a.m.

nden
*



4



yesterday charge with
ughter in connection with
ath of Rosa Small.
fa Small of Howells Cross
f died about 2.15 p.m. after

May 10. “Delivered” was written
across the Bill. It appeared to be
in Boxill’s handwriting.

On the Letter Bill no letters were

Irene Codrington, a hawker of
Jackson, was next in the witness
stand. She said that she knew
Boxill as tf¥€ Postman in her dis-

“whe said her yard
twe coops, 17
* eight pine
.€0ns of paint

iE { d4y. She valued | trict. On May 16 last year, her
r niece, Louise Codrington, brought
4478. of Collins Land,|a registered letter to her while

she was at home washing. Louise
made a statement and she took
the letter from her.

Baik athi1 was involved in
tac the junction of Bank
@ Bank Hall Cross Road

Made Report
She later wrote her sister a

nC CAR M-836 owned
Mapp. of St. na

Edtiven by Gladstone] after receiving a reply, went to
odland was involved] the (Colonial Postmaster and made
ment at the corner oija report. She said that Louise

generally received her letters be-
cause, being a hawker, she was
seldom at home.

To Mr. Brancker:

hg William Streets
on Sunday night with
-X-2680, owned and

Sandell Griffith of “I was!

eens ee scl a dt ce se i i ape cel cali i henesinneniiotin eer







2 Spread all over | & Polish lightly








You will oe surprised how



you get a quick

1-4, the window and | — that |

iy let it dry

: NW? | a i \ ate 1

| lip Ey — (FZ4,
Gp H fy rh fy oS.

m be ads. hed Ja

Will shine, AN} gre lasting shine with much les

Windole

An

asc, dirt
disappear w
+ treatment

ne

“With * Windolene’



anemia



Meeting) Delaying Postal Packet

th registered letters. After |
urn letter is recorded on |

the receipt of |

Mr. L. G. Campbell, a Clerk at |

his duty to issue registered mail |

N GREENIDGE of My | . Gtring ae meee Mr, N C, |

; a anal t hie + Sald at ¢ May 11 he

ao seepapenes checked the Daily Letter Bill
ip tes ‘| which was issued to Boxill on

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

8 Passed
Midwives
Examinations
EIGHT out of 10 candidates
were successful in the Preliminary
Examination for Pupil Midwives
held at the Maternity Hospital on
27th February, Ist and 3rd March,

1950.

The examiners were Dr. A. S.
Cato, Dr. C. L. Hutson, Mrs. J. E.
Walcott and Mrs, St.J. Hodson,
with Dr, F. N. Grannum as Chair-

man.
The successful candidates were:





rule and that jit was |
to the issue before the |

general
relevant
Jury. |

In reply, Mr. Brancker stated |
that all these two witnesses, ac- |
cording to their depositions, were
expected to prove was that one
of them opened a letter which
she said contained a $10 note, not
American Currency, and that she
did not remember the date of the
month when she received this
letter from Boxill but that she
noticed nothing odd or peculiar
about the envelope before she
opened it. The deposition of one,
also was to the effect that on
one Wednesday in May 12, her
mother handed her a letter which
contained a Trinidad & Tobago

Accused Of |

the Colonial Postmaster and made
a statement to him.

To Mr. Brancker: “When Boxill
jhanded me the letters only he
; and | were present.

Edith Codrington, in her evi-
dence, said that her sister in the
U.S.A. wrote to her regularly.
She and her other sister, Irene,
| live near each other but in differ-
ent gaps.

She said that Boxill was the
Postman in that district, Her
|daughter received a letter anu.

| gave it to her. She broke it and $10 bill, the letter in question Felicia Aimes, Joyce Greaves,
| found it contained two Barbados| being already opened. nt derided Sybil Haynes, Una Jones, Flsie
| $5 notes. A letter was written], At this stage the Court dec King, Sheila Mottley, Sereta

to take the evidence of Albertine
and Etta Cox. The Jury, who
were invited to leave the Court
when this legal argument began,
returned to their seats.

Albertine Cox, in her evidence,
said that her daughter, Mrs.
Ivy Edwards in the U.S.A, sent

to her sister in the U.S.A. and
after receiving an answer she
consulted the Colonial Postmaster.

To Mr. Brancker: “I did not
see the Postman hand my daughter
the letters. I opened the letter.
Before doing this I did not notice
if anything was wrong with the

Payne and Elaine Scantlebury

Allder Asks For |

j

Another Teacher



envelope. I did not say before| Ber a letter. She did not remem- At Lodge School
Police Magistrate, Mr. H. A, Talma| b¢€t Which date it arrived but it An Address relative io ine ap-!
that my daughter opened the| COMtaimed a $10 bill in currency pointiment of specialist masiwrs for!

for
the Lodge school was tabled by}
Mr. O. T. Allder, senior membc: |
of St. John at yesterday's meeting
of the House of Assembly. i

The Address reads as rollows:—+|

The House of Assembly respect- |
fully draw to the attention of|
Your Excellency that the alloea-
tion of specialist masters at the|
Lodge School are insufficient to!
meet the needs of the School, par-
ticularly due to the fact that the|
Barbados Scholarships are now)
awarded in four groups of study. |
The House are of the opinion that
no less than one specialist mastey |
should be appointed for eaci)
group. |
before the Police Magistrate was The House therefore respectfully |
next read to the Court. In this} request that Your Excellency take}
Boxill said that the three letters}the necessary steps to appoint not
to Irene and Edith Codrington|less than four specialist teachers)
and Albertine Cox, were delivered |to the School. |
on May 10, 1949. He further
stated that the receipts were de-
livered to the G.P.O, and checked
by the Clerk.

The only witness called for the
defence was Mr. G. Griffith, Chief
Clerk of the District “A” Courts.
In answer to Mr. Brancker he
said that he had carefully checked
the records but did not discover
amy instance of a case being
lodged against Boxill between

|

| letter in my presence. Louise do} WHich was not American.

Etta Cox, her daughter, said
that she had a sister in the
U.S.A. She lived at Jackmans
with her mother and Boxill was
the Postman in that district.

One Wednesday in May her
mother received a letter from her
sister. It contained three sheets
of paper and a Trinidad & Tobago
$10 note.

She later made a statement to
the Colonial Postmaster. She next
examined the receipt for the letter
and told the Court that it was
signed by her mother.

The statement that Boxill made

| Not open my letters until I come.’
At this stage Mr. Brancker re-
quested that the evidence that}
| Edith Codrington gave before the
|} Police Magistrate be read to the
Jury. From this evidence it was
| disclosed that Edith told the Police
| Magistrate that her daughter
opehed the letter.
_ After hearing this witness the
; Court adjourned for lunch. On
resumption the Solicitor General
; callef“his next witness, Albertine
Cox.

An Objection

| Mr. Brancker objected to the
evidence of Albertine Cox, and
| referring the Court to Shaw’s Evi-
dence on Criminal Cases, Third
Edition 1947, Page 48, Chapter 3
on Admissibility of Evidence and
Conduct on the Defendant in
other transactions, submitted that
the general rule in Criminal Cases
is that nothing may be given for
evidence which is not logically
relevant to the issue whether the
| defendant has committed the act
| charged.

| He said that in this case Boxill
|} is charged with wilfully delaying
ja certain postal packet, registered
| letter No, 21580, The Crown is





Temporary Col.
Si jomin,
ec. Coming

The officer whom it is proposed
to select for the post of Colonial
Secretary of Barbados cannot
arrive before September. The Sec-
retary of State has, however, offer-
ed to make available on temporary









ecking, through the evidence of| May 10 and November 10 by the secondment a principal officer
Al vn i aaa Etta Cox to eke Police, in respect of Irene |from the Colonial Office to act until
| evidence of another incident sep- { Codrington. ' {that time.

A message from the Governor
to this effect was laid in the House
of Assembly at their meeting yes-
terday.

It stated that the office of Co-
lonia) Secretary is vacant as a re-|
sult of the appointment of M:r.|

The case for the defence being
closed, the Court adjourned until
10.00 a.m. today.

| arate and distinct from the charge

| in the indictment.

‘ He furtrier submitted that for

evidence, such as what was being

offered, to be given, would only
tend to create unfair prejudice

| against Boxill and there was noth-





|
|

or aie Sas m | S. H. Perowne, O.B.E., to anothei
involved in an accident at | T®° a GB. FON delivere f Be! ing in this charge to bring it out-| 100 Came By post, and that the officer acting asj
Gully between the motor bus harmed etters are brought in the] side the general principle of evi-| >‘ e 9 {Colonial Secretary has been se-
and the motor lorry M-1180. | SAmM€ evening and re-issued on‘ dence. He said that the defence was| Stella Polaris jected for an appointment in Tan- |
RT REID of Cheapside | the sevens day. On this Rik neither accident, mistake, identity | ganyika, and must jeave the Island |
Meported to the police the oa e received no returned } nor inadvertence, but was simply} THE Stella Polaris brought 100 |! May. |
of a purse valued at $4.00 | letters. _| that the defendant did deliver dl American tourists to Barbados| The transfer of these two officcrs |
ning $15.00 on Satur- To Mr. Brancxer; Any letters| postal packet on the same date! yesterday. will seriously weaken a Secretariat ;

wee not delivered will be given to the} that same was entrusted to him This third visit to the island of | Which is already inadequately |
same Postman or some other Post-| for delivery, a flat denial of the this Norwegian luxury yacht since |Staffed to perform its functions

: of Ealing Grove, }man “at a future date. allegation of fact. ithe 1950 tourist season began,|properly. In spite of urgent

He said that to lead evidence of
another instance of alleged delay
in delivery would be tantamount
to changing separate and distinct
offences in one indictment in a
case where neither a ‘“‘system” nor
“mens rea” is alleged.

ends the coming of tourist sh
here for this season.

representations His Excellency has
been informed by the Secretaly |
of State that the officer whom he
proposes to select for appoint-
ment as Colonial Secretary could
not arrive before September,
Temporary
The Secretary of State has, !
however, offered to make availa-
ble on temporary secondment a

ips





Curio sellers, fruit vendors and
other local dealers knowing this,
went all out yesterday to make
their last trade with the tourists,

The 1950 tourist season (for
ships) ended with six calls from
tourist ships. The Stella Polaris
paid three visits, the Italia, two,

Legal Argument
“It cannot be said that the acts
about which the two Coxes are to

}
{
pm. on Saturday with| She opened the letter and saw| coeaic are acts forming part of the|@nd the Mauretania, one. Principal Officer from the Colou- CUT FROM E.R.
G-330 owned and|one Barbados Government $5) transaction under enquiry, nor A total of 1,585 tourists were |ial Office to act as Colonial Seer.) aTCTOM. March 20 i
Edwin Ereton of Drax|note and one Royal ®ink of| can it be urged that in this case|brought to these shores by these|retary until the arrival of the| |= WASHI SEEM Misech 20s
George. Canada $5 note. It also contain-'the Prosecution is to prove that ships. The Italia in its two visits, substantive holder of the office. | The House ones a - oa
ter attended by Dr.| ed a letter from her sister in the, the defendant’s acts were done|>rought 649. The Mauretania,|His emoluments would be met) mittee today ake a : 1951
' y U.S.A., Florence Davidson. designedly or with crimina] intent with only one trip was second | from the savings arising from the! $1,000,000,000 cas rom 5

their; With 495 and the Stella Polaris
Mr,.|has brought 441.

The Stella Polaris left port last
night for Grenada. Some of the
tourists told the Advocate that
they had an enjoyable stay here
and that they were looking for-
ward to the return.

knowledge of
eantinued

or guilty
wrongness,”
Brancker. ,

He said that in this case
the defendant did not put forward
defence that the act complained of
was done accidentally or by mis-
take.

At this stage His Honour asked
Mr. Brancker if he would regard

tribution for
would also be payable L
with his return fare to the United;
Kingdom.

Apart from the immediate assis- |
tance such a secondment will|
give to the Secretariat, the ar-
rangement will give a permanent

a













@ So will you when you bake at home
with Fleischmann’s Fast Rising Dry

|






vem ge ng Just suitable for School Children
Frans Van r Straetn Waillet.| )} ; cate ‘a ee
chairman of the Catholic Party { FOUNTAIN PENS Cheap and

Sabde and Mile. Colomux, head

he should abdicate when his 19-|
year-old son Baudouin attains the
age of 21.
ported that at A ae ef
eight outgoing Liberal ministers |
| will be included in the new ad-|
| ministration.

vacatit post of the Colonial Sec-| Ruropean Recovery spending and
retary. The normal pension con- substituted an equivalent amount
seconded officer of surplus American farm com-
together modities.









EFRIGERATORS

4.44 cf. capacity



Swiss Deny |
Statements
By Leahy

BERNE, March 20.

The Swiss Foreign Office to-
night denied statements in Admir-
al Leahy’s book “I Was There” in
which it is alleged that the Swiss
Minister in Washington, Dr. Cari
Bruggmann, passed jhformation
to the Germans on the impressions
of American statesmen at the
Moscow Conference in October
1943.

Leahy wrote that Bruggmann
obtained this information through
conversations with his brother-
in-law, the then Vice-President
Henry Wallace. It is alleged that
Bruggmann gave the information
to the German Secret Service
who sent it on to the German
legation in Berne from where it
was sent ta Berlin.

The Swiss statement says “the
political department, after exam-
ining all documents states that
there are no reports or telegrams
sent by the Swiss Legation it
Washington to Berne concernins
the Moscow Conference.

On March 20, 1947, in Lausanne,
a Swiss citizen Walter Bosshard,
was sentenced to four years im-
prisonment by an army court or
charges of espionage and the falsi-
fication of documents.

During his trial, this man statea
that he had repeatedly given the
texts of telegrams to the represen-
tatives of the German Legation in





neem on

KEEPS BABY’S SKIN

SPOTLESS

SOOTHES SORENESS
CHAFING AND
IRRITATION

t























|
|
|



;
Berne — telegrams which he hac | )
entirely invented himself and | . 4 |
which he pretended to be based on | Viake Baby “all smiles with ‘ |

the records of the Swiss Legation | ‘Mentholatum’*. When Baby cries



in Washington.—Reuter. itis often because tender young skin

' is sore and chafed. Baby feels pain

| and isunhappy. After washing Baby,

© rub a little of this soothing ‘healing :

Strikes balm gently into Baby’s skin around

: the legs and where the skin is red and

Pes sore. This will protect and comfort

Continue the skin and Baby will go to sleep

happy andcontented. ‘ Mentholatum’

‘. . e yp be ring a Presi- | is good for all skin troubles. {t

an Berle, b bi — i soothes and heals sore places in

dent of the Chamber of cee young and old alike. Get some

A comes me! Council to-day but make sure you get

the oye Ww. ° okt sayer genuine ‘Mentholatum ’,

(Ask for MEN-THOQ-LAY-TUM),

accept a King forced upon her by
a Flemish Diktat.”

The “tree Wallonia”
warned the Government that if
Flemish troops and Police are
sent into Walloon to maintain
order, they “would be considered

alse

| as provocation.” In Tins and Jars. Made only t
First to be called in to Kyskens' >The Mentholatum Co., Ltd, (Estd, 1889), Slough, Br 2
talks to-day was Roger Mot» Also at Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A
chairman of the Liberals. Later, cia



he met Max Buset, Socialist Par-
ty chairman.



Baror

Other callers included Senato: PEN KNIVES
of the Liberals in the Senate
Some leading Liberals, includ

ing several members of the out-
going Cabinet, insist that the only |
formula acceptable is one which | i ea
would provide for the King’s re> | —~
turn on the understanding that

Dial 3301.

S—S=— SS
ae ee ee aes



ROBERTS & CO.



In this event, it is re-
least three of the

BRITISH =WEST INDIAN..-
AIRWAYS LIMITED

—Reuter.

j
|

$1,000 MILLION

NOTICE

—-(Reuter.)




Active KIDNE'’S
KEEP You WELL

DUE to

seve chedule which beconie





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RICH CREAMY MILK, MALTED BARLEY.
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Wisaaines a i dence which the Crown was official of the Colonial Office . effective Saturday, ist April, 1950, all persons hold-
clothes on Monday, Tuesday and | evidence whic . , es 66 a a ° , Smee 5 ona Nature’s filters may need help \ y, I ) I
tr Wednesday every week. When 1j Proferring as ones if Thanet Cottica Brings em ae ail JT 1S OFTEN SURPRISING |
MADENT took place at} j,ened the letter only my niece| Was charged with larceny, = OO ee en 4 how quickly backache, lumbago, ng reservations on or aft hat date are kindly
ypened the y Mir anc lied that ti . ; ld therefore be of more lasting , : : a ing reservations o1 r alter that date are kindly
as Mr, Brancker rep : should therefo a stiff, inte ; 5
ingame’ about! ond I” were present. I am ac-| o\"h¢ admissible ina charge off Peas, Herrimgs | teneat to te Island. ees oom rea
say on Sunday between|customed to getting American $5 Seaulaer bevanee it, Weald "net. en~ A Comanities. was. appealed to | and Se, cemee urinary Ma ;
far X-1041, the property | pills from my sister but on this | /@/0™0y es rea”, SPLIT PEAS, onions, red her-| draft a reply to the Governor. disorders pe to sluggish requested to communicate with our Office,-Lower
Dixon and Bladon,| occasion the letter contained Bar- | ~ Mr, Reece next cited Section 43] rings, barley and oats were the/ pis committee is comprised cf eon ee tiara
by Gil Buildings, and | hados $5 notes. When I took out| Gr the Post Office Act, 1911, Laws| commodities of food among the] ir. F, L, Walcott, Mr. R.G. Mapp, | your health by straining excess uric Broad Street, (Phones : 4585 and 2789) for inform-
Bia the sat Hunte of St.| the notes I told my niece, “Look,| 46 Barbados, Page 124. He em- Cate Sana mae by steam-! ir. J, H. Wilkinson, Mr. F. C | acid and harmful wastes out of the
es ce Gon. ae eee none in my one ee phasised that ma pet, a s te yr Pega ns oon os ie Goddard and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker. | system, When kidney action is te i ne aneelttes
teen souise Codrington of Jacksob.) os one of wilfully delaying and abalone Be dequate filter é gardir a ves of arrivals, ¢
Ta Charles Squires of|tolq the Court that she had ar sie that the Prosecution was ro eee SDs the ow ¥ INJURED IN RIOT pony Lan a od ~ adler sap
tight front’ aunt {a the USA. ae We" | seeking to establish, through Its cargo taken from Amster- ROME, March, 20. | ee ae Kidney Pills departures, ete
ee ferent fender of ovth|the Postman in the Jackson dis-/etney evidence of other witnesses./ dam for this port also included| Five workers and two Police- bring relief by helping to
e ee on | trict. ie on | two other instances in which it) wine, liqueurs, household effects, | men were injured today ina — a Slacks oe hidass!
7 TSON of Between 4.00 and 4.30 p.m. +, {was alleged defendant had de-|ajarm clocks, padlocks, shoes andjat Terni, north of here, as nio fiers, Gra people everywhere
Alley, Clarry Bourne| Monday, May 16, Boxill brough layed delivery of registered letters| wire netting. squads broke up a ater aes | tell how good Doan’s Pills are. a
#n Road and Bradford|a letter addressed to her ae entrusted to him. bank About 4 p.m. yesterday it left | against Interior Minister M. | Atk you bo N’S ie gheedseoescoeceobontenetnnanbannnennoeetnnl
TD,® vane appeared be-|Trene Codrington. She see tter | He Submitted that this evidence,)port for Trinidad. Messrs S. P. | Scelda, es Worship Mr. H. A. Talma registration receipt for the let €r| which he was offering, came]Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, are = bd ae RR *
oe were each finec | but did not put the git cn i. | within. the exception of the agents. »
pin 14 days or in that day she also received ¢ ~
se ¢ imprisonment Letter ‘for her mother, Edith ‘ “e
® found guilty of| Codrington. She also igned | = ) } : anid
Mm Conchs Alley on/registration receipt for this le ter | ) ° : ye
" She returned the receipts to poxill %
meeINGS of cane| Her mother’s, after d Ke ‘ "
Woyed by fire yester- opened, was found to contail ; Ine B (i t
m Village District.| Barbados $5 notes. After reat: oy 7 ‘ rik
belonged to Rosa} ing the letter for her racer Re : Thermometers j ucgleal Dressings ant ;
MO lost 145 holes, Ed-|then took her aunt's» le a ad eet aoe needs
wa) holes and James|aunt opened the letter ery ‘ Anais — 5
The loss is not|also contained two Barbados ad ° t = I i . co a
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2 Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans 8
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PAGE FOUR



Published by Thu Advocate Co. L14., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Tuesday, March 21, 1950





Nurse Shortage

TO-DAY twenty more Barbadian girls
leave this island to join the domestic staff
of English Hospitals. Most of them hope
to become nurses; and to this extent Bar-
bados is clearly contributing towards the
attempt to relieve the shortage of nurses
the world over.

The World Health Organisation at a
meeting held in Geneva last year made
certain proposals for solution of this short-
age. At this meeting at which the Inter-
national Council of Nurses was represented,
the experts recommended a far-reaching
enquiy to be held by the International
Labour Office and the World Health Organ-
isation, into the factors hindering recruit-
ment of nurses in many countries.

In England there are hospitals which
have been closed for several years because
of the shortage of nurses and it needs no
proof that there are girls and young women
throughout the Empire, willing to serve
their apprenticeship in order to be able to
join the ranks of nurses. In this island
there were as many as five hundred appli-
eants for thirty three vacancies for domestic
servants who might have the chance of
becoming nurses.

It is a good sign and in it lies the hope
for a brighter nursing future in the West
Indies. It is not merely the opportunity to
furnish employment for hundreds of young
women but to ensure that patients do not
Jack confidence in West Indian nurses.



There is no reason why this colony should
not be in position to supply every year a
substantial number of students willing to
study nursing and who might qualify for
permanent posts in English Hospitals. It
may be that those who qualify would one
day be appointed to posts in West Indian
Hospitals. And this in itself would remove
the ground of criticism that West Indians
are not admitted to the higher posts of
sisters and matrons in West Indian hos-
pitals.

SESS

n=



————
= ae

1 The fact that there are many who will be
vt} content with jobs as domestics merely be-
i cause they hope to qualify for the nursing

service is an indication that as far as Great

Britain at least is concerned, the shortage

can be relieved if not removed. West In-

dian girls and young women would wel-
i come the opportunity.

Within recent months the shortage of
nurses and other staff has been offered
as the reason for the closing of portion of
the Barbados General Hospital. Conditions
at this institution have been the subject of
an inquiry and the report is awaited with
the greatest interest.



In the discussion at Geneva within the
next two months, (and Barbados has the
advantage of having a Barbadian on the In-
ternational Labour Organisation) it might
be possible for some system of recruitment
to be recommended which might offer
greater opportunity for training local per-
sonnel, whether for work in England or
elsewhere.

It would mean that these during their
period of training would release trained
nurses for specialist work and would help
to remove the shortage from which the
world now suffers. Above all, it would
build up a West Indian Nursing system in
which everyone could have the fullest
confidence.

This problem is not insular but in so far
as it affects us in the West Indies, and
particularly in Barbados, our girls are only
too eager to go to England if and when the
opportunity for wider recruitment comes.
To-day’s contingent makes a total of thirty-
eight girls who have been selected and if
the United Kingdom wants more girls,
they have only to ask for them. So far as
the girls are concerned the pilot scheme
has been a terrific success.

OUR READERS SAY:

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I feel sure that I am not to
speaking only for myself when
I beg for a little space to

appreciate



parBapos &% aovoerte | How

scones mnie client nt cease?







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Archbishop of

THE Archbishop of York, Dr.
Cyril Garbett, describes in a book*
just published how “an extension
of the power and activities of the
State” has affected the work of
the Church.

“In Tudor days,” he says, “State
interference was often autocratic
and capricious, but usually its
action was negative, iis edicts
passed over the heads of ordinary
citizens.

“Today the new totalitarian
State for good or for ill, and often
unquestionably for good, regulates
and plans the lives of ail its sub-
jects.

“In Great Britain the growth.
of State power makes itself felt
on the Church in a different way.
Gradually and almost inevitably
and without any hostile intent,
the State takes over work which
used to be the responsil§lity of
the Church and squeezes it out
of fields which once it had oc-
cupied.

“Education, the relief of tne
poor, help for the unemployed
welfare work of various kinds,
clubs for youth and most of the
duties of the old vestry have
been taken over by the State.

“Usually this has meant gain
in efficiency for the material
resources of the State far exceed
those possessed by any voluntary
societies, but the Church has been
crowded out of spheres of work
previously regarded as especially
belonging to it...... ye

Dr. Garbett adds: “Only in one
direction has the State increased
the social work of the clergy and
that is by the enormous number
of forms and papers concerning
pensions, grants, 2nd appointments
of all kinds which must be signed
or witnessed by a minister of
religion, a doctor, or a magistrate.

ARCHBISHOP GARBETT gives
a list of the difficulties and dangers
that arise from the Church’s
present links with the State:—

1 ITS BISHOPS and deans are Labour

selected by a Prime Minister who
need not even
State officials appoint the incum-
bents of nearly 1,000 benefices.

2 THERE IS little to stop a
totalitarian State bringing the

Church under tight control with the younger men and women.
a vast system of jobs for thespeeches and his writings
many

clerical boys.

SIX POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS TO THE DEADLOCK:

How To Get Rid Of This |
Political Paralysis

March 8.
THIS Parliament will be a
Parliament of manoeuvre and
mutual arrangement. The man-

oeuvres and the arrangements
have already begun,
Thus the morning newspapers

announce that the first Division
in the new House, on an amend-
ment to the Motion of Thanks
for the Gracious Speech, may be
postponed until late to-morrow
night to allow Ministers and
Opposition leaders to get back

from the Gala Ballet Perform-
ance at Covent Garden.

Nero fiddled while Rome burn-
ed. Our national leaders watch
someone else fidd!e, and postpone
the decision meantime.

The manoeuvres have begun
with Mr. Churchill’s suggestion

for the appointment of a Com-
mittee to inquire into Electoral
Reform. He knows that if there
is one thing about which the
Liberals are sore it is about the
fantastic results produced by our
present electoral system.

It takes roughly 300,000 votes
to elect a Liberal Member of
Parliament, as against the 40,000
needed to elect a Conservative or
a Labour Member. For years the
Liberals have asked for a reform
in the voting system which would
eliminate such gross anomalies.

In making the suggestion Mr.
Churchill was clearly angling for
Liberal support.

The contribution of the Liberal
Party to the debate is to table
an amendment of its own regret-
ting that the King’s Speech con-
tains no proposal for self-govern-
ment for Scotland and Wales. The
point about this is presumably
that since there is no effective
Government in England the least
we can do is to allow the Scots
and the Welsh to do the job them-
selves.

Full of Danger
WHICH brings me to the crucial
point. How are we to escape from
the political deadlock? The
present situation is full of danger.
It ought not to last a moment



such an ouistan
tile Bandmaster.

This aggregat
the entire West

grace and



My Harold Brett

@ When the Chureh of Zasland has

a view to express on any of the bis

Political questions of the day, itt

comes first and most emphatically

from Dr. Garbett, Archbishop of

York. To-day his important state-

ment is on the problems of the

Church itself in the Twentieth Cen-

tury political set-up.

3 NO CHANGE in doctrine can
be made without the Act of a
Parliament, which now has a
mafority of men indifferent, and
many hostile to organised religion,
Prayer Book reforms, the wish of
the majority of the Church and
the result of 14 years labours was
thrown out by a majority of the
House of Commons, including
Communists and a Parsee mem-
ber.

4 CONTROL over the use of
Church property is in the hands
of Parliament. |

5 THE FINAL court of appeal
for the Church is the Privy Coun-
cil. Bishops can be present as
assessors, but they have no votes.

6 PARLIAMENT passes laws,
such as those on divorce, which
may be contrary to those of the
Church.

I SPOKE FOR SOCIAL REFORM

REVIEWING the changing
political. allegiances of church-
men during the twentieth century
Dr. Garbett writes:—

“With the collapse of Liberalism
the political foe of the Church
has gone, fear of its victory is now
no reason for voting for the other
party.

“Many of the clergy especially
those who have worked in the
great industrial cities are in
sympathy with the Labour Party
and some of them are as ready
to support it by speech and vote
as their predecessors supported
Conservatism.

“William Temple (Archbishop
of Canterbury until 1944) was for
many years a member of the
Party, and though I
never joined the party as'a young

be a Christian. curate, I occasionally spoke on its

platform in support of social re-
form.

“Temple’s political influence
was considerable, especially over
His
led
long

to support Labour



By W. J. Brown

longer than is necessary.

The world situation is tense.
The cold war shows no sign of
abating. At home, the gamble of
devaluation is failing. The
increase in the value of our
exports does not offset the in-
creased price we have to pay for
goods from the dollar area.

This means trouble before long,
and worse trouble when Marshall
Aid comes to an end, We shall 1 °t
be able to deal with the problems
ahead of us with a Government
that cannot govern, and a Parlia-
ment which is a pretence.

What are the alternatives?

One would be intervention by
the King to bring about a coalition.
But neither Party wants a coali-
tion, at least until it has tried the
game again.

The second is to secure next
time a much bigger vote, so that
a real decision is registered. But
that will be very difficult. A poll
of 84 per cent is for practical
purposes a full poll, and I cannot
see the figure going appreciably
higher next time.

The third theoretically possible
expedient is to widen the fran-
chise. That has been done before
to resolve political deadlock. Bu.
with adult suffrage for both sexes
at 21, it is difficult to see how
the franchise could be further
widened.

The fourth is to get the Liberals
to stand out of the way.

But the Liberals, though appar-
entiy dead, show no signs of lying
down,

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10,00 a.m. r

Meeting, Legislative Council
at 3.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, St. Martin’s
School Pasture, St. Philip

‘ av eg p.m. -
nnu General Meeting,
S.P.C.A, at ¥.M.C.A,, 8.30







ding and versa- religious discriminati
their competitors, -

ion should tour

Are we in
Indies and after oe

rbados not noted





York

after he had given up his own
membership of the party.

The Archbishop quotes a re-
viewer in the Times Literary
Supplement:—

“The sweeping Labour victory
in the General Election of 1945,
will certainly not be counted least
among the forces that have
shaped contémporary British life,
and without consciously intending
it William Temple probably con-
tributed as much to that result as
any one man.

rea atn se To him as much as to
any man is due the fact that on
July 5, 1945, hundreds of thous-
ands of middle class homes de-
cided to give Labour a chance.
aoa Although he always distin-
guished the Labour movement
from the Labour Party, he made
the Labour Party respectable.”

THE Church is hard up. Dr.
Garbett details some of the “ad-
verse legislation” which has caused
financial loss. Recent example:—

“The nationalisation of railways
and the conversion of Local Loans
to holdings with lower rates of
interest have reduced consider-
ably the financial resources of
the Church.”

The nationalisation of the coal-
mines has cut the Church’s in-
vestment income again.

Today the archbishop says, the |
Church has 15,000 clergymen
where it needs 18,600. Even if it
could find extra clergy it could
not pay them.

In spite of this Dr. Garbett
recommends:—

(1) Minimum pay of £500 a
year for parsons.

(2) Make it easier to remove
lazy or quarrelsome parsons.
(3) Get rid of big parsonages
Something must be done he
cays. “The choice is between
helplessly and incompetently drift-
tg to disaster or carrying through
a far-reaching policy of reform.”
That is the verdict of the
Church’s own archbishop.

London Express Service

* “Church and State in Eng-
land.” by Cyril Garbett, Arch-
bishop of York (Hodder and
Stoughton 15s.)



The fifth possible way is for
one party or the other to convert
to its way of thinking a section
of the electorate big enough to
resolve the deadlock,

Thus, the Labour Party might
concentrate on the rural areas,
and the Tories make a still greater
effort to mobilise the middle class
behind them. But will there be
time for this before the Govern-
ment goes down? It is highly
doubtful.

The only other possibility is to
reform the electoral system.
whether there is “a mandate”
for it or not. The two possible
lines of reform here are Propor-
tional Representation and _ the
Alternative Vote.

Proportiorial Representation in-
volves replacing the Single-mem-
ber constituencies by Multi-
member constituencies, | which
weakens the bond between mem-
ber and constituents. It is a com-
plicated system to work.

The Alternative Vote is easy
and simple. And it would prevent
the representation of constituen-
cies in the House on a minority
vote, which under our present
system frequently happens.

Not As A Gesture

THE effect of the Alternative
Vote would be to increase the
representation of minorities at
the expense of the two big parties.
But if neither can score a decisive
victory over the other, and if as
the result, we get political paralysis
as we now have. we must face up
to the needs of the situation,

So Mr. Churchill should re-raise
his proposal. But he should do so
not as a gesture, but as a serious
contribution,

For history will not stand still|
to accommodate itself to ourj
political stalemate. Issues which
are denied political solution have |
a habit of seeking other ways of;
solution often much less agree-
able than the political one.

must be found. —L.E.S.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED



State Power Hits Unification Of Public
The Chureh

|



Services Report (coua)

The next point to consider is the length of service

needed

to qualify for

these concessions. Our

recommendation is that the full benefits should be
made available after a tour of three years in the

ease of officers serving

in British Guiana and

British Honduras, and of four years in the case

of officers serving in any of the other colonies.

If

an officer proceeds on vavation leave after a shorter
period, the benefits should be scaled down pro-
portionately. Where the service of an officer is
partly in British Guiana or British Honduras and
partly in another colony, the period entitling him
to full benefits will be at a point between three and
four years, determined by the length of service in a
colony of the first category and one of the second
category, respectively.

It may be that some of the local Governments | ;

will be alarmed by the financial implications of

these proposals.
point out that the cost of passages in those colonies }

In this connection, we wish to

which grant passage concessions is relatively small.

It would be misleading to suppose that, in present | ‘

circumstances, all or even the majority of officers
would be in a financial position to avail themselves
to the full of the concessions which we have pro-
posed. Quite apart from the cost of travel, the
other expenses involved in a holiday away from
home are too great for the officer in ordinary
circumstances to undertake more than very spar-
ingly. These considerations suggest that the cost
of our proposals will not prove to be unduly heavy.
SUPERANNUATION BENEFITS AND AGE OF

RETIREMENT

The pension laws adopted by most of the colonies
are modelled on a draft ordinance recommended by
the Secretary of State. In all the colonies excepting
British Honduras and the Windward Islands, the
pension is calculated at the annual rate of 1/600th
of an officer’s pensionable emoluments for each
ecmpleted month of his pensionable service, the

pension being subject to a maximum of two-thirds
jof the highest pensionable emoluments drawn. We
notice one or two peculiarities in matters of detail.
Thus, in Trinidad and Tobago, an officer on retire-
ment receives threequarters of the pension thus
ealculated and a gratuity equal to ten times the
amount of the reduction. In other words, commut-
ation of one-qua.ter of the pension is compulsory.
her colonies, this commutation is option-
n some colonies an officer is required to
exercise the option in regard to gratuity on enter-
ing the service, while in others he may defer doing
50 until his retirement. We see no merit in excep-
tional arrangements such as these, and we recom-
mend that an officer on retirement from the service
should be free to take his pension in full or to com-
mute one-quarter of it.
In British Honduras, the pension is calculated at
the rate of 180/720ths of an officer’s pensionable
emoluments, with an addition of 1/720th in respect
of each complete month of service in the colony
in excess of ten years subject to the ordinary maxi-
mum of two-thirds.
except in Grenada, the pension constant is 1/720th,
and there is no such extra allowance as obtains in
British Honduras. In Grenada, the pensions pro-
visions are based on an enactment of 1901, and they
therefore differ in form from those which have been

[n all the
al, Again.

x

In the Windward Islands,

Se

TUESDAY, MARCH », "







D, V. SCOTT

}
| & CO.; LTD.





Veni

Sually ;

TINS TRINIDAD ‘New?
HEARTS .. CRAPERRY

33
OVALTINE—LARGE 1.24

TINS. DUTCH SLICED BEANS
45 Sey






WOOD AND COAL STOVES—N.
OIL STOVES Ce
irc tae
2 ron, Enamel i
} DOUBLE BOILERS ma
NEGRO POTS—2, 3, and 4 gallon
DANISH POTS—i, 2, and 3 gallon
and 12” and F
COFFEE MITLS—Nos, 2 and 3. NCH FRIERS
MEAT MINCERS—Nos. 1, 2, and 3
D ALUMINUM KI
BOX IRONS "Eren be

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTp, Be

C. S. PITCHER & CO. Im}

Phones : 4672, 4487

EARLY
EASTER
SPECIALS !

SELECT THESE

NO V!
PICNIC HAMS

LIPTOWS: THA .............-:rs4ecln vecibe pe
DALTON’S CEREAL FLAKES ......,,,. per,

CATELLI EGG NOODLES
DOMINION VERMICELLI



recently introduced in the rest of the region. Pension
is calculated at the rate 15/60ths of an officer’s
pensionable emoluments with an addition of 1/60th
in respect of each completed year of service in
excess of ten years’ service in the colony until the
ordinary two-thirds maximum is reached. The rate
of pension is therefore the same as that in British
Honduras, except that it is based on completed

| years instead of completed months of service. We |
recommend that the pensions arrangements
British Honduras and the Windward Islands should
be brought into line with those described in para-
graph 118.

in

AT 55

Throughout the region, the ordinary age at which
an officer may voluntarily retire with pension is 55.

In all the colonies, except in Grenada, there is also

of 50.

provision whereby in special cases an officer may,
with the approval of the Secretary of State, retire
or be retired after attaining the age of 50, In Trini-
dad and Tobago, Dominica, and Grenada, the Gov-
ernor-in-Council may require an officer to retire on
or after attaining the age of 60. In Barbados retire-
ment is compulsory at 60, In the remaining colo-
nies, the Governor—in-Council may require an officer
to retire on or after attaining the age of 55, but in
Jamaica, it has been enacted “for the avoidance of
doubt” that, without prejudice to this provision,
the normal retiring age should be 60. There is,
therefore, a large measure of uniformity in this
matter, and our recommendation is designed not
to make any substantial change in the existing posi-
tion or to prejudice the position of serving officers,
but to give the Public Service Commission the
necessary authority to discharge their responsibili-
ties towards the unified services,

Our recommendation, without prejudice to the
rights of officers in service on the appointed day, is
as follows:—

(i) An officer may retire or be called upon to
retire on or after attaining the age of 55.

(ii) In special cases, with the approval of the
Secretary of State, which should be sought through
the Public Service Commission, an officer may retire
or be called upon to retire after attaining the age

(iii) No officer may be employed beyond the age
of 60 except with the approval of the Public Ser-
vice Commission.

Widows’ & Orphans’ Pension Schemes have been
instituted in Barbados, British Guiana, British Hon-
duras, Jamaica, and Trinidad and Tobago. Where an
officer is transferred from a colony in which he was
a contributor to the local fund to another colony,
there is provision in the various ordinances enabling
him to continue his contributions and to maintain

the contingent benefits after transfer, and conse-
quently the creation of a new fund for the unified
services appears unnecessary. In any case, the num-
ber of scheduled posts in unified services is not
large enough to form the basis of a separate Widows’
& Orphans’ Pensions Fund.

—_—_—_
a

Ladies Of The Chorus We Take Off Our Hats

one watching these girls could fail
their
charm, he's an object more. foi
pity than for scorn.

get citizens describing themselves
thus: I am a coloured West Indi-
an; I am a mixed West Indian;

SERVICE CONDITIONS

On the general question of conditions of service
we recognise that the embodiment of our proposals
in regulation or statute will probably call for pro-
visions relating to matters of detail which we have
not specifically covered. In order to secure the
greatest possible measure of uniformity in such
oa oan ee between individual
overnments and the Public Service Commission on
Some way out of deadlock! 411 matters relating to conditions of service will be
essential.
(To be Continued)





thank the High Tyme players and
producers for the pleasure they
have given us.

From so much talent, good taste
and beauty it would seem invidi-
ous to select individual items fer
special mention, but because a
breath of criticism has been waft-
ed in the direction of the livtle la-
dies of the chorus I am sure that
the other members of this excel-
lent cast will understand if I say
just a word particularly of them.

Their performance was altogeth-
er delightful—dainty and charm-
ing—and the fact that they were
so wonderfully together speaks
eloquently of their hard work in

a worthy cause. If I had any
criticism to offer of the show it
would be that perhaps more ad-
vantage might have been taken
of their clever dancing





Ladies of the chorus, we taxe
off our hats to you.
JACK BOUMPHREY.

Sandy Lane Bay,
Sv. James.

Band Tour

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,-—On the eve of our depar-
ture to Canada, after a sojourn of
some 2% months in this delight-
ful island Barbados, we desire to
record our high appreciation of
the friendliness of the citizens of
Bridgetown and vhe surrounding
neighbourhood which has helped
to. iike our stay here so enjoy-
able

Particularly we wish to men-
tion the great plessure derived
through the attendance of many
of the Police Band concerts r

This organization under the di-

ction of Capt

isical repertoire
it variety and rence

anner that it
the

Raison





that give Canada an opportunity
to lisven to this fine group of musi-
~- on a Dominion of Canada
our,

Now, gentlemen of the Cham:
ber of Commerce, think this over!
Col. & Mrs. F. J. JAMES.
Hastings Hotel,
Christ Church.

Indians ?

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is gratifying to note
that a long and important step
tewards federation of vhe British

Caribbear. Colonies has quite
rightly been taken. One wonders
if our federationist leaders realize
that a véry important factor for
peaceful and successful federa-:
n is “respect for the political
religious convictions of all

ers of the federated state”,



f they do, when are they
; to start educating our peo-
ple in the matter. There are
I i juite a few persons
will serve their

e, preach race hatred and

in the vast for our respect and tol-
erance for our brother citizens’
rights which considerably helped
our sons and daughters who have
gone forth into nearly every, if
hot every, other country on the
globe ? Or are there among our
leaders some who will come our
in the open and say, “Good peo-
ple of our land, beloved and re-
spected Barbados,” let us show
the world we are above petty
squabbling over race and religion,
in fact we are going to lead the
fight against racial and religious
discrimination, the two most

deadly enemies of successful
federation.
Remember, federation of the

British Caribbean Colonies means
bringing together under one gov-
ernment peoples of every or near-
ly every known race, creed and
religion in the world, and unless
we are all prepared to fight and
Suppress racial and religious dis-
crimination, vhe British Carib-
bean Colonies can and may easily
become as bloody and chaotic as
India

Beware lest you foster

: tes u To a feder-
ated B.W.I. in which

you will

I am an East Indian Wesy Indian;
I am a white West Indian; I am
an aboriginal Caribbean West
Indian; ete.

Is this desirable? I say no, for
you will also get Anglican West
Indians, Hindu West Indians,
Mohammedan West Indians, Free
Thinker West Indians, Presby-
terian West Indians, Roman Cath-
olic West Indians, Nazarine West
Indians, etc.

PRE-FEDERALIST.

Brains’ Force
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR, — I desire through your
medium to commend our local
Police Force for its successful

efforts in colleciving:-information
for its first magazine. Any organi-

Se UES es
LETTERS which are signed with a nom-do--piuine

SS een

zation should place its good work
on record. The Force has not
only publicised its good work as
an organisation, but it has shown
evidence of the existence of invel-
lect among its personnel.

It seems to have been the gen-
eral belief that because in. early
days men were selected for the
Force chiefly because Vhey pos-
sessed good physical structures,
the Force st'll retains men in its
ranks who act merely as me-
chanical instruments. When, one
reads the magazine, one is con-
vinced vhat the old custom has
passed away.

I want once again to commend
the contributors for their very
impressive articles and to Say thay
our local constabulary is moving
forward.

“Floreat
Force.”

the Barbados Police

BONUS CIVIS.



but un-

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to
be known to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur-

ance of good faith.



SOME oct ey scanty dita oe
PROWESS! es, ccc isan oe
SALAMI SAUSAGE ............, 2... ee
TABLE BUTTER .:.................. Selb, tins
BASTPACK BEER. 300000 per tin ,

CUPKAFF

Reduced from 85c. to 48c,



STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO, LTD,

——







GENTLEMEN!

1 siti

WHEN THINKING OF

MENS SUITING




















DA COSTA

DACOSTA & CO.,, LTD.

GOODS DEPARTMENT.



DRY



LAYING THE BEST

EASTER EGG

AT

HE FOWLS ARE NOW
{

GODDARDS

———F

aia na — SSS
eee



































ff

3 goliars available for that pur- amount appeared +a

qUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1950

T.oral prices had
| j that hed ha . gone up, and
ty was bought igo the The merchants aoe nar,
; tine at prices much greater much from that. If price;
co could have been obtained at further increased, it would. aon
: ja. more
the tim his attention was drawn mr, — referred ae Tene
bat no change of policy was Food oduction—under which
ar saying that there were no $5,591 is to be voted. He said a
unt a) be ve
and it might indicate Guat cate?



E chase. .g the war when they were ent att

f

es he y had also heard grave

_ such charges unless they had

Mn recent years, however, they

; _ ae all the Conferences both :
re the West Indies and in the While the amount in the item

F

“he considered that it had not

correct.

n ention was not bei i

vantly having meetings around me

an ine the — always to ros re production,

to appoint in an advisory @ hoped th

ie ome member of the Sults of the sane sli aeloa

vie community. be to increase food production
in the island, Much money was

still being Spent on imported

tomatoes and other vegetables.

ed from that custom

Kingdom were composed Was only for the machi
Oalials only and no report was food production — pe mei -
ever
ings.





made of many of those meet- three part time local Food Produc-
, tion Inspectors and one Assistant
Representation —but it should bear some relation
Mr. Goddard again pressed tor = the amount of food that was
the re-appointment of West In- cing Produced locally. That was
Mans at those conferences as the - especially taking into account
means of letting the public ‘he amount that was spent on
know what’was happening as Subsidising imported food.

often, the decisions deeply affect- Mr, Goddard said ae) os

org gata member for °5 Susgesting the abandonment

e senior
City had said about the in- of controls. They were merely

asking that the
on freight rates moe te» conducted in a ‘aon suite .
and at A m chant : toa © their domestic economy, and “not
ction of the — or 0M directed by the Colonial Office f
sugar to the United Kingdom was their benefit Pa
quite true, and Bn ge ear é
answered in high quarters Controls Necess
That most recent sneer could As long as goods eared short
not be left unexplained as it .y a

pply, controls would be nee
would be the cause for further sary ”’ What other West Indian
ng of the ties of loyalty. market had ever sold at so

.G. Mapp (L.) said that
Mr. ms Seared very attong cheaper than Barbados before the
they ; war. Roebuck St
criticism made With regard to the jeen known to iment nee sewers
Bash Government's foreing 0% and above the normal consumption
: of the island, and for that reason
t rates from the Carib the trouble in Roebuck Street had
n to keep prices stable.
anit of the entire Britisn Everybody tried to cut every.
policy regarding economy in SO body's throat, and nobod 3
far as currency control and other any money. ” nobouy ‘made
. were concerned, e F
d that some of the criticisms They were asking, said Mr.
fe justifiable and very much Goddard, that as soon as goods
‘0, but as far as the one about came into plentiful supply, the
e freight rates was concerned, cones should be taken off.
e present time th
been proved. getting potatoes from the Mediter.
Some honourable member said ranean and Cyprus. The potatoes
that it had been proved, If that had to go to Amsterdam first, and
was the case, then the British they had to pay increased freight.
Government were bigger fools On such perishable goods they had
than they could ever seamen or a - a more reasonable mark-
had a callous disregard of * hey were not getting any
oat conduct towards colonial je a Wea That peers > ae any
ples and West Indians, par- Mer West indian island.
ticularly at the present moment 5
sien they were attempting to Mr. Mapp did not seem to
a understand what he (Mr. God-
raise the standard of living of dard) had said. H inne
the British people. ; . He was criticiz-
ing controls from the angle of the
No Proof interpretation they placed on

teks
None of the speakers had abso- = Hom: tie” Colonial

lute proof that the British Gov- yr, Ma i

| le pp replied that he did
ernment had caused that increase not see how they could ask for
on the freight rates, and when the abolition of other ccntrols
they ee net te oh a: - without asking for th> abolition
crease ’ of pric tret Jose j S.
Mitel think a chamber like that © P™°° °omt=1#/08 tuoae stein
should be justified in levelling

Competition
Mr. Goddard sail tie controls
absolute proof that they were sh-uld be taken off graduaily, If
f00ds came inte fcli supply to-
They had not yet finished negoti- morrow, and they were allowed ta

' ating about the price of sugar and ‘import the colony’s full requive-

semen £

2

he
Bt

they were asking that a delegation ments, there would be no need
be received from the West Indies for controls. Competition alone
and unless they had absolute proof would keep the prices at a mini-
that the British Government were mum.
tesponsible for the shipping com- Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E.) said
panies or their agents increasing that wir. Mottley had already
the freight rates, they would be given the full views of the mem-
very unwise in levelling such bers on that side of the table, He
charges at the British Govern- would not make a long speech, for
ment at that time. r that reason, and especially since
As far as the general policy of they had promised not to delay
controls and prices was concerned the passing of the estimates,
it was known that the British

Government had control of the Mr. Mottley ‘nad been very

colonies and wished to retain that
trol,

emphatic on certain points, but
con’ }

he had not been emphatic
enough on that point that at a
recent conference Barbados and
some of the other West Indian
Islands had not been repre-
sented.,

Great Britain had devalued
the pound in the interest of her
economy and in the interest of
the peoples’ living standards.
As a result of the devaluation,
the cost of living had gone up Indignation
for the British people and It was a conference on devalua-
threatened to go up down here. tion of the pound, and one hun-
The Government had told them dred per cent of those who had

that they had attempted to been invited to attend had been
ce the budget at a very pre- officials. The mempers on that side
time and did not know of the table were very indignant

What the position might be in that such a conference should be
with regard to devaluation. held with “ships in the night”
knew that the British Gov- officials saying what they thought
re had granted some money should be good for Barbados,

British Honduras to offset the Trinidad and other islands of the
ects of devaluation of the west Indies.

Pound in that colony and he Some member of the House or
a ed he was right in saying of the commercial community
9n occasions in the past, the should have been there to advise
onl i arernment had made the conference. After all, it was
en © Trinidad. If those two jyman nature, Officials sent down
- es could receive grants, he to the West Indies remained for
should. aa why Barbadians 1, to five years. Naturally they
fete raw their _belts even were always looking for promo-
rth an they had in the inter- tion, and they could not help try-

e British consumer. ing to convince themselves that

e Government had done all : ; ffice
any Go the views of the Colonial Office
vernment could have done were right.

Up to the point in increasing taxa-
and expenditure and apply- He was saying that they were
Strongly to the British Gov- not satisfied to be represented by
fmment. They had kept down the ships that passed in the night.
So far, and he was told that They had to import goods from
had to thank the merchants sterling areas, and trade with

' for ordering goods long before the Canada was threatened. Canada

uation came about. was getting very upset about it.

Inflation A boat from Canada had come

; ait the number of projects recently with just 56 tons,» of

no ES ee

a

cin

they were about to embark cargo. He was sure that they

: _ like the Deep Water Har- would realise that ships of that

apply. » he felt that they should class, or indeed of any other class
a to the British Government would continue to run from
a pent to help them in that Canada here with passengers

r only. :
Tegard to inflation, Mr. If they did not get sufficient
Happ said that it was more serious cargo, = felt sure that the Lady
on 2 Great Britain because poats that served the West Indics
reat Britain, they had the would be withdrawn, and every
fe col machinery whereas in member knew what a blow that
nies they did not. would be to the West Indies. That
the tion caused hardships on was due to the fact that they were
» Population and officials could jot allowed to buy what they

and see that the people wanted from Canada.

Were not able t i
any more. oO bear the grind A good deal had. been said

i? Tegards item No. 2 Control around that table about economy:
lees, the honourable senior A banker had once described
hinted + for Christ Church had economy as “what you take *
With that they should do away what you give.” Today, as far .
Sai the system of controls. He economy was applied to the Wes
ene — wrong but did Indies, they were giving all and
which quarter he was getting nothing.
> attach the blame. There was eehey were not anti-British, Mr
nmmittee set up by the Gov- wilkinson said. He felt that if
controls to go into the matter of the British people realised how
t thi and he could only hope affairs were handled in the Wes
the 1s Committee would report Indies they would not continue
hone >, near future and that with what appeared to be their
hee member would be policy of reducing the standard of
ie five evidence as to the living in the West Indies as @
sr of having those controls. penalty of increasing the standard
ing in the United Kingdom.

Mr, Map : f livi

,_-4bp continuing said that ° 2 . ‘ y
‘a Chamber of Gemmeree had Mr. Bryan (L) aie oF fain
« a be allowe sal -ofits, tion of the a Go ee
Wo that they could mseer Profits, Chall shop keépers. He had pre-

could pay - § ; : > on 7s :
bloyees more. But ee naar ted pared a list of iterns sold by shops,

at the day that the con- and while he would “a hee
of c..Wete taken off, the prices House by referring to a’ 0 4-thenh
: Boods would be raised and yet he would refer to enough of
“employees would get no more. to show how hard the shop-keeper



Crawford Wants

was finding it to maintain an
existence.

He took rice ag the first example.
The price of a bag of rice, he said,
was $11.52. The selling price was
$12.24. When they added to thet
the cost of the paper in which it
had to be wrapped, and in the
case of the country shop-keeper
the cost of transportation, they
would find that the total cost was
$11.96, leaving a profit of 28 cents,
or 2.5 per cent on a bag.

Small Profit

In the case of flour, there was
only 27 cents profit on a bag. A
bag of sugar yielded 26 cents,
milk gave 84 cents profit on a
case, and feed yielded 25 cents
profit on a bag. The over-all profit
on all those items was an average
of 5.8 per cent. How it was possi-
ble for a shop-keeper to exist?
He had to pay salaries, taxes, anu
other overhead expenses.

He would repeat this appeal that
they should see after the allocation
cf profits to shop-keepers. There
was room at the top, and a per-
centage would be lopped off trom
the commission agents and even
the merchants.

Mr. Crawford said that he was
satisfied to see that people of ali
classes in the community were
awakening to the evils inherent in
British Colonial Policy, especially
since that policy was becoming
intensified.

A few years ago when he was
saying in the House and outside
and writing in the Press the re-
marks which were now being
fully expressed, he had been
accused openly of being anti-
British. There ‘was an official at
Montego Bay that had told him
so to his face, and week afver
week the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation at Has-
tings House used to send des-
Patches to the Colonial Office
accusing him and the small paper

*thav he ran of spreading disloyal-

ty to the British in the West
Indies.

Now, today, the section 6f

the community which used vo
be the hard core of British loy-
alty, the so - called wealthy
classes and the mercantile class,
were themselves awakening to
the sivuation as it really exist-
ed, and expressing those senti-
ments in no uncertain terms.
Those seniiments permeaied
every strata of society in vhe
colony. He had heard policemen,
civil servants, elementary teach-
ers and waterfront workers in
barber saloons expressing com-
plete endorsement of the senti-
menis expressed by the honour-
able member for the City in the
debate last week,

No Keport

The honourable senior member
for the City had referred to the
fact that wivhin recent times three
conferences had been called to
discuss devaluation and its effects
on the West Indies, and not a
single West Indian unofficial had
been at those conferences. The
first conference had been held in
August last year and had been
called in London. No report of
that conference had been publish-
ed. They did not know what had
been discussed or what recom-
mendations had been made,

Last year in November a con-
ference had been held here with
regard to the allocation of dollars
and the general policy with re-
gard to the dollar question. Again
no report was published.

Again in March vhis year there
had been a conference and all that
they knew about it was from a
little release that had been sent to
the Press last week. That was the
effect that consideration had been
given to the problems of ex-
changes, exports and imports, arid
it recommended that those prob-
lems should be reviewed from
time to time, on a regional basis
What all that meant, no one knew.

There had been three confer-
ences in less than a year, and all
that they knew about them was
that it had been recommended
that there should be further con-
ferences. But the situation as far
as they were concerned, continued
to deteriorate.

The hon’ble junior member for
St. James had referred to trade
with Canada. Canada herself was
disappointed over the matter. He
had seen in the Canada-West
Indies Magazine for January that
Canadian Government Officials
were complaining that Britain was
taking dollars earned by the West
Indies and spending them on her-
self, and as a result there was no
trade between Canada and the
West Indies.

According to a despatch from
Ottawa on January 5, it had been
claimed that Britain had got about
25 million dollars last year from
British West Indian trade, while
the restrictions that she imposed
were making it almost impossible
for Canada to sell goods to the
West Indies.

He was sure that the whole
West Indian area had not been
allocated 25 million dollars last
year for goods from the hard cur-
rency areas. He felt that the time
had come when the West Indies
themselves should call their own
unofficial conference on the mat-
ter. From Jamaica back to
St. Kitts they shouid immediately
arrange to call an unofficial con-
ference to discuss some of the
matters which the official con-
ferences had been discussing to
their own advantage for the last
ceven months,

They wanted no officials to that
conference. West Indian legisla-
tors and business men and West
Indian agriculturists should at-
tend. If anyone from outside was
ii vited it shyuld be industrial or
economic e1‘perts to assist them in
becoming more _ self-sufficient.
That conference should hammer
out recommendations for the
future economic progress of the
West Indies.

Dumping Ground ?

Such a conference, in his
opinion, would be an indication
that they were mature enough to
govern themselves. If they were
wncapabie of telling the British
Governmert that they were being
exploited, and what steps they
wanted taken to stop it, they
could not govern themselves. They
had not reached the stage at which
they could protect thernselves
from being the dumping ground
for British manufactured articles,
and from being, as the senior
member for the City pointed out,

the source of raw materials which

they wanted.



W.I. To

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The main reason why the
West Indies found themselves in
that position to-day, was because
with India, Burma, Pakistan and
Ceylon achieving independence,
the West Indies was the only im-
portant region left to the British.
He admitted that the effects of the
war had also contributed to the
position in which Britain found
itself, but the main reason was
the one that he had just given.

In that connection, a perusal
of the Economic Bulletin which
he received occasionally showed
that while the actual volume of
exports from Great Britain
showed an increase, very often
it was not so much an increase
in the amount of exports, as it
was in the value of the exports.

In other words, more boots or
shoes might not be exported in
a particular month, but the same
amount might be exported at
higher prices. While the actual
value might be increased, it
would mean that the same amount
of those goods were reaching the
consumers at higher prices.

Fool’s Paradise

In the estimates, they had voted
$3,600 to buy an English lorry for
the Department of Science and
Agriculture. Seven years ago, or
at least before the war a man
with an average salary could save
enough to buy a lorry for less
than $1,000. What man of aver-
age salary could do that to-day?
They had to spend $3,600 on a
lorry that would have to be re-
placed in five years. They were
iving in a fool’s paragise.

Prices were increasing from
week to week, and they would
soon reach the stage where none
except the wealthy would be
able to buy clothes, or repair
their homes or to give them-
selves things which they regard-
ed as almost indispensible.

That was why he wanted to
cepeat that such a conference as
he had suggested should be held
even before the West Indies Sugar
Delegation returned to England
for further discussions. As long
as they continued to accept each
turn of the screw without pro-
test, or with a very weak one,
the stranglehold would be
strengthened.

If they allowed the present
state of affairs to continue, there
was something fundamentally
wrong with them, and they would
deserve to remain in their present
position.

The hon’ble member for St.
Thomas had intimated that they
would be justified in asking for
a subsidy from the British Gov-
ernment to assist them with the
vote for subsidies and controls.
He (Mr. Crawford) had said last
year that the ovuly alternative to
paying a good price for sugar
would be to assist them with a
subsidy.

He did not feel now, however,
that they should allow themselves
to be driven to the point of ask-
ing for charity from the British
Government. He would go so far
as to say that if they were going
to have a Supplies Control organi-
sation in which the Controller
whether he was a British Official
or a Barbadian was merely an in-
strument for British Policy for
the benefit of Great Britain, the
least that the latter could do
would be to pay the cost of the
organisation.

Free Trade

The Control Board seemed to
be there for the purpose of keep-
ing its finger on the pulse of
British Trade and compelling the
West Indian Importers to take
British articles even if they could
be obtained cheaper in other ster-
ling markets.

He agreed that there was no-
thing like the free flow of trade
and free competition to make the
consumer gat the goods at the
cheapest price. It was necessary,
Saaentes, that there should be no
shortage of commodities.

Mr, Crawford next urged the
Government to consider the
manufacturing of flour from
imported wheat.. Other West
Indian colonies were doing it.
He had already asked a ques-

tion about that, and the Govern-
ment had replied that they, had
been advised that it would not be
economical. If, however, they
had been advised by a U.K, ex-
pert or official, one would under-
stand why such advice had been
oN This one and a half million
dollars was an appreciable
amount and he was wondering
whether if the Government
abandoned direct subsidization in
favour of a remission of the
Customs Duties applicable to
these subsidized items, there
would be any resultant increase
in the cost of living, or to what
extent the cost of living would
rise. :

He had it in the back of his
mind that some time late last
year or early this year, British
Guiana had taken a similar step.
He could not now remember how-
ever, whether or not the cost of
living had risen as a result. He
did not think it had.

Mr, E. K. Walcott (E) said that
what he was about to say was
intended to be words of encour-
agement to the Government. He
believed in the biblical injunction:
“quit yourselves like men,
strong.” The Government prob-
ab: felt that they would get

HERE HE COMES:!
laden with genuine

EASTER

EGGS

These are quite delicious
and enjoyed by all
the kiddies

Get yours early from

KNIGHT'S

)
| DRUG STORES





a



criticism from the Opposition if
they took strong action in the
matter under discussion; action to
fight against a grievance which
was plainly economic slavery
imposed by the United Kingdom

Key-Note

He must admit that when he
first gaw ‘he Feaeration Report
the first thing he looked for was
the key-note of any structure
which one would make, and that
was your fimancial ability and
who were going to control it.
He saw that the U.K. would re-
main unfinancial control of the
West Indies. That was one of
the jokes in this thing. Unless
you develop your own economy
in the West Indies, unless you are
able to bargain with your own
money you will not get anywhere.”

Barbadians were able to main-
tain their loyalty to the U.K. with
complete bitterness and this was
because of their horitage. There
was that spiritual hold on them
irrespective of where they came
from. It had always been Eng-
land, they spoke English, they be-
lieved in the English, but it
seemed that the very reason thus
had been and was so, they had
been taken advantage of.

They had got to rely on the
members of the Executive
Committee and support them in
any action they might take with
a view to remedying ‘the situa-
tion getting’ better prices and
better arrangements made.

Mr. Walcott went on to point
out that they had to buy from the
U.K. and pay whatever was asked
if they wanted the article irre-
spective of the kind of workman-
ship and though it could be ob-
tained fromthe dollar area at a
considerably lower price. He
added: That is why we are sub-
sidising like this, because we
cannot do anything else.”

The members of the Executive
Committee were sometimes in an
invidious position because they
had got to talk to people whose
first allegiance was to England.
But so long as they were willing
to talk powerfully and be able to
sit in on this or that conference
to know what was being done and
sould therefore come to the House
and tell them why, each member
would feel easier even though
the burden be heavy. That would
certainly be more comforting
than to put forward recommenda-
tions from some other persons
whose first allegiance was to
Britain.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) sJid in re—
ply that he had said the amount
asked for represented approxi-
mately 12 per cent of the total
revenue and he had made it clear
that that did not indicate fully
that the goods at their present
level would remain at those
prices.

Strong Enough

He did not want to take up
much time, but he had heard
much discourse by hon. members
who seemed well versed in all
the aspects of economics.

The hon. senior member for St.
James had made reference to
the members of the Executive
Committee and the approach they
should make towards the present
position, but he would tell him
that these members were strong
enough and always were willing
to stand up to this and other
things and that was why they
were where they were to-day.

He knew there was this idea of
an inferiority complex when it
came to dealing with foreign or
imported people, but the hon.
member could rest assured that
the four members of the Execu-
tive who were in the House, were
convinced that the interest of
Barbados came first. They were
going to do what they felt was
good for the island.

He would tei the hon. member
that just as the Opposition spoke
about this supremacy that the
people in the U.K. wonted to
carry out in Barbados there was
also a fight against the local |
white supremacy. Here too was
this question of discrimination
against ability purely on a mat-
ter of colour.

This matter of controls wa,,
said Mr. Walcott had never start-
ed as a local issue, it was a West
indian matter. The debate was
not a challenge to the Executive
at all. He appreciated the atti-
tude of hon. members but he de-
cried the attempt to make it ap-
pear that the members of the
Executive had been sitting down
doing nothing. A little introspec-
tion was better at times than a
little mouthing.





ba
Rice Arrives

One thousand, five hundred bags

of rice arrived for Barbados on

Sunday by the 87-ton schooner |
“Philip H” Davidson” which came |

from British Guiana.

The “Davidson” also brought
quantities of firewood, charcoal,
wallaba posts, commercial sam-

be ples and household effects.

Messrs Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation are local agents.



ORM



ee eR te



had been made up. Members hac
asked for more specific details, j

new lighting would be fluorescent and Turquotae
He said that the Government In- a oe
spector had considered it a reason $1.61 ya.
able figure. @



Hold C. O. L. Talks eee se ee

“I am a proud consumer of... .

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on
, CALF STARTENA
)btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Lid.

UARAARSBSaAaBS SB
a e268 8 a

As regards the question of |
prices the Government had set |!
up a Committee to go into the
matter. There was no doubt
about it that the matter would be
entirely investigated. Other ques-
tions on a West Indian basis the
Government was also going into
and would continue to do so.

The vote of $1,184,000 was fin-
ally agreed to. Under the Head
“Contribution to Estimates—Part
II—Capital” the sum of $100,000
was also voted.

Head 15, Police, which was
postponed when the House first} ———=- ———
considered it, was re-considered

and passed yesterday. The origina!
sum $177,097 wss reduced by $240,
rent and allowance to police

officers being deleted.
The Head hud been postponed
so that the Civil Establishment
,





So kk & MB

Order which dealt with the change
of title could be produced,

Ue a Ree SIMPLY AMAZING

House that the Order was then ai VALUES!
hand, He said that the Senior
menmfber for St. John had been oe

enquiring about cots. He showed
out in detaii how the making of a
cot cost $18 and told members that
it had been agreed to supply each
man with two pillows, an addition-
al commodity from what was
reckoned in the last estimates.
The Head was then passd.

CRINKLE
GEORGETTE

in White, Black, Peach,
Blue, Green and Pink

$1.88 yd.
e

SATIN BACK
CREPE

in Cerise, Emerald

Another Head which had beer
postponed was dealt with anc
passed. On Head 22, Public Li-
brary, members had enquired how
the amount for the item, Lighting

\

Dr. Cummins explained that the

SHARKSKIN
White only
$1.70 and $1.89 yd.

In the House
Yesterday

THE sum of $9,498,622 was the
total amount voted by the House of
Assembly when the Colonial Estim
ates for 1960—51 were completed
yesterday.

BROAD STREET

| a
The heads passed yesterday were as
ollows: Controls and Subsidies
$1,184,004; Contribution to Estimat
Part II Capital; $100,000; Annexed
Estimates—Post Office $199,140 Sea-
well Plantation $13,752; Dodds Plan
tation $34,000; Police $176,857; Public
Library $12,558; Part II Capital Ex-
penditure—Public Buildings: $133,869
Housing $361,102; Roads $250,001
Water Supplies $310,000 Other Public
Works $74,900; Loans $12,600; Miscel
laneous $40,256; Special Expenditure
$1,000 Colonial Development and Wel
fare $1,306,279,

Dr, H, G, Cummins laid the fol
lowing:

Message No. 12/1950 from His Ex
cellency the Governor regarding pro-
posals for the secondment of a Prin
cipal Officer from the Colonial Office
to act as Colonial Secretary until the
arrival of the substantive holder of
the office.

The Civil Establishment (Part-
Time Officers) Order, 1950

The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1950

The Parking and Restricted Places
(Amendment) Regulations, 1950



Statement showing Gross Customs
and Excise Receipts for ten months
ended 3ist January, 1950.

Report on the Barbados General
Hospital by Major T. J. Hallinan
C.B.E., MRCP, LRCP
D.F H

The following Notices were given

Mr. Walcott; Resolution to approve
the Regulations entitled “The Park
ing and Restricted Places (Amend
ment) Regulations, 1950, made by the
Director of Highways and Transport
on the 25th February, 1950, under the
provisions of section 7 of the Motor
Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937
as amended by sections 41 and 42
of the Dept. of Highways and Trans

port Act, 1945, and approved and
sanctioned by the Governor on the
18th Mareh, 1950,

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap
prove the Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (Part-Time Officers)
Order, 1950, made by the Governor-
in-Executive on the 18th Mareh, 1950

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap-
prove the Order entitled ‘The Civil
Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1950, made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee on
the 18th March, 1950

Mr. Allder gave Notice of an
Address relative to Specialist Masters
at the Lodge School,

The House adjourned to Thurraay
at 3.00 p.m,



an

\ Size 15 x 24 inches Each
‘ Size 15 x 22 inches Each

a4 Cloths

22 x 32 each_

20 x 30 each

— ee te te









ou save Time and Money
, when travelling with

BRITISH

WEST INDIAN AIRYA)

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

(Registered fn Trinidad)

Lower Broad Street :
PHONES 4585 & 2789



nat atet eta

For your Linen Cupboard



a White Linen Guest Towels

i

Hemmed Cotton Glass



54e.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



5s @

Bridgetown : Barbades










































































































an FF

a eR ee eee ee

‘









PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A NT ENT ee





Canw
ANDERSON —— 2

RY WALT DISNEY

G, PELIP.. PGVESSHE .')
DOESN'T LiKE US ANY
mE PMORE!






LET'S SEE...) VIF EEGA BEEVA WON'T COME BACK
; Saaont = TO. HELP ME. LOOK FOR THE MVOCK
TRAVELER'S CHECKS... PAPER WITH | | TREASURE..TLL GO WITHOUT HIM!

wosa omen







eS | oe
| [ooo —

® j Poe
| STATISTICS PROVE THERE ARE | bs ease eas i:
'MORE ACCIDENTS IN THE HOME ¥ TAKE ALL MY LITTLE
1 THAN ANY OTHER PLACE — ;

Gry

Â¥
4
it

iia
a4
v4
1
Hy
a









HEAVENS! THIS IS YOUR BED! WHAT
HAPPENED! K.0.> I FEEL ALL DOPEY.
AH! | REMEMBER NOW. | WAS AT
PROFILE'S PLACE~HE MUST HAVE
ORUGGED MY DRINK! ANYWAY - I'M
~ SAFE NOW WITH

f YOU ~ AREN'T 12¢
Se.




SAFE AS HOUSES-NOW THAT \
1M WERE TO CHAPERON Vou,










STARVING -LUNCH
: tS POURED OUT, kK.








I SHOULD OVERTAKE TONTO AND SANDY

THE BULLET 16 SILVER, THAT MASKED.
SOON AFTER THEY REACH Came!

iS} | MAN WAS THE LONE RANGER!
Peary TWIT 7











BUNK //

~. ASLEEP! |

» gil”





‘ BY ALEX
/ YOU'ME THE FOOL, VENUS,

MY DARLING DIM-WIT! THIS
IS THE BREAK I've BEEN

RAYMOND


















“ lao \
THE ma ee ai ise . BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
T | DIANAS A WONDERFULY$ WON'T \] |S:NERAL,THAT Love XBUT Hi SHNESS,| | BESIDES, 1T WAGN’ NTR
\CE TYDORE PUTs THE | |©'RLIN MANY WAYG=57 HE EVER 44 [POTIONS AFAKE/THAT IS) ApENT MY IDEAs iT ae mie
LOVE POTION” OBTA/NED| | FOR EXAIAPLEs~ STOP TALKING] | WITCH IS PHONY! WHY DID \ a
E+) FROM A WITCH INTHE | [-— YOU SUGGEST SUCH AN y~

\ ABOUT HER?
‘ IDIOTIC

IG? ‘
WW
“SS



cs = — |__PHANTOMS SOUP.

f of {
} ; ej /



pai. SO

























von movat camsex cxo.| ADVOCATE. STATION

Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504

tet aeenenne

TUESDAY, MARCH 9 iy
$s A,

= CE ERE eR : ——————— a
a =...

Fo :
Wi sag wore Maw
} o % I

Bil] Town Talk Silye
Morgans Pp, T Polish
Eucryl To ae :
Gynomin Tablets






Clinitest Urine
Analysis Sets Sugar

Potters Asthm
ete, & Remedy et,
Stop at, sing

KEITH

DRUG gs



Coleriq, ;
Phone 2999 " St.












—S= —=——
{ PPPOE SSSGom
ie
}° JUST Rucavg
; Bist
IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY qs .
Always ask for | 8 Tins IEINZ toa é
| : 5 : With Cheese
‘epee M RT N | : rs su Cree,
: * Sandwi
Bis Spread
STONG PEPPERMINT yo . vemae
LOZENGES Hit °° Stone
ial % .
: ; Pineapple
ne” Pineapple Juice
a
A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) LID. : :

INCE & Co, if

DIAL 2236 — ROERUCK sf

SOPOSSSSSSS



SOSPO SOP OIO FOSS

>





ONCE AGAIN
THEY ARE HERE

DUNLOP.

28" x 13" Cream Roadster Tyres
28" x 13" Pink Roadster Tyres
26" x 14" Racing Tyres

a4

BISCUITS ssececorscaue ECKSTEIN BROS.
|














On Sale at all Grocers and Drug Stores



THE CHILDREN! |

>

RUBBALONG
TALES

Whth beauty and character in every line, and a powerful

r D BLYTON

overhead camshaft engine, the NEW WOLSELEY’S are ~~ oe
designed to give arm-chair comfort at speed, with safety.

irli ' ; J NGER
The airline bodies contribute to epeed ond t ; THE: VOICE OF A STRA
torsion bar front Suspension adds to case of contro] and —by Emyr Humphreys
passenger comfort. These ary cars of superb engineering FOUR STUART PORTRAITS
and the bodywork is a masterpiece of thoughtful, detailed
perfection. Your inspection is confidently invited of the —by Hugh Ross Williamson
two models .. . “Six Eighty” with a 6 cylinder engine ;

4 ti» ae a WHITAKERS ALMANACK
Gomcfully modern’ Distinctly Worlacley ,



eet

aa





a
ne



a ee







{UESDAY, MARCH 21,

~

Sl
DIED

AUSTIN,

Hospital. Furteral will
Gener viSence Tweedside Rd.,
late Today for St. Barnabas
of Solomon's Temple
U.O.M., also members

are specially asked

(Wife), Cameron, Valda,

Jouls. Dsvid (Children),
Carmen. luther, Edwin,
Harold,

Brothers), Mirian, Mrs.
Cenith (Sisters), James,

L. (Cousins).
21.3.50

—————_
Las: night. Her
her late residence

4.30 p.m. to-day for
* as Friends are















memories of our dear
ther VIR-

who departed this life

d away March 2lst 19.
4 in’ Woodlwan Cemetery (New

, and kind,
ee jet; tat Jesus loved

ee memories that will never










§—One Austin 10, (1) Vauxhall
Sedan, (1) Vauxhall (1-A x 6)

ae Plymouth, (1) Morris 8, (1)
1 BSA, Motor Cycle 3% H.P
vehicles are al] purchasable
hase system, or terms
d D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer
Lane. 18.3,50—4n

Lancaster Car in good work-
to K. Weatherhead C/o
21.3.50—3n





re
-LIGHTD PLANTS— Climax petrol
2.75 KVA—110/120 volts AC 50
phase—$480.00 CASH-—Here's
y to overcome your lighting

Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616
18.3,50—3n

: Half bred Lamrador Mal:
Phone Mrs. Tom Wilkinso
17.3.50—3n e.0.¢

"PUPPIES —~ Half bred Labrador Male

$6.00 each. Phone Mrs, Tom
on 2681 17.3.50—3n e.0.d







ADDING MACHINE—(1) One Monroe

erp eehine in working order. Con-
r ‘at C/o Da Costa's Hardware



— Onions being scarce
ots which we offer 48 cents
Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd.
11,3,50—6n,





lent
et pound.



0 & DOORS, (12) French
& Cases, (4) Double Sash- Win-
(1) Front door and Cas«
‘8, (2) Jalousie door:
doors and Cases.
are newly built af Pitch
ae I, Weatherhead, Max-

; 17,3,50—4n

SAHINDS, at the General Hospita)
3 Written offers stating price
Per 100 ge be i reme.ved by

u Up ith. rch, 1950.
Person whose offer is accepted wil
to have tamarinds picked
expense.

18.3.50—2n
ae
YEAST, Rich concentrated vita-
food B2. Price 74c. lb.
from all Grocers and Drug
17.3.50—4

























CLASSIFIED

]







1950

) ADS.

FOR RENT

4OUSEF*

OFFICE—Marhil! st.
Hutchinson & Co,
lars apply W. B.









next to W.

a

Hutchinson & Co

14.3.50—t.f.n
f ater Unfurnished Ground-
Tecan one near town and Club

hil
ticulars Dial 3696. °")* FOF further par-



OFFICE over Sanitary
n Marhill Street bee:

dry Co., Country Road.

FLAT—"The
On-the-Sea. Fully
Miss . Hunte,
Coast. Dial 8357.
erties

—_——_____
“BLUE HOUSE”
for the dry Saran St. Opportunity

- Very good
business stand. Appl. Th:
Wm. Henry Street, Pply ani Bros,

21.3.50—1n.



Camp”,

Apply
Maxwell
7/3/50—tin



Â¥

PUBLIC SALES









SUCTION

eee,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
instructions received I wil

on Friday March 24th at 2 p.m, a One

tesy Garage 1948 Vauxhall Cat

Damnged in Accident. Terms Cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
21.3.50—3n

We will offer for sale to ubli -
petition on Friday the 31st “= OF Maran
- at our office James Street

Dwelling house and shop
Bridgetown

Electricity and Government water
For inspection apply on the premise
to the tenant any day.
For further particulars apply to:—
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
Solicitors, James Street
17.3.50—2

FOR SALE AND REMOVAL

That part of the building known
‘Jones & Swan,



as
Lower Broad Stree
Store” which is one storey in height

The property offered ‘for Sale and re
moval consists of the North, West anc
South wall of the building and also a
‘imbers, windows plates, floors and roof-
ing to the said building but not th
ea Me — forms the western
o e two storied t o
building. on :

Tenders in writing will be receive
by the Secretary of the undersigned
to the 24th March,

For full particulars of the propert
and terms of conditions of Sale anniv *
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LIMITED.

H. D. BROWNE.



Secretary
16.3,50—Tn
REAL ESTATE
A_ PAYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR

BUSINESS as a Going Concera in the
City with Purchasing Rights and Good-
will, Conditions of Sale very Attrac-
tive and No Big Capital involved or
Book Debts. Dial 3111 or 2713. Con
tact: D. F. de Abreu, at Carter Bros.
Tudor Street, Near Mason Hall Street

19.3, 50—3n



-4 Acre, Near Pentecostal
Church, Prospect, St. James, Lovely
Building Site. Phone 4523 for full De-
tails. 21.3.50—In.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Elsie Crmigg (nee
Callender) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ing any debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me.

Signed EDMUND CRAIGG
Clatton
St. James











The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to anyone in my name with-
out a written order signed by me

D. R. D. WILES,
Country Road,
St. Michael.
21.3.50—3n





WANTED

eel







HELP

STENOGRAPHER: Experienced Sten-
ographer for work in Solicitors office
Hours 10 to 4, Apply in persu ‘o
R. S. Nicholls & Co., 151 & 152 Roeouck











For further particu-



Street... 16.3,.50—t .f.n
MISCELLANEOUS
HOUSE or FLAT—Small Furnished

House or Flat on monthly basis. Con-
venient to Bridgetown. rae nena ae

G. vocate -
Locality to Box G.G. c/o ea Aes





Some items of Ladies | Vertising Dept.
” —_ Soe BS mae CROQUET SET food = condition.
*_18.3,50—8n | prone 3973. Te ee S150
INVALID WHEEL CHAIR in gooc
6 ft. bends and| condition. Phone 4146, 18, 3.50—3n

7 on ., Coleridge Street,
. 18.3, 50—8n





ro. + ga Cabinet
condition, enquire
“Palisades” Lakes Folly Phone 3365




19.3.50—1n

pie RRCORDS YoU WANTED-
* here and they're, keen
Batter ana Bing records, Rhum-

Ross, vocals by An-

, Mills Brothers etc.

A. Barnes & Co.
19.3.50—t.f.n.

BOLTS from to 8”
,& Co., Phone 1620. R et
James Street.
18,3.50—2r.






& FITINGS, Size
2; 2%, 3, & 4 inch
Co., Trafalgar St.
16.3.50—t.f.n

English Bath Tubs
0% for cach sale.
12.3.50 t.f.n

SHEETS in 24 and 2f
Sins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths
Dlates 1/16, 1/8 \%4.

Various sixes. Enquire
Company, Trafslvar Street.
1.3,.50-—-t.f.n

§ TEA—Fresh supply now in
a &rocer, and if you are
Beal of ai) Most delicious and econ-

von teas, drop in and let us
Mii, 2 free sample without

nF. Hutson Limited—Agents
17.3.50—3n















any





Two Bumer Gas Range
Price $20.00 Phone



21, 3.50—3n

Yaw.
dear, Tapes with Gray Marine
ne. For further particulars
Perkins Phone No
23.3.50—Bn

en
©), ABLES—Stringiess Beans 14 cts
“a 16 cts. per Ib. Dial 3756
Grocers Co Shepherd St.
21.3.50—2n



i

URGENTLY, to complete a pair, one

(1) Simmons Coil Spring 3 ft. wide, If

necessary, Willing to exchange for same

sized new spring of wey Sonat eo
. 3738, Mrs. . pe.

able locally Tel. 3 aban kn,



Barbados Youth Movement
18 years old (1937—1950)

Aims; activities and motto By Rev. L.
Bruce Clarke, P.C.L.P., B.W.M., EM,
er

A :

lo enadurage useful Citizens, and to
improve the lives of the poor, Ee
ate, neglected, despised, unwanted,
forgotten youths of Barbados. Activities;
Religious and General Knowledge, Unity
and Culture; Motto: Lord help us lest
we fall, So help us to help the youths

OF Berane. ey, Ix BRUCE-CLARKF,
Lord President and Founder
Rev. J. B. re L wa
Di tor and Chap!
oer Mrs. OLGA BROWNE,
General Secreatry

f

"s Emulsion is a scientific
ama rich In natural A&D

Vitamins, & Ww
you need it. It's
fasung.

SCOTTS

sg



HIGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC



ee

malin ian Pete



; “£25 easily warned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards fron
your friends. No previous experienc
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Semple Book to Britain’s largest
forernost Publishers; highest conunatssio:
marvellous money Making opporiunity |

/cnes, Williams & Co., De ;
Works, Preston, Ragana . bo

E Shorthand Exam:

|
The next LP.s, Shorthand Exam. takes |



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In Carlisle Bay



FOR GRENADA
r Robert Jamison, Mrs. Jamison, Miss
Mevjarie Jamison, Mr. Kenrick Milne,
Mr. Vincent Minors, Mrs. Goodwin, Mr
| Alfred Mahy, Mr. Harold Remmington,
Mrs. Margaret Reminington, Mrs. Sarah
Frooks. Mrs. Bonnie Cleary, Mr. Everett
Woodroffe, Mr. Antoine Van Veen Mrs.
Maria Van Ve Mr. Edmund Charl-
weod, Mr. Lyle Wels, Mrs. Marporie
Wells, Mr John Evans, Mr. Alexis, Mrs.
Katitia Alexis, Miss Mary Aloxis, Lt
Col. Arthur Meek, Mrs. Marcia Post,
Miss Reta Jeremiah, Mrs Jean Bayliss.
FOR ANTIGUA
Mr, William Manee, Mrs. Gladys Manee,
Mr. Williaen Hughes, Miss Lynette Plant.
FOR CIUDAD TRULITNAA



IN PORT: Sch, Alexandrina R., Sch Schooner Sea Queen, 10 tans not, Capt. SL eh Mrs Ann Cluett.

Iroeon & “ 8 b i vis, Nelson, for St. Vincent; Agent: DL
bermere eeray) 25th March, af Com. | Arion Belle Wolte, Sch. Mary A et sea ee Mr. Jules Jordy, Mrs. Lolita Jordy,
paid on the mornin tyne Hees can be’ Sch. Adina Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch: Schooner Timothy A. Hy Vanaluytman,| Mr. Raymond Brooks, Mrs. Anne Hints,
on eee Cyrit E. Smith, Sch. Anita I. Sch, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for British Gui-| Mr. George Hintz, Mrs. Freda Baker,
_— 7 PLP-S. | Prances W. Smith, Sch. Freedom Fleary, ana; Agents: Schooner Owners’ Associa-} Mstr. Stephen Baker, Miss Freda Baker,
sees ~}Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Emeline, MV tion Mr. Ernest Baker Mrs. Dorothy Bar-
ATHLETIC SPORTS T. B. Radar, Sch. Providence Mark, Sch. _S.S. Lioydcrest, 4,911 tons net, Capt | ciay, Mr. James Barclay, Mstr. Dennis

Cyclorama O., Sch. Laudalpha, M.V. Lady

Barwell, for St. Lucia; Agents : Da Costa

Barclay, Mr. Boothby.



INU. Joy. & €o., Ltd.

tet + nae ATHLETIC SPORTS ARRIVALS Schooner Lochinvar S,, 80 tons net, MAIL NOTICE
SCHOOL wil) ‘alee a ee S.S. Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net, Capt. Capt. Joseph, for Grenada; Agents :
on Thursday, March Bra oa ing st | Dahl, from Martinique; Agents: Robert Schooner Owners’ Association. yl
12.30 p.m. Parents and G ard oe at | Thom Ltd. Sehooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Mails for St, Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
boys, friends of the Sch OL wens of the S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. tons net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia; | serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Bos-

YS, are cordially invited a - Ola DuBoulay, from St. Lucia; Agents: Da Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. ton, St. John N.B. by the S.S. Lady
he events. The Old Boye Race wines Costa & Co., Ltd. USS Hish Speed Transport Burrs,| Nelson will be closed at the General

run at 5,00 p.m. S.S. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
Deun, from Delgada, Azores; Agents:
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.
Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
inet, Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana;

19.3.50—3n.

e Estate of \. Agents : Schooner nee Association.
LEWIS GORDO! DEPA RE
Neal IN MOORE Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,
NOTICE is hereby given that all Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agents :
sons having any debt or claim ageime | Schooner Owners’ Association.
or affecting the estate of a eae oie Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,

Capt. MeQuilkin, for Trinidad; Agents :

Gordon Moore deceased late of Station Schooner Owners’ Association.

Lt

this Island, Retired Lance Serg M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt S.S. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
. Sergeant of | Fergusson, for Nassau; Agent: A. E. Deun, for Trinidad; Agents: S. P. Mus-
eee, bend who died at Station Hin | Hevs's ae. on, Son &+Co., Ltd.








2,000 tons, Lt. Cdr. J.
folk; U.S. Navy.



Rountree, for Norfolk; U.S. Navy.
‘ansport Carpellotti,
*,000 tons, Lt.-Cdr, G. G. Ball, for Nor-
folk; a

USS High Speed

U.S. Navy.
USS Taconic,

r
d

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
















P. Field, for Nor-

11,000 tons, Capt. Duer-
termann, for Norfolk; U.S. Navy.
S.S. Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net, Capt.
Dahl, for Grenada; Agents: Robert Thom

Post Office as under:—
PARCEL and REGISTERED MAIL at

USS High Speed Transport Klein-}| 9 am. on the 22nd March 1950
Smith, 2,000 tons, Commander W. J ORDINARY MALL at 10 15 a.m. on the

i2nd March 1950.

Pyorrhea and
Trench Mouth

Stoppedin 24Hours



Hay 2AF
C/o Messrs nes ft ,
No. 2 Swan Street, Briteetoe Cable and Wireless (West Indices) Ltd. W.M.D.A., SS. N w Amsterdam, S.S A, f eas
before the 31st day of May, 1950, after | @dvise that they can now communicate Brazil, W.S.B,, S$ Oberon, $.8. Loide : 4 x
which date we shall proceed to "distri. with the following ships through their Venezuela, ©.S. Durango, M.A.L.O.. 8S
ee the assets of the deceased among Barbados Coast Station : Port s $. EI zabeth, Ss Hetenic
the parties entitle , Sky, oked Nicaragua, S.S. Jean,
gard only to mach Olsizae 5¢ wake fukn S.S. Gascogne, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, SS. §.S.' Golfito, SS, Longwood, SS. Aleog
then have had notice and I will not pe | Colombia Star, S.S. Ile De Re Cor Polar S.S. President Brand, S.S. Sean-
liable for the assets or any part therept | Tientes, M.S. Mercator/L.M,.T San acia, S. Thelidomus, S.S. Kedere,
oO distributed to any person of while Mateo, S.S. Loide Canada, S Canadian S.S, Lillohus, S.S. Dolores, S.S. Argen- .
debt or claim we shall not then hav Challenger, S.S. Liojuramento, L.O.H.B,, na, W.M.E., S.S. Runa, L.M.K.E., S.S j {MS
had notice, ae) es. Mante Amboto, Mormactern, Sunrell, S.S. € uly, S.S, Thelidomus, | A 7
ee all persons indebted to the said |S.S. Lloyd Crest, San Rosa, 8.8. Queen Adelaide Bleeding gums, sore mouth, ort teeth
estate joose

are requested to settle their in-

debtedness without delay .

Duted this 18th day of March 50.

MILDRED AGNES JERVIS

ee Ganinlstretets of the Estate

o 7OMER GORDON

Case GOR. MOORE,
21.3.50—4n,

Len, |

NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARY FRANCES MILLER
: Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that all

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I

FROM TRINIDAD aoe
Clara Hunziker, John
| Seignoret, liam Grace, Norman Turm-
| bull, Alexander Salay, Amy Crichlow,,
Anthony Woodley, Elsa Burgess, Richard
Burgess, Ramdath Samarvo, Rita Cottin
per- | Richard Fields, Rita Fields, Claire Wat-

Colthup,



fons having any debt or claim igainst | son, Evely:

f a y é a son, Evelyn Olton, Pearl Ty
Millen ane ey Estate of Mary Frances | Hearn, Rosalind Field Hilda "Wisi
I Tr, deceased, iaie of School Lane, | Charles Field, Ja y ; f
Ralls Road, in the Pavish of Saint | Blair, + Sena Heywood, Willem
oe = this Island, Spinster, who | FROM St. KITTS
aed at School Lane aforesaid on the| Miss Je 3 s
“Eres hee Semen iat _ editor } Kelly emima Small, Miss Bernadine
to send in particulars of their claims |

FROM ANTIGU
duly attested to the undersigned Edith ree

| Phillip Questel, Marée aste,
Viola Blenman C/o Messrs Haynes & | FROM La GUAIRA eee
Griffith, Solicitors, No, 2 Swan Street
. i

e Fidel Rotondaro, Sara Rotondar. i
Bridgetown, on or before the 31st day of | ela Potondaro, Alvaro Robe ee :

May, 1950. after which date I shall pro- | Ma mm, Luis Carpio, Maruia Carpio .
cee i to distribute the Assets of the de- | Raymond Leddy, Graham Janet Leddy,
ee among the parties entitled there- | Gregory Leddy, Charles Hartigan, Francis
Oo having regard oniy to such claims of Hartigan, Carles Urbaneja Maria Ur-

Which I shall then have had notice and
—_—_—.. nnn een eee eEEE
Q

I will not be liable for the assets or any
|
IT's





part thereof so distributed to any person
of whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said |
estate are requested to Settle their in- |
debtedness without delay, |

GCOD to look at!






BETTER to cook with! !
Dated this 18th day of March 1950... Te eee
EDITH VIOLA BLENMAN IT’S not a ricdle
Qualified Executrix of the will of | IT’S The Last Unsold &
MARY FRANCES MILLER deve: sed . White Enamelled Gas Cooker
21.3.50—4n, at your Gas Showroom,

Why not call and have a look
at it?

OFFICIAL N OTICE |



BARBADOs, 6 LLL ELSLLPIDLIS PSP PSPSPS
IN THE nee COURT OF »
AP o HT >

(Equitable Jurisdiction) FIRE—BRIG %
















SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE
(Defendant)
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

FURNISHING



in the above action made on the 14th %
day of January, 1950, I give notice to all Sa i i

persons having any estate, right or in- Money ving Prices ‘
eet in ae ene lien or inecumbrance S ]

affecting all that certain piece or parcel x!
of Pe seueee at Massiah Street Ih the elect mre ¥
Said parish of Saint John containing by pnewe gan} :
admeasurement seventeen perches or a awed. ise menatene x
thereabouts butting and bounding on ! Bedsteads "Baas dar double ae
lands now or late of F, E. Cumberbatch Fir or Mahogany, $700 up--Beas, %|
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and Cots, Cradle ‘Wardscbes or Linen &
on lands now or late of S, Small and Presses Vanities and Dressing %]
on the public road or however else the Tables ‘Waahintarics i Nighteh ira
same may butt and bound, to bring Screens. Tubs, Trays. oie
before me an account of their said claims Dining, Lunch. Wena and Kitchen x
with their witnesses, documents and ‘Tables — Waggons . and Larder %
vouchers, to be examined by me on any China, Bedroom and Kitchen Cab. %
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours inets . Tea Trolleys Hatr oak eo
of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after- Framed Pictures 18c. to Bi 30° >
noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the ’ m4

Morris Furniture, Rush and Caned y
Furniture Rocking,
Reclining Chairs
Cheval and long or smaller Mir
rors framed and unframed

ka PIANO BARGAIN—This up
right Kohler & Campbell richton¢
Piano, Renewed and Re-tuned has
long years of pleasure or profit
for you.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar St. -:- Dial 4069

Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House Bridgetown, before the 22nd day
of March, 1950, in order that such claims
may be ranked according to the nature
and priority thereof respectively; other-
wise such persons will be precluded from
the beneiit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against the
said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 22nd day of March, 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 14th day of

January, 1950.
I, V. GILKES,
Assistant Court of

Berbice, ¥
Tub Furniture

LLL PPPS

5
COOL LES
. GOSS,

Ag. Clerk of the





Cecil Hi

\

1eja
Maurice
Ww

FROM St

j
r

T EF

Jones,

LUCIA
Montoute,



ome



Ignace



innette, \
innette

theen

artin
Lawly

ROM GRENADA
‘titon

Bartram.
DEPARTUR



By B.W.LA.L,



OR TRINID
., herinald Noble, Mrs, Edna Tay-
Vistr, Andrew Taylor, Mrs. Gladys
ardi, Mstr. Alvin Berardi, My. Jack |
r an John Laicas, Mrs, Elizabeth |
cas, Miss

Mrs
omas, Mrs.





Blanca Urbaneja, Isabel Urbane. |
Boothby, Ruth |

Edwards,
a Neverson, Edward Hunte, Rupert

Greaves, Sir Thomas
Bella Southorn, Harold |

Holas, James Bartram, Ronsn- |

Melinda Lucas, Mstr. Galen
Vera Munson, Major Arthur |
Inez Hinkson, Mrs, Edith

mean that you are a vietim of Pyorrhea or
| Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
your time. Since the great World War
these mouth diseases have spread through-
out the world so that now acientists say
that four out of every five people are suf-
| ferers sooner or later, Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it Is too late,
because they offen cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights thése troubles in a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
of the trouble, stops gums from bleeding
the very first day, quickly takes the sore-
neag out of your mouth, and soon tightens
| the teeth, The following letter from Mr. W,
| W. B. shows the results that Amosan users

wet: “I suffered from Trench Mouth and

Pyorraea for ten years. My gums were sore
| and bleeding and I had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were getting
looser all the time, I tried many things and
then heard of this new discovery Amosan,
In 24 hours after using Amosan my gums
had stopped blending. The soreness in my

nm three days and in



| mouth disappeared
\

m, M Patricia ; e . two weeks I found that my loose téeth were
Green, My. Phoroae Eek os er much tighter and that I could eat the hard-
chard Pratt, Mrs. Alice Pratt Mrs. est of food.



n Robertson, *%

LADIES!

Here's a Treat for the

E ASTER SEASON

titel
small

We have opened a

Quantity in WHITE

SHARKSKIN

Its Superb Quality and soft
Finish

Irresistible.

to touch is simply

Come at your
Centre—

THANE Bros.

Dial 3466

Pr. Wm. Hy. St.

Shopping





Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so certain that

it is guaranteed to stop your gums from

| bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth t our complete satisfaction or
mone k on return of empty package
Don't ea chance on losing your teeth or
suffering the dangers from rheumatism
and heart trouble. Get Amosan from your
chemist loday under this iron-clad guaran-

tee. You risk noth-
Amosan

ing as the guaran.
tee protects y
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
e













‘| James Street Church
Presents

“Elijah”

(Medelssohn)

MONDAY, March 27th. at
8 p.m.
Programmes 1/- obtainable |
from the Advocate |
'





you want—with the name

most people prefer

S&S

+

RUM
| STUART & SAMPSON













Appeal. % 42 & 53 s St LTD.
, wan ot. ‘
Just Received >» Bends, Roebuck St.
|
4 >
OFFICIAL SALE A LOVELY % : FOR BEST RUM
BARBADOS. % oe
IN THE Beier SV COURT OF ASSORTMENT % SSS. Y ae
(Equitable Jurisdiction) ; SOPPOPPLSL PPPS PD SEPP PEE AG SLAL SPL PDS SY SOO? 0G,
r s :
WeTieonter (fain OF %| x WALL MAPS OF WEST INDIES x
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased. ' > % |
“ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE 1 Bie KING TUT or eer ee » |
(Defendant) ' A1% . son op '
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- EASTER EGGS % is SAV . PASSE PA TOUT %
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court % y NOW OPENED BY %
of Appeal dated the 14th day of vay ei a HARDWARE ‘
1950, there will be set up for sale to the on) ’ <
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk se % xt JOHNSON S STATIONERY & ‘
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the >| x eee owt
Court House, Bridgetown, between the IAT 44 LLL APPA PPLE et ote
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 Neon cagl the ! I SSS a.
afternoon on Friday the 24th day of

March, 1950, all that certain piece or par- %
cel of land situate at Massiah Street in the
said parish of Saint John containing by
admeasurement seventeen perches or
thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of F. E, Cumberbatch
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
on lands now or late of S. Small and
on the public road or however else the
same may butt and bound, and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale on every succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
is sold for a sum not less than
£171,17.6,

Dated this 14th day of January, 1950.

I. V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant” Court of

Appeal.










Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2833

scsossseâ„¢









}

S.P.C.A. ANNUAL
GENERAL MEETING

Tuesday, 21st March, at 8.30
- . at the.

Y.M.C.A, HALL
|



H.E. The Governor, Patron |
of the Socfety, has graciously
consented to preside.

The General Public is invit-
ed to join our members in
attendance.

“We speak for those who can-
not speak for themselves.”












ORIENTAL GOODS!

For CURIOS, JEWELLER?!
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

Visit. .
KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street






EMULSION




LL
f



Special: “NYLONS”



54 gauge — $2.25 per pair

GENT’S SOCKS and ANKLETS at 36c., 42¢., 62c, 65c. per pair
CHILDREN’S ANKLETS white, pink, blue at 32c. & 36c, per pr,

THE
BRITISH





FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY | ARRIVING

LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER PUFFS.

CIGARETTE TUBES

DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Horses
CALL in at:—

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

One an: th

with a
inare



ra ary dress

ancin

é iress

BROADWAY





All Customers who have overdue Repairs kindly redeem
same in order to make space for new ones.

With thanks,

SHOE-REPAIR DEPARTMENT



SaaS ee

New Florida
5 WAYS SKIRTS

same skirt you can wear in 5 different w
with a blouse as an ordinary skirt.
blouse as a pinafor skirt.

Price $5.48



oo



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PIPES : VACUO FLASKS







DRESS SHO.









PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES...

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION.

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST.
The present term January—March, 1950, is now drawing to a

close; and, as laid out in the Outline for the term’s work, it is»pro-
posed to hold “Open Week” from 27th—3lst March, when the gen-
eral public is invited to visit the Housecraft Centre and see the
udents at work in the various classes. ;



The times for visiting are:—
Monday 27th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Tuesday 28th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Wednesday 29th—4,30 p.m.—6.30 p.m. 5
Thursday 30th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Friday 31st—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6,30 p.m.

Department of Education, ae
16th March, 1950. ?
21.3.50— in



ENTRANCE TO HARRISON COLLEGE YEAR 1950—51.

A limited number of vacancies will occur in September, 1950 in
the Preparatory Department and in the Main School. Applications for
entry must be made to the Headmaster by Parents/Guardians .on.a
Waiting List Form, accompanied by a Birth/Baptism Certificate, on or
before 31st May. Unsuccessful applicaticns made for previous years-do
not hold good. New applications for 1950 must be submitted. No appli-
cation can normally be accepted for a boy who will be under 8-years 6
months in September 1950. Parents/Guardians will be notified of the
cates and time of the Entrance Examination by a notice in the Press
and by letter.

Department of Education,

13th March, 1950. 19.3:60—3n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No. 10 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 20th March, 1950.



} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
eaeene of “Mackerel—Pickled” and “Sugar” are as follows: —
WHOLESALE

} ARTICLE PRICE RETAIL PRICE-

(not more than) (not more than)





MACKEREL—Pickled —. . | $47.55 per bri. of

SUGAR: 200 Ibs. 3le. per lb.
(a) Plantation White .. 9c. per lb,
(b) Clear Straws which

includes Searles Spe-

cial and similar types |$7.75 per 100 Ibs. 8%c. per lb
(c) Grocery Yellow Crys-

| tal ‘y a -- 1$6.95 per 100 Ibs, 7T¥4c. per Ib,

| (d) Dark Crystal and

Muscovado -- }$6.50 per 100 Ibs. 7c. per Ib.

|
OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
j IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,
persons having or claiming any estate,



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY.
1906, I do hereby give notice to all
right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereifiafter mentioned ithe property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documénts and
| Vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 3ist day of May 1950 in order that such claimsemay be
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property

PLAINTIFF : CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

CHLOE CLAUDINE ROBINSON

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the
jands of Ventnor Plantation) situate at Ventnor in the Parish of
Christ Church in this Island containing by admeasurement Qne acre
thirty two and one quarter perches (inclusive of two cand one
quarter perches of a road which was formerly a private-read but
is now a@ public road) Butting and bounding towards the ‘North on

DEFENDANT :
PROPERTY :



lands of Clapham Plantation towards the East on lands noy ¢ late
of James Weeks towards the West on lands formerly of - and
FP. D. Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls, J, E. Marson, and Mrs
pd, 1

Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and F, D. Barnes and
on the South on the public road or however else the sume may
butt and bound belonging to the defendant, :

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chaicety.
Bill Med 8th March 1950. “ f

Dated the 20th Mareh 1950,

SHIPPING NOTICES.

—_—————_________..











! MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
| ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z.

The M.V. DABRWOOD witt M.V. “KAIPAKI’ is a é arrive at
accept Cargo and Passengers for Trinidad from Australian ports on ‘26th
St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada March
Aruba, ‘ailing Wednesday 22nd §.8. “DEVON” is scheduled-tov sail

arch, A 1 :

The M.v, CARIBBEE will ac- eee te oo ee
cept Cawgo and Passengers for Trinidad April 27th. "area y
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, S.S. “CG OF DIEPPE” sails Adelaide
Sh Ree avan. Sailing Friday April 18th, Melbourne April 28th, Sydne:

. \Y 8th, Brisbane May
The Schoon@ LAUDALPHA Tvinidad’ June ‘th. ons ree

will accept Cargo and Passengers

: These vessela have ample space fo
for St. Lucia, sailing Tuestlay 21st chilled hard frozen and general i Zo.
Maryeh. through bi of

Cargo accepted on
lending with transhipment at. Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
7" ey Islands.

‘or further particulars apply :— oe

DaCOSTA & CO. LTD...

; Agents: Barbados.
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD,

Agents: Trinidad,

B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignees,
TEL. 4047

eens eennnnee ene
SS ees eee



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND 4
Name of Ship Salls ’ Areivense ”
3 “ Halifax a
S/S “ALCOA PILGRIM” March 9h March 19th,
S/S “ALCOA PENNANT” |_ March 22nd April Ist,
Sailing every two weeks. pill
NEW YORK SERVICE porvins i
Sails Arrives” ~
New York Barbados ~
8.8, "BYFJORD” April 7th April 17th
8.8. C. J. THULIN ° es March 17th March 27th
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE sanatnens
Sails AIT OB rie
New Orleans Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” se . March 22nd. April Gee
5.8. “ALCOA RUNNER" Feb. 22nd. March 4th.
§.S. ALCOA RANGER March 8th March 26th

& ly: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadien Service.
BERT THOM LITD.—New York and Gulf Service.

CORPORATION LTD.











ait

Figg +



Panes



Se Names



«

72a Oe:

t
f

:
i





z
:
;
'
5
4
§





PAGE EIGHT



W.I. Accorded Dominion Status —





ene ena anteater we eerie A ns em

__. FOR BRITISH EMPIRE

Capt.

compete this year against
Australia, South Africa and
Kinnon trophies at Bisley.

Everton
Defeat
College 4-0








































ai i sail for England by ; “Savold has been under contract
ee Cc oe ena og eee 20th June; the Barb adians to: fight for me—maybe this was
in er, aT von c gt ati ae Golfito, 22nd June; and the Brit unfortunate for Louis—and nat-
re ‘ aan 7 oaaten j,y} Guiana and Trinidad represent «wally the obvious thing to do was
r trp ag tin yesneeAY) atives by s.s. Misr, 16th June. ‘Th to. match Louis’s self - named
% aierpoan larasly due he good} British West Indies Shooting Cova challenger, Savold, with number
; This was largely due to the goo cil acknowledge with much grati- “> : y : : ene European contender, Bruce
sombinati lisplayed by Ever- 8 ‘ ; ‘ comely eae : S : . . , Pp
3 pam me cae SwaEeS : “""" | tude the generosity of Messrs WORKLDs NU. i TURBO CAR, a Kover, nas yecenuy appearca and siamed a new enapier 1N_ | Woodcock.
f tor 's sgerieninnto od fast and boch} Miders & Fyffes, Ltd., in granting] motoring history. In appearance like a normal car, except fer two big exhaust vents behind the “This fight will definitely ue-
| iv ze arr ve reer alkoeh'¢ .| substantial concessions to those} drjver’s head directing the gases straight into the n ree air-intake apertures outlined in |¢idge who is world champion of
fi sides. ee arene alanced TOF! men travelling by their steamer chromium on both sides of the body. The gas s just ahead of the rear axle. The | heavyweights, and I know that
i ETT. Tr ng } x . - A car runs on kerosine, has done a test run of & engine speed of 35,000 revs. per | inis will be recognized by practi-
q As play went on the College At the Bisley meeting which) minute. It has a maximum of just over 120 m »nly two controls—brake pedal | cajly every sportsman in the woric
i Boys did not appear willing | > takes place between July 10th} 444 accelerator pedal. Pictured with the car r e C. Wilks, chief engineer, |. gy,
ie avack, and they Jost many Scoring) aud. July 22nd. our twenty-| Mr g)-B- Wilks mandgifig’ director, and Mr. F. R. Bell. enginee arge, of the Rover Company. Solomons would not objcet .o
bi opportunities through bad] ight representatives will aii —Express. he winner of the Savold-Wood-
i judgment. shoot in the individual squad eu | . cock bout meeting Charles at soine
* a oes I 6 ace! “aes a events including the “King’s Tr 2 x later date, on condivion that it
. seemed certain to score they were} prize, ew a er I i staged in London.—EN.S.
f thwarted by the Everton’s bacics i inland To Hold RECORD?
F and goalie. The Y ce of the Natio.ai ‘ s
a : » start Evert defended Ihe Committee of U ; we Olvm i > Games SALHOUSE
At the start: Byerton Rifle Association will permit an - e%r pic “ A Rhode Island Red hen in this
i the North goal For the first few individual Colony which may O or ar 1s Or V E "East = fies ill e is believed
minutes of play, College carried] ja ve four men available after the IN 1952 , - t : I oT ‘ i by
fi the attack and on two occasioas] wat Indies team is chosen, t = » Ke have establis be record by
, : anatriie " me ° arr ayin gg weighing just over
u we in a good position a — i represent that Colony in the Colo- Vehicle Runs On Kerosene HELSINKI, 61, = as gg welghing )
Everton however notchec al Shoot the Junior ypore The 25th Olympic G 1952 a we ¢
‘ : nial Shoot for the Junic ympig Games The eg idetton’ $5 ike
Delahdt? “eet rc the Eve f" a . 7 ; 2 egg measures 35% inches
first goal. From the Everton's} sq Junior MacKini vn a Hy John Camsell jare to take place tentatively in|: length’ and 2% inehes in|
x alie's boots, the bell sha The Morning Po “The} LONDON. (By Mail) ween from 19th July to 3rd diameter |
about mid-field Steede, 1e@1 some wanteaattcsnter. J ( o-| : 4 ‘ ; August. i = - ‘ |
a Barnet”, respectively. / ie The world’s ns -turbine enginex he | "nw : . , s be 1g
{ right-winger; got hold of i ds on now actively | rin The woe ld’s first gas-turbine Cogmce CAE : sien The Organizing Committee has a ae nee ¢ " pelpneind
passed to Conliffe oe heir men, and the representative Rover Company of Britain—will be shown at the ] 9rK|announced that the final days of West View Farm, Salhouse. |
| "6 n al ‘ . ‘ . n 4 } Rey € » 6 se.
t forward who was in close range.| - oo the Individual Colonies will Motor Show next month if present plans materialize will be confirmed at the meeting Mrs. Gardiner declared that the
# College’s goalie came out to inter- Tet he sclected. This evolutionary car at aj of the International Olympic egg “ae the lergest she had scen |
% cept, but Conliffe quicker | Oa * ‘ ation made an un-|Committee in Copenhagen next|in"o9 years
' ind shot low into the right cor Expense Blind Students W ill ial 9 est run on t | May. She was not certain just what
f the = : ee : | Elaborate arrangements are ‘He ld. do with it but hoped |
A fine | rt] tl t Cc ‘te | 4, ee eae eee ‘}being made already for bringing © Wowe Co wi nett
‘an fin . venture of this natur | ompe le n Northamptonshire. | : “> 1her husband did not have his eye |
Medford, rigt { out without consider-| Speed of 120 mph are believe jnews of the coming Olympic jon it for breakfast. }
almost gave Ci The Colonial -| Boat Race 7 aaa i ce umes to people throughout the | ? -1Nns. |
i Medford, un t ve stood solidly behind } seine. 4Abter the test the com-| world. Broadeasters from most | }
r position, ran t I ( gral in aid, and t LONDON penny et-engineer, Maurice|eountries competing in the Games
, t 12 Is the bat ewe el ers} nin Wilks, said }are expected in Helsinki and the |
} ibout yards f th i h i Acre ) Pr re ex]
} at a Sada ate t made no attempt to get the/Finnish Broadcasting Company | DANCE
{ Goal | ten in W : | in i 4 ? i —the throtue was] will supply a with facilities | A
\ and springing with hi n s and mait e| be p own—and I am certain|for their work, ses
stretched diyerted the none fu { | lak c ¢ 5 well over 100 mph will; At the time of the Games 30 | Sean
the er bal ciel | Day De possible.’ ’ microphone positions will be Miss LOLILTA WALKER
; . . ne | e | ror ndst he ver | availa e Olympic Stadium
Second Goal ae fey Op a3 W ; ap “4 “+ ag tig Faye er ae ra Setuuaiiens ns
} Sete “wt Gleaie cond } time of the Worcs lleg reached 60 mph in seconds—- . tas : 7 >
i amet after. ( ee natn} e1 are 1e Blir This e ti r | Teache shiek average speed for| Microphone positions wilt be bra- CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road
i took the bal m a mele pu ase f sig ume ea rsivie € a car of this size. ere aD a ae INS. TO-NIGHT
j College’s g are and runn I al I lace.in this eve Fieneesaed ; .. .
llege’s. ee! ee ban Among ‘bem are Ms ce I t hae ADMISSION 3
‘ free shot and \ ( ‘ tharastets. a igis! : | Leading auto engineers who
right of goalie Sees . pe ick hel; ich occas ast ; Oe i | attended the test were impressed i a Music by an, bre Green's
The d ) ‘ te ( are an an a Nour a - 3 i , . stra
" The thir : al aed , man. The only m adecath ,|by the car’s performance. It was New Timing
i came soon after, resulting fron lo n the Bisley : ‘ : ; a i he 1 fan gibson open tovncaenane Refreshments on Sale
fine forward movement Beatir sential that he should be able|able to see will be the dox i See Bris i : :
through the College backs, centre rain an accurate knowledge of All through — the inter he mover with the turbine = Machine For FESS
forward Conliffe cleverly pas in divi jual, without which blind oarsmen have been under-=| kerosene fuel tank oceupying the | wg fe "fap “
to Blades at inside right ac . can give of his best in team | going trenuou rainit and |Space where the rear seat would Swimming Races
made no mistake in Slain 1 Capt. Johnstone expressed ; have a hieved a remarkable | be. SCHOONER
nto the nets 0 tea that those who have not|rhyth LN.S, Nobody was allowed to see LONDON.
With the score at $--0, referee ir idy contributed will do so under the hood The car was} Major swimming races in Bri- E M TANNIS
Mr. Paul Wilkin signalled half lickly by contacting the appre T a8 kept locked tain now are timed and judged by * ie 1 c
time ite Authorit 1 their Colony rinidad Hold The principle of the gas-turbine|an automatic machine similar to Seine lan, tmicil j
On _resun ption Pvena tean ms the qualit B ‘Te T D jengine was explained by F. R.Ja photo-finish camera, ROS SPH SEARS
were ves verton advanr Marksmanship Is Un=) Fy ¢ + | Bell, engineer in charge of turbine} Housed in a b ly 18 inches
; ; J ese i am oO I ay | a & gxinee in charge ¢ urbpbine ODused In a Ox only ine Ss AT \
their lead va Ran NS shakab _ , and he certain AGH N {engine developments, who said: long, the automavic judge oper- SATURDAY MARCH 25th |
« » f XX ib} ‘ will acce ‘p
Ee West Indian Will) \dvoeate Correspondent “The engine is in front of the|ates on a 24-volt battery, or two Wa ARORE CATEG |
| their represent- GEC RGE TOWN, March 20 vear axle. Air is sucked through] 12-volt car batteries. It covers Kopty
s : of their best Prinidad rew ne-all ain the side grilles and compressed.|SiX SWimming lanes, and records : i
, ; best ¢ pment./ a Combined Club today. A record|Cold air goes into two combustion| ime and placings_on a paper H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD,, ]
ere went to the G.F.C. ground|chambers. Here the paraffin fuel]‘@P@ Which is synchronised wivn Agents.
i for the contest tina’ t a ana ean the clock. ))
hal 7 ; surns in the compressed ait Placings are also shown to tl 2)
‘ ‘ Combined scored f m WEA cubes: thar, poge’ throes lac are also shown ne at: }}
Savannah Club {a penaity ten minutes after the} cioy eases then pass through | audience by: illuminated numbers. |
s = € v i > tf
, Refer Oscar Castan- |e press ; re the Tp j
"The tea Tennis |heiro held ue GUeS fee hosnate [Gampressor. From there the’ 7 work the automatie judgc.|
ceria i Cc. W. Smit , ae ee wets raat ; “ae bis Mal?) the starter has to press a .butvon
PT pOT cys ee . urbine which drives the roa he word “Go” and each lane
J. Ford, I. ¢ bons, ¢ \. Mc werici PS PERS TS irks s “d ew min- | whee ons 7 . 5 + >
f a ir Hitches C. Med YESTERDAY'S RESUL' - : I A sg Pe sew mine | woeels _ |judge presses a button as the
ford. B. Se J. Corbin, J. W Men's Doubles half ¢ oa slis, is ‘A small gear box is fitted for}swimmer in his lane touches the
or p ily whi , a a hal arr equalised th a well)reversing and idling. Spent gases| finish
liams, C. Re », WwW » s - 1 i sh . > } ~ _ Tian 3
a ge NO ae 1 place aan Carr received @ pass | escape through the exhaust, which| The inventor, Jack B, Plumpton |
W. Robinson, T. Maynard, S. C P. McG. Patterson be Ww as ies PA and shot tro "€ }is pointed upwards.” a London Posy Office tele-commu-
pepper, C. Reece, D. Steede, G.| pavey 6—4; 7 : a rei i pORIEOD a ‘ There is no gear-shift or clutch ee eee SRLS, is sil work |
Blades. R nliffe. E. Cox, D cs : _ The teams were B.G. re here are two pedals—the throttle}ing on his device to make the
Olton F aad Ramies c. g pNuss Vanier, M. Wilki and brake. A reverse lever and|Starter’s push-button fire the
I nyas Pie se K (Capt Clarence Wilt 1 hand control for fast and slow|Starting pistol and replace the
migveniicnne I “. & Pe F re Gordon. F. Wiltre E y idling are also: provided ane. buntens by rene of con-}
ee : 2 l ‘ arris, I he act plates in ea ane whi
A NEW POINT SYSTEM C. R. Packer and C. B. sist W t Bac 7 D H oil } N Noise wrubt tae a finish wasn oom
oe ‘ 4 eat C. A, Patterson and R. S Minidads Gonaateak. \oes ciao ots seal hr a9 the called by the competitor.
STOCKHOLM, Mareh 2( Bancroft 6—4; 11—9 ie Chaving Sad hivw eddy ordinary push He claims that the apparatus
s be Akar, Charleau, Jo: wi er ah pp
The ne w basis for giving point C. deL. Inniss and W. Crichlow y" hari eater ees qu on = the instrument panel— cen be set up in ten minutes, ex- !
in wrestlit vhicn has been} p, at HL. Smith and 1. Nibloc! _ . a 4 a : ‘ ind* it has a whirling humming] ¢:! luding the time needed to run
drawn up | 2 bi General Sect as ‘the reiniae 9 Age ae like a ant vac eg cleaner |electric wires along the side of
ary oO t ‘rnational re ® . = ae : Vitn a sme ce & cerosen » ewi j ‘a~
ling z eat tiot : 7 aoa Coulon Ladies’ Doubles at noon on Sunday and ai tove * Smen' ike an old Kerosene | the swimming pool.—EN.S. t
Ee cca a Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss D sts at Hotel W< ) They ‘es \
(France) —are be applied a guosts at otel dbine At speed the noise altered to Qh eee
the world championships which| Wood beat Miss D. Worme and] wer net on arrival by % oud piercing whistle When the “Tf all i stim: }
start here tod: Miss E. Worme 6—0; 6—2 B.G.F.A. Tournament official ur stopped a haze of st ie s ali goes well I estimate it
7 S he a : he : 7 , “ > Obpea a haze of shimmering | will be another three or four years Sturdy limbs and a natura: resistance
The decision s taken against Mixed Doubles he first of Tests stat 1eat belched from the two exhaust | before we launch the car on the!
Swedish oppositi and mean Miss A. Lenagan and G. HJ] on Wednesday rills on the rear deck orld’ k ” car on the to iliness is what every mother waats
that referees will give points for’ Manning beat Mi M. Ram —(By Cable). eeeay tasks . world’s markets,
I i throw.—Reute oe 3 ’ here was a burst ot flame and for ber children.
every grip and throw euter, ind D. I, Lawless 6—1 7—5, en i plume of black smoke MW one Details
1m : mMerrre Ee W ceasion during the test, Asked for further de ‘ \ The dally 4 Haliborange will
RELAX! PODAY 5 k ix rt Ri 5 The eather Disadvantages t : l . overcome aicen decane tia te 7" me
: an’s Single Whe aaa a ee vay ae. Willen wwite oe at in New foruify chem against infection and wit?
EAST GRIMSTEAD, Sussex, ta ed Men's Singles it. DAR ire the cloud of hot air coming} York, Wilks said: | Oy sheep auias lah and
For at least six years Mi “ C.G ene D. Worn ss Sheik (hand ie rom the exhaust. vent which “Americans who have been bulld strong bones and sound teeth.
Mis. H. T. Connold were literally K. Roach awle Gn Eees: =%.0G a.m. ikes it uncomfortable for follow- greatly impressed by their torque
; n Sets: : ; ‘ que 2 daliciows orange flavour will
itting on dynamite Men’s Doubles + oe ° inet daacaer) March ig drivers whe get too close, andj converter have shown a tremen- 7 . , =
‘ ly Mrs. Connold had a Dr. L. H. Nieholls and Dr, 1 36 P om the high fuel consumption dous amount of interest in the looked upon ws treat by all,
cour bu am id a a ve om A. C, Edwards ; ia hitae: 6.30 p.m. Wilks said fhe Rover Company preliminary reports of our turbine a
Ir the Upholsterers discover- S. P. Edghi f : ich Walixs €00 ach. B6 xpects to overvome these diffi-| car. We want to let them see it ;
ec x unexploded cannon shel He + McG ee mand G. U ®t, ulties, although it will take time.| for themselves at the first avail-
fired iy German aircraft in \ nent va JH C. Edghill ar “We have a long way to go be-| able opportunity.
Ss. a ilson leave fore pe car is a marketable| “This obviously would be at
eee ant roposition,” he warned. “This| next month’s. New York Motor
They’ ll Do It Every “Time ia __ By ji Jimm mmy Hatlo r is literally a mobile test bed—| Show. The ‘immediate problem. i: alg NICEST WAY OF TAKING
E - we ae 4 future models, the engine being assured that the highly HALIBUT LIVER Olt
i; —— = peers whi be in its proper place—in the] technical secrets of the turbine do
“YIPPIE Mt YH corta CHEER UP ‘COMPANY IS.ALL THE Y/ front
: not leak out.
> <7 MY PAL.| HE WAS
‘HELLO, DEAR! TELLING ME AT < SS
SAWA LIGHT AS a CLUB ABOUT TWO WEEKS BEHIND WE HAVE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE
| ING (| THAT CARBUNCLE DEADLINE NOWs.
r
By WE JUST \\ ON His De SAWN faa ARRIVAL OF A FURTHER SHIPMENT OF PYE
HAD TO COME MBBTS SOME MODEL 393 EIGHT VALVE RADIOS. * PROMPT
—— PIPS AT THAT



i
}



SHOOT AT BISLEY

Robert Johnstone, Chairman of the recently
British West Indies Shooting Council,
gives the news that for the first time in the history of the
West Indies, a truly representative team of riflemen will}

in



pr

the Mother Country,



Cap Johnstone wh iil
Commandant. of the We ] ik
t i HWakeration witi
Captains of each team ol seve
men from Jamaica, Trinidad, Brit
ish Guiana and Barbados, is conii-

dent that his men will prove the
selves a force to be reckoned w
Transportation arrangements

now complete. The Jamaicar





















formed
release,

Canada,
India for the Kolapore and Mac



are



|

7



















































CLUS:-WHERE'D

.\ HE SAY THAT
CARBUNCLE

WAS € ON HIS
ELBow?2





BARBADOS AD 3 ADVOCATE


































ee amen NR

| Boxing Chaos |
Denied

}

—— | LONDON.

| Jack Solomons, British boxing
| promoter, emphatically denies

}that the Lee Savold-Bruce Wood-

cock title fight next June is being
staged to create chaos in the
heavyweight division of the fight
| game

He replied vo an article by Nat

| Fleischer in the “Ring” magazine.
Fleischer asserted that the Inter
national Boxing Club wants Joe
;Leuis to come out of retirement
jane haicie with Ezzard Charles
l-gain' “to prevent Jack Solomons
from jemming the works by pro-
, 'ehmirg the winner: of the
Sevold -» Woodcock brut as the
'werld title holder.” Solomons
heatedly declared:

“As far as we are concerned,
we do not recognize Charles
us the reigning heavyweight
champion. It should be remem-
dered that shortly before Joe



Leuis retired he nominated Lee
Savold as his number
challenger.

one



















































DELIVERIES CAN THEREFORE BE MADE
THE TIME BEING.

FOR

WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT WE WILL SHORTLY INTRODUCE PYE
AUTOMOBILE RADIOS FEATURING SHORTWAVE
BANDSPREAD TUNING AND AT A PRICE WHICH

WE BELIEVE TQ BE THE LOWESE IN THE .
INDUSTRY

MAFFEFS RADIO EMPORIUM

DIAL 2787










eee Kno PSPS

TUESDAY,
eT

B.B.C. Radio Programme. ee

MARCH 9




















TUESDAY MARCH 21, 1950
Zam. The N 7.10 a.m. News Ans
sis. 7.18 a.m, BBC. Scottish Varner x
Orchestra. 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking %
8am. Fr the Editorials. 6.10 ; Pou |
gramme Parade. 8.15 a.m, Souveni .
Music. 9 a.m. Close Down. 12 Noon X
News 2.10 pin. News Analysis 718 1%
p.m. Accordeen Interlude. 12.30 p.m. Ti %
mes. 1 p.m. On the Job. 1.15 p me “ MADE ¢

Radio Newsreel. 1.30 p.m. John Bull’. | PLAIN»
Band. 2 p.m. The News. 2.10 p.m ow y -
News From Britain. 2.15 p.m. Sports } ‘ ‘
view. 2.30. p.m, Ring Up. the Cutts yw "Fee Book trom. ¢

3.30 p.m. Your Song Parade. 4 pun. The a .
News. 4.10 p.m. The Daily Servic 445)/8 30

pm, The Riddle of the. Sands, 4.4% p.m ‘ » Central Avenue 5
Montmartre Players. 5 p.n. Ineicdental * »
Music by Bizet. 5.15 p.m, Programme | & N Trelang
Parade. 5.30 p.m. Generally Speuking, | \*

5.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson zt the Thea- | \*

tre Organ. 6 p.m. British Concert Hal! |... +e

7 p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analy tote
sis. 7.15 p.m. Westward Ho. 7.45 pm




















Letter From London. 8 p.m, Radio Ney

reel. 8.15 p.m. World and European ice ee

Hockey Championships. 8.30 p.m, Sou-'.”

venirs of Music. 9 p.m, The News © 16 ; ) BE

p.m. Home News from Britain. 9.15 p.m | hie i
On the Job. 930 p.m. BBC M'd and i}

Light Orchestra. 10 p.m. Little stare

teller, 10.20 p.m. Interlude, 10.30 ; :n | tH

Monia Liter Quartet. 10.45 p.m. Renort | -
From Britain. «il p.m. The News. ;







t

It soothes the throa
—and tastes =

and chest an 90 nice! a






























































“COUNTING SHEEP”
HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

If sleeplessness is caused by being
overtired, nervous, run-down and
worried — it takes more than
“counting sheep’ to help you
sleep. Though you toss and turn,
hour after hour, you can’t “wish”
yourselfNo sleep!

Many find that taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps
them rest more easily at night.
And Dr, Chase's Nerve Food is



first choice with thousands! For
the Vitamin Bi, irom ang ote
needed minerals it conta
sometimes just what your syste
lacks. And Dr. Chase's Ners

Food does so much to build yuo
—by increasing appetite and }
proving digestion,

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace ot
modern living is upsetting ye me
nerves, so you can't relax and res

try taking Dr. Chase's on
cood for a while. The name “LD
Chase” is your assuiance.




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scenes. In sizes for
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I
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f
-
i
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:

yy











PAGE EIGHT

ee en



W.I. Accorded Dominion Status —





FOR BRITISH EMPIRE |
SHOOT AT BISLEY

Capt. Robert Johnstone, Chairman of the recently
British West Indies Shooting Council, in a press
gives the news that for the first time in the history of th
West Indies, a truly representative team of riflemen
compete this year against the Mother Country, Canada,
Australia, South Africa and India for the Kolapore and
Kinn: on trophies at Bisley.

|
lormec |
releas
{
|

will

ft
Mae



Everton team, in collaboration





ily f each
- d men from Jamaica, Trinid B
Defeat ish Guiana and Barbados, is coiii
dent that his men will prove then

i
|
|
|
reckoned t |

= selves a force to be
oO Ze - Transportation arrangements are
now complete. The Jamaica! il
EVERTON defeated Harrison on ne aaeand by Cavin
Oe » 40. when they plaved aj ¢¥™. Zune, 1e «6sBarbadians
my; Grett piased Golfito, 22nd June; and the Brit

football
al

fixture at

yesterday

sion i
rrinidad

16th
Shooting

and

s. Misr,

Guiana

atives by
British West Indices
cil acknowledge with much grati-



represe
June. ‘I
Co

afternoon
This was
combination

largely due to the good

displayed by Eve

ton’s forwards, tude the Secervery | ot Messi WOKLD's No. i ‘
. ” , oy ¢ TY eranting .
The game opened fast and both Widers & Fyffes, Ltd., in granting motoring history In appes irance lil

substantial conce:s to those






judgment ea

TUKBO CAK,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nover,

Ke a

nas
normal





car,

yecenuy



appear a E
except for two big exhaust vents behind the





and starved a new cnaprer in

it has three air-intake apertures outlined. in

sides deemed equally balanced for E SIONS driver’s head directing the es ight into the air,

the first few minutes. men travelling by their steamer chromium on both sides of the body. The gas turbine engine is just ahead of the rear axle. The
in play went on the College at Uke Biniéy theeting whicn| Cot: 3275) 0n Kerosine, has done a test run of 85 m p-h. at an engine speed of 35,000 revs. 7

Boys did t appear willing ‘o bai M4 a Seat a i th minute. It has a maximum of just over 120 m.p.h. There are only two controls—brake peda

attack, and lost many scoring ee ee poqwoes July “vii) and accelerator pedal. Pictured with the car are (1. to r.) Mr. Maurice C, Wilks, chief engineer,

opportuniti¢ through bad and July 22nd. oe twen\y-| Mr. S. B. Wilks, managing’ director, and Mr. F. R. Bell, engineer in charge, of the Rover Company.
: eight representatives will aii | —Express.

|

shoot in the individual squad

On other occasions when thoy events including the
they were ety
Prize.

Everton's baci

seemed certain to
thwarted
and goalie

At the tart
the North goal
minutes of

“King’s |
|
the attack
were in a

Everton

3 ct Ar at . 4 = } aves Ts und Junior MacKinnon, } vn a
a ; j-field Steede. thei The Morning Po and Phe
right-winger, t hold of it and sarnet”, respectively. All the Colo
passed to Conliffe at centré ues are now actively “prepa n
who close ¢ heir men, and the representative
i . :
e ¢
ble
rnments have
, : t by voting
ne ants and
Â¥ generous! ce
= Pp Whilst the mone n hand
ane r travelling nd mainte:
ball t Bisl none of the Col
iV¢ ufficient eserve ot €
e of some most esse 1 iter

score
by the
of the
will

ommittes
defended

W

Everton
For the first f
play, College carried
two

ociation
Colony
men availab le

tifle Ags perm
idual
four

Indies



which

atter

nay

AVE
and 1 yccasiona , tens
and a occasic West team 1s
700d position f t
g 1 position for represent that Colony in

however notched

coring























‘ “ ; al Shoot for t ( K I The 25th Olympic Games 1952
ati , ‘iii be oar Hy John q ‘amsell jare to take place tentatively in
oe mid-fielc LONDON, (By Mail). Helsinki from 19th July to 3rd
The world’s first gas-turbine engined car—made by the SP ais Committee ‘has
Rover Company of Britain—will be shown at the New York|announced that the final days
Cattaele sie she ot to inter. | om the Individual Colonies wil Motor Show next month if present plans materialize. will be confirmed at the meeting
om but Cedlikte quicker | 200M be se lected, This revolutionary car at a Commitiee. in” Cebdabkioe” teat
eM AU aL oak cel piaannral “TEE, ‘ rT} public demonstration made an un- ? i P
* Si RU AD ARM anes Expense Blind Students W ill official 90 mph test run on the — vin te: gsiaaiabaiictaaas Riad
ae 4 bit of playing sie te 58 Hike Hatioe dat C tle i Silverstone roacd-racing circuit in belng ie he ane — brin ie
Medfor ght winger for Coll aaa a 7 ithout “COn 1aer- | 40m pe ‘ n pavorthernpronghire. news of the canine Cael i
almost gave College the equalise “expense, The Colonial ‘ ae Speeds of 120 mph are believea) Games to people throughout the |
ae Boat Race possible. After the test the com- peop 8
Medford, unchallenged at » stood solidly Pohing | Possible. After the test the com-| world. Broadeasters from most
position, ran through and wh«¢ I in aid, and the} LONDON \pany's jet-engineer, Maurice] countries competing in the Games
ibout 12 yards from the ba i well wisher A crew of blind student Wilks, said: are expected in Helsinki and the
a lusty and high shot ntributed.|compete against 99 er crev i made no attempt to get the| Finnish Broadcasting Company
Goal keeper Reece w in the Head of the River race maximum spee@—the throttle was| will supply them with facilities
and springing with his lance} be rowed over the T! Vior’- | not fully down—and I am certain} for their work.
stretched oe ed the onies]lake-Putney cour on Boat R peeds of well over 100 mph will] At the time of the Games 30
the cross b Day, April 1 ' be possible.” microphone positions will i be
Secon Goal ) Members of the crew are “ol From a standstill, the Rover}available at the Olympic Stadium
Everton got their second ich adjustments of rifl boys” of the Worcester Colle; reached 60 mph in 14 seconds—-|for the radio commentators.
3oon after. Cox at inside righ' |expert Armouret t Bisley, the/the Blind. This will be the which is above average speed for| Microphone positions will be pro-
took the ball from melee ir | purchase of si er aids|time blind oarsmen have taken/a car of this size. vided in as many as 110 eo
College's goal are and orimnir t } t a vhat place in this event Impressed points. —ILN.S,
free shot low and hard to ©] portant, the engagi of a c Among vhem are fou ert Leading t neineers F
right of goalie Smith. petent coach to help our men to| therapists, a musician, a solicit =i t r at one Shee fa 7" BI boy a on
The third goal for Everton] master the vagari¢ f f d|a civil servant and a flow attended the test were impressed N i Ti *
came soon after, resulting fron on the Bisley Com lso|}man. The only man in the at | BY the car’s performance. It was ew ming
fine forward movement Beating sential that he should be able|able to see will be the aox an orthodox open two-seater e
through the College backs, centre ]to gain an accurate knowledge of Ali through the winter caine with the turbine and Machine For
forward Conliffe cleverly passec aC h individual, without which no; blind oarsmen have been under- kerosene fuel tank occupying the
to Blades at inside right who] ¢oach can give of his best in team} goin trenuou ‘raining, and|Space where the rear seat would , immin
made no mistake in putting it a : 3 ypt. Johnstone xpressed ; have achieved remarkable | be. Swi s Races
into the nets the hope that those who have not; rhythi I.N.S. Nobody was allowed to see LONDON
With the score at 3—0, referee] .jready contributed will do so} Se l under the hood The car was Major swimming races in Bri-
Mr. Paul Wilkin signalled half} quickly by contacting the appro | kept locked tain now are timed and judged by

time their Colony

Authority in

Trinidad Hold

both

















































On resumption, teams Hi fidence in the ualit {
were. sl ' Everton advanced y " Marksmanship i nn i
their lead »s one making the aa my fs . , Baia th ny B.G. 5 eam | oO D aw
score } 0 ; We Indian ilh| , “i Vciuiie at hens é
Bla ‘ ! | nit feel ti their represent /EORGETOWN, March 20
right i + ot give of their best Heiria i w one
bei - a 7 t De ‘ lipment i Combine i Clul today
Nie 7 ° ; d crowd went to the G.F.(
bal A é I 7" = the conte
é it é oy ‘ { mbdine core I
"aPhG - sear al Savannah Club | me ccs opin
end of pla 1 ‘ | Referee O (
The tean el ' ennis heiro held up Gri
Harrison College Cc. W. Smith, | i in e area
J. Ford, I. Gibbons, C, A. Mor STERDAY’S RESULTS D. Marks seor \ \-
K. Griffith, M. Simmons, G. Med- | YESTI RD, \ . os ; UL er f red 4 i am
ford, BE. Sealy, J. Corbin, J. Wil Men's it a half Carr equalised th ll
liams Reid D. W o. - t alae ol: Ce se 7"
Everton ©. Reece K Ha ( 5 f " . ioe one 1
W. Robinson Maynard, S. C H P. McG. Patterson W 2 m nh aan ( I ¢
pepper, C. Reece, D. Steede, G.| pave 6—4; + position a.
Blades, R nliffe, E. Cox ) Men’s Doubles . : 5.G é
Olton j . ‘ : ; : ( N ‘ Vanier \ W
, ( Claren \ re
aeateittinerestpiliiilin ! }. W.’ Met G F. Wilfre Van
A NEW POINT SYSTEM | c. R. Packer and C. B. Sisnett] Witchire ang D Hanis
STO i( ch 2 i * roe Sea Rs frinidad
The poi C. deL. Inniss and W. Crichlow " te ¥
in wrestlir WW \é he hn H. I Sanit nd ‘1: Nibloct £ Ha (
drawn up | 1 neral ‘ ‘ 6-1 De | i
tary of Inte ations W ye ldad |
oy: ; char { Ladies’ Doubles tains c
Fran ai HESS pplied Mr R. S. Bancroft and Miss D 1Cst it Ho W t I
the world chi ; Wood beat Miss D. Worme and] we: t
start here t Mi E. W ne 6—0: 6—2 BGFA. 17 7 :
_ The decisior ken aga Mixed Doubles
Swedish oppe ee Miss A. Lenagar a, We esx
that referees will give point lanning beat Miss M. Ram —(By Cable)
every grip and Reuter D. I. Lawless 6—1 Saietimmniniomnippenniiaeiins tinsmmaliaamenmmat
r ' . MiXTIIR > " as oy
RELAX! TODAY S FIXTURES The Weather
EAST GRIMSTEAD, Sussex Men's Singles i ae
For at least six years Mr. a rs G. Manning \ D Wor un Rises: .
Mrs. H. T, Connold were literally K. Roach vs D. I. Lawl n Rises: 6.06 a.m
sitting on dynamite Men's Doubles un Sets: 6.11 p.m i
Recently Mrs. Connold had a _ Dr. L. H. Nicholls and Dr. | toon (First Quarter) Mareh
couch upholstered Nicholis vs Dr. A. C. Edwan <6. 2
In it the Upholsterers disc over-' S. P, Edghill 7 ighting: 6.30 p.m. ‘
ed an unexploded cannon shell P. McG. Patterson and G High Water: 4.46 a.m., 5.18
fired from.a German aircraft in Manning vs J. H. C. Edghill p.m
1943.--I.N.S, A, M. Wilson a
, = nee ee T .
They'll Do = > It Every ‘Time crore 5 tae Oe By Jimmy Halo
SCYIPPIEI! /f sorra CHEER up Jf COMPANY IS ALL THE _Y//
, VA MY PALL HE WAS /// OH, YES**\7 FUMBLETHUMB OF THE
HELLO, DEAR! TELLING ME AT DO COME IN“) FUNNIES NEEDED“HE'S
SAW A LIGHT AS THE CLUB ABOUT HE'LL BE TWO WEEKS BEHIND
WE WERE DRIVING // THAT CARBUNCLE )( DELIGHTED DEADLINE NOWss
BYsWE JUST }\ ON HIS DRAWING TO SEE
HAD TO COME HE SURE




penta
era,

MEETS SOME
PiPS AT THAT

CLUB::WHERE'D
K\ HE SAY THAT

\ CARBUNCLE
WAS € ON HIS



HAND:





I

jeng

|
ae

Bel

rea
he
Cok

yuu

"om
1S

turt
whe

“A

engine

he
In€
l, eng

V

The e
r axle.
side
1 air

s*hambers

ns in

Hel

il te

re
e k
ine
sels

3S¢

smé

reversing

escape through

vas
sineer

ngine
Air
grilles
soes in
Here
the
ases
irbine
or
as
which
all

geal

is

in

and

which
From
through

principle of the
explained
in charge
developments,

front of
is sucked through

gas-turbine |

by

New Chapter In
- Motor Car History |

Vehicle Runs On Kerosene

Fr. R

of turbine

who said:

the

compressed

drives

pass

to two combustion
the paraffin
compressed alr

then

fuel

through

there
the

drives

box

and idling

is pointed upwards,”
There is no gear-shift o1

There are two pedals—the throttle
and brake A reverse lever anc
2 hand control for fast and slow}
idling are also’ provided
Noise
Noise is greatest wheh the car
first started—by ordinary push |
sutton on the instrument panel—
ind* it has a whirling humming
1oise like a giant vacuum cleaner
vith a smell like an old kerosene
stove
At speed the noise altered to a
oud piercing whistle. When the
ar stopped a haze of shimmering

1eat belched from the tw
rills

ee

Dd

ne

Wilks said

xpects to overcome these diffi-] car. We want to let them see it
ilties, although it will take time.| for themselves at the first avail-
“We have a long way t go be-| able opportunity.
ore the car is a marketable “This obviously Would be at
position,” he warned. “This}| next month’s. New York Sates
is literally a mobile test bed—-] Show, The immediate problem is
nein future models, the engine} being assured that the highly ee:
will be in its proper place—in the] technical secrets of the turbine do
front not leak out.



on
nere y
ume

aston

acly
we ¢
the

iriver

high



t a7

the



th

tted

e

Spent

Rover



the exhaust,

the
the

nay ) the

roat

Lor
gases
whick

clutch

o exhaust
the rear deck
vas a burst ot flame and
of black smoke Q& one
during the test
antage overcome
loud of hot air comin
exhaust vent which
comfortable for follow-
vh et too close, and
fuel consumption

Company











| Finland To Hold

Olympic Games
IN 1952

HELSINKI,





an automatic machine similar to
a photo-finish camera.

Housed in a box only 18 inches

long, the automavic judge oper-
ates on a 24-volt battery, or two
12-volt car batteries. It covers!
six swimming lanes, and records
time and platings. on a paper
tape which is synchronised wiv'a
the clock.

Placings are also shown to the
audience by

\
judge, ;
butvon |
and each lane

To work the automatic
starter has to press a
on the word “Go”
judge presses a button as_ the!
swimmer in his lane touches the
finish. {
The inventor, Jack E, Plumpton |
a London Posy Office tele-commu-
nications employee, is still work- |}



ing on his device to make the}
starter’s push-button tire the
Starting pistol and replace the

judges’ buvtons by means of con-}
tact plates in each lane when) em
would record a finish wh2n touch-!
ed by the competitor.

He claims that the apparatus
cen be set up in ten minuves, ex-!
cluding the time needed to run
electric wires along the side of
the swimming pool.—.N.S.



“If all goes well I estimate it
will be another three or four years
before we launch the cay on the
world’s markets.” |

Details
Asked for further details about

plans for showing the car in New
York, Wilks said: |
“Americans who have _ been

greatly impressed by their torque
converter have shown a tremen-
dous amount of interest in the
preliminary reports of our turbine

=

WE HAVE PLEASURE

ARRIVAL OF A FURTHER SHIPMENT OF

MODEL (395 EIGHT VA

DELIVERIES CAN THEREFORE BE MADE

THE TIME BEING.

WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT WE WILL SHORTLY INTRODUCE PYE
AUTOMOBILE RADIOS FEATURING SHORTWAVE
BANDSPREAD TUNING AND AT A PRICE WHICH
WE BELIEVE TQ BE THE LOWEST IN THE .

INDUSTRY.

MAFFETS RADIO EMPORIUM

DIAL





illuminated numbers. |





Boxing Chaos
Denied

LONDON.
‘ Jack Solomons, British boxing
| promoter, emphatically denies

| that the Lee Savold-Bruce Wood-
| cock title fight next June is being
staged to create chaos in the

| game

He replied vo an article by Nat
| Pleischer in the “Ring’’ magazine. ;
Fleischer asserted that the Inter-
national Boxing Club wants Joe
Leuis to come out of retirement
anc baivie with Ezzard Charles
‘gain “to prevent Jack Solomons
ifrom jemming the works by pro-
: imin the winner: of the
|Sievold -. Woodcock beut as the
t*scrld title holder.” Solomons
heatedly declared:

“As far as we are concerned,
we do not recognize Charles
us the reigning heavyweight

| ¢hampion. It should be remem-
bered that shortly before Joe
Leuis retired he nominated Lee
Savold as his mumber one
challenger.

| “Savold has been under contract
jte fignt for me—maybe this was
unfortunate for Louis—and nat-
‘wally the obvious thing to do was

to match Louis’s self - named
challenger, Savold, with number
cne European contender, Bruce
Woodcock.



“This fight will definitely ue-
cide who is world. champion of
j heavyweights, and I know that
this will be recognized by practi-
cally every sportsman in the woric
as such.”

Solomons would not objcéct +0
ge winner of the Savold-Wood-
cock bout meeting Charles at soine
later date, on condition that it
staged in London.—F.N.S.

RECORD?
SA LHOUSE
,.. 4 Rhode Island Red hen in this
East. Anglian village is believed
to have established a record by
laying an egg weighing just over
6% ounces.
The egg measures
in length and 2%
diameter.

358 inches
inches in

to Mr. and Mrs.
of West View Farm, Salhouse.
Mrs. Gardiner
egg was the lergest she had scen
in 20 years.
She was not
she would do

teeters etnias tne ie ce

just what
but hoped |

certain
with it

)her husband did not have his cye |
breakfast.

on it for
—LN.S.









}
given by
| Miss LOLILTA WALKER
at
CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road

TO-NIGHT

ADMISSION 2

Music by Mr. Percy Green's
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale



















SCHOONER
E.M. TANNIS

Sailing for Trinidad

SATURDAY (MARCH

will accept Cargo

25th

Apply

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.,

Agents.

Sturdy limbs and a natura: resistance
to Iliness is whet every mother weats
(or ber children,

The dally dose of Haliborange will
fortify cream agalnst infection and wi!
bulld strong bones and sound teeth
1a dalicilows orange flavour will be
looked upon ee treat by all,

daliborange




RU a Se CN eh Te
PT NaL La mde

Munufacnered and Quaranseed by
Alen & Hanburve Lid. Landes





IN ANNOUNCING THE
PYE
PROMPT

FOR

LVE RADIOS.

2787

The hen is one of 70 belonging |
F. E. Gardiner |





|



declared that the |

|







> PEF? 26D

| B.B.C, Radio Programme

TURSDAY, MARCH ®

7am

sis. 7.15 a.m. BBC Scottish “i
Orchestra. 7.45 a.m, Generally ’
From the Editorials. 4.10 a | GOD § WAY
ne Parade, 8.15 a.m, Souvenir S.
> § am. Close Down. 12 Nx "}
News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. 19.15 | ALVATION
p.th. Aecordeon Interlude. 12.30 p.m. Tip 1s

Top Tunes

Radio
Band.

heavyweight division of the fight] News

3 lew.

3.30 p.m,

News.

pan. The Riddle of the. Sands
Montmartre

Music

Parade.
5.45 p.m
tre Organ,

7 p. m.
sis.

reel.

venirs
p.m.
On
Light
teller,
Monia

From Britain. «11 p.m.







proving digestion,

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace ot
modern living is upsetting your
nerves, so you can’t re

try taking Dr,
cood for a while.
Chase”





2 p.m.
From Britain. 2.15 p.m.

7.15
Letter From London. 8 p.m. Radio N
8.15 p.m,
Hockey
Home News from Britain.

the
Orchestra.

- COUGHS
\ soon go when
you take this!

“COUNTING SHEEP”

If sleeplessness is caused by being

overtired,
worried
“counting sheep’’
sleep.
hour after hour, you can’t “wish”
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Many find that taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps
them rest

And Dr.

Chase’s Nerve Food is
first choice with thousands! For
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sometimes just what your syste 1
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Food does so much to build you
—by increasing appetite and in

|

|



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in
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Quality toe. ae... 5. 5s eee $9.6

WILKINSON & HAYNES 60., 1

"Phone 4456



TUESDAY

ST saaceesineetttrente ete il

SS
POSS





















































The News. 7.1



1 p.m, On the Job. 1.15 p.m
1.30 p.m. John Bull’
2.10 p.m. Hore
Sports
The Curtain

+ pm
Sers

Newsreel
The News.



F Pp >
2.30 p.m, Ring Up “vee Book from S »

Your Song Parade
The Daily

4.10 pan. 30, Central Aveny, :
ie; Bees

4 45.p ny
Players. 5 p.m. Incidental

Bizet. 5.15 pom. Programine
5.30 p.m, Generally Speaking.
Sandy MacPherson ut the Thea- |

6 p.m. British Concert Hall
The News..7.10 p.m, News Analy-
p.m Westward Ho. 7.45 pm. |

by

“6 i ete oe oe COC





World and European ice
Championships. 8.30 p.m, Sou-
of Music. 9 p.m. The News 9 16 i

9.15 p.m |
9,30 p.m. BBC Md and ! {
10 p.m, Little titeary
Interlude, 10.30 } :n
10.45 p.m. Resort ;
The News, |

Job.

10.20 p.m
Liter Quartet.





it soothes the throat

and chest — and mice!





HELP YOU TO
SLEEP?



nervous, run-down and
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Though you toss and turn,

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Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TUESDAY. XABCa W.I. Accorded Dominion Status OX De g nied aos FOR BRITISH EMPIRE SHOOT AT BISLI/. lime in On ndias, a truly representative ti compcir this yeor against the MOUMH Canada. %  trophies at Bisley Everton Di>fi>al College 4-0 I TON detail %  %  %  %  sides the first low M %  I h r (i u g h judgtim %  Al si I minutes of p %  %  %  %  i Collet:' A MU %  %  Second Goal i %  ii*ht uf § %  %  ting it %  With the %  • Mr Pi On %  iig tin It %  %  %  K l I %  I I .1 w I %  %  elation arrangtemenis are now col 1 i HtJi Jui %  %  Met %  %  %  At the BW*y aanstk %  ..ik 11 |ii. i.. MMI let) .,iui jui> Hod. eni ruchi nteaaaaimttvaa will all -iKmt In tinhidiiiitu. i SVSIlta imludini; tinit I PTBH %  %  i %  icin (he Individ Expense 1 cnapier in %  ..,.,i and I %  1 m i'18 exhaust vents behind the tUTSI outlined In r ibssd of the rear axle. The m engine speed of 35,000 reVs per '.20 m.p.li. There ire on! /mis—brake pedal Kta the car are (I. (c r.) Mr. Maurice C Wilks. cUtf iTigineer. Ml F R. Bell, engineer In charge, of the Rover Company —Erpress. %  %  %  < is a I cow ii i an %  the hope thi %  %  %  i %  %  New Chapter In Motor Car History Vehicle Runs On kerosene IT* .loll II i Hill %€' 11 LONDON The world's Ln -will bo ihown at the N< Motor Show next month if pn rialixe. Illiml Students \\ ill Compete In Hcml Kare i %  %  ii i Bisley, t %  %  | eve Savannah Club Tennis jfisTi KI.W s ai .i, i, i DoaMsa %  %  i A A NEW POINT SYSTEM HI Wft %  hug A Rruier RELAX! i %  %  i kf i Doable beat H i l.idn i' Doubles I Wood beat Miss D. W< Mfaud Donblss PODAI M rum BFS Hen i ublss L. H N Dr I. %  A Trinidad Hold B.G IVani To Draw i i %  %  %  %  .; %  %  N I A H A 11 in. jui 1. i : 1 %  met — iBy Cablet The Weather i II \tw %  i In S.I I |i in I tjiurli i loon I M |i in i i i> in. They'll Do It Every Time — fly Jimmy Hado evol tionary tar at i ition raads in uniii on th< I .iiant In Mir. :i.uh are believe.. i t-entfnosti M auri c i to tfet the not fully i .mi csruun A ell OVSJ 1UU nipii Will be possible." HtlU, the Hover M mph in M average %  peed fcw a car of this size. rmprsssed Leading auto engdM %  %  11 A | Ith the turbine and i el tank oooj •pace won i I wa* %  Uowsd under the hood. The ear was fked I m tront of UM I %  Cold air noe* ui* %  %  a small turbine which compressoi Pi i the road %  is pointed upwa %  i A l N irhlrllng hummint i kerosene lend to -i A kmmariui %  eat U-hhed from the tv %  %  %  %  %  %  warned -This %  Finland To Hold Olympic Games IN 1952 LONDON. I promoter. emphatically that Ae Lee Savold-Bruce Wood! rock title fight next June is being! to create chaos C phi division of the light SMM %  %  inter* 1 il Boxing Club wants Joe Lcuts to come out of retirement bjsaed rharlee Htk Solomons worfci by proof the 5; void Woodcock i>'iit as the title holder" Solomons %  \*. fir as we .ire ronrrrned. we do not rroognixe Chart as Ihr relgninr hiMvvwei!it champion. It should be rrmrmi %  H.u -.north before Joe I-'UIK retired hr nominated Lee H .void a* Mil number one challenger. "Sayoid has been under contract '^ !i,nt (or m<—maybe this was Itt for Louis—and nati thine to do was te mulch LouaVi eu named tnallenger. Sa\ old. .vith numbtT ens European contender. Ili"i<-e %  I ek. "This fight will definitely uoilite who is world ciiampion at heavyweights, and I know that .his will be reeopiired by practically every sport p as such." Solomons would not Jjhe A'm.t' Ol %  %  -..i\'nId-Woii( l rnck bout that j I M.S. RECORD? SALHOUSK A Rhode Island Red hen in thil 'East Anglian vill.ue is believed establlaned i record hy laving an 'XX vvei^hiin; 6 1 -* ounces. The egg mssstirsj 8SJ ini'n-s %  n lengtl diameter. The hen is one of 70 lelonging I Mrs. P E of West View F-'ir-n. Snilmuse Mrs. Gard ad that the egg was the let. in 20 years. not certain he would no with it but hopeu HELSINKI The 25th Olympic QeRMI IttU are to take place tentatively In Helsinki from 19th July to 3rd The Organizing Committee has announced that the anal dnyi will be confirmed at Ike tneethw] uf the International Olympic Committee In Copenhagen next May rate ai laugemenis arc ; ""' Stt b ^"nd" di. tins Olympic to people throughout the world. Broadcasters from moat i countries competing in the Gamm ted In Helsinki and the Finnish Broadcasting will supply them with facilities for their work. At the time of the Games 30 mi.rophonc positions will be available at the Olympic Stadium for the radio commentators. Microphone positions will be provided in as many as 110 different point* —I.N.S. on it for breal Vw liiiiiuu. Machine For ?-v* iuuning Bwes LONDON. Major swimming raoM n Beltain now an i.idged by an automatic martilnr 4 .unera. Housed in a box only 18 inches long, UM autoina.lt ludgl opei%  tei OB I Zevott battery, or two 12-volt car batteries. It covers six iwbnmuu Ian time and plaeiligs on a paper U lyncnron the clock. Ptacingi am also iho 1 illuminaled numbers. %  %  i button as ihe %  wimmai I aienei the The inve Phunnton ma tek -eammunicatioju • a 'ill working on his device to i push-button lire ih ; pistol and replace th< by means of con-' I.tes in each lane which' rd a linisii wn m touch. d by the competitor. thel % %  issnenlui ceding the time needed to run ile of the swimming pool.—-1.VS. I SCHOONER E.M. TAIN MS BailtM BM TriBjdad SATURDAY MARCH 25th %  01 .... .BI Canra Apply H. J.\ ... | HS£ If all goes well I estimate it will be another thn SJ on th-I markets." Details Asked for turtle i plani for showing '.he V' K, Willu said: Americans who have been pressed hy their torque ..iiverter have Sfl i %  in the preliminary reports of our turbine ear We want to let : %  .. ha themselves at the i able opportunity This obviously would be al next month's New Yoi k. Motor] Show The immediate problem I being assured that the high!* technical secrets o( the not leak out. Styre/ limoi snd %  nsiuny to illiMM %  whu av4T| iSKMhar vaaai l*r hv cJUMrM. 71M 4all 7 4 saHsng uatk %  u u....* irrt( aVovr %  ta> oohMl UBOA M • trisi trjr aS. iialiborange .THE NICEST W Of TAKING HALIBUT LIVER OIL B.B.C. Radio Programme 1 \RCH . ISM %  u. 7.1' Orclw30 n : %  Thr\ie Oin. p.m Brltlih CUIKO, I Hall 7 pm, Th* N*-' %  : 10 *i i., Na p.m Wlw.,' I ota l-onaotv B p.m. RartV. x, rr*< Sl!> p.m. Wnrkl and BSiropi I'liampiorahip*. S.3 DJ MBUMS ol Mil'.*. 9 p.1". The Mai p.m. Horn* N*w t:om Br.iHi'i ^ inn pin. BBC Light Onhr-lr.i HI p.m Little .-•-'. at i> i n .. i i Fr.nu BtlUMl. Ml p '. Tiir fcOUGHS 1 soon go s*Bn vou take this'. ..... .L r *it )lk G D'S WAY Qf SALVATION MA M PUIN^ :: "' Cm, "l Av,.., ^ •I. A GOOD FOOTBALLER ' the j, „ Iclo .h.. *•*£*, lllllHffl and I Ml STOBESSEU HELP YOU TO SLEEP? iy bssne • a II BM %  "eoaiuias i i sleep. Though you t(a and turn, • hour, you tan \i ,n tuid ilut Liking a tOaaS ragaioW^ .ml hrlps fluin M %  in r. ra-ilv ir night. And !> %  I I .--I i, tui ill .. %  i tad Dr. Chi %  . %  —by Inqcnaingj iiii-tt.ii %  %  %  %  a Dr. %  hase" ie yoar %  aaaianca. i BREAD PROVIDES Tlffi STRENCTHTO SCORE THE GOAI P BIBBS |: CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., Lm 1. 11. \Z A n BROAD STEEI wv kan untfl imr wa •• • • %  RED HAND HARD PERMANENT (iREE^ PAW This Paint poaeessea ouUUnidW^nn and spreading power and a !" u reliable permanency ol colour. Ml* MAkWS RADIO EMPORIUM DIAL 2787 1 tin. Uu 1 .iln. Urn i, ila. Iln u 1 it>. Un. '"• WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. ^ t00t



PAGE 1

Tu<-- .liareh il l.ltt. Borbajtas \VJ Matfaxtt I'rirr: FIVE CEWTS Year . 5. ANTI-LEOPOLD STRIKES CONTINLE OAWFORD WANTS W.I. fO HOLD C.O.L. TALKS U IW. A. IK UVFABD (C) c.lU-d i„ ,!„• | „, A !" Mj •,c*tcrdy fur Ilia lutldinn ,.l .,„ m| B i Indian Conference lo discuss il„. problem, I j| I ... jm Indian economy consequent <>n (Indevalu J^irlinB-and hni he callrd the "strangle hold ^colonial Office has on Ihe West Indies, econo, il Prol)lc Malaya Pose lem For Britain —Strachey LONDON. March 20. ftf Minister Job. •u piriiamwl io-da\ ^T to forecast Lcoaid l withdrawn from —HOC^t ^ Ont speech as War Min Strachey said the gravest HB to the Far East remaintat campaign in Malaya at organised terrorism and ktredufioi the Army ^gpjr MBltter said Britain __ to reduce her total Mid§ag garrison during the comBBsaty Mid the tutal strength tkr xtrre army 10-day was L HO Three years ago it was p. The building up of the itar nrm> presented out' "f %  la) problems for the .nun.jiature. hB April the regular ann\ be about 185.000 strong. t of National Servicemen ipuj oversea* was ununtil commitments could etrreutd or the number of Ban increased. %  Reuter. i 103 Yr. Barbadian Greets Princess I Alice In B.G. laa-Maa MvoEMr r l wi.p.,' 1 acT,\' (GEORGETOWN. March 20. PKCM Alice ami the were visiting the bauxite operations 70 miles up the %  a river today. are leaving by the II.M.S |" on Thursday for Trini[atcuam scene marked ihc ttauoti of the ivgnnental lathe B.G. Volunteer Force when the Princess on Ihe local "Daily Chroni'*t %  103 years old Negress winter, now invalided. ling George V as t if Barbados and £ %  to meet the Princess. %  pd for A meeting through JR Cross, fc negreat, Barbados born Griffith, was formally taken (Parade Ground nnd wheelamidit the tumultuous of 10.000. The Princess mds warmly, then iotro" the Earl of Athlone. Th %  I presented the Pi ifatnaV pointed calabash. • Princan graciousI% *>l -.(Ry Cable> m*l*iCoi.Sec.OfB.G. -* %  *ASswai. Conwdnd-im LOMJ N %  •*aaGutch, O.B.R., form-i lv *$ Secretary of Palestine -B*" 1 %  PPomted Colonial %  T of British Guiana. —By Cable. bers yontinuea their criticism of Colonial Office ; begun when the Head % td lost Thursdav Mr. Crawford expressed Indianation *i OM red ferences dealing with r* and UM dollar ciueslion had been hclu "> l .ind that %  %  H Indian unofflrial had %  h. no (.ne knew I n leached %  rest to tnc H %  Mr. F. r flaiiard i B) said that the honourable senior member for the C11 |j covered trol as it iffectcd Berbados and In a lesser degree the Wet) Indies as a group, that be had only risen to empha%  1 :l. though !in was appointed by the Colonial Office nnd had to interpret directionHe did no 1 n.' I.I thai Control))-; nag) had to weigl of the United Kingdom I %  put up on tl In the Control Ones calling for Packled any source except tbi Kingdcni. tM U.S.A. nat much of that • on pag• 5 WJ. Students To Discuss Federation [DON, %  Closer Ai Ihts month fru %  %  debate M %  %  %  Eyskens Tries To Form Coalition Govt .. %  ':.. I'K ... Boy's Mather Disappear* IN BUCHAREST LONTX : : %  %  i %  accordmu %  hi %  ask the R II %  H police —Rrutrr BRITAIN FAILS TO BREAK DEADLOCK In U.N. Council i S. ASKED TO REDLCi: STAFF IN POLAND tar. 20. • d .<• Unitix) %  t %  i %  %  rtnott, the St it< te coun%  ia U Ai n Bulga i — tReulrr Chftrgnd With INot To Kill \uosliilo\ BRUSSELS, March 20. A NTWKRP IHHKESS hailed UtlMffOaBg hip* m i liuhtning 21 hour strike today against the imsunie return of King Leopiiltl. The Midden walkout left one Norweci in ic;imer. the UM'tM 'Trondanger" stuck in lock. About 20.000 dock cmpl> ing gangs, crane drivers, pilots, tugboat cr*w, utd whtte cellar" administrative workers, had .ibeyeu ;tir itrtkt ca>11 Lttued on Saturday by the Socialist-led H< Workers' Union. • Some of the crews stood by for possn %  ;n an vrmed police patrolled the dock area, guarding iUwerp holdVup v. Ktc %  cent last week in favour of the king's return Tha sTtes of ,.il: key centres through' try also spread to-day to tour km in bilingual Brussels. %  %  or two houi tage an al demonstration in Allied Troops Will %  •\ THOROI GH JOB WASHINGTON, The S I %  Bfe tinLti trouble m The Stati Departrra man. Mi i katanl with the polio of K^ine full %  I a able to participate in D Commh*ee. "The C ent b. h Commit'' i DMndhbls ling," ho said.—Reuitt VATICAN WILL GET 3 MAN "CABINET" To Re-organise Govl. -^ VATICA: 'TV March 20. niE POPE may appoint a Hi. man "Cabu •Cardinals lo head .1 reorganised Government of th' ^* n Catholic Church, usually reliable Three new Cardinals would l> in May. 2"urcesid. and undei-th,-. uiu.ii iwXII. U"*ould direii ; ,ii •,. i'hurch's internal administl |ore, gn relauons Trinidad Ri,, %  fci Goes Up Church Swears Allegiance To Slate PRAG i t Church %  tion o( the Ri iay took the oath of I Id among thi %  I %  i a 1 -nd the heads 1 ag to Ceteea. D aaaiirnd uv I i taken It free will %  omic secunt> whid churches. Keuu-r-Rfct Marketing Boi"aiiT. ^'"dad Governt CTf" n th price „l r.. "JCJT A ,rtl >. 1 M astir !" yei mt **> on Th,.. It was underitoi ct it,' of thero waul vear-old Monsignor Alfredo Otlaaeaaor ol the Vatican Holy Office, who woul sponsible to the Pope He would contcl all the edn ute and of im .^ ions, which BTr*? 1 ? Thl ,! ,;1 Ro 1 "" 113 Vl*t-ha„rnari ( Honoural rjjnd Deputy Cha "• M %  -h losses in the %  **•*' the Board M healer, i 187 Riiiflifin a In Britain %  %  aons to beU about twice the lepartuiea as taken place" he adde^l. In %  roughly 71 :. —Reuter Kct'/t Order IN BERLIN %  i %  %  %  %  %  —(Reuter j U.S. Ambu^uiloi Calk On Bevin LONDON, aflaj %  %  UBB| on British I %  %  Kotne tomorrow for a diplomatic i It opens i.-sday. The fact that the United State* Ambassadors %  %  nussioner from W, wUl be |'resent at thwith the Western Ruropaan Amfrom Y\i. interpreter by Al ri here as an indlt %  and importance of the %  %  — Renter sought %  %  The MM %  %  %  I %  i.'V plot* up the Dfmltrm % %  i in offieiala i .; ,,r h< i rhar(te< Two VuMrians Sentenced For Murder Peace Treaty Will Decide On Saar LONDON. .March 2d. The foreign Cnder-Seoratar) I I I'.nlianienv' today that his chstf, Mr. Quest Lid noj mree ihat tho Prance-Saar agreemeni pre|udiced 1 i' ol '.lie Saar ,n . werk today. But I DO I l Hoy, : I M Eysm In foi II OoeUtiori >nvoke .' tag of I'arli.t.n. !(•%  The Coalil --Mgned on Satui ., %  i.|..,.. iei ,,i' .e|>i\ .haneeUoi iri which i iiisgmugs Itruler th< U.S. Withdraws I, R. O. Support IIIK s r> turn RUBBOUffl A*re circulating tha. a cabinet v t l<*opoldist laueraL formed to-night Uctemiinatum Liberal ae we ora. tfter mert'niiuisters and nvlarI 8 Dead, \ injured In (.'memo tin' %  ... 11 Refugees Oratated ha Jay th.,t %  >: i ni during aflnitton ol ner the United Hull omi i ltefugee> begins ihe reeolul the office High Comnil %  ... %  I i %  %  e to UM %  I national CO inn Liberal l)epiit% Ssbde. generaUy considered i pro-Zi o ol the Liberal PaH> poaslble, M aoimJ i them %  .. illg R ..nk up with xtresne tr ^u %  i al Meembta -Rrutei. • On Pace I. %  %  FineBtMastt, 25 Maruj m ask ke the from .tan •" %  Karate Flight To Trinidad /<* Argentina fe" (four — S^oaiastm, Cotton Warkera Gel SO* Paj Rise lai-ch 20 the cotu a %  i Wectne^day Russian Troops In "San king ^ U .isted to guard thl —Reuter ittlee Questioned About luehs rch 20 reply In 1 %  ong aoout Dr. Klaul '''.inmission was %  itting in 1916. — iReuu-r. %  Prince Bernhard Returns I < Hollunc %  land, pai Renter Chinese Block I ,S. K\ariialion : Dl ^ald lo%  (MM CoBununisti MM iTiini.'.. %  %  'nt said. %  %  %  . %  %  l country %  %  %  —Reuter. *'H travel by jjjjgco. Trim.: DOCKERS DEMAND MOKE WAGES t N para R.C. BISHOPS WILL RESIST CZECH GOVT v.vi (! v >o I)' Mod Vaticaw liritain Gets t .S. ttombers V/ASHOfOTOIN . Unbatsador B oled the iramifei %  %  %  nit the Atlantic A\ accepted from the Amei D iciforu. th" tain under the $LO0,UOU,ui North Atlar*k [•armament programata. fax-Postman Accused Of Delaying Postal Packet Case No. 26 o( Hex. i ttWOujd Box til. a 29-3 • \-PnstiTian < %  "i the %  %  %  Jackson route. Irene) handed him a registered letter, No. 21580. The lettei Ul that the -lay this : lo m the V S ed a nark lhe een. eg.stration trunk oi that counixj with No. 7338. This ler received Jt Post Office on Ma> 7. IMS out for on Ma\ II Postman ..ho toon HataatraUon l>h\ei> Iteceipt. ih • number of which .vai 21580. On rrtuiji I he re. %  vent and thppeopie nj the t t rr(>lrm-i0( | i.,., liS Boxi ||. %  .-.tales fee tha aovaramesiU anj |ook5 aa though it was i 14 Is Pan-Am. Day WASHINGTON, M,., %  'day '!e%  tion, he the Amn P. Union, whl l ,all upon the school il orgaiua*uoi. i.copie of the United Usjl -iiy, to ohaerva th* coraUal <-OHits %  anariai—d by thi I • oaUes ol o i her tec nor %  KiiHsian Spj Leaves U.S. bscir suuii wMiarts of when n handcuffs, hoarded I REPORTS NOT TRUE Vch 20. The British MiniMr> h' M4 that it had re%  'ived no < ontlrmed u p Interference uth th< iniaguational radi wave following the ii I %  II. Nor had thi Offte-?—which license*, i tions In Brj such re ( It had I thai tx'-ause of Interference, local marine services had baan forced to use the ri l atra ea wave of 111 metres instead of their usual 1B1 metres hough w Uaal neither lei bore any mainshow when, the G.P.O. h^ Receani Sisned Oo May 7 another letter time addressed to Edith Co ten. local number :'ls79 and ing the USA. registration nuniS WM. was received bfl isas letter n. Iration receipt ware J on May lo. The rofipt era Edith Codriog'ion and Louts I' lunt 23 Etta Cnx haiuie.i S a letter. This was -io from A. registraiiar. number being 421a* 1 the loeai rgitiaUon noi ceivsd al tha G.PO. on May 7 and sent out on May 10. The receipt waa returned to the G.P.O. • On Page 3




.




Tuesday

Mareh 21
1950.





@ HOLD €.0.L, TALKS

CRAWFARD (C) called in the House of Assem
erday for the holding of an unofiteia! Bric:
n Conference to discuss the problems that box
economy consequent on the devaluation of (h
, and what he called the “strangle hold” which
Office has on the West Indies, economically

_____—-~} The House was «

43 of the Estimat
a Pose

liseussing Head
—Controls and



|Subsidies—for whick the sum of
$1,184,004 was voted, and mem-
bers continued their criticism of
Colonial Office policy, which criti-
cism was begun when the Head
was first discussed last Thursday.
| Mr. Crawford expressed indig-
nation at the fact that three con-
ferences dealing with devaluation
and the dollar question had been
held in less than a year and that |


























. March 20. not a single West Indian unoffi-
John Strachey |cial had been invited to attend |
to-day that the|them. In addition, no one knew |
jon made it im- what decisions had been reached |
4oforecast ‘when any|4t those conferences in which |
.¢ be withdrawn from|Problems of vital interest to the

West Indies had been discussed
Speaking first yesterday,

speech as War Min- |
peed Mr. F. C. Goddard (BE) said that |

said the gravest



eck be Far East remain- | the honourable senior member |
r in Malaya for the City had so ably covered
4 terrorism and}f&Very phase of control as it

affected Barbados and in a lesser |
degree the West Indies as a group, |
that he had only risen to empha- |
sise the many true statements he

~

the Army Estimates
imister said Britain
reduce her total Mid-

And





















trouble making in vhe Caribbean. |

calabash,
graciously

_s

The State Department spokes- |

Cable). man, Michael McDermott, said |
the U.S., consistent with the}
policy of giving full suppor’ to

the organisation of American
States, was happy to be able to}

of the!
Commiv- |

he |

Col. Sec. Of B. G.

Correspondent)
DON, March 20.
Gutch, O.B.E., formerly
secretary of Palestine

one

participate in the work
Caribbean Investigation
tee, “The Department believes t

} h appointed Colonial! Committee did a thoroughly com- |
of British Guiana. mendable job of fact finding,” he}






I : had made.
wg iso} ng the com- |
figon during the He said that the Controller, |
though a West Indian, was !
tal strength + . mats wat ae : ¥ ’
the i tedae , appointed by the Colonial Office | IN BUCHAREST In U.N. Council
ctive army a «,and had to interpret the many
ears was |5; : a I March. 20
a 1 vai re ps She directions he received from them. | Walt LANDON, bh pl LAK!
nw ¢|He did not mean that he (the | wee eens, OES THA THI a
my Se tee. th one ©! Controller) did not consider the |{"% Bucharest, was expected BRITAIN made an unsuecc
mal oblems for the imme- heeds of the colony: but: he. also uae Rumanian Government today irrent deadlock in the Seewrity (
m had to weigh carefully, the wishes | '® Sarantee the al epresentation, British s v¢
- the regular army of the United Kingdom English Oy, Ge Frosell ee es oe Cea ,
be about 185,000 strong. De aie LL ithe. «Sanwa ; rerrence Shone, Britis!
‘of N ‘eg ie sale Mr. Goddard then mentioned a | 4M bo} if i . : er
= ne a vicemen tease of a few months ago, when | Englishman now in India, disay oa ees appealed to dele;
ble until Ne oe a note was put up on the Board | peared Bu te é and Cuba to support the admission
, ee vee be a f in the Control Office calling for | called at the British ( ] presentative to the Couneil. wit}
oF e number Of ltenders for pickled meat from |inquire about an applicatic Peking regime :
any source except the United |had made to leave the cae oe i
Kingdem, Canada or the U.S.A. | according e i oa : s St.
The result was that much of that | source her She ee a | reporte
- s 1 i Ke J Teen) ais
@ on page 5 | Geoftre oo pane. Allied Troops Wiil|°
ae ee | The resent living wit | convers
f friends in Bucharest P i*neutra
W.I. Students Roberts also. expecte Keep Order | sought
2 ask the Rumanian Foreigt ce the Chi:
dos Advocate Correspondent) To Discuss if it cc id om ny ight IN BERLIN ithe ‘Sovi
GETOWN, March 20. s . Mrs. Frosell’s disappearance I United
Alice and the Earl of Federation gy me ee lid bicahi ia | whicl
, jf é pe had been icke SERLIN, March, 20,
were visiting the bauxite IDON up manian police —Reuter Che Western Allies il | international
tions 70 miles up the LONDON. |% ae? ; ee cee YY oan) et The Britis
river today. A discussion on the pros and | Git to’ ant te ee ee aaa
ere leaving by the H.M.S.| cons of a Caribbean Federation— | [poeta nee! Wee BOs CaOgees faeten led the st
) on Thursday for Trini-|aS envisaged in the Standing | Church Swears j arising < rom he mass peace Tuseue Lie, U.N.
a Gidame-.).kssnciation Committee's | ’ : res monstpasitin planned, -by..- tive | erat Ry sea Pate
nt scene marked the|Yeport—will be held in London at} Allegiance | ae ents apm free. Ger- | -ecognising the 1
tation of the regimental the end of this month. The Weer 7 Hie eet CSU nt, American from that of re
to tl BG. Volunteer Force} Indian Students Union have de- To State trea Commissioner McCloy told a} tynited Nation
* the Princess on| cided to make this the subject of | , "ey Venitenence nere'todi Sir Terren: ‘
; 1 “Daily Chroni- their next debate. It is hoped PRAGUE ak | souks. Vana VEO tik not jish source tr
nm ; : AGUE, March 20. j| neece t we « 1) |
ba 108 years old Negress| members from most of the Carib- | brian itera oe Chats ee Wer ene nited
: r a «Je . TOL) attenc ae . ale 5! t ‘sce ior an oler or sord . :
daughter, now invalided,}bean islands would attend | dignitaries, with the sole excep-} said ee . ms jcomserring with.
fee George V as rl tion of the Roman Catholic He stated that the High Com- ie pe ee
m Barbados and expressed| 6, ml m sishops, today took the oath of} missions WAS eo Seve CON eutt
esi to meet the Princess, A I HOROUGH allegiance to the Biche and regime ehear B . lad 2 mt made i ny indication tt
: > ? ninds hether they would lto support the :
d for a meeting through ee | before Premier Antonin Zapotocki,) spend Whitsun it Ber liy ee re al th eee Reui as
aye JOB it was officially announced certail here Aemela he oa ere
Po Barbados born ae : ; ; | Ceteca the official Czech news| he said
arith, was formally taken WASHINGTON, March 20. | agency said among those takit onret ‘
Parade Ground and wheel- The State Depariment today | the oath today were Dr. Fratsek| ae 2 fiiea.. Reuter.)
i f the tumultuous |commended as “a thorough job of | xovar. patriarch of the Czechosl
at 10,000. The Princess |finding” the report of the organi bee Gelholie Chinen, Gite: PR Micha: ia
Meee Warmly, then intro-|sation of American States, which) wiuged: Dr. Victor Hajel wO /DaASSado!)
e 1 of Athlone. The|charged Cuba, Gui temala and | ny wly elected Senior of the n ‘ ; ‘
id. the Princess|the Dominican Republic with] o¢ ype Evangelical Church, and th« Calls On Bey m

—By Cable. |said.—Reuter.



VATICAN WILL GET
3 MAN “CABINET”

°

To Re-organise Govt. |
re VATICAN “ITY, March 20. |
THE POPE may appoint a three-man “Cabinet” of |
. Is to head a reorganised Government of the)
Catholic Church, usually reliable sources said to-|
new Cardinals would be appointed in May,|

hid, and under the guidance of Pope Pius XII, |




| churches.—Reuter.

| asked in

Karbados

ONE of the 20 girls to leave for work in the U.K. hospitals to-day signs

others ok on. Miss Be A

tty

Boy’s Mother
Disappears





















two bishops ot this Chur
Dr, Gustav Sier, Chief Rabbi
the Jewish religious commuli .
Vaclav Vancura, Superintendent «
Josef Ber-
Evangelical

the Methodist Church
ger senior of the
Church, and the heads of several
other minor churches,

Accerding to Ceteca, Dr. Kovar, |
speaking on behalf of all churc!

dignitaries who took the oath

assured the Premier that they hac

taken it entirely of their ow!

free will and served no foreign}
political or other interest. Ko |
thanked the Premier for the econ-|
omic security which, he said

new state laws gave to all

187 Russians
In Britain

LONDON, March 20 |

Questions about the size ‘
Russian Mission in London were
Parliament lay |





\rne, Social Welfare Officer, is inthe

BRITAIN FAILS TO
BREAK DEADLOCK

interpreted by American
here as an indication of the
importance
ence,—Reuter,

and

Attlee











source
coy

of the Confer

Questioned

entra

LONDON, March el
The American Ambassado; Police
alling on British Foreign Secre-, ence
tary, Ernest Bevin today, inem:
over a wide range f F Seve!
Policy issues before leavin ere
tome tomorrow for a meeti ended
American diplomatic repres¢ er
tives in Europe The Rome| *®_hospit
meeting, it is authoritatively states When
will have a broad agenda. It opens ing
}on Wednesday. The fact that | +> a
the United States Ambassadors, | ‘'?™p/ed
from Moscow and the High Com- | ~* ’ me
missioner from Western Germany|" Fame
will be present at the meetin tic
1€ " ecuion I
| with the Western European Ar nf 450
bassadors and the representatiy main
from Yugoslavia and Australia afety

nore thar

ion ol

secretary Cn

mesti

esentatior

In Cinema Fire

my I

the pr
rushed ti
ring

Reuter.

Prinee Bernhard



ew Governme!

& Dead, 27 Injured |.

1udlencé

€

extra

Returns ‘To Hollana

ie: Foreign Under-Secretary Ernest | , } Prince B ened

t all the Church’s internal administration! payies replied that the number | About Fuchs ; : “ ,

ations {notified to the British Govern-| jing, and 1 . an

— ~—* It was understood that three pilliteee Fe 187 But I have ™ LONDON, March 20. if month ill triy

‘hurch’s most pr g ands believe that this figure Prime Minister Attlee told the; ‘he Dutch W Indic North

' 7 the Church's most DeeERFIOS th A eons to - actrMewe, House of Commons to-day, inj ‘ent 1 an south America, fror

' Rice able prelates would form th€/ about twice the actual one, owiNE| reply to « auastion, that the frit. ere a imanaten, fron

re ‘eid he SORA TR the failure of the Embassy ‘lish Government did not receive | official (

8 Up | Chief of them Wowrrede Ot.|Zotify departures as they havejany warning about Dr. Klaus} It wa ‘d that. it appeare

| year-old Monsignor Alfredo Jt! taken place” he added. In addition] Fuchs, the atom spy, from the | from cccart paneeess

nRORGETOWN Nace 20. Lapmaml, assessor of Tie ingens 1 the Embassy staff there were|Canadian Government, when the | imporvant this for Hol
he a eon: March 20 Holy _ Office, wae renee Te lroughly 72 employed by Sov Canadiat Rayal Commidsion was| land. particularly: through - hi
the Trinidad “Gx ae en - the new’ Cabinet. | agencies in London Pwo of these ~~ in 1946. “er Stal visit to Sur nam und the Nether

offer to pa eer snistes - ss ‘dinate and di-|had diplomatic immunity Bt 7 1s. Was. sentenced in London lands Antilles
“ i y one cent per He would eihewte * . affairs ——Reuter. | oO 1 ears imprisonment for be- i The Prince |} irred Hol
in the price of rice | rect all the administrative a a ae jtraying secrets to Russia j land's lebtedne the com-
heo April 1, 1950. of the Vatican state and of the} pe IR, fae ga, ype

the






congregitions, which form
Curia Romana, as well as supel=
vise the main lines of Vatican

Foreign volicy.

er, is sending
1 Thursday com-
itman, Honourable
des, Deputy Chair-









Russian Troops
In Nanking







RC: BISHOPS WILL

|
'
;
|
|

: @j to ask the) The post would be entirely new | rowenta
o t to wh ae } uid Mind of Vatican ‘superintenc- ei HONGKONG, Mar. -
1 TeiPospective from Jan-| ent of State’ — taking off the) Travellers from Shanghat,
* 88 rice producers have! shoulders of the Pope some of | according ‘to the official Chines¢
Vy losses in the recent; the immense weight of the co-|National News Agency, ¢
} | ordination of Vatican affairs, U» Nees 4,000 fully armed Rt
‘Bayley, the Board’s Mane-! reports said.—(Reuter.) | troe rrived s ” -
” Secretar, b>: oe. : fie i lEeeard the r ee 7
Hit ona oy W k Ts | The Agency made another re-
Cotton orKers | port that Russiar ti-aircraft |
lunits had arrived in Nanking

“eurate Flight |
To Trinidad
From Argentina

Get 50% Pay Rise

Parbados Advocate Correspondent)

ANTIGUA, March 20









Ay



Following a strike by the cotton
worker { the three largest
ATRES, Mar, 20. | estates last Wednesday a 50% in-
tine State Air Lines! crease has been granted the
Y gest
t lex ¥
. (four er SI W t, M S}
te fel ngine y a. :
Sudmasters) carrying | fer. «
oe ! will travel way | Union in orati ith Feds
Ciro, Trinidad ani} eral Labour Officer L. C. Edwat

( > (By. ( able.)



Western observers were cauto
about accepting these re}

—Reuter

DOCKERS DEMAND
MORE WAGES

}UENOS AIRES, M





——Reuter

of

f

yroveme!l
Pp

RESIST CZECH GOV'T

VATICAN CITY, March 20

Archbishop Beran of Prague and the Cntholic Bishops wil
resist the Czechoslovak Government, “even to martyrdom’
n the struggle between Chureh and State. Monsignor Otta
vio De Liva, expelled Vatican envoy declared tonight









Monsignor De Liva, who arrived “He
u Rome by air toc from| and
*yague, was Charge D'Affaires off mat

Pp Nu ature to Czechoslo- | the

Kia. He was expelled at thre
a Nice the Czechoslovak e I
FOVE ) cl ge i t t
th the untrs on ‘

i
¢ - | Reuter
a be

Reuter.

and the bishops are
he,

mntident,

ra

the

emanas

;

ernmen

;
‘I

vill \

fTer

Nk







FIVE

FAP SEN ee

Price:
CENTS

Year 35.

Eyskens Tries To

Form Coalition Govt.

U.S. ASKED
TO REDUCE
STAFF

IN POLAND





4! BRUSSELS, March 20.
NTWERP DOCKERS halted 128 seagoing ships in a light-
| ning 24 hour strike today against the possibie return of
King Leopold.

The sudden walkout left one Norwegian steamer, the
6,800-ton “Trondanger” stuck in a lock.

About 20,000 dock employees, ship repairing and build-
| ing gangs, crane drivers, pilots, tugboat crews, and “white

issued on Saturday by the

collar” administrative workers, had obeyed the strike call

Socialist-led Belgian Transport

oo > Tisai
WASHINGTON. Mar. ; | Workers’ Union.
Pola 2 re ay TON penne BS —_ -- ———-* Some of the crews stood by for
edie ty tedice ane wi eee possible wreck service in an
ae ce 7 emergency. Armed. police pa-
ex n lite an f taf r
Ww Ske eh ene, Stair Peace Treaty trolled the dock area, guarding
’ , state Dnpertnent) non-strikers
ee | Will Decide |." 22 yon,
Michael McDer a i he Antwerp hold-up was the
t ent. . een "e Te I ecl e first “stop Leopold” strike—tacit-
making the cae { 3 O ly approved by the Trade Unions
Siig el -—to aftlect considerably the Fiem-
Phe ‘ timed that the siz n Saar ish provinces, which voted 72 per
i serinnn “Amie . cent 1 2 favour of >
(ihe American Mitary am Ale] gy LONDON, Mage 20. | S684 288 week in. favour ot the
aft much larger than before} The Foreign Under-Searetary, “warning” strikes planned far
laa Ernest Davies, told Parliameny to- key centres throughout the coun-
McDermott said there was a day that his chief, Mr. Ernest try aleo. auread: to-das to. four
te pattern in satellite coun-| Bevin, did not agree that the large industrial some ih bilin-
reduce United States France-Saar agreement prejudiced ual Brussels P
entation the final settlemeny of the Saar. a Work wey ate » Brussels factor
wy made sind ts Glnelineal “In our view, it is ¢ isional orkers in one Brussels factory
ir eng aes, ; rail i +-+-4 ‘ai! stopped work for two hours on-
me ago All American} G€¢ision, and 10 1s the peace treaty ly—to stage an anti-I 0 la
‘ais left Bulgaria when the | itself which will make the final demonstr ti i th itreete
ed States broke off diplomati: | Geeision,” he said. een > Streets .
as th her last month. Earlier it was asked if Tramwaymen have so far
—(Reuier,); Britain was consulted by the! ignored bills in the depots calling



Charged With
Kill

Voroshiloy

Plot

Two

Rr
ted,
Yr

cusea

SOFIA, March
Intelligence
here to-day

inned to

For

* for

terior, ¢

i

|

Andrei

rity

harged

e drowning

Reuter.

Voroshi
cictmer
low U
veh



inet

To

assassinate

lov
t
il

ip
icle

aid
the

as

the

Forces

nt



also

t

the
nd Bulgarian

ilgarians

hey

of

into

20
agent

}

of nay

Soviet

and the entire |
last September
plot- }
Dimitrov |
Soviet
officials
celebration |
inniversary

he

}

names
chargec

collaborated

wi

—Reuter.



Sentenced

VIENNA,

entenced

their

ibsence

March

punishment

the
today
1 want
Aus
Libe
Officer
Gener
with

Austri



of

‘ria
rba,
f

al

he

Murder

wo /
to

Austrians

20

Au

t

the
probably)

Minisver
Helmer,

ha
rmer

Lower

Leicsner

(i

n

told!

the killing of a Soviet
Austrian

extra

refused

responsibility
Chamrov
December

Lt

la



Chinese Block
U.S. Evacuation
WASHINGTON, March 20.

ihe

lay

had blocked a mass evacuation of
Americans

from

State

at

f

Chie!
Aus

were

1

Department said to-

the Chinese Communists

and

China b

refusal
|reach Shanghai
epresentative
tructed
raion

Meanwhile,

to let 1

ar
t

Oo press

other

ya
two

last
landing

foreigners

minute
craft

Local American
been

have

fo

he

a

In-

reconsid-

announcement. said,
landing

craft

nd the American liner, to which
the foreigner were to be ferried
have beer rdered to remain at
fa

Nearly 2,000 foreigners, includ-
ng 310 Americans had planned
|to leave probably to-night in the
\first general evacuation since last
1utumn
| The United States ordered all
jremaining American diplomats
jand consuls out of the country
jtwo months ago after the Com-
munist authorities at Peking
iseized Consular property there.
| —Reuter.



Britain Gets

|, U.S. Bombers

WASHINGTON, March 20.

British

| Franks

}of

number
| Superfort
example
paredness”

| Powers
Franks’ formally

the

fence

vill

rearmament

ice



be

today

oO.

American
Louis

sent

{

Secretary

to

accepted from!

Johnson,
| erforts, the first of about 75 which}
Britain
the $1,900,000,000 North Atlantic |
programme.— Reuter. |

Ambassador Sir
hailed
of

the
American
bombers to Britain as
“colleetive
among the Atlantic

of
four



Russian Spy
Leaves U.S,

NEW

DacK

guarded
in

riled

for

otrons

handcuffs, t

Bi

YORK, March

tin Gubitehev, 33-year-ol4} .

ho

statu

Oliver
transfer

B-29

pre-



French auvhorities about the new
Saar convention before it was
signed. It was also asked whether
the French authorities were in-
formed of the “British Govern-
ment’s view that vhis matter
Should not be further prejudiced
prior to its proper peace treaty.”
Davies replied :
“The British Government were
| kept fully informed by the French
Government of their intentions
The British Government are satis-
| fled that the conventions, the effect
of which to put the existing
of affairs provisionally on
contractual basis, do not preju-
dice the final settlement of the
Saar question in the Peace Treaty
| “This view conveyed by
the British High Commissioner to

tate



was

| the German Federal Chancellor in|

eply to a letter, in which he
‘expressed misgivings on the
point.’ —Reuter.



U.S. Withdraws
LR.O. Support

GENEVA, March.20

George Warren, chief United
states delegate to the Council of
International Refugees Or-
;anization, stated to-day that
after March 31, 1951, America
would provide no further funds
| for I.R.O

He his
i discussion ovel
refugees after the

|
|

the
ne



statement during
the definition of
United Nations

nade

| High Commissioner for Refugees
} begins to operate.
Warren added, “In adopting

resolution
the High

the
of

creating the
Commissioner

Government
aid t
had been
the Gen-
—Keuter.

the
financial
after he
o by

‘ould appeal to
|for funds for
| refugees only

iuthorised to do

ral Assembly

office |

for |
| Refugees, the United Nations pro- |
vided that the High Commissioner |

on them to stop for 24 hours.
More than 250.000 workers in the
French speaking Walloon prov-
inces, which voted only 42.2 per
cent for the King. returned to
work today.

But 2,000 ivor
near Liege, and
Mons came out.

Catholic Prime
kens was meanwhile trying to
form New Catholic-Liberal
Coalition Government to convoke
a joint session of both houses of
Parliament and repeal the Re-
gency Law, which exiles Leopold

The Coalition Cxuoinet resigned
on Saturday, when Liberal mem-
bers opposed this move, based on
the 57.78 per cent. national vote
for the king’s return.

workers at Huy,
juarrymen = at

Minister Eys-

Rumours were circulating thai
| a cabinet of Catholics and pro-
| Leopoldist Liberals would be
| formed to-night.

Determination
| Liberal senators, after meeting
| Party Ministers and Party Chair-

man Rogert Motz to-day, declar-
ed their “determined will to see
the present crisis resolved by u
solution of national concord’.
But Liberal Deputy, Victor
Sabde, generally considered a
pro-Leopoldist, said later: “It
would be wrong to think a spli
of the Liberal Party possible.”
After a meeting of its central
}; committee, the Communist Party
asked the Socialists to join them
in a common front to bar the way
to Leopold. Liege Socialist unions
are reported to be planning a
link up with the “free Wallonia”
movement, the extreme
Walleon organisation
“Free Wallonia” is composed of
Socialist—Liberal majority and
1 Communist minority, Its Coun-
cil met in Charleroi yesterday un-
der the chairmanship of Francois
@ On Page 3.



ix-Postman

Case No. 26 of Rex. vs. Lou

Boxill appeared on an indi
registered letter, No, 21580,

April 14 Is
Pan-Am. Day

WASHINGTON, Mareh 20

President Truman today le-
ignated Friday, April 14, as Pan-
American Day. In a_ proclama-
tion, he said that the day
ilready celebrated in other hemis-
phere republics, “as a commemo-
rative symbol of the bonds of
triendship among the peoples ol
the Americas”

President Truman also pointea
out that the day this year would
mark the 66th anniversary of the
founding of the Pan-American
Union, which now operates as the
Organisation of American States

“I call upon the sehools, church-
es and civil organisation, and the
people of the United States gener-
ally, to observe the cordial senti-
ments entertained by the Govern-
ment and the people of the United
States for the Governments, and
peoples of other Americar
| Republics” he said. —Reuter.





De-}

Sup-;

20

juads

dock

when | the
oarded | instead of their usual 191 metres. | ceipt was’returned to.the G.P.O.

to

of

REPORTS NOT TRUE

LONDON, larch 20.
The British Mimistry of Trans-
| port tonight said that it had re-
eived no confirmed reports of
jinterference with the Interna-
jtional radio teléphony distress
|wave following the introduction
| of the Copenhagen plan on Mareh

under |

/15. Nor had the General Post
| Office—which licenses radio sta-
tions in Britain received any
such report, it said
It had been reported that be
iuse of interference, local marine
serviees had been forced to use

distress wave of 181 metres

' — Reuter.

Accused Of

Delaying Postal Packet

is Oswald Boxill, a 29-year-old

ex-Postman of Martindales Road, occupied the attention of
the Court of Grand Sessions for the whole day yesterday.

ctment of wilfully deJaying a

His Honour Mr. G. L. Taylor,
Acting Chiet Justice, presided. Mr.
W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor Gen-
eral, prosecuted on behalf of the
Crown. Boxill was represented
by Mr. J. E, T. Brancker, Barris-
ter-at-law

Before the Cou idjourned
until 10,00 a.m. to-day, both the
case for the Prosecuuun and that
of the Defence were clcsed

Mr. H. N. Armstron Colonial
Postmaster, first wess for the
Prosecution, said .aat Boxill was
a Postman at .ne General Post
Office and carried mail to the
| Jackson reute,

On June 7 last year Edith and
| ssne Codrington came to him.

' Irene handed him a registered let-

ter, No, 21580. The letter came
|'from the U.S.A. and carried a
| registration mark of that country
| with No. 7338. This letter was
received at the General Post
Office on May 7, 1949, and went
out for delivery on May 10. The
'Postman who took it out had
' i Delivery Receipt, the
number of which was 21580,

On return to the G.P.O. the re-
eeipt. had the signatures of Iren
Codrington and Louis Boxill, 1°
looked as though it..was. date!
165.49. He said that neither let -
{ter mer receipt bore any marks
|te show when the G.P.O. had sent
; them out.

Receirt Signed

|
On May T»another letter, this
time addressed to Edith Codring-
tom, local number 21579 and beac-
ing the U.S.A. registration num-
ber 7339, was received by him at
the G.P.O, This letter and a regis-
tration receipt were also sent out
on May 10. The receipt was re-
turned to the GPO. signed by
Edith Codrington and Louis Bowil!
On June 23) Btta Cox handed
| hum a ietter. This was aiso from
the U.S.A, with, the U.S‘AY regis-
| tration mumber being 42880 and
ithe loeal registration number
|} 2158% This letter was also re-
|; ceived’ at the G.P.O. on May 7
{and sent outon May 10. The re-

@ On Page 3





I-LEOPOLD STRIKES CONTINUE |



1
1
.





AAT EP ESE S ys

Bi
POA: PES Mek tre Penn IN| UE SA) A eK LENORE EG oyt RA ROO VSO NERO TG OOM PRGA SNOUT AP MN ARGO NETL G ER SREONEN INSECT Sw MW ORn I



PAGE TWO







er ee RR ee



Caub Calling



ADVOCATE

eee

BARBADOS





Wanted—A Mudlark

NEW YORK: Film



stardom |

awaits an unknown British boy

about seven years old. None of}

Britain’s boy actors will do. He}

: will gain a sort of celluloid!

IS Extellency the Governor One Of The Few Police Officers’ Training a aan fs Sadan act
and Mrs. Savage entertained RS. MAURICE ‘HARBIN and Course S Od fi ie ees ante at}
sar a toneacn shir sar: ae it ay Thad ac APT. R. A. Stoute from sontte witt be Irene Dunn. He ‘a
Officers to a luncheon party yes- yesterday by .B.W.1A. from Barbados Inspector ae roa wilt digg nt ore
terday at Government House. Grenada for two weeks’ holiday, poberts from the Bahamas and Mudiark”? Producer Nunnally
Saw The Dress Rehearsal staying at the Hotel Roya. inspector CM Roberta fren : - Pr

O SAILORS in their tight

fitting white uniforms and
wide bottomed pants were at the
Empire on Sunday morning to
see the Dress Rehearsal of Madame
Bromova’s. Dancing Display which
will be staged at the Empire

Miss Harbin is a B.W.LA. Radiy
Operator, and one of the few lady
operators in this Company.

Grenada For One Week

RS. JOHN GOODWIN who
has been at the Ocean View

Dominica together with other
police officers from West Africa.
Aden and Gibraltar last week
commenced a six months’ per.od
of training in England. For tie
first four months they will be
attached to the famous Metropoli-
tan Police School at Hendon,

Johnson, who sailed for Englanc
with director Jean Negulesco ir
the Queen Mary to make the
picture, will start to search for
the lad after his arrival.
boy will play to title role.
Wheeler, the Mudlark, calls on
the Queen while she is still ir










“He's awfull
d and somebody sect ha
made him awfully angry. I think

Theatre on Thursday tre Hotel since January left yesterday Middlesex. After that. they will oe ae the death of pe follow and see that he

through the entire on the acts, bY B.W.LA., to spend one week in je Seconded ‘ni Dediea it son de . ince | rt. Johnson says al He get mal inte oth.
‘ and seemed to enjoy vd the tiny Grenada. She will be then return- three for periods of a fortnight or "ite Ne oe a ee returning to the villag aan ie
' especially the dances de kl ‘aban ing to the Ocean View until three weeks at a time to large a little too old for the boy he Be, sees
’ tots which seemed to tickle them 41141 1., when she will be return- city, has in mind. : ——ALL RIGHTS



immensely.

Dollar Trade
ESTERDAY the Navy were ali

ing to her home in St. Catharin's
Ontario.

From U.K. Holiday



borough or county police
forces where they will gain experi-
ence in the practical operation
of police. forces in the United
Kingdom.



a

and siightiy narrower skirt hem.
In London we feel:
























Broken Hearied
obin






























































} : SURPRISED that the simple
over the place and took over R. AND MRS. LYLE WELLS, ; a : , BRISTOL, Eng. (By Mail
i most of the restaurants. Carib who came in on the “Golfito” Here Since November eigen oh ee aoe Artist. William 7. left his
wonders if US. sailors soul on Saturday intransit for Grenada R. and Mrs, Reg:nald Myer are the possessor of really ae window open every day for a
particularly underfed and under- left for Grenada yesterday by who have been here since tiful arms, this is never a flatter- | {Tiendly orbin to fly in, perch on
: nourished, as waiters and maids B.W.I.A. : , November, staying at the Windsor ing line. . . a chair and be painted. Then
i regardless of regular customers Mr. Lyle is a Cocoa and Nutmeg have just spent one week at the PLEASED that more and more | Board died. The bird flew about
| gave the Navy their “all ou‘ planter in Grenada and he and Santa Maria Hotel in Grenada. girls are wearing hats. This is} the house until he found his
se attention. his wife have been to England be Mr. Myer returned yesterday probably due to the fact that hats | friend’s body. The robin was
Finally trade became so blocked a holiday of over five and a half morning by B.W.LA., and Mrs. can be bought at a reasonable | discovered lying dead beside the
: that even the navy had to wait. months, Myer has gone*to Tobago to visit price now, and are made in a‘ painter.
| her daughter Mrs. Archibald who variety of interesting styles . . .
f lives at Roxburgh Estate. She will RESIGNED to the fact that we ica '
| be away for two weeks and will must shorten our skirts for spring, Missing Figures
unen rejoin. Mr. Myer at the unless we want to be classed as i
Windsor. “old-fashioned—1948” oie odin ation Uae a ee
’ GLAD that one famous cosmetic us " aaa ay
Surgeon At Grenada’s firm has produced a lipstick to course, Tar, sae Sar. of the
i Colony Hospital match the difficult new Paris | SdU@"es of these two numbers is
. ; 650. How quickly can you find
: rcs Dr. H. G. Page went Shade, tangerine. They have call- the two missing numbers?
: to Grenada he used to live in ed the new lipstick “Flamenco”. ‘uaajoUIU pUe UaaitaAsg :uoTNIOg Londoa Bxoress y
| Brighton, Sussex. Eighteen months For those who dislike an orange ‘a,
ago he went to Grenada where he ews oe or " 7 mal ae
is th 1 ‘ : re s a clear, piquant pink...
| H 7 ys reed st sae Colony VICTOR STIEBEL’S “stick of rhubarb” skirt in a black crepe eve- AMUSED at an American stock- e ‘
; ospital. He arrived in Barbados Y; ; A : ‘ M : t TWO SHOWS - DAILY
yasterday by B.W.LA. accom- Ding dress topped with turquoise and diamond embroidery. It has ing designer with a new idea, He son ni kan ‘ .
hed Res ge a long floating panel of fabric. has designed nylons with a seam MATINEE 5 P.M. eae EVENING 59 1
panied by his wife to spend one running from top to toe—down Ww oon ane aes ot
, a Inb. "0! Ss arner’s scorching venture — Romance !
week at the Crane House Club F I] Sk @ t Ti ht the Front! There is no practical fh Charles BOYER — Laureen BACALL in 1
reas ; S,é é - 66 ”
After Three Weeks u irts Or Tig Seer teversl ieee aaieomer| Z COE... Se
i A FTER spending three weeks at (light brown), Enchanted (Neu- | Wed. — Thur. “THAT WAY WITH WOMEN
i Sam Lords, Mr. and Mrs e e tral), and Kola (“subtle” Big Double-Bi:i “A SHOT in te 4
i Robert H. Jamison and _ their Sk t F; E brown). American women like A Dette are DARK"
1 attractive daughter Marjorie left wr S or yenin them, because they are different.
by B.W.I.A. for Grenada yester- x ENVIOUS of the charming Paris-
i day from where they will visit By Joan Erskine ian wool accessories. We saw *
1 Trinidad before returning to their recently a tiny shell-pink felt) === = ===
' home in Cleveland, Ohio, where ; cap, trimmed with pink flowers, .
Mr. Jamison is an attorney. : LONDON, (By Mail). matched by a cape like a baby’s AQOTATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members ;
i Were Here Last Year The first photographs of the London couture collections have er cut aes double, collar, TONIGHT (TUESDAY) and WEDNESDAY at 83) _
* “ i 4 2 - ‘ ri ; . anc raming 1e face in a becom- { : “ROS ase ame
MANY of the U.S. Army and Navy visitors were in at Goddard’s R. AND MRS. HAROLD been released and they show a wide diversity of style. ing line, It was scalloped all BING CROSBY en CR FITZGERALD |
yesterday, sitting in the balcony; and at one time juite a large crowd Remington, who were here VICTOR STIEBEL’S collection showed many unusual ac-yjround the edges. Belts bordered | ) in’ Paramount's
gathered in Broad Street as a man with a guitar played and sang last year, have just finished their cessories. Weird and wonderful buttons in the form of {with braid, large felt pouch |) “ —) ’
for the visitors from the road below. month’s holiday in Barbados, and cowrie shells, horn, plaited straw and tiny bundles of sticks | pockets swinging from the hips, |} TOP O THE MORNING’,
ae yesterday they left for Trinidad Se St Ae dt yh eee 7 felt flowers appliqued on a dress, |) Hear Ann and Bing sing “You're in Love with Someone” and har
By Land With The British Embassy on their return journey home were used on suits and dresses. Lal acc dees pean yaaa jand flat-heeled slippers which Bing sing other wonderful hits inculding “‘When Irish Eyes Are Smilg
7 oe They are from Cape Vincent, r “ 3 ers | face behind. 7
ISS JANE EVANS, whose ~ —_ 9 Peon : E used were full bl anane and ) Please note; Shows instead of Tuesday and Thursday will be
; R. ERNEST BAKER, his wife new rk. g re been staving used were fu own roses and \ ‘ '
+¥% home is in West Chester P.A., and two children returned to ee ‘a a cs gy From Venezuela button daisies. Many of his eve- ornate S}, Se WeeONN: Dy aerRRARNS: with the, Aiea
is at the Hotel Royal until she vy nejuela yesterday by B.W.1.A., were staying last year ’ at ay ning gowns had huge sleeves with Ses O CORO OSU |) caer eS a
can get air connections to = aaa spending tan days’ holiday rs a . GEOLOG'ST, is Mr. James a froth of lace beneath, low JUNGLE BEAUTY CAPTURED! f ~~ -
Dormunican Republic. she ay Ta at the Hastings Hotel. Mr. Baker For Twenty-eight Years No, 7 a Canadian who tucked pigeolletage, | os Mae I GLOBE THEATRE
aeoveraey morn! Hesuapee see 14 > Britis Smbassy i suena > +,, WOrks with Creole Petroleum in sashes fé g to the hem. @ } LX
and is en route to visil here parents C ee se. DEwEh “mnbemy in r aes tae a aaa Venezuela. He arrived yesterday counter-balance this were some JOHNNY LEADS GORILLAS 1} - 1
th LS. A | teach in eee rm of H. an . Vv. Speight py BWIA. fr snezuela via very sophisticated models, one of EM i) y
i alg she teaches E iglish for a2 s ith of Bradford, England arrived yes- Trinidad whe ue aan ene which is illustrated “hewe. It Is 5S 10 WEDNESDAY 22ND at 845 |
; eS Dangnaiinn _Goverimiett Mixing Business Wi terday to spend about ten days two weeks at the Ocean View im black erepe, and the bodice 18 | RESCUE! LAST SHOWING — JOHN GARFIELD
On the long journey irom there, Pleasure : ereeean Mr. Bet ie — os Hotel. topped with turquoise and dia-} . we 4
she flew from Panama to Barran- ro SAM LORDS went Mr. and 2°) Travel ng in and around the — Other arrivals from Venezuela ™ond embroidery. The . alm, |
quilla and from Barranquilla, she Mrs. Rudolph Vander Walde Caribbean for twenty-eight years yesterday were Mr. C. W. Daniel Wrap ~ round, “stick-of-rhubarb” || “FORCE OF EVIL”
' crossed the northern part of South who arrived yesterday by B.W.LA, 25,,20 Stranger to Barbados. His \Who is also a Canadian and is a Skirt, has a long panel of material | :
Mikarica right acrass 1h Vencrosla fen” Srlciaa > Waide wno Wife, who has not visited here for petroleum Engineer with the Shel] attached to it which can be worn ' Thursday 23rd at 8.30 p.m
¢ The i . ‘ a aos P ¥ ? hirtee ars acc anie i . . » 4 eh anen one h santas: as a . \§ . " .
by land, ‘The rip from Maturin js "in the lumber” business” in gn"an ea"fpecompanied im Oi1 Company.in Maracaibo, Wiin 88 901 | MUSICAL WAR |
dad heuer was by air : arp ep ge se Baan the airport by Mr. Guy St. Hill snehith eli-aed. tay con Marte revers. One scarlet and black '@ T’dad’s Hot-shots vs. B’dos Star 5 _ 2
, ae jlasure ¢ i ga yveeK S Slay : . . a ” ’ Ss " i ? 4
She hopes to be in Haiti for the ye 8 and Mr. W. E. Foster, and they three weeks as guests at the Ocear quit had double revers on ithe It’s a WINNER TAKE all CONTEST -.
Exposition, and will then fly to ~~ are staying at the Windsor Hotel. View Hotel eefer jacket, and a scarlet inset i
| the US. Lots Of People At Seawell To Meet Him his ‘7 Eipleat Gewn, the centre, beck
T. COL, Eugene H. Berken- For Two Weeks’ Holiday= NoRMAN HARTNELL showed
Bermuda Honeymoon oe of people from Mil- ¥ kamp, whose home is in Los some of the most formal evening
FF to Bermuda shortly for - waukee visit Barbados, said Angeles arrived yesterday from ISS MARISA PLIMMER, gowns of the collections. He |
their honeymoon are Mr. and Mrs. Michael J . leary, as she the U.S., via Trinidad by B.W.LA. Dietician of Port-of-Spain tended towards an Oriental style
Mrs. Harry Jones of London. Mrs. chatted with Carib yesterday He was met at the airport by his arrived yesterday from Trinidad for many of them. White chiffon
Jones was formerly Miss Solna morning at Seawell. “and there wife and two daughters, and Mrs. to spend two weeks at the Was used for a sari-skirt; and
Joel until her marriage last week are s€ veral on the island now.” Berkenkamp’s mother and father, Hastings Hotel. Miss Plimmer there was an Egyptian look about
at St. Peter’s, Eaton Square. She Her Barbados holiday was over [,t, Col. Berkenkamp, who is in ysed to go to school at the Ursuline 2 heavily draped dress. ,
is the daughter of Mr. Stanhope and with Mrs. Raymond Brooks the U.S. Air Force is on one Convent here ond thas ‘many He did not, however, desert his
: ! ee, oo Soe Wine’ Selly who is also from Milwaukee, she month's holiday and will be stay- frjends in Barbados. Miss Pamela traditional crinoline, Pastel tulle is



grand-daughter of the late

Joel, millionaire. The wedding was one week, Visiting Her Mother ee oe — Pon Sarees broidery made huge bell-skirted
one of the biggest and most fash- Mrs. Brooks’ husband was also g 7 ae arm tow tata: Speke pe tne Pall-dresses. Black net was trim-
ionable that London has seen for at Seawell yesterday. but his des- EV. AND MRS. JOHN Webster ° ee Sue Cae eee: Se aN

some time. The bride wore a gown
of ivory slipper satin by Lorian.
The crinoline skirt had pearl
drops, seed pearls and rhinestones
embroidered in it. To hold her
short tulle veil she wore a satin
juliet camp stitched with pearls.



was on her way to Grenada for

t nation was Venezuela. After her
stay at the Santa Maria Hotel in
Grenada and a short call at both
Tobago and Trinidad, Mrs. Brooks
will join her husband in Ven-
ezuela before they return to
Milwaukee.

ing at the Hastines Hotel.

from Grenada and their three
children arrived yesterday by
B.W.1A., to spend two weeks with
Mrs. Webster’s mother Mrs. A. Rh.
Kirby of Worthing. They will be
then going on to England via New
York,







Hastings. Miss Knaggs also went
to school in Barbados for a few
years; she is an Old Queen’s
College girl. Miss de Sousa is pay-
ing Barbados her first visit.

For Cable & Wireless






















with exquisite irridescent em-

med boldly with jet fringes, and
swirling chiffon with
ostrich feathers. |

Illustrated is one of his typical
evening gowns for summer, in a
very attractive new cotton mate-
vial. It was called “Savannah”, | Mi
a reminder of the old South, and °

floating

TL)
Pe

aaa Nthy



a HOUSE




V























































44 —_—_—_—_. — the fabric is finely striped in aN, ISSMULLER
4 R. A. R. HEY and Mr. N., £, cloud blue and white. Gerlands | Tee REPAIR ? tin
i WV cA ; Edwards of Cable and Wire- Of field flowers and navy blue | EY - s
BY THE AY By BEACHCOMBER less, England, have now come oul oe =, = it. s 1s i} ” ‘ ; NEW.
to Barbados to work with the local the sort of dress to wear to a ~ y Ff
OSMO SMELLINGHAM- Bing Crosby As Disraeli? of tarragon, a sprig of juniper and branch. They arrived on Saturday garden party or a midsummer RECONSTRUCTION ?
SMITH is still the greatest “HE Bedford hen which laid an & little pepper.” “Are these fresh?” morning.by the “Golfito” and were ball. Ras 7 tal ; BUILDING ?
: angler of them all, Forty-one egg inside another egg——— “Ob, yes. Flown in yesterday.” accompanied by their wives ae Pa ae, ee vd
13 years have passed since he first ' ee ¥ = ; ., “They seem to be very expensive.” orreedy 06 as Uy a :
a went out with the Nuneaton Junior aaa eons spine cae laid an “They are rare. Also, there are From Shell Petroleum a aie pov | of the see : Sea Veena If so, our— ARTMENT
i Anglers’ Club, and caught a 4lb, _* ——This hen was obefously q mot many people left with culti- r th “inate i Is “whi gh y : JOSEPH VITALE BUILDING & CONTRACTING DEP ‘
1 at bream with a damson on a match- Giown, Just as it was fun to see q Vated taste and an_ intelligent Me T. T. SHANN who came ee < = vie tn Flay by Avibur Hoar! and Don ‘
i i stick. ain pact ois Tad py reveal appreciation of what I might well out from England a year ago, oan had “Stebeotoe’ seuiiy is at your service.
1 Today he is after the salmon. 4 smaller one, so it is fun to find Call exotie foods.” Lady Cabstan- is with Shell Petroleum Company, made. for. some of their models tosh Hobhens og ‘
e Unlike anyone else, he uses no 4 smaller egg inside a big one, As leigh smiled. “You are a good Distribution Section, Trinidad. He pimeult though it is to generalise EEO, SOUL RATERS Let us give you quotations.
1h bait. He cuts right across them, }) which was laid first, I should Salesman,” she said. “Madam,” said likes Trinidad very much but about a line, it can be safely said| “= _ .
{ ene. bis med Bee 8 Ma pew and say they were both laid together, the Captain, withad’ Artagnan ew thinks Barbados is nicer for ® that the new 1950 silhouette is a] .
4 ae woe — a ane ne unlike the hats, For though a “to sell a raven’s egg or two to! holiday where he is just at pres- slightly wider, more top-heavy GLOBE—F d D IONS L
f pee ot _ a iglers are fide NZ clown can put a big hat over a you is not salesmanship. It is a| ent staying at Cacrabank. look, achieved with bigger sleeves rl ay q LANTAT
about with gut and lead and fly, jittie one, a hen cannot lay a big romantic adventure, Allow me to iid
aoe one : ap ~e. wees egg round a little one; not in Bed- recommend these Tasmanian SS SSS —
subg Out rignt an’ left like & ford, anyhow. Starch Your Egg radishes—42s. 6d. a bunch—as soft —_
aoa re a - * 2 a. With Snibbo * as butter—as mellow as CLARKE’S “BLOOD MIXTURE” { er
eri vild cries he drives the . Ms pe : “And this, I suppose, isn't sales- ? .
fish into corners like a cowboy on Tivliouteine .. manship?” asked the Cabstanleigh ROY AL Worthings i
rounding up steers, Then he cracks C;’ AT G 1 with a laugh. “No, madam,” said Cleanse the system from blocd To-Night and Thursday Night Here Ss am
them over the head with the butt "\4 person came down from his Foulenough, “it is poetic licence.” i ities : f at 8.30 p.m, ’
of his rod, and pops them into the office to attend to Lady Cabstan- 7 il-Piec mpurities ; many sufferers roin REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAI ‘
net. He can hit a salmon twelve leigh. “Something special for a a wer al rheumatic aches and pains lumbago Robert KENT, Peggy STEWART = {
yards with a back-hand stroke. little cocktail party? Hum. What E headline “Ban Stays . , . in Opportunity J
and when they leap over weirs, about these Manchurian ravens’ sevmed to me to be an exhor- neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and “THE PHANTOM RIDER” z i
he, lurking below in the water, eggs?” “Good gracious! Are they tation by the Anti-Corset League, minor skin ailments can derive great 7
umps up and catches them in edible?” “Madam, in Manchuna until I read on and discovered ’ g with LeROY MASON, George
ps Uf ‘ ; ; J. LEWIS \ \
mid-air, like a cricketer. What a they are considered a dainty. They that the ban on something or other benefit from this well-known medicine. See Thrills, Chills, Thunderin to Reduce | , a
nuisance ! serve them cold, with a pinch was to remain in force. Aation S : ¥ A a
ST eheeeesiitieess mn ' ri f ;
Asi a mata ta ml a ts eee ras NNNe Neat, Ia LIQUID of TABLET FORM ; wt > .
EMPIRE your \ ¢ S/ ft
SMAR ] ' SSS =— NO SHOW TO-DAY RE x
Last Show aWednesday night P: = Ss
a a” o «. i
CALLING 20th C-Fox Presents Tra a dion
SHIRTS SERIE an com |] Tremawersedion | hal
ALL “WIKRLPOOL” Costs Considerably Hl (
' , aa : * 2, in Ba
from AMERICA! with. Jc SRIGERER, Charles same time Mainta
The ‘SAGAMORE’ Shir! FISHERMEN anne fliciency






Khaki

in

in Plain Shades

$6.58

The “RHODE” Shirt

°

The English AERTEX SPORTS

in White Only

The “BUSHMAN”

$4.98
Shirt



4
.




\\

. Starring Virgin Ck #
n ? ‘ we , Starring Virginia BRUCE, ijers—-$59™
J in White Only Ve are fully stocked with sis Ate “LAcinahe wie The cost of 1 Bedford Tractor unit and 2 irre t ae
me With the increased number of trips white nsi



$5 (3 portation affords, your running expe on &
‘ Seine, Mullet ana monine 3 OLY MPIC Thee is also a considerable saving in er oes sf
Be NO SHOW TO-Day . = oes on B it an ine iS
EVANS & WHITFIELDS Twines, Brass’ Swivels, vor equipment since the BEDFORD unl) Sa the price

| THE BARBADOS
| CO-OPERATIVE









ie



THAT IS WHAT YOU :)BTAIN FROM A—

BEDFORD/SCAMMEL’
TRACTOR/TRAILER UN :

NO SHOW TO DAY
Wednesday Night Only at 7.30

,’

Republic Presents




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Catch safely

Fish Hooks, Fishing Lines, nses are

‘ ‘ sate vehicles,
Last Show Wednesday equivalent of two (2) complete vehicl

much les

We an effect immediaté

ut 9 pom

Rowlocks, Mesh

4
ym naw?

on
ielivery (
»N ; how roc

THE

‘OURTESY GARAGE
COURTESY ies

FIGHTING KENTUCKIAN

park 3004

,
Land your
| ee Dial 4616

i SS TN





























































































nor At &Lx-Postman

@® From Page ac
signed by Louis
tina Cox. It was dated 11.5.49

Mr. Armstrong said that if a
Postman does not deliver a letter
he epiad record it in his Post-
man’s Daily Letter Bill. is bi
deals wi hie
the ret
the Letter Bill the Clerk will de-
a se to do with it, 7

o Mr. Brancker: Boxill sai
that he delivered the salilia om
“@ same day that they_were given
to him. This was in respect of the
two Codrington letters, I did say
-hat the date on )
Irene Codrington’s
like 16.5.49.

oy — |

his Evening —
Pe CY the Gov-
take the Chair
dq Annual General
he S.P.C.A. to be held
CA. Hall, Pinfold
at §.30 o'clock.

AGEMENT of the
ity Choirs at a meet-
= night, decided to
sar contest at Queen’s
dates proposed are
§ and Monday, June

i Boxiil and Alber-

nirs will be grouped into

ro “a” and “B”. Division letter

§ looked
i would say that the

mip comprise all choirs wWho|number “six” bears resemblance
, r to the number “nought”. It is the
others will be] Postman’s duty to insert the date

a.

nent agreed that
“hpir will select an item for
on, but that hymns and
will be barred.

HER SINGING Competi-
tor choirs wi'l also be
een’s Park on Monday.
onsored by Mr. syaney
Capt. Raison, Mr.
dson and Father Hop-
ed to be judges 1. |

: — New Year com-
e

on the Delivery Receipt. The
addressee written on the receipt is
Edith Carrington instead of Edith
Codrington. This is an error by
the Clerk. After I received cer-
tain statements from various peo-
ple I consulted the Police but I do
E not remember the exact date,

f the G.P.O., next said that it was
to Postmen whose routes are in
St. Michael. On May 10 at about
12.20 p.m. he handed Boxill five
Negistered letters bearing the lo-
cal numbers 21578 to 21582 inclus-~
ive. Boxill signed in the Registered
Letter Book after receiving these

UNKNOWN origin
out at Haggatt Hall on
y and burnt three quarters

we of ripe canes owned} jotters,
hbert Bradshaw. ‘This ‘ire

i other fields and burnt No Record
er of an acre of 2nd crop| He next identified letters No.

fhe property of John Arthur,
of Ist and 2nd crop canes
by Lilian Smith.

S00F to a house owned
Una Wilson of Brittons
purnt on Saturday when
fe broke out there about 6.10

21580, 21579 and 21581, addressed
to Irene and Edith Codrington and
Albertina Cox. He also identified
the Delivery receipts and the sig-
natures of Boxill. He next identi-
fied the Letter Bill that was issued
to Boxill on May 10,

He pointed out that if a letter
is not delivered it should be re-
corded on the Letter Bill. He said
that on Boxill’s Letter Bill there
was no record of a letter not de-
livered

. Mr. Brancker: The Letter
Bill is used to record letters that
are not delivered. I do not receive
returned letters. After May 10 I
checked corresponding receipts
with the Letter Book to ascertain
if the letters had been delivered.
No record is kept in the G.P.O.
of the date when the receipt slips
are returned,

fire Brigade under Acting
Grant rushed to
but the fire was put
the Brigade arrived.
is insured.

D GITTENS a 15-
“ carpenter of Halls
Tushed to the General
yesterday about 2.55 a.m.
d about 3 a.m.

post mortem examination was
formed on the body by Dr.
Stuart about 8.30 a.m.

nden
*



4



yesterday charge with
ughter in connection with
ath of Rosa Small.
fa Small of Howells Cross
f died about 2.15 p.m. after

May 10. “Delivered” was written
across the Bill. It appeared to be
in Boxill’s handwriting.

On the Letter Bill no letters were

Irene Codrington, a hawker of
Jackson, was next in the witness
stand. She said that she knew
Boxill as tf¥€ Postman in her dis-

“whe said her yard
twe coops, 17
* eight pine
.€0ns of paint

iE { d4y. She valued | trict. On May 16 last year, her
r niece, Louise Codrington, brought
4478. of Collins Land,|a registered letter to her while

she was at home washing. Louise
made a statement and she took
the letter from her.

Baik athi1 was involved in
tac the junction of Bank
@ Bank Hall Cross Road

Made Report
She later wrote her sister a

nC CAR M-836 owned
Mapp. of St. na

Edtiven by Gladstone] after receiving a reply, went to
odland was involved] the (Colonial Postmaster and made
ment at the corner oija report. She said that Louise

generally received her letters be-
cause, being a hawker, she was
seldom at home.

To Mr. Brancker:

hg William Streets
on Sunday night with
-X-2680, owned and

Sandell Griffith of “I was!

eens ee scl a dt ce se i i ape cel cali i henesinneniiotin eer







2 Spread all over | & Polish lightly








You will oe surprised how



you get a quick

1-4, the window and | — that |

iy let it dry

: NW? | a i \ ate 1

| lip Ey — (FZ4,
Gp H fy rh fy oS.

m be ads. hed Ja

Will shine, AN} gre lasting shine with much les

Windole

An

asc, dirt
disappear w
+ treatment

ne

“With * Windolene’



anemia



Meeting) Delaying Postal Packet

th registered letters. After |
urn letter is recorded on |

the receipt of |

Mr. L. G. Campbell, a Clerk at |

his duty to issue registered mail |

N GREENIDGE of My | . Gtring ae meee Mr, N C, |

; a anal t hie + Sald at ¢ May 11 he

ao seepapenes checked the Daily Letter Bill
ip tes ‘| which was issued to Boxill on

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

8 Passed
Midwives
Examinations
EIGHT out of 10 candidates
were successful in the Preliminary
Examination for Pupil Midwives
held at the Maternity Hospital on
27th February, Ist and 3rd March,

1950.

The examiners were Dr. A. S.
Cato, Dr. C. L. Hutson, Mrs. J. E.
Walcott and Mrs, St.J. Hodson,
with Dr, F. N. Grannum as Chair-

man.
The successful candidates were:





rule and that jit was |
to the issue before the |

general
relevant
Jury. |

In reply, Mr. Brancker stated |
that all these two witnesses, ac- |
cording to their depositions, were
expected to prove was that one
of them opened a letter which
she said contained a $10 note, not
American Currency, and that she
did not remember the date of the
month when she received this
letter from Boxill but that she
noticed nothing odd or peculiar
about the envelope before she
opened it. The deposition of one,
also was to the effect that on
one Wednesday in May 12, her
mother handed her a letter which
contained a Trinidad & Tobago

Accused Of |

the Colonial Postmaster and made
a statement to him.

To Mr. Brancker: “When Boxill
jhanded me the letters only he
; and | were present.

Edith Codrington, in her evi-
dence, said that her sister in the
U.S.A. wrote to her regularly.
She and her other sister, Irene,
| live near each other but in differ-
ent gaps.

She said that Boxill was the
Postman in that district, Her
|daughter received a letter anu.

| gave it to her. She broke it and $10 bill, the letter in question Felicia Aimes, Joyce Greaves,
| found it contained two Barbados| being already opened. nt derided Sybil Haynes, Una Jones, Flsie
| $5 notes. A letter was written], At this stage the Court dec King, Sheila Mottley, Sereta

to take the evidence of Albertine
and Etta Cox. The Jury, who
were invited to leave the Court
when this legal argument began,
returned to their seats.

Albertine Cox, in her evidence,
said that her daughter, Mrs.
Ivy Edwards in the U.S.A, sent

to her sister in the U.S.A. and
after receiving an answer she
consulted the Colonial Postmaster.

To Mr. Brancker: “I did not
see the Postman hand my daughter
the letters. I opened the letter.
Before doing this I did not notice
if anything was wrong with the

Payne and Elaine Scantlebury

Allder Asks For |

j

Another Teacher



envelope. I did not say before| Ber a letter. She did not remem- At Lodge School
Police Magistrate, Mr. H. A, Talma| b¢€t Which date it arrived but it An Address relative io ine ap-!
that my daughter opened the| COMtaimed a $10 bill in currency pointiment of specialist masiwrs for!

for
the Lodge school was tabled by}
Mr. O. T. Allder, senior membc: |
of St. John at yesterday's meeting
of the House of Assembly. i

The Address reads as rollows:—+|

The House of Assembly respect- |
fully draw to the attention of|
Your Excellency that the alloea-
tion of specialist masters at the|
Lodge School are insufficient to!
meet the needs of the School, par-
ticularly due to the fact that the|
Barbados Scholarships are now)
awarded in four groups of study. |
The House are of the opinion that
no less than one specialist mastey |
should be appointed for eaci)
group. |
before the Police Magistrate was The House therefore respectfully |
next read to the Court. In this} request that Your Excellency take}
Boxill said that the three letters}the necessary steps to appoint not
to Irene and Edith Codrington|less than four specialist teachers)
and Albertine Cox, were delivered |to the School. |
on May 10, 1949. He further
stated that the receipts were de-
livered to the G.P.O, and checked
by the Clerk.

The only witness called for the
defence was Mr. G. Griffith, Chief
Clerk of the District “A” Courts.
In answer to Mr. Brancker he
said that he had carefully checked
the records but did not discover
amy instance of a case being
lodged against Boxill between

|

| letter in my presence. Louise do} WHich was not American.

Etta Cox, her daughter, said
that she had a sister in the
U.S.A. She lived at Jackmans
with her mother and Boxill was
the Postman in that district.

One Wednesday in May her
mother received a letter from her
sister. It contained three sheets
of paper and a Trinidad & Tobago
$10 note.

She later made a statement to
the Colonial Postmaster. She next
examined the receipt for the letter
and told the Court that it was
signed by her mother.

The statement that Boxill made

| Not open my letters until I come.’
At this stage Mr. Brancker re-
quested that the evidence that}
| Edith Codrington gave before the
|} Police Magistrate be read to the
Jury. From this evidence it was
| disclosed that Edith told the Police
| Magistrate that her daughter
opehed the letter.
_ After hearing this witness the
; Court adjourned for lunch. On
resumption the Solicitor General
; callef“his next witness, Albertine
Cox.

An Objection

| Mr. Brancker objected to the
evidence of Albertine Cox, and
| referring the Court to Shaw’s Evi-
dence on Criminal Cases, Third
Edition 1947, Page 48, Chapter 3
on Admissibility of Evidence and
Conduct on the Defendant in
other transactions, submitted that
the general rule in Criminal Cases
is that nothing may be given for
evidence which is not logically
relevant to the issue whether the
| defendant has committed the act
| charged.

| He said that in this case Boxill
|} is charged with wilfully delaying
ja certain postal packet, registered
| letter No, 21580, The Crown is





Temporary Col.
Si jomin,
ec. Coming

The officer whom it is proposed
to select for the post of Colonial
Secretary of Barbados cannot
arrive before September. The Sec-
retary of State has, however, offer-
ed to make available on temporary









ecking, through the evidence of| May 10 and November 10 by the secondment a principal officer
Al vn i aaa Etta Cox to eke Police, in respect of Irene |from the Colonial Office to act until
| evidence of another incident sep- { Codrington. ' {that time.

A message from the Governor
to this effect was laid in the House
of Assembly at their meeting yes-
terday.

It stated that the office of Co-
lonia) Secretary is vacant as a re-|
sult of the appointment of M:r.|

The case for the defence being
closed, the Court adjourned until
10.00 a.m. today.

| arate and distinct from the charge

| in the indictment.

‘ He furtrier submitted that for

evidence, such as what was being

offered, to be given, would only
tend to create unfair prejudice

| against Boxill and there was noth-





|
|

or aie Sas m | S. H. Perowne, O.B.E., to anothei
involved in an accident at | T®° a GB. FON delivere f Be! ing in this charge to bring it out-| 100 Came By post, and that the officer acting asj
Gully between the motor bus harmed etters are brought in the] side the general principle of evi-| >‘ e 9 {Colonial Secretary has been se-
and the motor lorry M-1180. | SAmM€ evening and re-issued on‘ dence. He said that the defence was| Stella Polaris jected for an appointment in Tan- |
RT REID of Cheapside | the sevens day. On this Rik neither accident, mistake, identity | ganyika, and must jeave the Island |
Meported to the police the oa e received no returned } nor inadvertence, but was simply} THE Stella Polaris brought 100 |! May. |
of a purse valued at $4.00 | letters. _| that the defendant did deliver dl American tourists to Barbados| The transfer of these two officcrs |
ning $15.00 on Satur- To Mr. Brancxer; Any letters| postal packet on the same date! yesterday. will seriously weaken a Secretariat ;

wee not delivered will be given to the} that same was entrusted to him This third visit to the island of | Which is already inadequately |
same Postman or some other Post-| for delivery, a flat denial of the this Norwegian luxury yacht since |Staffed to perform its functions

: of Ealing Grove, }man “at a future date. allegation of fact. ithe 1950 tourist season began,|properly. In spite of urgent

He said that to lead evidence of
another instance of alleged delay
in delivery would be tantamount
to changing separate and distinct
offences in one indictment in a
case where neither a ‘“‘system” nor
“mens rea” is alleged.

ends the coming of tourist sh
here for this season.

representations His Excellency has
been informed by the Secretaly |
of State that the officer whom he
proposes to select for appoint-
ment as Colonial Secretary could
not arrive before September,
Temporary
The Secretary of State has, !
however, offered to make availa-
ble on temporary secondment a

ips





Curio sellers, fruit vendors and
other local dealers knowing this,
went all out yesterday to make
their last trade with the tourists,

The 1950 tourist season (for
ships) ended with six calls from
tourist ships. The Stella Polaris
paid three visits, the Italia, two,

Legal Argument
“It cannot be said that the acts
about which the two Coxes are to

}
{
pm. on Saturday with| She opened the letter and saw| coeaic are acts forming part of the|@nd the Mauretania, one. Principal Officer from the Colou- CUT FROM E.R.
G-330 owned and|one Barbados Government $5) transaction under enquiry, nor A total of 1,585 tourists were |ial Office to act as Colonial Seer.) aTCTOM. March 20 i
Edwin Ereton of Drax|note and one Royal ®ink of| can it be urged that in this case|brought to these shores by these|retary until the arrival of the| |= WASHI SEEM Misech 20s
George. Canada $5 note. It also contain-'the Prosecution is to prove that ships. The Italia in its two visits, substantive holder of the office. | The House ones a - oa
ter attended by Dr.| ed a letter from her sister in the, the defendant’s acts were done|>rought 649. The Mauretania,|His emoluments would be met) mittee today ake a : 1951
' y U.S.A., Florence Davidson. designedly or with crimina] intent with only one trip was second | from the savings arising from the! $1,000,000,000 cas rom 5

their; With 495 and the Stella Polaris
Mr,.|has brought 441.

The Stella Polaris left port last
night for Grenada. Some of the
tourists told the Advocate that
they had an enjoyable stay here
and that they were looking for-
ward to the return.

knowledge of
eantinued

or guilty
wrongness,”
Brancker. ,

He said that in this case
the defendant did not put forward
defence that the act complained of
was done accidentally or by mis-
take.

At this stage His Honour asked
Mr. Brancker if he would regard

tribution for
would also be payable L
with his return fare to the United;
Kingdom.

Apart from the immediate assis- |
tance such a secondment will|
give to the Secretariat, the ar-
rangement will give a permanent

a













@ So will you when you bake at home
with Fleischmann’s Fast Rising Dry

|






vem ge ng Just suitable for School Children
Frans Van r Straetn Waillet.| )} ; cate ‘a ee
chairman of the Catholic Party { FOUNTAIN PENS Cheap and

Sabde and Mile. Colomux, head

he should abdicate when his 19-|
year-old son Baudouin attains the
age of 21.
ported that at A ae ef
eight outgoing Liberal ministers |
| will be included in the new ad-|
| ministration.

vacatit post of the Colonial Sec-| Ruropean Recovery spending and
retary. The normal pension con- substituted an equivalent amount
seconded officer of surplus American farm com-
together modities.









EFRIGERATORS

4.44 cf. capacity



Swiss Deny |
Statements
By Leahy

BERNE, March 20.

The Swiss Foreign Office to-
night denied statements in Admir-
al Leahy’s book “I Was There” in
which it is alleged that the Swiss
Minister in Washington, Dr. Cari
Bruggmann, passed jhformation
to the Germans on the impressions
of American statesmen at the
Moscow Conference in October
1943.

Leahy wrote that Bruggmann
obtained this information through
conversations with his brother-
in-law, the then Vice-President
Henry Wallace. It is alleged that
Bruggmann gave the information
to the German Secret Service
who sent it on to the German
legation in Berne from where it
was sent ta Berlin.

The Swiss statement says “the
political department, after exam-
ining all documents states that
there are no reports or telegrams
sent by the Swiss Legation it
Washington to Berne concernins
the Moscow Conference.

On March 20, 1947, in Lausanne,
a Swiss citizen Walter Bosshard,
was sentenced to four years im-
prisonment by an army court or
charges of espionage and the falsi-
fication of documents.

During his trial, this man statea
that he had repeatedly given the
texts of telegrams to the represen-
tatives of the German Legation in





neem on

KEEPS BABY’S SKIN

SPOTLESS

SOOTHES SORENESS
CHAFING AND
IRRITATION

t























|
|
|



;
Berne — telegrams which he hac | )
entirely invented himself and | . 4 |
which he pretended to be based on | Viake Baby “all smiles with ‘ |

the records of the Swiss Legation | ‘Mentholatum’*. When Baby cries



in Washington.—Reuter. itis often because tender young skin

' is sore and chafed. Baby feels pain

| and isunhappy. After washing Baby,

© rub a little of this soothing ‘healing :

Strikes balm gently into Baby’s skin around

: the legs and where the skin is red and

Pes sore. This will protect and comfort

Continue the skin and Baby will go to sleep

happy andcontented. ‘ Mentholatum’

‘. . e yp be ring a Presi- | is good for all skin troubles. {t

an Berle, b bi — i soothes and heals sore places in

dent of the Chamber of cee young and old alike. Get some

A comes me! Council to-day but make sure you get

the oye Ww. ° okt sayer genuine ‘Mentholatum ’,

(Ask for MEN-THOQ-LAY-TUM),

accept a King forced upon her by
a Flemish Diktat.”

The “tree Wallonia”
warned the Government that if
Flemish troops and Police are
sent into Walloon to maintain
order, they “would be considered

alse

| as provocation.” In Tins and Jars. Made only t
First to be called in to Kyskens' >The Mentholatum Co., Ltd, (Estd, 1889), Slough, Br 2
talks to-day was Roger Mot» Also at Buffalo, N.Y., U.S.A
chairman of the Liberals. Later, cia



he met Max Buset, Socialist Par-
ty chairman.



Baror

Other callers included Senato: PEN KNIVES
of the Liberals in the Senate
Some leading Liberals, includ

ing several members of the out-
going Cabinet, insist that the only |
formula acceptable is one which | i ea
would provide for the King’s re> | —~
turn on the understanding that

Dial 3301.

S—S=— SS
ae ee ee aes



ROBERTS & CO.



In this event, it is re-
least three of the

BRITISH =WEST INDIAN..-
AIRWAYS LIMITED

—Reuter.

j
|

$1,000 MILLION

NOTICE

—-(Reuter.)




Active KIDNE'’S
KEEP You WELL

DUE to

seve chedule which beconie





{6995+ CPSP AP

CEE LLL IOLIOE
As a supplement to your normal diet use...

COW & GATE MALTED
MILK

This preparation contains :—

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

Wisaaines a i dence which the Crown was official of the Colonial Office . effective Saturday, ist April, 1950, all persons hold-
clothes on Monday, Tuesday and | evidence whic . , es 66 a a ° , Smee 5 ona Nature’s filters may need help \ y, I ) I
tr Wednesday every week. When 1j Proferring as ones if Thanet Cottica Brings em ae ail JT 1S OFTEN SURPRISING |
MADENT took place at} j,ened the letter only my niece| Was charged with larceny, = OO ee en 4 how quickly backache, lumbago, ng reservations on or aft hat date are kindly
ypened the y Mir anc lied that ti . ; ld therefore be of more lasting , : : a ing reservations o1 r alter that date are kindly
as Mr, Brancker rep : should therefo a stiff, inte ; 5
ingame’ about! ond I” were present. I am ac-| o\"h¢ admissible ina charge off Peas, Herrimgs | teneat to te Island. ees oom rea
say on Sunday between|customed to getting American $5 Seaulaer bevanee it, Weald "net. en~ A Comanities. was. appealed to | and Se, cemee urinary Ma ;
far X-1041, the property | pills from my sister but on this | /@/0™0y es rea”, SPLIT PEAS, onions, red her-| draft a reply to the Governor. disorders pe to sluggish requested to communicate with our Office,-Lower
Dixon and Bladon,| occasion the letter contained Bar- | ~ Mr, Reece next cited Section 43] rings, barley and oats were the/ pis committee is comprised cf eon ee tiara
by Gil Buildings, and | hados $5 notes. When I took out| Gr the Post Office Act, 1911, Laws| commodities of food among the] ir. F, L, Walcott, Mr. R.G. Mapp, | your health by straining excess uric Broad Street, (Phones : 4585 and 2789) for inform-
Bia the sat Hunte of St.| the notes I told my niece, “Look,| 46 Barbados, Page 124. He em- Cate Sana mae by steam-! ir. J, H. Wilkinson, Mr. F. C | acid and harmful wastes out of the
es ce Gon. ae eee none in my one ee phasised that ma pet, a s te yr Pega ns oon os ie Goddard and Mr. J. E. T. Brancker. | system, When kidney action is te i ne aneelttes
teen souise Codrington of Jacksob.) os one of wilfully delaying and abalone Be dequate filter é gardir a ves of arrivals, ¢
Ta Charles Squires of|tolq the Court that she had ar sie that the Prosecution was ro eee SDs the ow ¥ INJURED IN RIOT pony Lan a od ~ adler sap
tight front’ aunt {a the USA. ae We" | seeking to establish, through Its cargo taken from Amster- ROME, March, 20. | ee ae Kidney Pills departures, ete
ee ferent fender of ovth|the Postman in the Jackson dis-/etney evidence of other witnesses./ dam for this port also included| Five workers and two Police- bring relief by helping to
e ee on | trict. ie on | two other instances in which it) wine, liqueurs, household effects, | men were injured today ina — a Slacks oe hidass!
7 TSON of Between 4.00 and 4.30 p.m. +, {was alleged defendant had de-|ajarm clocks, padlocks, shoes andjat Terni, north of here, as nio fiers, Gra people everywhere
Alley, Clarry Bourne| Monday, May 16, Boxill brough layed delivery of registered letters| wire netting. squads broke up a ater aes | tell how good Doan’s Pills are. a
#n Road and Bradford|a letter addressed to her ae entrusted to him. bank About 4 p.m. yesterday it left | against Interior Minister M. | Atk you bo N’S ie gheedseoescoeceobontenetnnanbannnennoeetnnl
TD,® vane appeared be-|Trene Codrington. She see tter | He Submitted that this evidence,)port for Trinidad. Messrs S. P. | Scelda, es Worship Mr. H. A. Talma registration receipt for the let €r| which he was offering, came]Musson, Son & Co., Ltd, are = bd ae RR *
oe were each finec | but did not put the git cn i. | within. the exception of the agents. »
pin 14 days or in that day she also received ¢ ~
se ¢ imprisonment Letter ‘for her mother, Edith ‘ “e
® found guilty of| Codrington. She also igned | = ) } : anid
Mm Conchs Alley on/registration receipt for this le ter | ) ° : ye
" She returned the receipts to poxill %
meeINGS of cane| Her mother’s, after d Ke ‘ "
Woyed by fire yester- opened, was found to contail ; Ine B (i t
m Village District.| Barbados $5 notes. After reat: oy 7 ‘ rik
belonged to Rosa} ing the letter for her racer Re : Thermometers j ucgleal Dressings ant ;
MO lost 145 holes, Ed-|then took her aunt's» le a ad eet aoe needs
wa) holes and James|aunt opened the letter ery ‘ Anais — 5
The loss is not|also contained two Barbados ad ° t = I i . co a
ance, notes. On June 13 she went tc nnouncing he arriva Drinking Tubes Scissors ¥
2 Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans 8
> Iee Caps Trusses x
f ; Re §«6©OUR PRESCRIPTION DEYARTMENT IS SECOND TO
ma s NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription
.
+ ’
5 ( | * . COLLINS’ DRUG STORES
| 9 () PR ES] 0) LD Yecooonesoosesececensben. af, PLAS LOLOL LLL IAN ‘

POS

PEEL LPEL ESF LFS SOS

a4









Tad, Me. Sete bein oor aera See the New Features in these — |§ The Ideal Malted Milk for growing children, infants
grocers every. “mM “fue 1 nile into luk % : adul tes ims

; No more worries about yeast spotings, ae rs ee | % and adults, a ®

' Fleischmann’s wonderful new granule b Leet stand 46 sleuees ALL STEEL BODY, SEALED UNIT, | g Retail Price 90c.—1-Ib. Tin oo

veast stays for weeks. Gives yon Then stic. Winen diescived. \ 1? Obtainable at P ¥

luscious, smoother-tasting results. Ge ne package equals one com- 2 ~ {1% a

Fleischmann's Fest Rising D-y Yeas wessec yeast cake in any with a sieaiaugd Guazantes ! 3 *e { ; ES LID ‘

; today—at your g evipe i h y. 2 B B'DOS . %

| ese t ou. % ,

of, retrh ° Kat Ui: demmemaiante, 6 , % Broad Street and Hastings (ALPHA PHARMACY) 3

«phde <

3 he without Geracion NO

oe


PAGE FOUR



Published by Thu Advocate Co. L14., 34, Broad St., Bridgetows

Tuesday, March 21, 1950





Nurse Shortage

TO-DAY twenty more Barbadian girls
leave this island to join the domestic staff
of English Hospitals. Most of them hope
to become nurses; and to this extent Bar-
bados is clearly contributing towards the
attempt to relieve the shortage of nurses
the world over.

The World Health Organisation at a
meeting held in Geneva last year made
certain proposals for solution of this short-
age. At this meeting at which the Inter-
national Council of Nurses was represented,
the experts recommended a far-reaching
enquiy to be held by the International
Labour Office and the World Health Organ-
isation, into the factors hindering recruit-
ment of nurses in many countries.

In England there are hospitals which
have been closed for several years because
of the shortage of nurses and it needs no
proof that there are girls and young women
throughout the Empire, willing to serve
their apprenticeship in order to be able to
join the ranks of nurses. In this island
there were as many as five hundred appli-
eants for thirty three vacancies for domestic
servants who might have the chance of
becoming nurses.

It is a good sign and in it lies the hope
for a brighter nursing future in the West
Indies. It is not merely the opportunity to
furnish employment for hundreds of young
women but to ensure that patients do not
Jack confidence in West Indian nurses.



There is no reason why this colony should
not be in position to supply every year a
substantial number of students willing to
study nursing and who might qualify for
permanent posts in English Hospitals. It
may be that those who qualify would one
day be appointed to posts in West Indian
Hospitals. And this in itself would remove
the ground of criticism that West Indians
are not admitted to the higher posts of
sisters and matrons in West Indian hos-
pitals.

SESS

n=



————
= ae

1 The fact that there are many who will be
vt} content with jobs as domestics merely be-
i cause they hope to qualify for the nursing

service is an indication that as far as Great

Britain at least is concerned, the shortage

can be relieved if not removed. West In-

dian girls and young women would wel-
i come the opportunity.

Within recent months the shortage of
nurses and other staff has been offered
as the reason for the closing of portion of
the Barbados General Hospital. Conditions
at this institution have been the subject of
an inquiry and the report is awaited with
the greatest interest.



In the discussion at Geneva within the
next two months, (and Barbados has the
advantage of having a Barbadian on the In-
ternational Labour Organisation) it might
be possible for some system of recruitment
to be recommended which might offer
greater opportunity for training local per-
sonnel, whether for work in England or
elsewhere.

It would mean that these during their
period of training would release trained
nurses for specialist work and would help
to remove the shortage from which the
world now suffers. Above all, it would
build up a West Indian Nursing system in
which everyone could have the fullest
confidence.

This problem is not insular but in so far
as it affects us in the West Indies, and
particularly in Barbados, our girls are only
too eager to go to England if and when the
opportunity for wider recruitment comes.
To-day’s contingent makes a total of thirty-
eight girls who have been selected and if
the United Kingdom wants more girls,
they have only to ask for them. So far as
the girls are concerned the pilot scheme
has been a terrific success.

OUR READERS SAY:

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I feel sure that I am not to
speaking only for myself when
I beg for a little space to

appreciate



parBapos &% aovoerte | How

scones mnie client nt cease?







BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The Archbishop of

THE Archbishop of York, Dr.
Cyril Garbett, describes in a book*
just published how “an extension
of the power and activities of the
State” has affected the work of
the Church.

“In Tudor days,” he says, “State
interference was often autocratic
and capricious, but usually its
action was negative, iis edicts
passed over the heads of ordinary
citizens.

“Today the new totalitarian
State for good or for ill, and often
unquestionably for good, regulates
and plans the lives of ail its sub-
jects.

“In Great Britain the growth.
of State power makes itself felt
on the Church in a different way.
Gradually and almost inevitably
and without any hostile intent,
the State takes over work which
used to be the responsil§lity of
the Church and squeezes it out
of fields which once it had oc-
cupied.

“Education, the relief of tne
poor, help for the unemployed
welfare work of various kinds,
clubs for youth and most of the
duties of the old vestry have
been taken over by the State.

“Usually this has meant gain
in efficiency for the material
resources of the State far exceed
those possessed by any voluntary
societies, but the Church has been
crowded out of spheres of work
previously regarded as especially
belonging to it...... ye

Dr. Garbett adds: “Only in one
direction has the State increased
the social work of the clergy and
that is by the enormous number
of forms and papers concerning
pensions, grants, 2nd appointments
of all kinds which must be signed
or witnessed by a minister of
religion, a doctor, or a magistrate.

ARCHBISHOP GARBETT gives
a list of the difficulties and dangers
that arise from the Church’s
present links with the State:—

1 ITS BISHOPS and deans are Labour

selected by a Prime Minister who
need not even
State officials appoint the incum-
bents of nearly 1,000 benefices.

2 THERE IS little to stop a
totalitarian State bringing the

Church under tight control with the younger men and women.
a vast system of jobs for thespeeches and his writings
many

clerical boys.

SIX POSSIBLE SOLUTIONS TO THE DEADLOCK:

How To Get Rid Of This |
Political Paralysis

March 8.
THIS Parliament will be a
Parliament of manoeuvre and
mutual arrangement. The man-

oeuvres and the arrangements
have already begun,
Thus the morning newspapers

announce that the first Division
in the new House, on an amend-
ment to the Motion of Thanks
for the Gracious Speech, may be
postponed until late to-morrow
night to allow Ministers and
Opposition leaders to get back

from the Gala Ballet Perform-
ance at Covent Garden.

Nero fiddled while Rome burn-
ed. Our national leaders watch
someone else fidd!e, and postpone
the decision meantime.

The manoeuvres have begun
with Mr. Churchill’s suggestion

for the appointment of a Com-
mittee to inquire into Electoral
Reform. He knows that if there
is one thing about which the
Liberals are sore it is about the
fantastic results produced by our
present electoral system.

It takes roughly 300,000 votes
to elect a Liberal Member of
Parliament, as against the 40,000
needed to elect a Conservative or
a Labour Member. For years the
Liberals have asked for a reform
in the voting system which would
eliminate such gross anomalies.

In making the suggestion Mr.
Churchill was clearly angling for
Liberal support.

The contribution of the Liberal
Party to the debate is to table
an amendment of its own regret-
ting that the King’s Speech con-
tains no proposal for self-govern-
ment for Scotland and Wales. The
point about this is presumably
that since there is no effective
Government in England the least
we can do is to allow the Scots
and the Welsh to do the job them-
selves.

Full of Danger
WHICH brings me to the crucial
point. How are we to escape from
the political deadlock? The
present situation is full of danger.
It ought not to last a moment



such an ouistan
tile Bandmaster.

This aggregat
the entire West

grace and



My Harold Brett

@ When the Chureh of Zasland has

a view to express on any of the bis

Political questions of the day, itt

comes first and most emphatically

from Dr. Garbett, Archbishop of

York. To-day his important state-

ment is on the problems of the

Church itself in the Twentieth Cen-

tury political set-up.

3 NO CHANGE in doctrine can
be made without the Act of a
Parliament, which now has a
mafority of men indifferent, and
many hostile to organised religion,
Prayer Book reforms, the wish of
the majority of the Church and
the result of 14 years labours was
thrown out by a majority of the
House of Commons, including
Communists and a Parsee mem-
ber.

4 CONTROL over the use of
Church property is in the hands
of Parliament. |

5 THE FINAL court of appeal
for the Church is the Privy Coun-
cil. Bishops can be present as
assessors, but they have no votes.

6 PARLIAMENT passes laws,
such as those on divorce, which
may be contrary to those of the
Church.

I SPOKE FOR SOCIAL REFORM

REVIEWING the changing
political. allegiances of church-
men during the twentieth century
Dr. Garbett writes:—

“With the collapse of Liberalism
the political foe of the Church
has gone, fear of its victory is now
no reason for voting for the other
party.

“Many of the clergy especially
those who have worked in the
great industrial cities are in
sympathy with the Labour Party
and some of them are as ready
to support it by speech and vote
as their predecessors supported
Conservatism.

“William Temple (Archbishop
of Canterbury until 1944) was for
many years a member of the
Party, and though I
never joined the party as'a young

be a Christian. curate, I occasionally spoke on its

platform in support of social re-
form.

“Temple’s political influence
was considerable, especially over
His
led
long

to support Labour



By W. J. Brown

longer than is necessary.

The world situation is tense.
The cold war shows no sign of
abating. At home, the gamble of
devaluation is failing. The
increase in the value of our
exports does not offset the in-
creased price we have to pay for
goods from the dollar area.

This means trouble before long,
and worse trouble when Marshall
Aid comes to an end, We shall 1 °t
be able to deal with the problems
ahead of us with a Government
that cannot govern, and a Parlia-
ment which is a pretence.

What are the alternatives?

One would be intervention by
the King to bring about a coalition.
But neither Party wants a coali-
tion, at least until it has tried the
game again.

The second is to secure next
time a much bigger vote, so that
a real decision is registered. But
that will be very difficult. A poll
of 84 per cent is for practical
purposes a full poll, and I cannot
see the figure going appreciably
higher next time.

The third theoretically possible
expedient is to widen the fran-
chise. That has been done before
to resolve political deadlock. Bu.
with adult suffrage for both sexes
at 21, it is difficult to see how
the franchise could be further
widened.

The fourth is to get the Liberals
to stand out of the way.

But the Liberals, though appar-
entiy dead, show no signs of lying
down,

WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Grand Sessions at
10,00 a.m. r

Meeting, Legislative Council
at 3.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, St. Martin’s
School Pasture, St. Philip

‘ av eg p.m. -
nnu General Meeting,
S.P.C.A, at ¥.M.C.A,, 8.30







ding and versa- religious discriminati
their competitors, -

ion should tour

Are we in
Indies and after oe

rbados not noted





York

after he had given up his own
membership of the party.

The Archbishop quotes a re-
viewer in the Times Literary
Supplement:—

“The sweeping Labour victory
in the General Election of 1945,
will certainly not be counted least
among the forces that have
shaped contémporary British life,
and without consciously intending
it William Temple probably con-
tributed as much to that result as
any one man.

rea atn se To him as much as to
any man is due the fact that on
July 5, 1945, hundreds of thous-
ands of middle class homes de-
cided to give Labour a chance.
aoa Although he always distin-
guished the Labour movement
from the Labour Party, he made
the Labour Party respectable.”

THE Church is hard up. Dr.
Garbett details some of the “ad-
verse legislation” which has caused
financial loss. Recent example:—

“The nationalisation of railways
and the conversion of Local Loans
to holdings with lower rates of
interest have reduced consider-
ably the financial resources of
the Church.”

The nationalisation of the coal-
mines has cut the Church’s in-
vestment income again.

Today the archbishop says, the |
Church has 15,000 clergymen
where it needs 18,600. Even if it
could find extra clergy it could
not pay them.

In spite of this Dr. Garbett
recommends:—

(1) Minimum pay of £500 a
year for parsons.

(2) Make it easier to remove
lazy or quarrelsome parsons.
(3) Get rid of big parsonages
Something must be done he
cays. “The choice is between
helplessly and incompetently drift-
tg to disaster or carrying through
a far-reaching policy of reform.”
That is the verdict of the
Church’s own archbishop.

London Express Service

* “Church and State in Eng-
land.” by Cyril Garbett, Arch-
bishop of York (Hodder and
Stoughton 15s.)



The fifth possible way is for
one party or the other to convert
to its way of thinking a section
of the electorate big enough to
resolve the deadlock,

Thus, the Labour Party might
concentrate on the rural areas,
and the Tories make a still greater
effort to mobilise the middle class
behind them. But will there be
time for this before the Govern-
ment goes down? It is highly
doubtful.

The only other possibility is to
reform the electoral system.
whether there is “a mandate”
for it or not. The two possible
lines of reform here are Propor-
tional Representation and _ the
Alternative Vote.

Proportiorial Representation in-
volves replacing the Single-mem-
ber constituencies by Multi-
member constituencies, | which
weakens the bond between mem-
ber and constituents. It is a com-
plicated system to work.

The Alternative Vote is easy
and simple. And it would prevent
the representation of constituen-
cies in the House on a minority
vote, which under our present
system frequently happens.

Not As A Gesture

THE effect of the Alternative
Vote would be to increase the
representation of minorities at
the expense of the two big parties.
But if neither can score a decisive
victory over the other, and if as
the result, we get political paralysis
as we now have. we must face up
to the needs of the situation,

So Mr. Churchill should re-raise
his proposal. But he should do so
not as a gesture, but as a serious
contribution,

For history will not stand still|
to accommodate itself to ourj
political stalemate. Issues which
are denied political solution have |
a habit of seeking other ways of;
solution often much less agree-
able than the political one.

must be found. —L.E.S.
WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED



State Power Hits Unification Of Public
The Chureh

|



Services Report (coua)

The next point to consider is the length of service

needed

to qualify for

these concessions. Our

recommendation is that the full benefits should be
made available after a tour of three years in the

ease of officers serving

in British Guiana and

British Honduras, and of four years in the case

of officers serving in any of the other colonies.

If

an officer proceeds on vavation leave after a shorter
period, the benefits should be scaled down pro-
portionately. Where the service of an officer is
partly in British Guiana or British Honduras and
partly in another colony, the period entitling him
to full benefits will be at a point between three and
four years, determined by the length of service in a
colony of the first category and one of the second
category, respectively.

It may be that some of the local Governments | ;

will be alarmed by the financial implications of

these proposals.
point out that the cost of passages in those colonies }

In this connection, we wish to

which grant passage concessions is relatively small.

It would be misleading to suppose that, in present | ‘

circumstances, all or even the majority of officers
would be in a financial position to avail themselves
to the full of the concessions which we have pro-
posed. Quite apart from the cost of travel, the
other expenses involved in a holiday away from
home are too great for the officer in ordinary
circumstances to undertake more than very spar-
ingly. These considerations suggest that the cost
of our proposals will not prove to be unduly heavy.
SUPERANNUATION BENEFITS AND AGE OF

RETIREMENT

The pension laws adopted by most of the colonies
are modelled on a draft ordinance recommended by
the Secretary of State. In all the colonies excepting
British Honduras and the Windward Islands, the
pension is calculated at the annual rate of 1/600th
of an officer’s pensionable emoluments for each
ecmpleted month of his pensionable service, the

pension being subject to a maximum of two-thirds
jof the highest pensionable emoluments drawn. We
notice one or two peculiarities in matters of detail.
Thus, in Trinidad and Tobago, an officer on retire-
ment receives threequarters of the pension thus
ealculated and a gratuity equal to ten times the
amount of the reduction. In other words, commut-
ation of one-qua.ter of the pension is compulsory.
her colonies, this commutation is option-
n some colonies an officer is required to
exercise the option in regard to gratuity on enter-
ing the service, while in others he may defer doing
50 until his retirement. We see no merit in excep-
tional arrangements such as these, and we recom-
mend that an officer on retirement from the service
should be free to take his pension in full or to com-
mute one-quarter of it.
In British Honduras, the pension is calculated at
the rate of 180/720ths of an officer’s pensionable
emoluments, with an addition of 1/720th in respect
of each complete month of service in the colony
in excess of ten years subject to the ordinary maxi-
mum of two-thirds.
except in Grenada, the pension constant is 1/720th,
and there is no such extra allowance as obtains in
British Honduras. In Grenada, the pensions pro-
visions are based on an enactment of 1901, and they
therefore differ in form from those which have been

[n all the
al, Again.

x

In the Windward Islands,

Se

TUESDAY, MARCH », "







D, V. SCOTT

}
| & CO.; LTD.





Veni

Sually ;

TINS TRINIDAD ‘New?
HEARTS .. CRAPERRY

33
OVALTINE—LARGE 1.24

TINS. DUTCH SLICED BEANS
45 Sey






WOOD AND COAL STOVES—N.
OIL STOVES Ce
irc tae
2 ron, Enamel i
} DOUBLE BOILERS ma
NEGRO POTS—2, 3, and 4 gallon
DANISH POTS—i, 2, and 3 gallon
and 12” and F
COFFEE MITLS—Nos, 2 and 3. NCH FRIERS
MEAT MINCERS—Nos. 1, 2, and 3
D ALUMINUM KI
BOX IRONS "Eren be

WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTp, Be

C. S. PITCHER & CO. Im}

Phones : 4672, 4487

EARLY
EASTER
SPECIALS !

SELECT THESE

NO V!
PICNIC HAMS

LIPTOWS: THA .............-:rs4ecln vecibe pe
DALTON’S CEREAL FLAKES ......,,,. per,

CATELLI EGG NOODLES
DOMINION VERMICELLI



recently introduced in the rest of the region. Pension
is calculated at the rate 15/60ths of an officer’s
pensionable emoluments with an addition of 1/60th
in respect of each completed year of service in
excess of ten years’ service in the colony until the
ordinary two-thirds maximum is reached. The rate
of pension is therefore the same as that in British
Honduras, except that it is based on completed

| years instead of completed months of service. We |
recommend that the pensions arrangements
British Honduras and the Windward Islands should
be brought into line with those described in para-
graph 118.

in

AT 55

Throughout the region, the ordinary age at which
an officer may voluntarily retire with pension is 55.

In all the colonies, except in Grenada, there is also

of 50.

provision whereby in special cases an officer may,
with the approval of the Secretary of State, retire
or be retired after attaining the age of 50, In Trini-
dad and Tobago, Dominica, and Grenada, the Gov-
ernor-in-Council may require an officer to retire on
or after attaining the age of 60. In Barbados retire-
ment is compulsory at 60, In the remaining colo-
nies, the Governor—in-Council may require an officer
to retire on or after attaining the age of 55, but in
Jamaica, it has been enacted “for the avoidance of
doubt” that, without prejudice to this provision,
the normal retiring age should be 60. There is,
therefore, a large measure of uniformity in this
matter, and our recommendation is designed not
to make any substantial change in the existing posi-
tion or to prejudice the position of serving officers,
but to give the Public Service Commission the
necessary authority to discharge their responsibili-
ties towards the unified services,

Our recommendation, without prejudice to the
rights of officers in service on the appointed day, is
as follows:—

(i) An officer may retire or be called upon to
retire on or after attaining the age of 55.

(ii) In special cases, with the approval of the
Secretary of State, which should be sought through
the Public Service Commission, an officer may retire
or be called upon to retire after attaining the age

(iii) No officer may be employed beyond the age
of 60 except with the approval of the Public Ser-
vice Commission.

Widows’ & Orphans’ Pension Schemes have been
instituted in Barbados, British Guiana, British Hon-
duras, Jamaica, and Trinidad and Tobago. Where an
officer is transferred from a colony in which he was
a contributor to the local fund to another colony,
there is provision in the various ordinances enabling
him to continue his contributions and to maintain

the contingent benefits after transfer, and conse-
quently the creation of a new fund for the unified
services appears unnecessary. In any case, the num-
ber of scheduled posts in unified services is not
large enough to form the basis of a separate Widows’
& Orphans’ Pensions Fund.

—_—_—_
a

Ladies Of The Chorus We Take Off Our Hats

one watching these girls could fail
their
charm, he's an object more. foi
pity than for scorn.

get citizens describing themselves
thus: I am a coloured West Indi-
an; I am a mixed West Indian;

SERVICE CONDITIONS

On the general question of conditions of service
we recognise that the embodiment of our proposals
in regulation or statute will probably call for pro-
visions relating to matters of detail which we have
not specifically covered. In order to secure the
greatest possible measure of uniformity in such
oa oan ee between individual
overnments and the Public Service Commission on
Some way out of deadlock! 411 matters relating to conditions of service will be
essential.
(To be Continued)





thank the High Tyme players and
producers for the pleasure they
have given us.

From so much talent, good taste
and beauty it would seem invidi-
ous to select individual items fer
special mention, but because a
breath of criticism has been waft-
ed in the direction of the livtle la-
dies of the chorus I am sure that
the other members of this excel-
lent cast will understand if I say
just a word particularly of them.

Their performance was altogeth-
er delightful—dainty and charm-
ing—and the fact that they were
so wonderfully together speaks
eloquently of their hard work in

a worthy cause. If I had any
criticism to offer of the show it
would be that perhaps more ad-
vantage might have been taken
of their clever dancing





Ladies of the chorus, we taxe
off our hats to you.
JACK BOUMPHREY.

Sandy Lane Bay,
Sv. James.

Band Tour

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,-—On the eve of our depar-
ture to Canada, after a sojourn of
some 2% months in this delight-
ful island Barbados, we desire to
record our high appreciation of
the friendliness of the citizens of
Bridgetown and vhe surrounding
neighbourhood which has helped
to. iike our stay here so enjoy-
able

Particularly we wish to men-
tion the great plessure derived
through the attendance of many
of the Police Band concerts r

This organization under the di-

ction of Capt

isical repertoire
it variety and rence

anner that it
the

Raison





that give Canada an opportunity
to lisven to this fine group of musi-
~- on a Dominion of Canada
our,

Now, gentlemen of the Cham:
ber of Commerce, think this over!
Col. & Mrs. F. J. JAMES.
Hastings Hotel,
Christ Church.

Indians ?

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—It is gratifying to note
that a long and important step
tewards federation of vhe British

Caribbear. Colonies has quite
rightly been taken. One wonders
if our federationist leaders realize
that a véry important factor for
peaceful and successful federa-:
n is “respect for the political
religious convictions of all

ers of the federated state”,



f they do, when are they
; to start educating our peo-
ple in the matter. There are
I i juite a few persons
will serve their

e, preach race hatred and

in the vast for our respect and tol-
erance for our brother citizens’
rights which considerably helped
our sons and daughters who have
gone forth into nearly every, if
hot every, other country on the
globe ? Or are there among our
leaders some who will come our
in the open and say, “Good peo-
ple of our land, beloved and re-
spected Barbados,” let us show
the world we are above petty
squabbling over race and religion,
in fact we are going to lead the
fight against racial and religious
discrimination, the two most

deadly enemies of successful
federation.
Remember, federation of the

British Caribbean Colonies means
bringing together under one gov-
ernment peoples of every or near-
ly every known race, creed and
religion in the world, and unless
we are all prepared to fight and
Suppress racial and religious dis-
crimination, vhe British Carib-
bean Colonies can and may easily
become as bloody and chaotic as
India

Beware lest you foster

: tes u To a feder-
ated B.W.I. in which

you will

I am an East Indian Wesy Indian;
I am a white West Indian; I am
an aboriginal Caribbean West
Indian; ete.

Is this desirable? I say no, for
you will also get Anglican West
Indians, Hindu West Indians,
Mohammedan West Indians, Free
Thinker West Indians, Presby-
terian West Indians, Roman Cath-
olic West Indians, Nazarine West
Indians, etc.

PRE-FEDERALIST.

Brains’ Force
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR, — I desire through your
medium to commend our local
Police Force for its successful

efforts in colleciving:-information
for its first magazine. Any organi-

Se UES es
LETTERS which are signed with a nom-do--piuine

SS een

zation should place its good work
on record. The Force has not
only publicised its good work as
an organisation, but it has shown
evidence of the existence of invel-
lect among its personnel.

It seems to have been the gen-
eral belief that because in. early
days men were selected for the
Force chiefly because Vhey pos-
sessed good physical structures,
the Force st'll retains men in its
ranks who act merely as me-
chanical instruments. When, one
reads the magazine, one is con-
vinced vhat the old custom has
passed away.

I want once again to commend
the contributors for their very
impressive articles and to Say thay
our local constabulary is moving
forward.

“Floreat
Force.”

the Barbados Police

BONUS CIVIS.



but un-

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk each week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to
be known to the Editor, not for publication, but as an assur-

ance of good faith.



SOME oct ey scanty dita oe
PROWESS! es, ccc isan oe
SALAMI SAUSAGE ............, 2... ee
TABLE BUTTER .:.................. Selb, tins
BASTPACK BEER. 300000 per tin ,

CUPKAFF

Reduced from 85c. to 48c,



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GENTLEMEN!

1 siti

WHEN THINKING OF

MENS SUITING




















DA COSTA

DACOSTA & CO.,, LTD.

GOODS DEPARTMENT.



DRY



LAYING THE BEST

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AT

HE FOWLS ARE NOW
{

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aia na — SSS
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ff

3 goliars available for that pur- amount appeared +a

qUESDAY, MARCH 21, 1950

T.oral prices had
| j that hed ha . gone up, and
ty was bought igo the The merchants aoe nar,
; tine at prices much greater much from that. If price;
co could have been obtained at further increased, it would. aon
: ja. more
the tim his attention was drawn mr, — referred ae Tene
bat no change of policy was Food oduction—under which
ar saying that there were no $5,591 is to be voted. He said a
unt a) be ve
and it might indicate Guat cate?



E chase. .g the war when they were ent att

f

es he y had also heard grave

_ such charges unless they had

Mn recent years, however, they

; _ ae all the Conferences both :
re the West Indies and in the While the amount in the item

F

“he considered that it had not

correct.

n ention was not bei i

vantly having meetings around me

an ine the — always to ros re production,

to appoint in an advisory @ hoped th

ie ome member of the Sults of the sane sli aeloa

vie community. be to increase food production
in the island, Much money was

still being Spent on imported

tomatoes and other vegetables.

ed from that custom

Kingdom were composed Was only for the machi
Oalials only and no report was food production — pe mei -
ever
ings.





made of many of those meet- three part time local Food Produc-
, tion Inspectors and one Assistant
Representation —but it should bear some relation
Mr. Goddard again pressed tor = the amount of food that was
the re-appointment of West In- cing Produced locally. That was
Mans at those conferences as the - especially taking into account
means of letting the public ‘he amount that was spent on
know what’was happening as Subsidising imported food.

often, the decisions deeply affect- Mr, Goddard said ae) os

org gata member for °5 Susgesting the abandonment

e senior
City had said about the in- of controls. They were merely

asking that the
on freight rates moe te» conducted in a ‘aon suite .
and at A m chant : toa © their domestic economy, and “not
ction of the — or 0M directed by the Colonial Office f
sugar to the United Kingdom was their benefit Pa
quite true, and Bn ge ear é
answered in high quarters Controls Necess
That most recent sneer could As long as goods eared short
not be left unexplained as it .y a

pply, controls would be nee
would be the cause for further sary ”’ What other West Indian
ng of the ties of loyalty. market had ever sold at so

.G. Mapp (L.) said that
Mr. ms Seared very attong cheaper than Barbados before the
they ; war. Roebuck St
criticism made With regard to the jeen known to iment nee sewers
Bash Government's foreing 0% and above the normal consumption
: of the island, and for that reason
t rates from the Carib the trouble in Roebuck Street had
n to keep prices stable.
anit of the entire Britisn Everybody tried to cut every.
policy regarding economy in SO body's throat, and nobod 3
far as currency control and other any money. ” nobouy ‘made
. were concerned, e F
d that some of the criticisms They were asking, said Mr.
fe justifiable and very much Goddard, that as soon as goods
‘0, but as far as the one about came into plentiful supply, the
e freight rates was concerned, cones should be taken off.
e present time th
been proved. getting potatoes from the Mediter.
Some honourable member said ranean and Cyprus. The potatoes
that it had been proved, If that had to go to Amsterdam first, and
was the case, then the British they had to pay increased freight.
Government were bigger fools On such perishable goods they had
than they could ever seamen or a - a more reasonable mark-
had a callous disregard of * hey were not getting any
oat conduct towards colonial je a Wea That peers > ae any
ples and West Indians, par- Mer West indian island.
ticularly at the present moment 5
sien they were attempting to Mr. Mapp did not seem to
a understand what he (Mr. God-
raise the standard of living of dard) had said. H inne
the British people. ; . He was criticiz-
ing controls from the angle of the
No Proof interpretation they placed on

teks
None of the speakers had abso- = Hom: tie” Colonial

lute proof that the British Gov- yr, Ma i

| le pp replied that he did
ernment had caused that increase not see how they could ask for
on the freight rates, and when the abolition of other ccntrols
they ee net te oh a: - without asking for th> abolition
crease ’ of pric tret Jose j S.
Mitel think a chamber like that © P™°° °omt=1#/08 tuoae stein
should be justified in levelling

Competition
Mr. Goddard sail tie controls
absolute proof that they were sh-uld be taken off graduaily, If
f00ds came inte fcli supply to-
They had not yet finished negoti- morrow, and they were allowed ta

' ating about the price of sugar and ‘import the colony’s full requive-

semen £

2

he
Bt

they were asking that a delegation ments, there would be no need
be received from the West Indies for controls. Competition alone
and unless they had absolute proof would keep the prices at a mini-
that the British Government were mum.
tesponsible for the shipping com- Mr. J. H. Wilkinson (E.) said
panies or their agents increasing that wir. Mottley had already
the freight rates, they would be given the full views of the mem-
very unwise in levelling such bers on that side of the table, He
charges at the British Govern- would not make a long speech, for
ment at that time. r that reason, and especially since
As far as the general policy of they had promised not to delay
controls and prices was concerned the passing of the estimates,
it was known that the British

Government had control of the Mr. Mottley ‘nad been very

colonies and wished to retain that
trol,

emphatic on certain points, but
con’ }

he had not been emphatic
enough on that point that at a
recent conference Barbados and
some of the other West Indian
Islands had not been repre-
sented.,

Great Britain had devalued
the pound in the interest of her
economy and in the interest of
the peoples’ living standards.
As a result of the devaluation,
the cost of living had gone up Indignation
for the British people and It was a conference on devalua-
threatened to go up down here. tion of the pound, and one hun-
The Government had told them dred per cent of those who had

that they had attempted to been invited to attend had been
ce the budget at a very pre- officials. The mempers on that side
time and did not know of the table were very indignant

What the position might be in that such a conference should be
with regard to devaluation. held with “ships in the night”
knew that the British Gov- officials saying what they thought
re had granted some money should be good for Barbados,

British Honduras to offset the Trinidad and other islands of the
ects of devaluation of the west Indies.

Pound in that colony and he Some member of the House or
a ed he was right in saying of the commercial community
9n occasions in the past, the should have been there to advise
onl i arernment had made the conference. After all, it was
en © Trinidad. If those two jyman nature, Officials sent down
- es could receive grants, he to the West Indies remained for
should. aa why Barbadians 1, to five years. Naturally they
fete raw their _belts even were always looking for promo-
rth an they had in the inter- tion, and they could not help try-

e British consumer. ing to convince themselves that

e Government had done all : ; ffice
any Go the views of the Colonial Office
vernment could have done were right.

Up to the point in increasing taxa-
and expenditure and apply- He was saying that they were
Strongly to the British Gov- not satisfied to be represented by
fmment. They had kept down the ships that passed in the night.
So far, and he was told that They had to import goods from
had to thank the merchants sterling areas, and trade with

' for ordering goods long before the Canada was threatened. Canada

uation came about. was getting very upset about it.

Inflation A boat from Canada had come

; ait the number of projects recently with just 56 tons,» of

no ES ee

a

cin

they were about to embark cargo. He was sure that they

: _ like the Deep Water Har- would realise that ships of that

apply. » he felt that they should class, or indeed of any other class
a to the British Government would continue to run from
a pent to help them in that Canada here with passengers

r only. :
Tegard to inflation, Mr. If they did not get sufficient
Happ said that it was more serious cargo, = felt sure that the Lady
on 2 Great Britain because poats that served the West Indics
reat Britain, they had the would be withdrawn, and every
fe col machinery whereas in member knew what a blow that
nies they did not. would be to the West Indies. That
the tion caused hardships on was due to the fact that they were
» Population and officials could jot allowed to buy what they

and see that the people wanted from Canada.

Were not able t i
any more. oO bear the grind A good deal had. been said

i? Tegards item No. 2 Control around that table about economy:
lees, the honourable senior A banker had once described
hinted + for Christ Church had economy as “what you take *
With that they should do away what you give.” Today, as far .
Sai the system of controls. He economy was applied to the Wes
ene — wrong but did Indies, they were giving all and
which quarter he was getting nothing.
> attach the blame. There was eehey were not anti-British, Mr
nmmittee set up by the Gov- wilkinson said. He felt that if
controls to go into the matter of the British people realised how
t thi and he could only hope affairs were handled in the Wes
the 1s Committee would report Indies they would not continue
hone >, near future and that with what appeared to be their
hee member would be policy of reducing the standard of
ie five evidence as to the living in the West Indies as @
sr of having those controls. penalty of increasing the standard
ing in the United Kingdom.

Mr, Map : f livi

,_-4bp continuing said that ° 2 . ‘ y
‘a Chamber of Gemmeree had Mr. Bryan (L) aie oF fain
« a be allowe sal -ofits, tion of the a Go ee
Wo that they could mseer Profits, Chall shop keépers. He had pre-

could pay - § ; : > on 7s :
bloyees more. But ee naar ted pared a list of iterns sold by shops,

at the day that the con- and while he would “a hee
of c..Wete taken off, the prices House by referring to a’ 0 4-thenh
: Boods would be raised and yet he would refer to enough of
“employees would get no more. to show how hard the shop-keeper



Crawford Wants

was finding it to maintain an
existence.

He took rice ag the first example.
The price of a bag of rice, he said,
was $11.52. The selling price was
$12.24. When they added to thet
the cost of the paper in which it
had to be wrapped, and in the
case of the country shop-keeper
the cost of transportation, they
would find that the total cost was
$11.96, leaving a profit of 28 cents,
or 2.5 per cent on a bag.

Small Profit

In the case of flour, there was
only 27 cents profit on a bag. A
bag of sugar yielded 26 cents,
milk gave 84 cents profit on a
case, and feed yielded 25 cents
profit on a bag. The over-all profit
on all those items was an average
of 5.8 per cent. How it was possi-
ble for a shop-keeper to exist?
He had to pay salaries, taxes, anu
other overhead expenses.

He would repeat this appeal that
they should see after the allocation
cf profits to shop-keepers. There
was room at the top, and a per-
centage would be lopped off trom
the commission agents and even
the merchants.

Mr. Crawford said that he was
satisfied to see that people of ali
classes in the community were
awakening to the evils inherent in
British Colonial Policy, especially
since that policy was becoming
intensified.

A few years ago when he was
saying in the House and outside
and writing in the Press the re-
marks which were now being
fully expressed, he had been
accused openly of being anti-
British. There ‘was an official at
Montego Bay that had told him
so to his face, and week afver
week the Colonial Development
and Welfare Organisation at Has-
tings House used to send des-
Patches to the Colonial Office
accusing him and the small paper

*thav he ran of spreading disloyal-

ty to the British in the West
Indies.

Now, today, the section 6f

the community which used vo
be the hard core of British loy-
alty, the so - called wealthy
classes and the mercantile class,
were themselves awakening to
the sivuation as it really exist-
ed, and expressing those senti-
ments in no uncertain terms.
Those seniiments permeaied
every strata of society in vhe
colony. He had heard policemen,
civil servants, elementary teach-
ers and waterfront workers in
barber saloons expressing com-
plete endorsement of the senti-
menis expressed by the honour-
able member for the City in the
debate last week,

No Keport

The honourable senior member
for the City had referred to the
fact that wivhin recent times three
conferences had been called to
discuss devaluation and its effects
on the West Indies, and not a
single West Indian unofficial had
been at those conferences. The
first conference had been held in
August last year and had been
called in London. No report of
that conference had been publish-
ed. They did not know what had
been discussed or what recom-
mendations had been made,

Last year in November a con-
ference had been held here with
regard to the allocation of dollars
and the general policy with re-
gard to the dollar question. Again
no report was published.

Again in March vhis year there
had been a conference and all that
they knew about it was from a
little release that had been sent to
the Press last week. That was the
effect that consideration had been
given to the problems of ex-
changes, exports and imports, arid
it recommended that those prob-
lems should be reviewed from
time to time, on a regional basis
What all that meant, no one knew.

There had been three confer-
ences in less than a year, and all
that they knew about them was
that it had been recommended
that there should be further con-
ferences. But the situation as far
as they were concerned, continued
to deteriorate.

The hon’ble junior member for
St. James had referred to trade
with Canada. Canada herself was
disappointed over the matter. He
had seen in the Canada-West
Indies Magazine for January that
Canadian Government Officials
were complaining that Britain was
taking dollars earned by the West
Indies and spending them on her-
self, and as a result there was no
trade between Canada and the
West Indies.

According to a despatch from
Ottawa on January 5, it had been
claimed that Britain had got about
25 million dollars last year from
British West Indian trade, while
the restrictions that she imposed
were making it almost impossible
for Canada to sell goods to the
West Indies.

He was sure that the whole
West Indian area had not been
allocated 25 million dollars last
year for goods from the hard cur-
rency areas. He felt that the time
had come when the West Indies
themselves should call their own
unofficial conference on the mat-
ter. From Jamaica back to
St. Kitts they shouid immediately
arrange to call an unofficial con-
ference to discuss some of the
matters which the official con-
ferences had been discussing to
their own advantage for the last
ceven months,

They wanted no officials to that
conference. West Indian legisla-
tors and business men and West
Indian agriculturists should at-
tend. If anyone from outside was
ii vited it shyuld be industrial or
economic e1‘perts to assist them in
becoming more _ self-sufficient.
That conference should hammer
out recommendations for the
future economic progress of the
West Indies.

Dumping Ground ?

Such a conference, in his
opinion, would be an indication
that they were mature enough to
govern themselves. If they were
wncapabie of telling the British
Governmert that they were being
exploited, and what steps they
wanted taken to stop it, they
could not govern themselves. They
had not reached the stage at which
they could protect thernselves
from being the dumping ground
for British manufactured articles,
and from being, as the senior
member for the City pointed out,

the source of raw materials which

they wanted.



W.I. To

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

The main reason why the
West Indies found themselves in
that position to-day, was because
with India, Burma, Pakistan and
Ceylon achieving independence,
the West Indies was the only im-
portant region left to the British.
He admitted that the effects of the
war had also contributed to the
position in which Britain found
itself, but the main reason was
the one that he had just given.

In that connection, a perusal
of the Economic Bulletin which
he received occasionally showed
that while the actual volume of
exports from Great Britain
showed an increase, very often
it was not so much an increase
in the amount of exports, as it
was in the value of the exports.

In other words, more boots or
shoes might not be exported in
a particular month, but the same
amount might be exported at
higher prices. While the actual
value might be increased, it
would mean that the same amount
of those goods were reaching the
consumers at higher prices.

Fool’s Paradise

In the estimates, they had voted
$3,600 to buy an English lorry for
the Department of Science and
Agriculture. Seven years ago, or
at least before the war a man
with an average salary could save
enough to buy a lorry for less
than $1,000. What man of aver-
age salary could do that to-day?
They had to spend $3,600 on a
lorry that would have to be re-
placed in five years. They were
iving in a fool’s paragise.

Prices were increasing from
week to week, and they would
soon reach the stage where none
except the wealthy would be
able to buy clothes, or repair
their homes or to give them-
selves things which they regard-
ed as almost indispensible.

That was why he wanted to
cepeat that such a conference as
he had suggested should be held
even before the West Indies Sugar
Delegation returned to England
for further discussions. As long
as they continued to accept each
turn of the screw without pro-
test, or with a very weak one,
the stranglehold would be
strengthened.

If they allowed the present
state of affairs to continue, there
was something fundamentally
wrong with them, and they would
deserve to remain in their present
position.

The hon’ble member for St.
Thomas had intimated that they
would be justified in asking for
a subsidy from the British Gov-
ernment to assist them with the
vote for subsidies and controls.
He (Mr. Crawford) had said last
year that the ovuly alternative to
paying a good price for sugar
would be to assist them with a
subsidy.

He did not feel now, however,
that they should allow themselves
to be driven to the point of ask-
ing for charity from the British
Government. He would go so far
as to say that if they were going
to have a Supplies Control organi-
sation in which the Controller
whether he was a British Official
or a Barbadian was merely an in-
strument for British Policy for
the benefit of Great Britain, the
least that the latter could do
would be to pay the cost of the
organisation.

Free Trade

The Control Board seemed to
be there for the purpose of keep-
ing its finger on the pulse of
British Trade and compelling the
West Indian Importers to take
British articles even if they could
be obtained cheaper in other ster-
ling markets.

He agreed that there was no-
thing like the free flow of trade
and free competition to make the
consumer gat the goods at the
cheapest price. It was necessary,
Saaentes, that there should be no
shortage of commodities.

Mr, Crawford next urged the
Government to consider the
manufacturing of flour from
imported wheat.. Other West
Indian colonies were doing it.
He had already asked a ques-

tion about that, and the Govern-
ment had replied that they, had
been advised that it would not be
economical. If, however, they
had been advised by a U.K, ex-
pert or official, one would under-
stand why such advice had been
oN This one and a half million
dollars was an appreciable
amount and he was wondering
whether if the Government
abandoned direct subsidization in
favour of a remission of the
Customs Duties applicable to
these subsidized items, there
would be any resultant increase
in the cost of living, or to what
extent the cost of living would
rise. :

He had it in the back of his
mind that some time late last
year or early this year, British
Guiana had taken a similar step.
He could not now remember how-
ever, whether or not the cost of
living had risen as a result. He
did not think it had.

Mr, E. K. Walcott (E) said that
what he was about to say was
intended to be words of encour-
agement to the Government. He
believed in the biblical injunction:
“quit yourselves like men,
strong.” The Government prob-
ab: felt that they would get

HERE HE COMES:!
laden with genuine

EASTER

EGGS

These are quite delicious
and enjoyed by all
the kiddies

Get yours early from

KNIGHT'S

)
| DRUG STORES





a



criticism from the Opposition if
they took strong action in the
matter under discussion; action to
fight against a grievance which
was plainly economic slavery
imposed by the United Kingdom

Key-Note

He must admit that when he
first gaw ‘he Feaeration Report
the first thing he looked for was
the key-note of any structure
which one would make, and that
was your fimancial ability and
who were going to control it.
He saw that the U.K. would re-
main unfinancial control of the
West Indies. That was one of
the jokes in this thing. Unless
you develop your own economy
in the West Indies, unless you are
able to bargain with your own
money you will not get anywhere.”

Barbadians were able to main-
tain their loyalty to the U.K. with
complete bitterness and this was
because of their horitage. There
was that spiritual hold on them
irrespective of where they came
from. It had always been Eng-
land, they spoke English, they be-
lieved in the English, but it
seemed that the very reason thus
had been and was so, they had
been taken advantage of.

They had got to rely on the
members of the Executive
Committee and support them in
any action they might take with
a view to remedying ‘the situa-
tion getting’ better prices and
better arrangements made.

Mr. Walcott went on to point
out that they had to buy from the
U.K. and pay whatever was asked
if they wanted the article irre-
spective of the kind of workman-
ship and though it could be ob-
tained fromthe dollar area at a
considerably lower price. He
added: That is why we are sub-
sidising like this, because we
cannot do anything else.”

The members of the Executive
Committee were sometimes in an
invidious position because they
had got to talk to people whose
first allegiance was to England.
But so long as they were willing
to talk powerfully and be able to
sit in on this or that conference
to know what was being done and
sould therefore come to the House
and tell them why, each member
would feel easier even though
the burden be heavy. That would
certainly be more comforting
than to put forward recommenda-
tions from some other persons
whose first allegiance was to
Britain.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) sJid in re—
ply that he had said the amount
asked for represented approxi-
mately 12 per cent of the total
revenue and he had made it clear
that that did not indicate fully
that the goods at their present
level would remain at those
prices.

Strong Enough

He did not want to take up
much time, but he had heard
much discourse by hon. members
who seemed well versed in all
the aspects of economics.

The hon. senior member for St.
James had made reference to
the members of the Executive
Committee and the approach they
should make towards the present
position, but he would tell him
that these members were strong
enough and always were willing
to stand up to this and other
things and that was why they
were where they were to-day.

He knew there was this idea of
an inferiority complex when it
came to dealing with foreign or
imported people, but the hon.
member could rest assured that
the four members of the Execu-
tive who were in the House, were
convinced that the interest of
Barbados came first. They were
going to do what they felt was
good for the island.

He would tei the hon. member
that just as the Opposition spoke
about this supremacy that the
people in the U.K. wonted to
carry out in Barbados there was
also a fight against the local |
white supremacy. Here too was
this question of discrimination
against ability purely on a mat-
ter of colour.

This matter of controls wa,,
said Mr. Walcott had never start-
ed as a local issue, it was a West
indian matter. The debate was
not a challenge to the Executive
at all. He appreciated the atti-
tude of hon. members but he de-
cried the attempt to make it ap-
pear that the members of the
Executive had been sitting down
doing nothing. A little introspec-
tion was better at times than a
little mouthing.





ba
Rice Arrives

One thousand, five hundred bags

of rice arrived for Barbados on

Sunday by the 87-ton schooner |
“Philip H” Davidson” which came |

from British Guiana.

The “Davidson” also brought
quantities of firewood, charcoal,
wallaba posts, commercial sam-

be ples and household effects.

Messrs Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation are local agents.



ORM



ee eR te



had been made up. Members hac
asked for more specific details, j

new lighting would be fluorescent and Turquotae
He said that the Government In- a oe
spector had considered it a reason $1.61 ya.
able figure. @



Hold C. O. L. Talks eee se ee

“I am a proud consumer of... .

GOAT CHOW

The cows begin their young ones on
, CALF STARTENA
)btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Lid.

UARAARSBSaAaBS SB
a e268 8 a

As regards the question of |
prices the Government had set |!
up a Committee to go into the
matter. There was no doubt
about it that the matter would be
entirely investigated. Other ques-
tions on a West Indian basis the
Government was also going into
and would continue to do so.

The vote of $1,184,000 was fin-
ally agreed to. Under the Head
“Contribution to Estimates—Part
II—Capital” the sum of $100,000
was also voted.

Head 15, Police, which was
postponed when the House first} ———=- ———
considered it, was re-considered

and passed yesterday. The origina!
sum $177,097 wss reduced by $240,
rent and allowance to police

officers being deleted.
The Head hud been postponed
so that the Civil Establishment
,





So kk & MB

Order which dealt with the change
of title could be produced,

Ue a Ree SIMPLY AMAZING

House that the Order was then ai VALUES!
hand, He said that the Senior
menmfber for St. John had been oe

enquiring about cots. He showed
out in detaii how the making of a
cot cost $18 and told members that
it had been agreed to supply each
man with two pillows, an addition-
al commodity from what was
reckoned in the last estimates.
The Head was then passd.

CRINKLE
GEORGETTE

in White, Black, Peach,
Blue, Green and Pink

$1.88 yd.
e

SATIN BACK
CREPE

in Cerise, Emerald

Another Head which had beer
postponed was dealt with anc
passed. On Head 22, Public Li-
brary, members had enquired how
the amount for the item, Lighting

\

Dr. Cummins explained that the

SHARKSKIN
White only
$1.70 and $1.89 yd.

In the House
Yesterday

THE sum of $9,498,622 was the
total amount voted by the House of
Assembly when the Colonial Estim
ates for 1960—51 were completed
yesterday.

BROAD STREET

| a
The heads passed yesterday were as
ollows: Controls and Subsidies
$1,184,004; Contribution to Estimat
Part II Capital; $100,000; Annexed
Estimates—Post Office $199,140 Sea-
well Plantation $13,752; Dodds Plan
tation $34,000; Police $176,857; Public
Library $12,558; Part II Capital Ex-
penditure—Public Buildings: $133,869
Housing $361,102; Roads $250,001
Water Supplies $310,000 Other Public
Works $74,900; Loans $12,600; Miscel
laneous $40,256; Special Expenditure
$1,000 Colonial Development and Wel
fare $1,306,279,

Dr, H, G, Cummins laid the fol
lowing:

Message No. 12/1950 from His Ex
cellency the Governor regarding pro-
posals for the secondment of a Prin
cipal Officer from the Colonial Office
to act as Colonial Secretary until the
arrival of the substantive holder of
the office.

The Civil Establishment (Part-
Time Officers) Order, 1950

The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 3 Order, 1950

The Parking and Restricted Places
(Amendment) Regulations, 1950



Statement showing Gross Customs
and Excise Receipts for ten months
ended 3ist January, 1950.

Report on the Barbados General
Hospital by Major T. J. Hallinan
C.B.E., MRCP, LRCP
D.F H

The following Notices were given

Mr. Walcott; Resolution to approve
the Regulations entitled “The Park
ing and Restricted Places (Amend
ment) Regulations, 1950, made by the
Director of Highways and Transport
on the 25th February, 1950, under the
provisions of section 7 of the Motor
Vehicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937
as amended by sections 41 and 42
of the Dept. of Highways and Trans

port Act, 1945, and approved and
sanctioned by the Governor on the
18th Mareh, 1950,

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap
prove the Order entitled “The Civil
Establishment (Part-Time Officers)
Order, 1950, made by the Governor-
in-Executive on the 18th Mareh, 1950

Dr. Cummins: Resolution to ap-
prove the Order entitled ‘The Civil
Establishment (General) (Amend-
ment) No. 3 Order, 1950, made by the
Governor-in-Executive Committee on
the 18th March, 1950

Mr. Allder gave Notice of an
Address relative to Specialist Masters
at the Lodge School,

The House adjourned to Thurraay
at 3.00 p.m,



an

\ Size 15 x 24 inches Each
‘ Size 15 x 22 inches Each

a4 Cloths

22 x 32 each_

20 x 30 each

— ee te te









ou save Time and Money
, when travelling with

BRITISH

WEST INDIAN AIRYA)

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

(Registered fn Trinidad)

Lower Broad Street :
PHONES 4585 & 2789



nat atet eta

For your Linen Cupboard



a White Linen Guest Towels

i

Hemmed Cotton Glass



54e.



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street



5s @

Bridgetown : Barbades










































































































an FF

a eR ee eee ee

‘






PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE

A NT ENT ee





Canw
ANDERSON —— 2

RY WALT DISNEY

G, PELIP.. PGVESSHE .')
DOESN'T LiKE US ANY
mE PMORE!






LET'S SEE...) VIF EEGA BEEVA WON'T COME BACK
; Saaont = TO. HELP ME. LOOK FOR THE MVOCK
TRAVELER'S CHECKS... PAPER WITH | | TREASURE..TLL GO WITHOUT HIM!

wosa omen







eS | oe
| [ooo —

® j Poe
| STATISTICS PROVE THERE ARE | bs ease eas i:
'MORE ACCIDENTS IN THE HOME ¥ TAKE ALL MY LITTLE
1 THAN ANY OTHER PLACE — ;

Gry

Â¥
4
it

iia
a4
v4
1
Hy
a









HEAVENS! THIS IS YOUR BED! WHAT
HAPPENED! K.0.> I FEEL ALL DOPEY.
AH! | REMEMBER NOW. | WAS AT
PROFILE'S PLACE~HE MUST HAVE
ORUGGED MY DRINK! ANYWAY - I'M
~ SAFE NOW WITH

f YOU ~ AREN'T 12¢
Se.




SAFE AS HOUSES-NOW THAT \
1M WERE TO CHAPERON Vou,










STARVING -LUNCH
: tS POURED OUT, kK.








I SHOULD OVERTAKE TONTO AND SANDY

THE BULLET 16 SILVER, THAT MASKED.
SOON AFTER THEY REACH Came!

iS} | MAN WAS THE LONE RANGER!
Peary TWIT 7











BUNK //

~. ASLEEP! |

» gil”





‘ BY ALEX
/ YOU'ME THE FOOL, VENUS,

MY DARLING DIM-WIT! THIS
IS THE BREAK I've BEEN

RAYMOND


















“ lao \
THE ma ee ai ise . BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
T | DIANAS A WONDERFULY$ WON'T \] |S:NERAL,THAT Love XBUT Hi SHNESS,| | BESIDES, 1T WAGN’ NTR
\CE TYDORE PUTs THE | |©'RLIN MANY WAYG=57 HE EVER 44 [POTIONS AFAKE/THAT IS) ApENT MY IDEAs iT ae mie
LOVE POTION” OBTA/NED| | FOR EXAIAPLEs~ STOP TALKING] | WITCH IS PHONY! WHY DID \ a
E+) FROM A WITCH INTHE | [-— YOU SUGGEST SUCH AN y~

\ ABOUT HER?
‘ IDIOTIC

IG? ‘
WW
“SS



cs = — |__PHANTOMS SOUP.

f of {
} ; ej /



pai. SO

























von movat camsex cxo.| ADVOCATE. STATION

Phone 2385 Distributors Phone 4504

tet aeenenne

TUESDAY, MARCH 9 iy
$s A,

= CE ERE eR : ——————— a
a =...

Fo :
Wi sag wore Maw
} o % I

Bil] Town Talk Silye
Morgans Pp, T Polish
Eucryl To ae :
Gynomin Tablets






Clinitest Urine
Analysis Sets Sugar

Potters Asthm
ete, & Remedy et,
Stop at, sing

KEITH

DRUG gs



Coleriq, ;
Phone 2999 " St.












—S= —=——
{ PPPOE SSSGom
ie
}° JUST Rucavg
; Bist
IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY qs .
Always ask for | 8 Tins IEINZ toa é
| : 5 : With Cheese
‘epee M RT N | : rs su Cree,
: * Sandwi
Bis Spread
STONG PEPPERMINT yo . vemae
LOZENGES Hit °° Stone
ial % .
: ; Pineapple
ne” Pineapple Juice
a
A.S. BRYDEN & SONS (B'dos) LID. : :

INCE & Co, if

DIAL 2236 — ROERUCK sf

SOPOSSSSSSS



SOSPO SOP OIO FOSS

>





ONCE AGAIN
THEY ARE HERE

DUNLOP.

28" x 13" Cream Roadster Tyres
28" x 13" Pink Roadster Tyres
26" x 14" Racing Tyres

a4

BISCUITS ssececorscaue ECKSTEIN BROS.
|














On Sale at all Grocers and Drug Stores



THE CHILDREN! |

>

RUBBALONG
TALES

Whth beauty and character in every line, and a powerful

r D BLYTON

overhead camshaft engine, the NEW WOLSELEY’S are ~~ oe
designed to give arm-chair comfort at speed, with safety.

irli ' ; J NGER
The airline bodies contribute to epeed ond t ; THE: VOICE OF A STRA
torsion bar front Suspension adds to case of contro] and —by Emyr Humphreys
passenger comfort. These ary cars of superb engineering FOUR STUART PORTRAITS
and the bodywork is a masterpiece of thoughtful, detailed
perfection. Your inspection is confidently invited of the —by Hugh Ross Williamson
two models .. . “Six Eighty” with a 6 cylinder engine ;

4 ti» ae a WHITAKERS ALMANACK
Gomcfully modern’ Distinctly Worlacley ,



eet

aa





a
ne



a ee




{UESDAY, MARCH 21,

~

Sl
DIED

AUSTIN,

Hospital. Furteral will
Gener viSence Tweedside Rd.,
late Today for St. Barnabas
of Solomon's Temple
U.O.M., also members

are specially asked

(Wife), Cameron, Valda,

Jouls. Dsvid (Children),
Carmen. luther, Edwin,
Harold,

Brothers), Mirian, Mrs.
Cenith (Sisters), James,

L. (Cousins).
21.3.50

—————_
Las: night. Her
her late residence

4.30 p.m. to-day for
* as Friends are















memories of our dear
ther VIR-

who departed this life

d away March 2lst 19.
4 in’ Woodlwan Cemetery (New

, and kind,
ee jet; tat Jesus loved

ee memories that will never










§—One Austin 10, (1) Vauxhall
Sedan, (1) Vauxhall (1-A x 6)

ae Plymouth, (1) Morris 8, (1)
1 BSA, Motor Cycle 3% H.P
vehicles are al] purchasable
hase system, or terms
d D'Arcy A. Scott, Auctioneer
Lane. 18.3,50—4n

Lancaster Car in good work-
to K. Weatherhead C/o
21.3.50—3n





re
-LIGHTD PLANTS— Climax petrol
2.75 KVA—110/120 volts AC 50
phase—$480.00 CASH-—Here's
y to overcome your lighting

Courtesy Garage. Dial 4616
18.3,50—3n

: Half bred Lamrador Mal:
Phone Mrs. Tom Wilkinso
17.3.50—3n e.0.¢

"PUPPIES —~ Half bred Labrador Male

$6.00 each. Phone Mrs, Tom
on 2681 17.3.50—3n e.0.d







ADDING MACHINE—(1) One Monroe

erp eehine in working order. Con-
r ‘at C/o Da Costa's Hardware



— Onions being scarce
ots which we offer 48 cents
Harold Proverbs & Co., Ltd.
11,3,50—6n,





lent
et pound.



0 & DOORS, (12) French
& Cases, (4) Double Sash- Win-
(1) Front door and Cas«
‘8, (2) Jalousie door:
doors and Cases.
are newly built af Pitch
ae I, Weatherhead, Max-

; 17,3,50—4n

SAHINDS, at the General Hospita)
3 Written offers stating price
Per 100 ge be i reme.ved by

u Up ith. rch, 1950.
Person whose offer is accepted wil
to have tamarinds picked
expense.

18.3.50—2n
ae
YEAST, Rich concentrated vita-
food B2. Price 74c. lb.
from all Grocers and Drug
17.3.50—4

























CLASSIFIED

]







1950

) ADS.

FOR RENT

4OUSEF*

OFFICE—Marhil! st.
Hutchinson & Co,
lars apply W. B.









next to W.

a

Hutchinson & Co

14.3.50—t.f.n
f ater Unfurnished Ground-
Tecan one near town and Club

hil
ticulars Dial 3696. °")* FOF further par-



OFFICE over Sanitary
n Marhill Street bee:

dry Co., Country Road.

FLAT—"The
On-the-Sea. Fully
Miss . Hunte,
Coast. Dial 8357.
erties

—_——_____
“BLUE HOUSE”
for the dry Saran St. Opportunity

- Very good
business stand. Appl. Th:
Wm. Henry Street, Pply ani Bros,

21.3.50—1n.



Camp”,

Apply
Maxwell
7/3/50—tin



Â¥

PUBLIC SALES









SUCTION

eee,

UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER
instructions received I wil

on Friday March 24th at 2 p.m, a One

tesy Garage 1948 Vauxhall Cat

Damnged in Accident. Terms Cash.

VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer,
21.3.50—3n

We will offer for sale to ubli -
petition on Friday the 31st “= OF Maran
- at our office James Street

Dwelling house and shop
Bridgetown

Electricity and Government water
For inspection apply on the premise
to the tenant any day.
For further particulars apply to:—
HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD.
Solicitors, James Street
17.3.50—2

FOR SALE AND REMOVAL

That part of the building known
‘Jones & Swan,



as
Lower Broad Stree
Store” which is one storey in height

The property offered ‘for Sale and re
moval consists of the North, West anc
South wall of the building and also a
‘imbers, windows plates, floors and roof-
ing to the said building but not th
ea Me — forms the western
o e two storied t o
building. on :

Tenders in writing will be receive
by the Secretary of the undersigned
to the 24th March,

For full particulars of the propert
and terms of conditions of Sale anniv *
GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LIMITED.

H. D. BROWNE.



Secretary
16.3,50—Tn
REAL ESTATE
A_ PAYABLE WHOLESALE LIQUOR

BUSINESS as a Going Concera in the
City with Purchasing Rights and Good-
will, Conditions of Sale very Attrac-
tive and No Big Capital involved or
Book Debts. Dial 3111 or 2713. Con
tact: D. F. de Abreu, at Carter Bros.
Tudor Street, Near Mason Hall Street

19.3, 50—3n



-4 Acre, Near Pentecostal
Church, Prospect, St. James, Lovely
Building Site. Phone 4523 for full De-
tails. 21.3.50—In.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife Elsie Crmigg (nee
Callender) as I do not hold myself re-
sponsible for her or anyone else contract-
ing any debt or debts in my name unless
by a written order signed by me.

Signed EDMUND CRAIGG
Clatton
St. James











The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to anyone in my name with-
out a written order signed by me

D. R. D. WILES,
Country Road,
St. Michael.
21.3.50—3n





WANTED

eel







HELP

STENOGRAPHER: Experienced Sten-
ographer for work in Solicitors office
Hours 10 to 4, Apply in persu ‘o
R. S. Nicholls & Co., 151 & 152 Roeouck











For further particu-



Street... 16.3,.50—t .f.n
MISCELLANEOUS
HOUSE or FLAT—Small Furnished

House or Flat on monthly basis. Con-
venient to Bridgetown. rae nena ae

G. vocate -
Locality to Box G.G. c/o ea Aes





Some items of Ladies | Vertising Dept.
” —_ Soe BS mae CROQUET SET food = condition.
*_18.3,50—8n | prone 3973. Te ee S150
INVALID WHEEL CHAIR in gooc
6 ft. bends and| condition. Phone 4146, 18, 3.50—3n

7 on ., Coleridge Street,
. 18.3, 50—8n





ro. + ga Cabinet
condition, enquire
“Palisades” Lakes Folly Phone 3365




19.3.50—1n

pie RRCORDS YoU WANTED-
* here and they're, keen
Batter ana Bing records, Rhum-

Ross, vocals by An-

, Mills Brothers etc.

A. Barnes & Co.
19.3.50—t.f.n.

BOLTS from to 8”
,& Co., Phone 1620. R et
James Street.
18,3.50—2r.






& FITINGS, Size
2; 2%, 3, & 4 inch
Co., Trafalgar St.
16.3.50—t.f.n

English Bath Tubs
0% for cach sale.
12.3.50 t.f.n

SHEETS in 24 and 2f
Sins. 8ft. and 9ft. lengths
Dlates 1/16, 1/8 \%4.

Various sixes. Enquire
Company, Trafslvar Street.
1.3,.50-—-t.f.n

§ TEA—Fresh supply now in
a &rocer, and if you are
Beal of ai) Most delicious and econ-

von teas, drop in and let us
Mii, 2 free sample without

nF. Hutson Limited—Agents
17.3.50—3n















any





Two Bumer Gas Range
Price $20.00 Phone



21, 3.50—3n

Yaw.
dear, Tapes with Gray Marine
ne. For further particulars
Perkins Phone No
23.3.50—Bn

en
©), ABLES—Stringiess Beans 14 cts
“a 16 cts. per Ib. Dial 3756
Grocers Co Shepherd St.
21.3.50—2n



i

URGENTLY, to complete a pair, one

(1) Simmons Coil Spring 3 ft. wide, If

necessary, Willing to exchange for same

sized new spring of wey Sonat eo
. 3738, Mrs. . pe.

able locally Tel. 3 aban kn,



Barbados Youth Movement
18 years old (1937—1950)

Aims; activities and motto By Rev. L.
Bruce Clarke, P.C.L.P., B.W.M., EM,
er

A :

lo enadurage useful Citizens, and to
improve the lives of the poor, Ee
ate, neglected, despised, unwanted,
forgotten youths of Barbados. Activities;
Religious and General Knowledge, Unity
and Culture; Motto: Lord help us lest
we fall, So help us to help the youths

OF Berane. ey, Ix BRUCE-CLARKF,
Lord President and Founder
Rev. J. B. re L wa
Di tor and Chap!
oer Mrs. OLGA BROWNE,
General Secreatry

f

"s Emulsion is a scientific
ama rich In natural A&D

Vitamins, & Ww
you need it. It's
fasung.

SCOTTS

sg



HIGH ENERGY FOOD TONIC



ee

malin ian Pete



; “£25 easily warned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards fron
your friends. No previous experienc
necessary, Write today for beautiful free
Semple Book to Britain’s largest
forernost Publishers; highest conunatssio:
marvellous money Making opporiunity |

/cnes, Williams & Co., De ;
Works, Preston, Ragana . bo

E Shorthand Exam:

|
The next LP.s, Shorthand Exam. takes |



THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE



In Carlisle Bay



FOR GRENADA
r Robert Jamison, Mrs. Jamison, Miss
Mevjarie Jamison, Mr. Kenrick Milne,
Mr. Vincent Minors, Mrs. Goodwin, Mr
| Alfred Mahy, Mr. Harold Remmington,
Mrs. Margaret Reminington, Mrs. Sarah
Frooks. Mrs. Bonnie Cleary, Mr. Everett
Woodroffe, Mr. Antoine Van Veen Mrs.
Maria Van Ve Mr. Edmund Charl-
weod, Mr. Lyle Wels, Mrs. Marporie
Wells, Mr John Evans, Mr. Alexis, Mrs.
Katitia Alexis, Miss Mary Aloxis, Lt
Col. Arthur Meek, Mrs. Marcia Post,
Miss Reta Jeremiah, Mrs Jean Bayliss.
FOR ANTIGUA
Mr, William Manee, Mrs. Gladys Manee,
Mr. Williaen Hughes, Miss Lynette Plant.
FOR CIUDAD TRULITNAA



IN PORT: Sch, Alexandrina R., Sch Schooner Sea Queen, 10 tans not, Capt. SL eh Mrs Ann Cluett.

Iroeon & “ 8 b i vis, Nelson, for St. Vincent; Agent: DL
bermere eeray) 25th March, af Com. | Arion Belle Wolte, Sch. Mary A et sea ee Mr. Jules Jordy, Mrs. Lolita Jordy,
paid on the mornin tyne Hees can be’ Sch. Adina Mac, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch: Schooner Timothy A. Hy Vanaluytman,| Mr. Raymond Brooks, Mrs. Anne Hints,
on eee Cyrit E. Smith, Sch. Anita I. Sch, 76 tons net, Capt. Stoll, for British Gui-| Mr. George Hintz, Mrs. Freda Baker,
_— 7 PLP-S. | Prances W. Smith, Sch. Freedom Fleary, ana; Agents: Schooner Owners’ Associa-} Mstr. Stephen Baker, Miss Freda Baker,
sees ~}Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Emeline, MV tion Mr. Ernest Baker Mrs. Dorothy Bar-
ATHLETIC SPORTS T. B. Radar, Sch. Providence Mark, Sch. _S.S. Lioydcrest, 4,911 tons net, Capt | ciay, Mr. James Barclay, Mstr. Dennis

Cyclorama O., Sch. Laudalpha, M.V. Lady

Barwell, for St. Lucia; Agents : Da Costa

Barclay, Mr. Boothby.



INU. Joy. & €o., Ltd.

tet + nae ATHLETIC SPORTS ARRIVALS Schooner Lochinvar S,, 80 tons net, MAIL NOTICE
SCHOOL wil) ‘alee a ee S.S. Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net, Capt. Capt. Joseph, for Grenada; Agents :
on Thursday, March Bra oa ing st | Dahl, from Martinique; Agents: Robert Schooner Owners’ Association. yl
12.30 p.m. Parents and G ard oe at | Thom Ltd. Sehooner Wonderful Counsellor, 38 Mails for St, Lucia, Dominica, Mont-
boys, friends of the Sch OL wens of the S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net, Capt. tons net, Capt. Alexander, for St. Lucia; | serrat, Antigua, St. Kitts, Bermuda, Bos-

YS, are cordially invited a - Ola DuBoulay, from St. Lucia; Agents: Da Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. ton, St. John N.B. by the S.S. Lady
he events. The Old Boye Race wines Costa & Co., Ltd. USS Hish Speed Transport Burrs,| Nelson will be closed at the General

run at 5,00 p.m. S.S. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
Deun, from Delgada, Azores; Agents:
S. P. Musson, Son & Co., Ltd.
Schooner Philip H. Davidson, 87 tons
inet, Capt. Sealy, from British Guiana;

19.3.50—3n.

e Estate of \. Agents : Schooner nee Association.
LEWIS GORDO! DEPA RE
Neal IN MOORE Schooner W. L. Eunicia, 38 tons net,
NOTICE is hereby given that all Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agents :
sons having any debt or claim ageime | Schooner Owners’ Association.
or affecting the estate of a eae oie Schooner Phyllis Mark, 58 tons net,

Capt. MeQuilkin, for Trinidad; Agents :

Gordon Moore deceased late of Station Schooner Owners’ Association.

Lt

this Island, Retired Lance Serg M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons net, Capt S.S. Cottica, 2,312 tons net, Capt. Van
. Sergeant of | Fergusson, for Nassau; Agent: A. E. Deun, for Trinidad; Agents: S. P. Mus-
eee, bend who died at Station Hin | Hevs's ae. on, Son &+Co., Ltd.








2,000 tons, Lt. Cdr. J.
folk; U.S. Navy.



Rountree, for Norfolk; U.S. Navy.
‘ansport Carpellotti,
*,000 tons, Lt.-Cdr, G. G. Ball, for Nor-
folk; a

USS High Speed

U.S. Navy.
USS Taconic,

r
d

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
















P. Field, for Nor-

11,000 tons, Capt. Duer-
termann, for Norfolk; U.S. Navy.
S.S. Stella Polaris, 2,747 tons net, Capt.
Dahl, for Grenada; Agents: Robert Thom

Post Office as under:—
PARCEL and REGISTERED MAIL at

USS High Speed Transport Klein-}| 9 am. on the 22nd March 1950
Smith, 2,000 tons, Commander W. J ORDINARY MALL at 10 15 a.m. on the

i2nd March 1950.

Pyorrhea and
Trench Mouth

Stoppedin 24Hours



Hay 2AF
C/o Messrs nes ft ,
No. 2 Swan Street, Briteetoe Cable and Wireless (West Indices) Ltd. W.M.D.A., SS. N w Amsterdam, S.S A, f eas
before the 31st day of May, 1950, after | @dvise that they can now communicate Brazil, W.S.B,, S$ Oberon, $.8. Loide : 4 x
which date we shall proceed to "distri. with the following ships through their Venezuela, ©.S. Durango, M.A.L.O.. 8S
ee the assets of the deceased among Barbados Coast Station : Port s $. EI zabeth, Ss Hetenic
the parties entitle , Sky, oked Nicaragua, S.S. Jean,
gard only to mach Olsizae 5¢ wake fukn S.S. Gascogne, S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, SS. §.S.' Golfito, SS, Longwood, SS. Aleog
then have had notice and I will not pe | Colombia Star, S.S. Ile De Re Cor Polar S.S. President Brand, S.S. Sean-
liable for the assets or any part therept | Tientes, M.S. Mercator/L.M,.T San acia, S. Thelidomus, S.S. Kedere,
oO distributed to any person of while Mateo, S.S. Loide Canada, S Canadian S.S, Lillohus, S.S. Dolores, S.S. Argen- .
debt or claim we shall not then hav Challenger, S.S. Liojuramento, L.O.H.B,, na, W.M.E., S.S. Runa, L.M.K.E., S.S j {MS
had notice, ae) es. Mante Amboto, Mormactern, Sunrell, S.S. € uly, S.S, Thelidomus, | A 7
ee all persons indebted to the said |S.S. Lloyd Crest, San Rosa, 8.8. Queen Adelaide Bleeding gums, sore mouth, ort teeth
estate joose

are requested to settle their in-

debtedness without delay .

Duted this 18th day of March 50.

MILDRED AGNES JERVIS

ee Ganinlstretets of the Estate

o 7OMER GORDON

Case GOR. MOORE,
21.3.50—4n,

Len, |

NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARY FRANCES MILLER
: Deceased
NOTICE is hereby given that all

ARRIVALS—By B.W.I

FROM TRINIDAD aoe
Clara Hunziker, John
| Seignoret, liam Grace, Norman Turm-
| bull, Alexander Salay, Amy Crichlow,,
Anthony Woodley, Elsa Burgess, Richard
Burgess, Ramdath Samarvo, Rita Cottin
per- | Richard Fields, Rita Fields, Claire Wat-

Colthup,



fons having any debt or claim igainst | son, Evely:

f a y é a son, Evelyn Olton, Pearl Ty
Millen ane ey Estate of Mary Frances | Hearn, Rosalind Field Hilda "Wisi
I Tr, deceased, iaie of School Lane, | Charles Field, Ja y ; f
Ralls Road, in the Pavish of Saint | Blair, + Sena Heywood, Willem
oe = this Island, Spinster, who | FROM St. KITTS
aed at School Lane aforesaid on the| Miss Je 3 s
“Eres hee Semen iat _ editor } Kelly emima Small, Miss Bernadine
to send in particulars of their claims |

FROM ANTIGU
duly attested to the undersigned Edith ree

| Phillip Questel, Marée aste,
Viola Blenman C/o Messrs Haynes & | FROM La GUAIRA eee
Griffith, Solicitors, No, 2 Swan Street
. i

e Fidel Rotondaro, Sara Rotondar. i
Bridgetown, on or before the 31st day of | ela Potondaro, Alvaro Robe ee :

May, 1950. after which date I shall pro- | Ma mm, Luis Carpio, Maruia Carpio .
cee i to distribute the Assets of the de- | Raymond Leddy, Graham Janet Leddy,
ee among the parties entitled there- | Gregory Leddy, Charles Hartigan, Francis
Oo having regard oniy to such claims of Hartigan, Carles Urbaneja Maria Ur-

Which I shall then have had notice and
—_—_—.. nnn een eee eEEE
Q

I will not be liable for the assets or any
|
IT's





part thereof so distributed to any person
of whose debt or claim I shall not then
have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said |
estate are requested to Settle their in- |
debtedness without delay, |

GCOD to look at!






BETTER to cook with! !
Dated this 18th day of March 1950... Te eee
EDITH VIOLA BLENMAN IT’S not a ricdle
Qualified Executrix of the will of | IT’S The Last Unsold &
MARY FRANCES MILLER deve: sed . White Enamelled Gas Cooker
21.3.50—4n, at your Gas Showroom,

Why not call and have a look
at it?

OFFICIAL N OTICE |



BARBADOs, 6 LLL ELSLLPIDLIS PSP PSPSPS
IN THE nee COURT OF »
AP o HT >

(Equitable Jurisdiction) FIRE—BRIG %
















SEIFERT RANLEIGH HOWARD,
Executor (Plaintiff)
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased.
ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE
(Defendant)
IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

FURNISHING



in the above action made on the 14th %
day of January, 1950, I give notice to all Sa i i

persons having any estate, right or in- Money ving Prices ‘
eet in ae ene lien or inecumbrance S ]

affecting all that certain piece or parcel x!
of Pe seueee at Massiah Street Ih the elect mre ¥
Said parish of Saint John containing by pnewe gan} :
admeasurement seventeen perches or a awed. ise menatene x
thereabouts butting and bounding on ! Bedsteads "Baas dar double ae
lands now or late of F, E. Cumberbatch Fir or Mahogany, $700 up--Beas, %|
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and Cots, Cradle ‘Wardscbes or Linen &
on lands now or late of S, Small and Presses Vanities and Dressing %]
on the public road or however else the Tables ‘Waahintarics i Nighteh ira
same may butt and bound, to bring Screens. Tubs, Trays. oie
before me an account of their said claims Dining, Lunch. Wena and Kitchen x
with their witnesses, documents and ‘Tables — Waggons . and Larder %
vouchers, to be examined by me on any China, Bedroom and Kitchen Cab. %
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours inets . Tea Trolleys Hatr oak eo
of 12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the after- Framed Pictures 18c. to Bi 30° >
noon, at the Office of the Clerk of the ’ m4

Morris Furniture, Rush and Caned y
Furniture Rocking,
Reclining Chairs
Cheval and long or smaller Mir
rors framed and unframed

ka PIANO BARGAIN—This up
right Kohler & Campbell richton¢
Piano, Renewed and Re-tuned has
long years of pleasure or profit
for you.

L.S. WILSON

Trafalgar St. -:- Dial 4069

Assistant Court of Appeal at the Court
House Bridgetown, before the 22nd day
of March, 1950, in order that such claims
may be ranked according to the nature
and priority thereof respectively; other-
wise such persons will be precluded from
the beneiit of the said Decree, and be
deprived of all claim on or against the
said property,

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day, the 22nd day of March, 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 14th day of

January, 1950.
I, V. GILKES,
Assistant Court of

Berbice, ¥
Tub Furniture

LLL PPPS

5
COOL LES
. GOSS,

Ag. Clerk of the





Cecil Hi

\

1eja
Maurice
Ww

FROM St

j
r

T EF

Jones,

LUCIA
Montoute,



ome



Ignace



innette, \
innette

theen

artin
Lawly

ROM GRENADA
‘titon

Bartram.
DEPARTUR



By B.W.LA.L,



OR TRINID
., herinald Noble, Mrs, Edna Tay-
Vistr, Andrew Taylor, Mrs. Gladys
ardi, Mstr. Alvin Berardi, My. Jack |
r an John Laicas, Mrs, Elizabeth |
cas, Miss

Mrs
omas, Mrs.





Blanca Urbaneja, Isabel Urbane. |
Boothby, Ruth |

Edwards,
a Neverson, Edward Hunte, Rupert

Greaves, Sir Thomas
Bella Southorn, Harold |

Holas, James Bartram, Ronsn- |

Melinda Lucas, Mstr. Galen
Vera Munson, Major Arthur |
Inez Hinkson, Mrs, Edith

mean that you are a vietim of Pyorrhea or
| Trench Mouth, or some bad disease that
will eventually cause you to lose all your
teeth and have to wear false teeth before
your time. Since the great World War
these mouth diseases have spread through-
out the world so that now acientists say
that four out of every five people are suf-
| ferers sooner or later, Be warned in time
and stop these diseases before it Is too late,
because they offen cause not only the loss
of teeth, but also chronic rheumatism and
heart trouble.

New Discovery
Saves Teeth

Amosan, the discovery of an American
scientist, fights thése troubles in a new and
quick way, It penetrates right to the root
of the trouble, stops gums from bleeding
the very first day, quickly takes the sore-
neag out of your mouth, and soon tightens
| the teeth, The following letter from Mr. W,
| W. B. shows the results that Amosan users

wet: “I suffered from Trench Mouth and

Pyorraea for ten years. My gums were sore
| and bleeding and I had lost four teeth,
while several other teeth were getting
looser all the time, I tried many things and
then heard of this new discovery Amosan,
In 24 hours after using Amosan my gums
had stopped blending. The soreness in my

nm three days and in



| mouth disappeared
\

m, M Patricia ; e . two weeks I found that my loose téeth were
Green, My. Phoroae Eek os er much tighter and that I could eat the hard-
chard Pratt, Mrs. Alice Pratt Mrs. est of food.



n Robertson, *%

LADIES!

Here's a Treat for the

E ASTER SEASON

titel
small

We have opened a

Quantity in WHITE

SHARKSKIN

Its Superb Quality and soft
Finish

Irresistible.

to touch is simply

Come at your
Centre—

THANE Bros.

Dial 3466

Pr. Wm. Hy. St.

Shopping





Guaranteed

Amosan works so fast and so certain that

it is guaranteed to stop your gums from

| bleeding, end sore mouth and tighten your
teeth t our complete satisfaction or
mone k on return of empty package
Don't ea chance on losing your teeth or
suffering the dangers from rheumatism
and heart trouble. Get Amosan from your
chemist loday under this iron-clad guaran-

tee. You risk noth-
Amosan

ing as the guaran.
tee protects y
For Pyorrhea—Trench Mouth
e













‘| James Street Church
Presents

“Elijah”

(Medelssohn)

MONDAY, March 27th. at
8 p.m.
Programmes 1/- obtainable |
from the Advocate |
'





you want—with the name

most people prefer

S&S

+

RUM
| STUART & SAMPSON













Appeal. % 42 & 53 s St LTD.
, wan ot. ‘
Just Received >» Bends, Roebuck St.
|
4 >
OFFICIAL SALE A LOVELY % : FOR BEST RUM
BARBADOS. % oe
IN THE Beier SV COURT OF ASSORTMENT % SSS. Y ae
(Equitable Jurisdiction) ; SOPPOPPLSL PPPS PD SEPP PEE AG SLAL SPL PDS SY SOO? 0G,
r s :
WeTieonter (fain OF %| x WALL MAPS OF WEST INDIES x
of Will of Julia Howard, Deceased. ' > % |
“ALBAN FREDERICK BROWNE 1 Bie KING TUT or eer ee » |
(Defendant) ' A1% . son op '
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- EASTER EGGS % is SAV . PASSE PA TOUT %
tue of an Order of the Assistant Court % y NOW OPENED BY %
of Appeal dated the 14th day of vay ei a HARDWARE ‘
1950, there will be set up for sale to the on) ’ <
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk se % xt JOHNSON S STATIONERY & ‘
of the Assistant Court of Appeal at the >| x eee owt
Court House, Bridgetown, between the IAT 44 LLL APPA PPLE et ote
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 Neon cagl the ! I SSS a.
afternoon on Friday the 24th day of

March, 1950, all that certain piece or par- %
cel of land situate at Massiah Street in the
said parish of Saint John containing by
admeasurement seventeen perches or
thereabouts butting and bounding on
lands now or late of F. E, Cumberbatch
on lands now or late of A. Toppin and
on lands now or late of S. Small and
on the public road or however else the
same may butt and bound, and if not
then sold the said property will be set
up for sale on every succeeding Friday
between the same hours until the same
is sold for a sum not less than
£171,17.6,

Dated this 14th day of January, 1950.

I. V. GILKES,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant” Court of

Appeal.










Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2833

scsossseâ„¢









}

S.P.C.A. ANNUAL
GENERAL MEETING

Tuesday, 21st March, at 8.30
- . at the.

Y.M.C.A, HALL
|



H.E. The Governor, Patron |
of the Socfety, has graciously
consented to preside.

The General Public is invit-
ed to join our members in
attendance.

“We speak for those who can-
not speak for themselves.”












ORIENTAL GOODS!

For CURIOS, JEWELLER?!
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

Visit. .
KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street






EMULSION




LL
f



Special: “NYLONS”



54 gauge — $2.25 per pair

GENT’S SOCKS and ANKLETS at 36c., 42¢., 62c, 65c. per pair
CHILDREN’S ANKLETS white, pink, blue at 32c. & 36c, per pr,

THE
BRITISH





FRESH STOCKS CONSTANTLY | ARRIVING

LADIES’ COSMETIC BAGS and FINE POWDER PUFFS.

CIGARETTE TUBES

DARLEY’S CONDITION POWDER for Horses
CALL in at:—

COSMOPOLITAN PHARMACY

One an: th

with a
inare



ra ary dress

ancin

é iress

BROADWAY





All Customers who have overdue Repairs kindly redeem
same in order to make space for new ones.

With thanks,

SHOE-REPAIR DEPARTMENT



SaaS ee

New Florida
5 WAYS SKIRTS

same skirt you can wear in 5 different w
with a blouse as an ordinary skirt.
blouse as a pinafor skirt.

Price $5.48



oo



SHOE
cO., LTD.






PIPES : VACUO FLASKS







DRESS SHO.









PAGE SEVEN
GOVERNMENT NOTICES...

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION.

HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST.
The present term January—March, 1950, is now drawing to a

close; and, as laid out in the Outline for the term’s work, it is»pro-
posed to hold “Open Week” from 27th—3lst March, when the gen-
eral public is invited to visit the Housecraft Centre and see the
udents at work in the various classes. ;



The times for visiting are:—
Monday 27th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Tuesday 28th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Wednesday 29th—4,30 p.m.—6.30 p.m. 5
Thursday 30th—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m.
Friday 31st—10 a.m.—12 noon, 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6,30 p.m.

Department of Education, ae
16th March, 1950. ?
21.3.50— in



ENTRANCE TO HARRISON COLLEGE YEAR 1950—51.

A limited number of vacancies will occur in September, 1950 in
the Preparatory Department and in the Main School. Applications for
entry must be made to the Headmaster by Parents/Guardians .on.a
Waiting List Form, accompanied by a Birth/Baptism Certificate, on or
before 31st May. Unsuccessful applicaticns made for previous years-do
not hold good. New applications for 1950 must be submitted. No appli-
cation can normally be accepted for a boy who will be under 8-years 6
months in September 1950. Parents/Guardians will be notified of the
cates and time of the Entrance Examination by a notice in the Press
and by letter.

Department of Education,

13th March, 1950. 19.3:60—3n.



Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
ment) Order, 1950, No. 10 which will be published in the Official
Gazette of Monday, 20th March, 1950.



} 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling
eaeene of “Mackerel—Pickled” and “Sugar” are as follows: —
WHOLESALE

} ARTICLE PRICE RETAIL PRICE-

(not more than) (not more than)





MACKEREL—Pickled —. . | $47.55 per bri. of

SUGAR: 200 Ibs. 3le. per lb.
(a) Plantation White .. 9c. per lb,
(b) Clear Straws which

includes Searles Spe-

cial and similar types |$7.75 per 100 Ibs. 8%c. per lb
(c) Grocery Yellow Crys-

| tal ‘y a -- 1$6.95 per 100 Ibs, 7T¥4c. per Ib,

| (d) Dark Crystal and

Muscovado -- }$6.50 per 100 Ibs. 7c. per Ib.

|
OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS
j IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act,
persons having or claiming any estate,



IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY.
1906, I do hereby give notice to all
right or interest or any lien or incumbrance
in or affecting the property hereifiafter mentioned ithe property of the Defendant)
to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, documénts and
| Vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between the hours of
12 noon and 3 o'clock in the afternoon at the Registration Office, Public Buildings,
Bridgetown before the 3ist day of May 1950 in order that such claimsemay be
reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority thereof respectively,
otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits of any decree and be
deprived of all claims on or against the said property

PLAINTIFF : CYRIL BRUCE BROOKS

CHLOE CLAUDINE ROBINSON

ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land (formerly part of the
jands of Ventnor Plantation) situate at Ventnor in the Parish of
Christ Church in this Island containing by admeasurement Qne acre
thirty two and one quarter perches (inclusive of two cand one
quarter perches of a road which was formerly a private-read but
is now a@ public road) Butting and bounding towards the ‘North on

DEFENDANT :
PROPERTY :



lands of Clapham Plantation towards the East on lands noy ¢ late
of James Weeks towards the West on lands formerly of - and
FP. D. Barnes but now of Gordon Nicholls, J, E. Marson, and Mrs
pd, 1

Bynoe and on lands of the said W. T. and F, D. Barnes and
on the South on the public road or however else the sume may
butt and bound belonging to the defendant, :

H. WILLIAMS,

Registrar-in-Chaicety.
Bill Med 8th March 1950. “ f

Dated the 20th Mareh 1950,

SHIPPING NOTICES.

—_—————_________..











! MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
| ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
(M.A.N.Z.

The M.V. DABRWOOD witt M.V. “KAIPAKI’ is a é arrive at
accept Cargo and Passengers for Trinidad from Australian ports on ‘26th
St. Lucia, St. Vineent, Grenada March
Aruba, ‘ailing Wednesday 22nd §.8. “DEVON” is scheduled-tov sail

arch, A 1 :

The M.v, CARIBBEE will ac- eee te oo ee
cept Cawgo and Passengers for Trinidad April 27th. "area y
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, S.S. “CG OF DIEPPE” sails Adelaide
Sh Ree avan. Sailing Friday April 18th, Melbourne April 28th, Sydne:

. \Y 8th, Brisbane May
The Schoon@ LAUDALPHA Tvinidad’ June ‘th. ons ree

will accept Cargo and Passengers

: These vessela have ample space fo
for St. Lucia, sailing Tuestlay 21st chilled hard frozen and general i Zo.
Maryeh. through bi of

Cargo accepted on
lending with transhipment at. Trinidad
for British Guiana, Barbados, Windward
7" ey Islands.

‘or further particulars apply :— oe

DaCOSTA & CO. LTD...

; Agents: Barbados.
FURNESS WITHY & CO. LTD,

Agents: Trinidad,

B.W.1, SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignees,
TEL. 4047

eens eennnnee ene
SS ees eee



CANADIAN SERVICE

SOUTHBOUND 4
Name of Ship Salls ’ Areivense ”
3 “ Halifax a
S/S “ALCOA PILGRIM” March 9h March 19th,
S/S “ALCOA PENNANT” |_ March 22nd April Ist,
Sailing every two weeks. pill
NEW YORK SERVICE porvins i
Sails Arrives” ~
New York Barbados ~
8.8, "BYFJORD” April 7th April 17th
8.8. C. J. THULIN ° es March 17th March 27th
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE sanatnens
Sails AIT OB rie
New Orleans Barbados
8.8. “ALCOA ROAMER” se . March 22nd. April Gee
5.8. “ALCOA RUNNER" Feb. 22nd. March 4th.
§.S. ALCOA RANGER March 8th March 26th

& ly: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Canadien Service.
BERT THOM LITD.—New York and Gulf Service.

CORPORATION LTD.











ait

Figg +



Panes



Se Names



«

72a Oe:

t
f

:
i





z
:
;
'
5
4
§


PAGE EIGHT



W.I. Accorded Dominion Status —





ene ena anteater we eerie A ns em

__. FOR BRITISH EMPIRE

Capt.

compete this year against
Australia, South Africa and
Kinnon trophies at Bisley.

Everton
Defeat
College 4-0








































ai i sail for England by ; “Savold has been under contract
ee Cc oe ena og eee 20th June; the Barb adians to: fight for me—maybe this was
in er, aT von c gt ati ae Golfito, 22nd June; and the Brit unfortunate for Louis—and nat-
re ‘ aan 7 oaaten j,y} Guiana and Trinidad represent «wally the obvious thing to do was
r trp ag tin yesneeAY) atives by s.s. Misr, 16th June. ‘Th to. match Louis’s self - named
% aierpoan larasly due he good} British West Indies Shooting Cova challenger, Savold, with number
; This was largely due to the goo cil acknowledge with much grati- “> : y : : ene European contender, Bruce
sombinati lisplayed by Ever- 8 ‘ ; ‘ comely eae : S : . . , Pp
3 pam me cae SwaEeS : “""" | tude the generosity of Messrs WORKLDs NU. i TURBO CAR, a Kover, nas yecenuy appearca and siamed a new enapier 1N_ | Woodcock.
f tor 's sgerieninnto od fast and boch} Miders & Fyffes, Ltd., in granting] motoring history. In appearance like a normal car, except fer two big exhaust vents behind the “This fight will definitely ue-
| iv ze arr ve reer alkoeh'¢ .| substantial concessions to those} drjver’s head directing the gases straight into the n ree air-intake apertures outlined in |¢idge who is world champion of
fi sides. ee arene alanced TOF! men travelling by their steamer chromium on both sides of the body. The gas s just ahead of the rear axle. The | heavyweights, and I know that
i ETT. Tr ng } x . - A car runs on kerosine, has done a test run of & engine speed of 35,000 revs. per | inis will be recognized by practi-
q As play went on the College At the Bisley meeting which) minute. It has a maximum of just over 120 m »nly two controls—brake pedal | cajly every sportsman in the woric
i Boys did not appear willing | > takes place between July 10th} 444 accelerator pedal. Pictured with the car r e C. Wilks, chief engineer, |. gy,
ie avack, and they Jost many Scoring) aud. July 22nd. our twenty-| Mr g)-B- Wilks mandgifig’ director, and Mr. F. R. Bell. enginee arge, of the Rover Company. Solomons would not objcet .o
bi opportunities through bad] ight representatives will aii —Express. he winner of the Savold-Wood-
i judgment. shoot in the individual squad eu | . cock bout meeting Charles at soine
* a oes I 6 ace! “aes a events including the “King’s Tr 2 x later date, on condivion that it
. seemed certain to score they were} prize, ew a er I i staged in London.—EN.S.
f thwarted by the Everton’s bacics i inland To Hold RECORD?
F and goalie. The Y ce of the Natio.ai ‘ s
a : » start Evert defended Ihe Committee of U ; we Olvm i > Games SALHOUSE
At the start: Byerton Rifle Association will permit an - e%r pic “ A Rhode Island Red hen in this
i the North goal For the first few individual Colony which may O or ar 1s Or V E "East = fies ill e is believed
minutes of play, College carried] ja ve four men available after the IN 1952 , - t : I oT ‘ i by
fi the attack and on two occasioas] wat Indies team is chosen, t = » Ke have establis be record by
, : anatriie " me ° arr ayin gg weighing just over
u we in a good position a — i represent that Colony in the Colo- Vehicle Runs On Kerosene HELSINKI, 61, = as gg welghing )
Everton however notchec al Shoot the Junior ypore The 25th Olympic G 1952 a we ¢
‘ : nial Shoot for the Junic ympig Games The eg idetton’ $5 ike
Delahdt? “eet rc the Eve f" a . 7 ; 2 egg measures 35% inches
first goal. From the Everton's} sq Junior MacKini vn a Hy John Camsell jare to take place tentatively in|: length’ and 2% inehes in|
x alie's boots, the bell sha The Morning Po “The} LONDON. (By Mail) ween from 19th July to 3rd diameter |
about mid-field Steede, 1e@1 some wanteaattcsnter. J ( o-| : 4 ‘ ; August. i = - ‘ |
a Barnet”, respectively. / ie The world’s ns -turbine enginex he | "nw : . , s be 1g
{ right-winger; got hold of i ds on now actively | rin The woe ld’s first gas-turbine Cogmce CAE : sien The Organizing Committee has a ae nee ¢ " pelpneind
passed to Conliffe oe heir men, and the representative Rover Company of Britain—will be shown at the ] 9rK|announced that the final days of West View Farm, Salhouse. |
| "6 n al ‘ . ‘ . n 4 } Rey € » 6 se.
t forward who was in close range.| - oo the Individual Colonies will Motor Show next month if present plans materialize will be confirmed at the meeting Mrs. Gardiner declared that the
# College’s goalie came out to inter- Tet he sclected. This evolutionary car at aj of the International Olympic egg “ae the lergest she had scen |
% cept, but Conliffe quicker | Oa * ‘ ation made an un-|Committee in Copenhagen next|in"o9 years
' ind shot low into the right cor Expense Blind Students W ill ial 9 est run on t | May. She was not certain just what
f the = : ee : | Elaborate arrangements are ‘He ld. do with it but hoped |
A fine | rt] tl t Cc ‘te | 4, ee eae eee ‘}being made already for bringing © Wowe Co wi nett
‘an fin . venture of this natur | ompe le n Northamptonshire. | : “> 1her husband did not have his eye |
Medford, rigt { out without consider-| Speed of 120 mph are believe jnews of the coming Olympic jon it for breakfast. }
almost gave Ci The Colonial -| Boat Race 7 aaa i ce umes to people throughout the | ? -1Nns. |
i Medford, un t ve stood solidly behind } seine. 4Abter the test the com-| world. Broadeasters from most | }
r position, ran t I ( gral in aid, and t LONDON penny et-engineer, Maurice|eountries competing in the Games
, t 12 Is the bat ewe el ers} nin Wilks, said }are expected in Helsinki and the |
} ibout yards f th i h i Acre ) Pr re ex]
} at a Sada ate t made no attempt to get the/Finnish Broadcasting Company | DANCE
{ Goal | ten in W : | in i 4 ? i —the throtue was] will supply a with facilities | A
\ and springing with hi n s and mait e| be p own—and I am certain|for their work, ses
stretched diyerted the none fu { | lak c ¢ 5 well over 100 mph will; At the time of the Games 30 | Sean
the er bal ciel | Day De possible.’ ’ microphone positions will be Miss LOLILTA WALKER
; . . ne | e | ror ndst he ver | availa e Olympic Stadium
Second Goal ae fey Op a3 W ; ap “4 “+ ag tig Faye er ae ra Setuuaiiens ns
} Sete “wt Gleaie cond } time of the Worcs lleg reached 60 mph in seconds—- . tas : 7 >
i amet after. ( ee natn} e1 are 1e Blir This e ti r | Teache shiek average speed for| Microphone positions wilt be bra- CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road
i took the bal m a mele pu ase f sig ume ea rsivie € a car of this size. ere aD a ae INS. TO-NIGHT
j College’s g are and runn I al I lace.in this eve Fieneesaed ; .. .
llege’s. ee! ee ban Among ‘bem are Ms ce I t hae ADMISSION 3
‘ free shot and \ ( ‘ tharastets. a igis! : | Leading auto engineers who
right of goalie Sees . pe ick hel; ich occas ast ; Oe i | attended the test were impressed i a Music by an, bre Green's
The d ) ‘ te ( are an an a Nour a - 3 i , . stra
" The thir : al aed , man. The only m adecath ,|by the car’s performance. It was New Timing
i came soon after, resulting fron lo n the Bisley : ‘ : ; a i he 1 fan gibson open tovncaenane Refreshments on Sale
fine forward movement Beatir sential that he should be able|able to see will be the dox i See Bris i : :
through the College backs, centre rain an accurate knowledge of All through — the inter he mover with the turbine = Machine For FESS
forward Conliffe cleverly pas in divi jual, without which blind oarsmen have been under-=| kerosene fuel tank oceupying the | wg fe "fap “
to Blades at inside right ac . can give of his best in team | going trenuou rainit and |Space where the rear seat would Swimming Races
made no mistake in Slain 1 Capt. Johnstone expressed ; have a hieved a remarkable | be. SCHOONER
nto the nets 0 tea that those who have not|rhyth LN.S, Nobody was allowed to see LONDON.
With the score at $--0, referee ir idy contributed will do so under the hood The car was} Major swimming races in Bri- E M TANNIS
Mr. Paul Wilkin signalled half lickly by contacting the appre T a8 kept locked tain now are timed and judged by * ie 1 c
time ite Authorit 1 their Colony rinidad Hold The principle of the gas-turbine|an automatic machine similar to Seine lan, tmicil j
On _resun ption Pvena tean ms the qualit B ‘Te T D jengine was explained by F. R.Ja photo-finish camera, ROS SPH SEARS
were ves verton advanr Marksmanship Is Un=) Fy ¢ + | Bell, engineer in charge of turbine} Housed in a b ly 18 inches
; ; J ese i am oO I ay | a & gxinee in charge ¢ urbpbine ODused In a Ox only ine Ss AT \
their lead va Ran NS shakab _ , and he certain AGH N {engine developments, who said: long, the automavic judge oper- SATURDAY MARCH 25th |
« » f XX ib} ‘ will acce ‘p
Ee West Indian Will) \dvoeate Correspondent “The engine is in front of the|ates on a 24-volt battery, or two Wa ARORE CATEG |
| their represent- GEC RGE TOWN, March 20 vear axle. Air is sucked through] 12-volt car batteries. It covers Kopty
s : of their best Prinidad rew ne-all ain the side grilles and compressed.|SiX SWimming lanes, and records : i
, ; best ¢ pment./ a Combined Club today. A record|Cold air goes into two combustion| ime and placings_on a paper H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD,, ]
ere went to the G.F.C. ground|chambers. Here the paraffin fuel]‘@P@ Which is synchronised wivn Agents.
i for the contest tina’ t a ana ean the clock. ))
hal 7 ; surns in the compressed ait Placings are also shown to tl 2)
‘ ‘ Combined scored f m WEA cubes: thar, poge’ throes lac are also shown ne at: }}
Savannah Club {a penaity ten minutes after the} cioy eases then pass through | audience by: illuminated numbers. |
s = € v i > tf
, Refer Oscar Castan- |e press ; re the Tp j
"The tea Tennis |heiro held ue GUeS fee hosnate [Gampressor. From there the’ 7 work the automatie judgc.|
ceria i Cc. W. Smit , ae ee wets raat ; “ae bis Mal?) the starter has to press a .butvon
PT pOT cys ee . urbine which drives the roa he word “Go” and each lane
J. Ford, I. ¢ bons, ¢ \. Mc werici PS PERS TS irks s “d ew min- | whee ons 7 . 5 + >
f a ir Hitches C. Med YESTERDAY'S RESUL' - : I A sg Pe sew mine | woeels _ |judge presses a button as the
ford. B. Se J. Corbin, J. W Men's Doubles half ¢ oa slis, is ‘A small gear box is fitted for}swimmer in his lane touches the
or p ily whi , a a hal arr equalised th a well)reversing and idling. Spent gases| finish
liams, C. Re », WwW » s - 1 i sh . > } ~ _ Tian 3
a ge NO ae 1 place aan Carr received @ pass | escape through the exhaust, which| The inventor, Jack B, Plumpton |
W. Robinson, T. Maynard, S. C P. McG. Patterson be Ww as ies PA and shot tro "€ }is pointed upwards.” a London Posy Office tele-commu-
pepper, C. Reece, D. Steede, G.| pavey 6—4; 7 : a rei i pORIEOD a ‘ There is no gear-shift or clutch ee eee SRLS, is sil work |
Blades. R nliffe. E. Cox, D cs : _ The teams were B.G. re here are two pedals—the throttle}ing on his device to make the
Olton F aad Ramies c. g pNuss Vanier, M. Wilki and brake. A reverse lever and|Starter’s push-button fire the
I nyas Pie se K (Capt Clarence Wilt 1 hand control for fast and slow|Starting pistol and replace the
migveniicnne I “. & Pe F re Gordon. F. Wiltre E y idling are also: provided ane. buntens by rene of con-}
ee : 2 l ‘ arris, I he act plates in ea ane whi
A NEW POINT SYSTEM C. R. Packer and C. B. sist W t Bac 7 D H oil } N Noise wrubt tae a finish wasn oom
oe ‘ 4 eat C. A, Patterson and R. S Minidads Gonaateak. \oes ciao ots seal hr a9 the called by the competitor.
STOCKHOLM, Mareh 2( Bancroft 6—4; 11—9 ie Chaving Sad hivw eddy ordinary push He claims that the apparatus
s be Akar, Charleau, Jo: wi er ah pp
The ne w basis for giving point C. deL. Inniss and W. Crichlow y" hari eater ees qu on = the instrument panel— cen be set up in ten minutes, ex- !
in wrestlit vhicn has been} p, at HL. Smith and 1. Nibloc! _ . a 4 a : ‘ ind* it has a whirling humming] ¢:! luding the time needed to run
drawn up | 2 bi General Sect as ‘the reiniae 9 Age ae like a ant vac eg cleaner |electric wires along the side of
ary oO t ‘rnational re ® . = ae : Vitn a sme ce & cerosen » ewi j ‘a~
ling z eat tiot : 7 aoa Coulon Ladies’ Doubles at noon on Sunday and ai tove * Smen' ike an old Kerosene | the swimming pool.—EN.S. t
Ee cca a Mrs. R. S. Bancroft and Miss D sts at Hotel W< ) They ‘es \
(France) —are be applied a guosts at otel dbine At speed the noise altered to Qh eee
the world championships which| Wood beat Miss D. Worme and] wer net on arrival by % oud piercing whistle When the “Tf all i stim: }
start here tod: Miss E. Worme 6—0; 6—2 B.G.F.A. Tournament official ur stopped a haze of st ie s ali goes well I estimate it
7 S he a : he : 7 , “ > Obpea a haze of shimmering | will be another three or four years Sturdy limbs and a natura: resistance
The decision s taken against Mixed Doubles he first of Tests stat 1eat belched from the two exhaust | before we launch the car on the!
Swedish oppositi and mean Miss A. Lenagan and G. HJ] on Wednesday rills on the rear deck orld’ k ” car on the to iliness is what every mother waats
that referees will give points for’ Manning beat Mi M. Ram —(By Cable). eeeay tasks . world’s markets,
I i throw.—Reute oe 3 ’ here was a burst ot flame and for ber children.
every grip and throw euter, ind D. I, Lawless 6—1 7—5, en i plume of black smoke MW one Details
1m : mMerrre Ee W ceasion during the test, Asked for further de ‘ \ The dally 4 Haliborange will
RELAX! PODAY 5 k ix rt Ri 5 The eather Disadvantages t : l . overcome aicen decane tia te 7" me
: an’s Single Whe aaa a ee vay ae. Willen wwite oe at in New foruify chem against infection and wit?
EAST GRIMSTEAD, Sussex, ta ed Men's Singles it. DAR ire the cloud of hot air coming} York, Wilks said: | Oy sheep auias lah and
For at least six years Mi “ C.G ene D. Worn ss Sheik (hand ie rom the exhaust. vent which “Americans who have been bulld strong bones and sound teeth.
Mis. H. T. Connold were literally K. Roach awle Gn Eees: =%.0G a.m. ikes it uncomfortable for follow- greatly impressed by their torque
; n Sets: : ; ‘ que 2 daliciows orange flavour will
itting on dynamite Men’s Doubles + oe ° inet daacaer) March ig drivers whe get too close, andj converter have shown a tremen- 7 . , =
‘ ly Mrs. Connold had a Dr. L. H. Nieholls and Dr, 1 36 P om the high fuel consumption dous amount of interest in the looked upon ws treat by all,
cour bu am id a a ve om A. C, Edwards ; ia hitae: 6.30 p.m. Wilks said fhe Rover Company preliminary reports of our turbine a
Ir the Upholsterers discover- S. P. Edghi f : ich Walixs €00 ach. B6 xpects to overvome these diffi-| car. We want to let them see it ;
ec x unexploded cannon shel He + McG ee mand G. U ®t, ulties, although it will take time.| for themselves at the first avail-
fired iy German aircraft in \ nent va JH C. Edghill ar “We have a long way to go be-| able opportunity.
Ss. a ilson leave fore pe car is a marketable| “This obviously would be at
eee ant roposition,” he warned. “This| next month’s. New York Motor
They’ ll Do It Every “Time ia __ By ji Jimm mmy Hatlo r is literally a mobile test bed—| Show. The ‘immediate problem. i: alg NICEST WAY OF TAKING
E - we ae 4 future models, the engine being assured that the highly HALIBUT LIVER Olt
i; —— = peers whi be in its proper place—in the] technical secrets of the turbine do
“YIPPIE Mt YH corta CHEER UP ‘COMPANY IS.ALL THE Y/ front
: not leak out.
> <7 MY PAL.| HE WAS
‘HELLO, DEAR! TELLING ME AT < SS
SAWA LIGHT AS a CLUB ABOUT TWO WEEKS BEHIND WE HAVE PLEASURE IN ANNOUNCING THE
| ING (| THAT CARBUNCLE DEADLINE NOWs.
r
By WE JUST \\ ON His De SAWN faa ARRIVAL OF A FURTHER SHIPMENT OF PYE
HAD TO COME MBBTS SOME MODEL 393 EIGHT VALVE RADIOS. * PROMPT
—— PIPS AT THAT



i
}



SHOOT AT BISLEY

Robert Johnstone, Chairman of the recently
British West Indies Shooting Council,
gives the news that for the first time in the history of the
West Indies, a truly representative team of riflemen will}

in



pr

the Mother Country,



Cap Johnstone wh iil
Commandant. of the We ] ik
t i HWakeration witi
Captains of each team ol seve
men from Jamaica, Trinidad, Brit
ish Guiana and Barbados, is conii-

dent that his men will prove the
selves a force to be reckoned w
Transportation arrangements

now complete. The Jamaicar





















formed
release,

Canada,
India for the Kolapore and Mac



are



|

7



















































CLUS:-WHERE'D

.\ HE SAY THAT
CARBUNCLE

WAS € ON HIS
ELBow?2





BARBADOS AD 3 ADVOCATE


































ee amen NR

| Boxing Chaos |
Denied

}

—— | LONDON.

| Jack Solomons, British boxing
| promoter, emphatically denies

}that the Lee Savold-Bruce Wood-

cock title fight next June is being
staged to create chaos in the
heavyweight division of the fight
| game

He replied vo an article by Nat

| Fleischer in the “Ring” magazine.
Fleischer asserted that the Inter
national Boxing Club wants Joe
;Leuis to come out of retirement
jane haicie with Ezzard Charles
l-gain' “to prevent Jack Solomons
from jemming the works by pro-
, 'ehmirg the winner: of the
Sevold -» Woodcock brut as the
'werld title holder.” Solomons
heatedly declared:

“As far as we are concerned,
we do not recognize Charles
us the reigning heavyweight
champion. It should be remem-
dered that shortly before Joe



Leuis retired he nominated Lee
Savold as his number
challenger.

one



















































DELIVERIES CAN THEREFORE BE MADE
THE TIME BEING.

FOR

WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT WE WILL SHORTLY INTRODUCE PYE
AUTOMOBILE RADIOS FEATURING SHORTWAVE
BANDSPREAD TUNING AND AT A PRICE WHICH

WE BELIEVE TQ BE THE LOWESE IN THE .
INDUSTRY

MAFFEFS RADIO EMPORIUM

DIAL 2787










eee Kno PSPS

TUESDAY,
eT

B.B.C. Radio Programme. ee

MARCH 9




















TUESDAY MARCH 21, 1950
Zam. The N 7.10 a.m. News Ans
sis. 7.18 a.m, BBC. Scottish Varner x
Orchestra. 7.45 a.m. Generally Speaking %
8am. Fr the Editorials. 6.10 ; Pou |
gramme Parade. 8.15 a.m, Souveni .
Music. 9 a.m. Close Down. 12 Noon X
News 2.10 pin. News Analysis 718 1%
p.m. Accordeen Interlude. 12.30 p.m. Ti %
mes. 1 p.m. On the Job. 1.15 p me “ MADE ¢

Radio Newsreel. 1.30 p.m. John Bull’. | PLAIN»
Band. 2 p.m. The News. 2.10 p.m ow y -
News From Britain. 2.15 p.m. Sports } ‘ ‘
view. 2.30. p.m, Ring Up. the Cutts yw "Fee Book trom. ¢

3.30 p.m. Your Song Parade. 4 pun. The a .
News. 4.10 p.m. The Daily Servic 445)/8 30

pm, The Riddle of the. Sands, 4.4% p.m ‘ » Central Avenue 5
Montmartre Players. 5 p.n. Ineicdental * »
Music by Bizet. 5.15 p.m, Programme | & N Trelang
Parade. 5.30 p.m. Generally Speuking, | \*

5.45 p.m. Sandy MacPherson zt the Thea- | \*

tre Organ. 6 p.m. British Concert Hal! |... +e

7 p.m. The News. 7.10 p.m. News Analy tote
sis. 7.15 p.m. Westward Ho. 7.45 pm




















Letter From London. 8 p.m, Radio Ney

reel. 8.15 p.m. World and European ice ee

Hockey Championships. 8.30 p.m, Sou-'.”

venirs of Music. 9 p.m, The News © 16 ; ) BE

p.m. Home News from Britain. 9.15 p.m | hie i
On the Job. 930 p.m. BBC M'd and i}

Light Orchestra. 10 p.m. Little stare

teller, 10.20 p.m. Interlude, 10.30 ; :n | tH

Monia Liter Quartet. 10.45 p.m. Renort | -
From Britain. «il p.m. The News. ;







t

It soothes the throa
—and tastes =

and chest an 90 nice! a






























































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HELP YOU TO

SLEEP?

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overtired, nervous, run-down and
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hour after hour, you can’t “wish”
yourselfNo sleep!

Many find that taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps
them rest more easily at night.
And Dr, Chase's Nerve Food is



first choice with thousands! For
the Vitamin Bi, irom ang ote
needed minerals it conta
sometimes just what your syste
lacks. And Dr. Chase's Ners

Food does so much to build yuo
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proving digestion,

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
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modern living is upsetting ye me
nerves, so you can't relax and res

try taking Dr. Chase's on
cood for a while. The name “LD
Chase” is your assuiance.




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yy











PAGE EIGHT

ee en



W.I. Accorded Dominion Status —





FOR BRITISH EMPIRE |
SHOOT AT BISLEY

Capt. Robert Johnstone, Chairman of the recently
British West Indies Shooting Council, in a press
gives the news that for the first time in the history of th
West Indies, a truly representative team of riflemen
compete this year against the Mother Country, Canada,
Australia, South Africa and India for the Kolapore and
Kinn: on trophies at Bisley.

|
lormec |
releas
{
|

will

ft
Mae



Everton team, in collaboration





ily f each
- d men from Jamaica, Trinid B
Defeat ish Guiana and Barbados, is coiii
dent that his men will prove then

i
|
|
|
reckoned t |

= selves a force to be
oO Ze - Transportation arrangements are
now complete. The Jamaica! il
EVERTON defeated Harrison on ne aaeand by Cavin
Oe » 40. when they plaved aj ¢¥™. Zune, 1e «6sBarbadians
my; Grett piased Golfito, 22nd June; and the Brit

football
al

fixture at

yesterday

sion i
rrinidad

16th
Shooting

and

s. Misr,

Guiana

atives by
British West Indices
cil acknowledge with much grati-



represe
June. ‘I
Co

afternoon
This was
combination

largely due to the good

displayed by Eve

ton’s forwards, tude the Secervery | ot Messi WOKLD's No. i ‘
. ” , oy ¢ TY eranting .
The game opened fast and both Widers & Fyffes, Ltd., in granting motoring history In appes irance lil

substantial conce:s to those






judgment ea

TUKBO CAK,



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

nover,

Ke a

nas
normal





car,

yecenuy



appear a E
except for two big exhaust vents behind the





and starved a new cnaprer in

it has three air-intake apertures outlined. in

sides deemed equally balanced for E SIONS driver’s head directing the es ight into the air,

the first few minutes. men travelling by their steamer chromium on both sides of the body. The gas turbine engine is just ahead of the rear axle. The
in play went on the College at Uke Biniéy theeting whicn| Cot: 3275) 0n Kerosine, has done a test run of 85 m p-h. at an engine speed of 35,000 revs. 7

Boys did t appear willing ‘o bai M4 a Seat a i th minute. It has a maximum of just over 120 m.p.h. There are only two controls—brake peda

attack, and lost many scoring ee ee poqwoes July “vii) and accelerator pedal. Pictured with the car are (1. to r.) Mr. Maurice C, Wilks, chief engineer,

opportuniti¢ through bad and July 22nd. oe twen\y-| Mr. S. B. Wilks, managing’ director, and Mr. F. R. Bell, engineer in charge, of the Rover Company.
: eight representatives will aii | —Express.

|

shoot in the individual squad

On other occasions when thoy events including the
they were ety
Prize.

Everton's baci

seemed certain to
thwarted
and goalie

At the tart
the North goal
minutes of

“King’s |
|
the attack
were in a

Everton

3 ct Ar at . 4 = } aves Ts und Junior MacKinnon, } vn a
a ; j-field Steede. thei The Morning Po and Phe
right-winger, t hold of it and sarnet”, respectively. All the Colo
passed to Conliffe at centré ues are now actively “prepa n
who close ¢ heir men, and the representative
i . :
e ¢
ble
rnments have
, : t by voting
ne ants and
Â¥ generous! ce
= Pp Whilst the mone n hand
ane r travelling nd mainte:
ball t Bisl none of the Col
iV¢ ufficient eserve ot €
e of some most esse 1 iter

score
by the
of the
will

ommittes
defended

W

Everton
For the first f
play, College carried
two

ociation
Colony
men availab le

tifle Ags perm
idual
four

Indies



which

atter

nay

AVE
and 1 yccasiona , tens
and a occasic West team 1s
700d position f t
g 1 position for represent that Colony in

however notched

coring























‘ “ ; al Shoot for t ( K I The 25th Olympic Games 1952
ati , ‘iii be oar Hy John q ‘amsell jare to take place tentatively in
oe mid-fielc LONDON, (By Mail). Helsinki from 19th July to 3rd
The world’s first gas-turbine engined car—made by the SP ais Committee ‘has
Rover Company of Britain—will be shown at the New York|announced that the final days
Cattaele sie she ot to inter. | om the Individual Colonies wil Motor Show next month if present plans materialize. will be confirmed at the meeting
om but Cedlikte quicker | 200M be se lected, This revolutionary car at a Commitiee. in” Cebdabkioe” teat
eM AU aL oak cel piaannral “TEE, ‘ rT} public demonstration made an un- ? i P
* Si RU AD ARM anes Expense Blind Students W ill official 90 mph test run on the — vin te: gsiaaiabaiictaaas Riad
ae 4 bit of playing sie te 58 Hike Hatioe dat C tle i Silverstone roacd-racing circuit in belng ie he ane — brin ie
Medfor ght winger for Coll aaa a 7 ithout “COn 1aer- | 40m pe ‘ n pavorthernpronghire. news of the canine Cael i
almost gave College the equalise “expense, The Colonial ‘ ae Speeds of 120 mph are believea) Games to people throughout the |
ae Boat Race possible. After the test the com- peop 8
Medford, unchallenged at » stood solidly Pohing | Possible. After the test the com-| world. Broadeasters from most
position, ran through and wh«¢ I in aid, and the} LONDON \pany's jet-engineer, Maurice] countries competing in the Games
ibout 12 yards from the ba i well wisher A crew of blind student Wilks, said: are expected in Helsinki and the
a lusty and high shot ntributed.|compete against 99 er crev i made no attempt to get the| Finnish Broadcasting Company
Goal keeper Reece w in the Head of the River race maximum spee@—the throttle was| will supply them with facilities
and springing with his lance} be rowed over the T! Vior’- | not fully down—and I am certain} for their work.
stretched oe ed the onies]lake-Putney cour on Boat R peeds of well over 100 mph will] At the time of the Games 30
the cross b Day, April 1 ' be possible.” microphone positions will i be
Secon Goal ) Members of the crew are “ol From a standstill, the Rover}available at the Olympic Stadium
Everton got their second ich adjustments of rifl boys” of the Worcester Colle; reached 60 mph in 14 seconds—-|for the radio commentators.
3oon after. Cox at inside righ' |expert Armouret t Bisley, the/the Blind. This will be the which is above average speed for| Microphone positions will be pro-
took the ball from melee ir | purchase of si er aids|time blind oarsmen have taken/a car of this size. vided in as many as 110 eo
College's goal are and orimnir t } t a vhat place in this event Impressed points. —ILN.S,
free shot low and hard to ©] portant, the engagi of a c Among vhem are fou ert Leading t neineers F
right of goalie Smith. petent coach to help our men to| therapists, a musician, a solicit =i t r at one Shee fa 7" BI boy a on
The third goal for Everton] master the vagari¢ f f d|a civil servant and a flow attended the test were impressed N i Ti *
came soon after, resulting fron on the Bisley Com lso|}man. The only man in the at | BY the car’s performance. It was ew ming
fine forward movement Beating sential that he should be able|able to see will be the aox an orthodox open two-seater e
through the College backs, centre ]to gain an accurate knowledge of Ali through the winter caine with the turbine and Machine For
forward Conliffe cleverly passec aC h individual, without which no; blind oarsmen have been under- kerosene fuel tank occupying the
to Blades at inside right who] ¢oach can give of his best in team} goin trenuou ‘raining, and|Space where the rear seat would , immin
made no mistake in putting it a : 3 ypt. Johnstone xpressed ; have achieved remarkable | be. Swi s Races
into the nets the hope that those who have not; rhythi I.N.S. Nobody was allowed to see LONDON
With the score at 3—0, referee] .jready contributed will do so} Se l under the hood The car was Major swimming races in Bri-
Mr. Paul Wilkin signalled half} quickly by contacting the appro | kept locked tain now are timed and judged by

time their Colony

Authority in

Trinidad Hold

both

















































On resumption, teams Hi fidence in the ualit {
were. sl ' Everton advanced y " Marksmanship i nn i
their lead »s one making the aa my fs . , Baia th ny B.G. 5 eam | oO D aw
score } 0 ; We Indian ilh| , “i Vciuiie at hens é
Bla ‘ ! | nit feel ti their represent /EORGETOWN, March 20
right i + ot give of their best Heiria i w one
bei - a 7 t De ‘ lipment i Combine i Clul today
Nie 7 ° ; d crowd went to the G.F.(
bal A é I 7" = the conte
é it é oy ‘ { mbdine core I
"aPhG - sear al Savannah Club | me ccs opin
end of pla 1 ‘ | Referee O (
The tean el ' ennis heiro held up Gri
Harrison College Cc. W. Smith, | i in e area
J. Ford, I. Gibbons, C, A. Mor STERDAY’S RESULTS D. Marks seor \ \-
K. Griffith, M. Simmons, G. Med- | YESTI RD, \ . os ; UL er f red 4 i am
ford, BE. Sealy, J. Corbin, J. Wil Men's it a half Carr equalised th ll
liams Reid D. W o. - t alae ol: Ce se 7"
Everton ©. Reece K Ha ( 5 f " . ioe one 1
W. Robinson Maynard, S. C H P. McG. Patterson W 2 m nh aan ( I ¢
pepper, C. Reece, D. Steede, G.| pave 6—4; + position a.
Blades, R nliffe, E. Cox ) Men’s Doubles . : 5.G é
Olton j . ‘ : ; : ( N ‘ Vanier \ W
, ( Claren \ re
aeateittinerestpiliiilin ! }. W.’ Met G F. Wilfre Van
A NEW POINT SYSTEM | c. R. Packer and C. B. Sisnett] Witchire ang D Hanis
STO i( ch 2 i * roe Sea Rs frinidad
The poi C. deL. Inniss and W. Crichlow " te ¥
in wrestlir WW \é he hn H. I Sanit nd ‘1: Nibloct £ Ha (
drawn up | 1 neral ‘ ‘ 6-1 De | i
tary of Inte ations W ye ldad |
oy: ; char { Ladies’ Doubles tains c
Fran ai HESS pplied Mr R. S. Bancroft and Miss D 1Cst it Ho W t I
the world chi ; Wood beat Miss D. Worme and] we: t
start here t Mi E. W ne 6—0: 6—2 BGFA. 17 7 :
_ The decisior ken aga Mixed Doubles
Swedish oppe ee Miss A. Lenagar a, We esx
that referees will give point lanning beat Miss M. Ram —(By Cable)
every grip and Reuter D. I. Lawless 6—1 Saietimmniniomnippenniiaeiins tinsmmaliaamenmmat
r ' . MiXTIIR > " as oy
RELAX! TODAY S FIXTURES The Weather
EAST GRIMSTEAD, Sussex Men's Singles i ae
For at least six years Mr. a rs G. Manning \ D Wor un Rises: .
Mrs. H. T, Connold were literally K. Roach vs D. I. Lawl n Rises: 6.06 a.m
sitting on dynamite Men's Doubles un Sets: 6.11 p.m i
Recently Mrs. Connold had a _ Dr. L. H. Nicholls and Dr. | toon (First Quarter) Mareh
couch upholstered Nicholis vs Dr. A. C. Edwan <6. 2
In it the Upholsterers disc over-' S. P, Edghill 7 ighting: 6.30 p.m. ‘
ed an unexploded cannon shell P. McG. Patterson and G High Water: 4.46 a.m., 5.18
fired from.a German aircraft in Manning vs J. H. C. Edghill p.m
1943.--I.N.S, A, M. Wilson a
, = nee ee T .
They'll Do = > It Every ‘Time crore 5 tae Oe By Jimmy Halo
SCYIPPIEI! /f sorra CHEER up Jf COMPANY IS ALL THE _Y//
, VA MY PALL HE WAS /// OH, YES**\7 FUMBLETHUMB OF THE
HELLO, DEAR! TELLING ME AT DO COME IN“) FUNNIES NEEDED“HE'S
SAW A LIGHT AS THE CLUB ABOUT HE'LL BE TWO WEEKS BEHIND
WE WERE DRIVING // THAT CARBUNCLE )( DELIGHTED DEADLINE NOWss
BYsWE JUST }\ ON HIS DRAWING TO SEE
HAD TO COME HE SURE




penta
era,

MEETS SOME
PiPS AT THAT

CLUB::WHERE'D
K\ HE SAY THAT

\ CARBUNCLE
WAS € ON HIS



HAND:





I

jeng

|
ae

Bel

rea
he
Cok

yuu

"om
1S

turt
whe

“A

engine

he
In€
l, eng

V

The e
r axle.
side
1 air

s*hambers

ns in

Hel

il te

re
e k
ine
sels

3S¢

smé

reversing

escape through

vas
sineer

ngine
Air
grilles
soes in
Here
the
ases
irbine
or
as
which
all

geal

is

in

and

which
From
through

principle of the
explained
in charge
developments,

front of
is sucked through

gas-turbine |

by

New Chapter In
- Motor Car History |

Vehicle Runs On Kerosene

Fr. R

of turbine

who said:

the

compressed

drives

pass

to two combustion
the paraffin
compressed alr

then

fuel

through

there
the

drives

box

and idling

is pointed upwards,”
There is no gear-shift o1

There are two pedals—the throttle
and brake A reverse lever anc
2 hand control for fast and slow}
idling are also’ provided
Noise
Noise is greatest wheh the car
first started—by ordinary push |
sutton on the instrument panel—
ind* it has a whirling humming
1oise like a giant vacuum cleaner
vith a smell like an old kerosene
stove
At speed the noise altered to a
oud piercing whistle. When the
ar stopped a haze of shimmering

1eat belched from the tw
rills

ee

Dd

ne

Wilks said

xpects to overcome these diffi-] car. We want to let them see it
ilties, although it will take time.| for themselves at the first avail-
“We have a long way t go be-| able opportunity.
ore the car is a marketable “This obviously Would be at
position,” he warned. “This}| next month’s. New York Sates
is literally a mobile test bed—-] Show, The immediate problem is
nein future models, the engine} being assured that the highly ee:
will be in its proper place—in the] technical secrets of the turbine do
front not leak out.



on
nere y
ume

aston

acly
we ¢
the

iriver

high



t a7

the



th

tted

e

Spent

Rover



the exhaust,

the
the

nay ) the

roat

Lor
gases
whick

clutch

o exhaust
the rear deck
vas a burst ot flame and
of black smoke Q& one
during the test
antage overcome
loud of hot air comin
exhaust vent which
comfortable for follow-
vh et too close, and
fuel consumption

Company











| Finland To Hold

Olympic Games
IN 1952

HELSINKI,





an automatic machine similar to
a photo-finish camera.

Housed in a box only 18 inches

long, the automavic judge oper-
ates on a 24-volt battery, or two
12-volt car batteries. It covers!
six swimming lanes, and records
time and platings. on a paper
tape which is synchronised wiv'a
the clock.

Placings are also shown to the
audience by

\
judge, ;
butvon |
and each lane

To work the automatic
starter has to press a
on the word “Go”
judge presses a button as_ the!
swimmer in his lane touches the
finish. {
The inventor, Jack E, Plumpton |
a London Posy Office tele-commu-
nications employee, is still work- |}



ing on his device to make the}
starter’s push-button tire the
Starting pistol and replace the

judges’ buvtons by means of con-}
tact plates in each lane when) em
would record a finish wh2n touch-!
ed by the competitor.

He claims that the apparatus
cen be set up in ten minuves, ex-!
cluding the time needed to run
electric wires along the side of
the swimming pool.—.N.S.



“If all goes well I estimate it
will be another three or four years
before we launch the cay on the
world’s markets.” |

Details
Asked for further details about

plans for showing the car in New
York, Wilks said: |
“Americans who have _ been

greatly impressed by their torque
converter have shown a tremen-
dous amount of interest in the
preliminary reports of our turbine

=

WE HAVE PLEASURE

ARRIVAL OF A FURTHER SHIPMENT OF

MODEL (395 EIGHT VA

DELIVERIES CAN THEREFORE BE MADE

THE TIME BEING.

WE TAKE THIS OPPORTUNITY TO ANNOUNCE
THAT WE WILL SHORTLY INTRODUCE PYE
AUTOMOBILE RADIOS FEATURING SHORTWAVE
BANDSPREAD TUNING AND AT A PRICE WHICH
WE BELIEVE TQ BE THE LOWEST IN THE .

INDUSTRY.

MAFFETS RADIO EMPORIUM

DIAL





illuminated numbers. |





Boxing Chaos
Denied

LONDON.
‘ Jack Solomons, British boxing
| promoter, emphatically denies

| that the Lee Savold-Bruce Wood-
| cock title fight next June is being
staged to create chaos in the

| game

He replied vo an article by Nat
| Pleischer in the “Ring’’ magazine. ;
Fleischer asserted that the Inter-
national Boxing Club wants Joe
Leuis to come out of retirement
anc baivie with Ezzard Charles
‘gain “to prevent Jack Solomons
ifrom jemming the works by pro-
: imin the winner: of the
|Sievold -. Woodcock beut as the
t*scrld title holder.” Solomons
heatedly declared:

“As far as we are concerned,
we do not recognize Charles
us the reigning heavyweight

| ¢hampion. It should be remem-
bered that shortly before Joe
Leuis retired he nominated Lee
Savold as his mumber one
challenger.

| “Savold has been under contract
jte fignt for me—maybe this was
unfortunate for Louis—and nat-
‘wally the obvious thing to do was

to match Louis’s self - named
challenger, Savold, with number
cne European contender, Bruce
Woodcock.



“This fight will definitely ue-
cide who is world. champion of
j heavyweights, and I know that
this will be recognized by practi-
cally every sportsman in the woric
as such.”

Solomons would not objcéct +0
ge winner of the Savold-Wood-
cock bout meeting Charles at soine
later date, on condition that it
staged in London.—F.N.S.

RECORD?
SA LHOUSE
,.. 4 Rhode Island Red hen in this
East. Anglian village is believed
to have established a record by
laying an egg weighing just over
6% ounces.
The egg measures
in length and 2%
diameter.

358 inches
inches in

to Mr. and Mrs.
of West View Farm, Salhouse.
Mrs. Gardiner
egg was the lergest she had scen
in 20 years.
She was not
she would do

teeters etnias tne ie ce

just what
but hoped |

certain
with it

)her husband did not have his cye |
breakfast.

on it for
—LN.S.









}
given by
| Miss LOLILTA WALKER
at
CLUB WILLOW, Passage Road

TO-NIGHT

ADMISSION 2

Music by Mr. Percy Green's
Orchestra

Refreshments on Sale



















SCHOONER
E.M. TANNIS

Sailing for Trinidad

SATURDAY (MARCH

will accept Cargo

25th

Apply

H. JASON JONES & CO., LTD.,

Agents.

Sturdy limbs and a natura: resistance
to Iliness is whet every mother weats
(or ber children,

The dally dose of Haliborange will
fortify cream agalnst infection and wi!
bulld strong bones and sound teeth
1a dalicilows orange flavour will be
looked upon ee treat by all,

daliborange




RU a Se CN eh Te
PT NaL La mde

Munufacnered and Quaranseed by
Alen & Hanburve Lid. Landes





IN ANNOUNCING THE
PYE
PROMPT

FOR

LVE RADIOS.

2787

The hen is one of 70 belonging |
F. E. Gardiner |





|



declared that the |

|







> PEF? 26D

| B.B.C, Radio Programme

TURSDAY, MARCH ®

7am

sis. 7.15 a.m. BBC Scottish “i
Orchestra. 7.45 a.m, Generally ’
From the Editorials. 4.10 a | GOD § WAY
ne Parade, 8.15 a.m, Souvenir S.
> § am. Close Down. 12 Nx "}
News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. 19.15 | ALVATION
p.th. Aecordeon Interlude. 12.30 p.m. Tip 1s

Top Tunes

Radio
Band.

heavyweight division of the fight] News

3 lew.

3.30 p.m,

News.

pan. The Riddle of the. Sands
Montmartre

Music

Parade.
5.45 p.m
tre Organ,

7 p. m.
sis.

reel.

venirs
p.m.
On
Light
teller,
Monia

From Britain. «11 p.m.







proving digestion,

So if worry, anxiety, a run-down
condition or the strenuous pace ot
modern living is upsetting your
nerves, so you can’t re

try taking Dr,
cood for a while.
Chase”





2 p.m.
From Britain. 2.15 p.m.

7.15
Letter From London. 8 p.m. Radio N
8.15 p.m,
Hockey
Home News from Britain.

the
Orchestra.

- COUGHS
\ soon go when
you take this!

“COUNTING SHEEP”

If sleeplessness is caused by being

overtired,
worried
“counting sheep’’
sleep.
hour after hour, you can’t “wish”
yourselfNo sleep!

Many find that taking a tonic
regularly is beneficial—and helps
them rest

And Dr.

Chase’s Nerve Food is
first choice with thousands! For
the Vitamin Bi, iron ana ore

needed
sometimes just what your syste 1
lacks.
Food does so much to build you
—by increasing appetite and in

|

|



% gin, tims .....+-+++"?
\% gin. tins
in
The Sian of Special Grey Undercoating
Quality toe. ae... 5. 5s eee $9.6

WILKINSON & HAYNES 60., 1

"Phone 4456



TUESDAY

ST saaceesineetttrente ete il

SS
POSS





















































The News. 7.1



1 p.m, On the Job. 1.15 p.m
1.30 p.m. John Bull’
2.10 p.m. Hore
Sports
The Curtain

+ pm
Sers

Newsreel
The News.



F Pp >
2.30 p.m, Ring Up “vee Book from S »

Your Song Parade
The Daily

4.10 pan. 30, Central Aveny, :
ie; Bees

4 45.p ny
Players. 5 p.m. Incidental

Bizet. 5.15 pom. Programine
5.30 p.m, Generally Speaking.
Sandy MacPherson ut the Thea- |

6 p.m. British Concert Hall
The News..7.10 p.m, News Analy-
p.m Westward Ho. 7.45 pm. |

by

“6 i ete oe oe COC





World and European ice
Championships. 8.30 p.m, Sou-
of Music. 9 p.m. The News 9 16 i

9.15 p.m |
9,30 p.m. BBC Md and ! {
10 p.m, Little titeary
Interlude, 10.30 } :n
10.45 p.m. Resort ;
The News, |

Job.

10.20 p.m
Liter Quartet.





it soothes the throat

and chest — and mice!





HELP YOU TO
SLEEP?



nervous, run-down and
— it takes more than
to help you
Though you toss and turn,

more easily at night,






minerals it contai.




And Dr. Nerv

Chase’s








lax and rest
Chase’s Nerve
The name “Li
is your assurance. i





Children’s White

SUN UR

Embroidered with. local.






scenes. In sizes for





children ages 2 to 4

years.














Bich. s.se:moneian

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.,

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







We have received new stocks of . ++

RED HAND HARD G108S.

This Paint possesses outstanding cg
and spreading power and a

reliable permanency of colour.
1 gin, tins



















Agents.





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PAGE 1

PAOE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE TOMPAY, MAMCnj. HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON MICKEY MOUSF RY WALT DISNEY ( -6-S 56E...1 1 PASS^CfcTTus TBEASuttE CLUB ^.. BE-"0, r-EUS 1 COwE 1 £?3\ 3E = \A ttON"" COV€ SAO TO ~E_ US LOOK ^OH T E AAAlOOrf %  a -E ONDIE STATISTICS POCVE TKRCAPE WORE ACCIDENTS N TVC HCWE 1 THAN ANY OTHER PLACE BY CHIC YOUNG NCU CAN'T ARGUE WITH STATISTICS K.,O. CANNON I N .Hi.!.II. SJL?4 %  •fMirninrrir llir 13rd Doiuiuo v^£ I Hi. LONE RANGER W WSrtDTAO O. L£T DC J /* IEFI %  -f-to; mbno "tn *-L Buifr ww SAND* flticu; *•< scwr \KCA9i KCAE: .onnntyiaTHE REMMO BRINGING UP FATHER BY FRANK STRIKER BY GEORGE MC.MANUS SUNK THE PHANTOM I I BY ALEX RAYMOND .' VO-'m "- WO. VSMJt \ MV OA. > 3 ft* H TMi I ^ H TMi •TIAK J vf nstx % can* eon; *Tc-o, LEE FALK A RAY MOORES lv.OHf,£Ci. ABEN'T Ml He member this label' IT IS ONLY PLACED ON GOODS OF FIRST QUALITY %  Always ask fop MORTON STONG PEPPERMINT LOZENGES 4.S. BKYDEN & SONS (B'dos) LID. I own T Lucrsl TOOHT^M-' ... Clark's aoodSJ-,^ ,;i )MU on '1-. Allans*. * "ST* *•*-* %  ",* Stop at . %  ^'TH ARCHER DBUO STOW Coleridge Si Phone naw %  < %  %  •' % % % % % %  %  %  .-. %  %  %  ••••••-•-v.., ^ JUST RECEIVa! ' Tomato Sfc_ \ I • Tonnio s„,; Bated B^ Sa'M Crtan. Majonaljp Sand.*, Srn Oxuil Soo Slriwbmi^ P Ptaeapo*. Guiv r'ruit $4^ ///ssrt/m#/r/ 1 CARRS guiuA BISCUITS MADE 8T CASH t CO. 110 CAM tl SLE %  ENGLAND On Sale at all Groccn and Drug Storea INCE 4 Co.. LH J OIAI 2236 KKHJCX % '' %  %  %  '•'-'-'••-'••--.-.V.VA'/MA.^ CYCLISTS ONCE AGAIN THEY ARE HERE DUNLOP 28" x l£" Cream Roadster Tvm 28" x \\" Pink Roadster Tyres 26" x 1J" Racing Tyres ECKSTEIN BROS. DIAL 4269 — BAY STREET A SPECIAL BOOK FOR Sit Siflt, md Fmv Fifty • "•a DMaty ud okaracto ia owakl iwUl rnjiuc. Ik *"•' o gin am-duir TV* airline kxan coatribou t l Q a aar traat taipcnuc I 1 t coaJan. IWK •ad tae bodywork ia a P^n. Yaa* iaafKcUaa aaaiah...Si, Eighty' aad Ur •• FOOT Fifty ,ta %  every line, and a pewerful %  NEW VOLSELEYS are %  fort at .peed. Mat tmjy. to apeed and iadlijiaadial Ida to eiac of* coolrol aad can of MBerb engineering of taoaghtfal. detailed ruotidrully iaviled of the wita a 6 rylindrr engine 4 • vhadei eagiae. G3=) ^•RT K9VAI. 8AIMI LTD. Phone 2385 Dirtributor. {%** 4S04 THE CHILDREN! RUBBALONG TALES by ENID BLYTON THE VOICE OF A STRANGER —by Emyr Humphreys FOUR STUART PORTRAITS by Hugh Ross William*" 1 PEARS CYCLOPAEDIA WHITAKERS ALMANACK &f ADVOCATE STATIONER!



PAGE 1

Tl-I.SDAV. MARCH 21. 1950 KARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Crawford Wants W. I. To Hold C. O. L. Talks From Pay> I. Hat bad hit'tri 'HZ* p i nd "** nndm ' "> !" ur... %  • % % %  2. . bought irom ihe !" rncirhar,.. ^2 sumcr ""^ existence, "•go?.! prices much greater !" h 7"mTt h,d "' ^"^ "• <* rlc the lirst example. jySSi have beer, obtained at urlher £?„££ P !" ** " The price o( a bag of rice, he sitd. Sfuoe in Canada. more pr onu ^ the "^ d mMn wa. *" %  • Th *!" P n * •L^hU attention was drawn Mr M.pp referred^?.!?*. JJJ, available lor that purge*. amount appeared to be very atoll ,i !" coun,r >' shop-keeper and it might indicate ih. JH-T lhe c0 *< ' transportation. thci font the war when they were e „, ,„„,'•„„ was not £L.-.: would """ ,h tn ,0 "" !" "" Sally having meetings around 0 i,*,, !ood „"?,„'" P" d " %  . leaving a pront of 28 cents. .t Indies, they had always or 2.5 per cent on a bag. Writ Indies, they i appoint in Ijfltv some member of the at to appoint in an advisory — some memb" community. He hoped that one of the n> "•Its of the present crisis wouTo Sm P !" "' ",' increase food production ln ,ne cu oI n " r "hen(real ~ja recent years, nowwer. iney m the island. Much money was onl >' 21 !" P""t on a bag. A W departed from lhat custom still being spent on imported **' "' su ar Melded 26 cents. 2 no. all the Conferences both tomatoes and other vegetables ""* avc 84 cents profit on a Sine West Indies and in the !" hll " amount in the item "" %  m,i 'Md yielded 25 cents Sailed Kingdom were composed was only for the machinery 0 P roflt <"> a bag. The over-all profit SaBdals only and no repor. was ood production payment to "n "U those Hems was an average mrm* "' man> ' bax ""* U ^Ti"*" '! m loc Food P">duc• 5 8 Per cent. How it wu possilas* ... hit if A !2 i? nd on Assistant ble for a shop-keeper to exist: Representation —but it should bear some relation He had to pay salaries, taxes, an., u, Coddard again pressed tor !" ">' %  mount of food that was other overhead expenses. ,k, re-ppointmcnt of West In%  *"' P* ja J , <:M locally. That was He would repeat this appeal that 2a. ,1 those conferences as the %  %  *"•" %  <"<"> into account they should see after the allocauoi STmeans of letting the public "! J m !" n ,ha * spent on 11 profits to shop-keepers. There S, what was happening as subsidising imported food. was room at the top, Mid a pcroltcr,. lhe decisions deeply affect„r. he comroUs^o !" d be Mr Cr ""' rd NUd *" "' !" ^ J ,t ?he sSte ttae the !" n "ucd in a manner suitable lo •'.> "• '"' P~P""' " l***"" 1 al ,K„ !" ?ht rTi ,.n 'neir domesli. economy and not cl4MC "> >e .communi:. were noueuon "J the frcighl raw* on dlrKl<|d by ht . and no aken nll „ ln c vlls ,,,,,,„.,„ , „„, 10 the United K ngdom was lnc|r ^ "mce lor Bntish Colonial Pollcy Mpec ,aU v ..jiui irae. and should certainly thai policy wa. becomi..j JJuswered in high quarters Controls Necessary intensified. V ^"SStrti^ S" AS ' n as /-^n shor, A few year, ago who:, ""lihethe cause SrfiSher "PPly. "ntrol, would be neci^yjng in the House and Kltttd* vriukl PC me t*u '"' *"•"*" "iBrv. What .W— in... ... ,. .inri u'ritii.a iha Pr* tt>. r_ m „ld bain. "-", lo ">!" sary What other West Indian and !" "i %  "" n '"> >ne reweaBi"nl 'hi tics or lo>auy. m kM had mf !" marks vvhlcn „,,, *•?• %  ?• Jl'rd veo•, ^ rhM ^£' h "" B-rbKlos before fhe 'U1> expiesseu. he b, "^ •'"l.iwTth reaardtome !" r Ho'buck Street had always J!* !" 1 openly of Lemg a.mrnucism made with regard lo trie wn known ^ . s Br ,,, h There Mas an ** O"""^'..' 0 ?'"*?; %  ndatevethenornfficoSuStZ, •'*> %  '>'*> Bay .hat had lotd him ot iho island, and for that j so to his face, jiui MW.ng compa ni es to i grease vi UK fmjht rates from the Caribthc trouWc Roebuck S( J: week lhe Colonial Dwelopment ^ They had ^ t h rd r J always been to keep pnees^tabfe ^ Welfare Chg.nisat.on at Hascnucum of the entire BntiM Everybody tr.ed to cut everyJ *• >OUM >ued to send rlwnatches lo the Colonial im and the H -•hai he ran he llnii-v. In t;., lar iKiwi the tn. -alley regaidmg economy in so body, thrott and j^ ^ patche5 STu currency control and other any monev wuy maUr ere concerned. He %  t some of the cr.ticlsms They were asking, said Mr Unable and very much Goddard, that as soon as goods t far as the one about came into plentiful supply, the it rates was concerned, controls should be taken oft*.' he considered that it had not Al the present time they were Me, proved. getting potatoes from the MediterSome honourable member said ranean and Cyprus. The potatoes that it had been proved. If that had to go to Amsterdam (int. and was the case, then the British 'hey had to pay increased freight. Government were bigger fools 0n such perishable goods they had than thev could ever imagine or ' Rive a more reasonable markiwy had a callous disregard ol ^__ !" y w !" not getpng any Indies. Now. today, the section Of the community which used ,\> be the hard ecu ;il:>. UM so caJlMJ classes and the were themselves awakening to the situation as it realU Mcitfted, and txpratatng those sentiments in no uncertain terms Those senUmenu ; i ItlfT* J,#a\4 • %  -m**-^^^ % %  %  V " %  V I—B0 • ^ !" J-^ .T. lllllHV lim gjv IH' ,i * 1 their conduct towards colonial more Increased profit than any every strata of society in vhe peoples and West Indians, parother West Indian island. ticularly at the present moment Mr M-pp dW ^ colony. He had heard policemen, rants, elementary teachwhen lh.y were attempting to u„ dcr!1 a„/^ h a, he (Mr Godl" u 1 "" 1 "• l r ront wortlfr nlse Ihe standard of living of dard h d d „, ,„,J;". '"rber saloons expressing Ui, BTMUh people. g LXon, ZlSFSFS, S~ !" d ~^"L'..i h l interpretation they placed cornsen timenis expressed by the honourNone of the speakers had absoOff, ce debate last week. lute proof that the British GovMr / Mapp lM |ha( (e d (| emmeni had caused that increase not m how thev couId ^ fcr oo the fre.ghi rales, and when lh abolition of other controls 1nr h „ ritu they were bargamlng for an inwllhoul asking for lh t ^ lixion 01 ,hl c l >. had referred to the crease in the price of sugar, he 0 r pr ice conir-.ls on t..o.M.' ilcin*. did not think a chamber like that should be justined in levelling Competition such charges unless they had Mr. Goddard sail ;'•,* controls absolute proof that they were s^. uld lx t krn off gmduaiK. if correct. i.ocds came inif fill supply toThey had not yet finished negotimorrow, and to-.'/ wert .tllowcd to iting about the price of sugar and import the .-oloo/'s full requite, the> were asking that a delegation ments, there would be no need f". m I ondon -. o report or be received from the West Indies for controls. Compelitio.i alone *^ al ££ nf r f" c h j" been published unless they had absolute proof would keep the prices ;.t .. mini, ,7 dld not know what had Ihit the British Government were mum. !" L S !" :us t ed 1 ^ r what recomresponsible for the shipping comMr. J. H. wilkioMo (E.) said m ^ nd f ons had been made. paoies or their agents increasing that Wlr. Motlley had already l ^f l > !" r n No 1 "' e ,b f r a COI the freight rates, they would be given the full views of the mem„' n V, ha ,?, **?" ne ,d ne re w,th very unwise In levelUng such bers on that side of the table. He "* ard lo "*• ""ocavlon of dollars charges at the British Governwould not make a long speech, for a d \ h /.J^"^ P " C i V wit 5 "' meat at that Umc. that reason, and especially since J" !" l0 he dollar /'V ef,l n A 8 ain As far as the general policy of they had promised not to delay n V2£ rt *i* ^ bl lf. hed ... control, and prices was concerned the passing of the estimates. wtPZ.JL}" *!!SL* ta y t Br „' h l: ro No Kepurl The honourable senior member fact that within recent times three conferences had been called to discuss devaluation and it* effects on the West Indies, and not a ringle West Indian unofficial had been at those conferences. The firs.' conference had been held in August last year and had been controH It was known that the British Covemr.-.ent had control of the eolonles and wished to retain that ronlroL Great Britain had devalued the pound in the interest of her eeonon,y and in the interest of the peoples' living standards. As a result of the devaluation. Us* cost of living had gone up the British people and had been a conference and all that they knew about it was from a little release that had been sent to the Press last week. That was the effect that consideration had been Mr. Motlley had been very emphatic on certain points, but he had not been emphatic enough on that point that al .1 nftreoce Barbados and *\ vrn ,0 th Problems of exsome of the other West Ind.an ^"2i*222! ^ '^^' nd Islands had sented.. not been rcprcil recommended that QMM piublems should he reviewed from lime to time, on a regional basis What all that meant, no one knew. threatened to go up down here, tion of the pound, and one hunTne Government had told then tit o( those who had 'nai they had attempted to been invited to attend had been Mlance the budget at a very preofficials. The memocrs on that nde Indignation It was a conference on devaluaThere had been three confer. than a year, and all that they knew about them was that it had been recommended that there should be further CODtanous time and did not know of the table were very Indignant f er ences. But the situation as far "Ml the pos tion might be in that such a conference should be a s they were concerned. I !" urc with regard to devaluation, held with "ships in the night" ,„ deteriorate. 2EJS7!'}*"* tho Brl,l n Gov officials saying what they thought x,,,, hon'ble junior member for rmmcM 1;,,, granted some money 5n0 uld be good for Barbados, S t. James had referred to trado 3rfT %  ras 1O wl ""-' Trinidad and other islands of lhe with Canada. Canada herself was U of devaluation of the West Indies. disappointed over the matter He aa in that colony and he some member of the House or had seen in the Canada-West oSr^ was "* ln **y' n of the commercial community indies Magaainc for January that SS..? 1 c ,lon in th P"". ,hc should have been there to advise Canadian Government Officials n.^i vcrnmcnl nad made lnc conference. After aU, it was were complaining that Britain was •nu to Trinidad If those two num .n nature Officials sent down uking dollars earned by the West urie could receive grants, he 0 the Wesl lndi e, remained lor indies and spending them on her7> no reason why Barbadians lWu ,„ nv( vcars Naturally they self, and as a result there was no their belts even wcrc ;1 iways looking for promotrade between Canada and the md they could not help tryWest Indies. Ing to convince themselves that According to a despatch from the views of the Colonial Office Ottawa on January 5, It had been \v an right. < laimed that Britain had got about 25 million dollars last year from <-i"i„ii k uic ,niu appiyHe was saying that they Jilt British West Indian trade, while "• !" igly to the British Gov„ 0 i satisfied to be represented by ,„,. reairlcUoni that she imposed % !" wnt. They had kept down the s hi[Js that passed In the rughl. were making it almost impossible ""•wfar, and he was told that They had lo import goods from for Canada to sell eoods to the j"?'*' ,0 'hank the merchants merlin, areas, and trade with W est Indie*. 2,3??'"" goods long bc orc "" %  Canada was threatened. Cana.l i "filiation came about. ., (.uing very upset about It. He was sure mat the whole Inflation A boat from Canada had conic WjM Indian area had not been lh the number of prolecU recently with lust 56 tons, ol allocated 25 nj^ dollar. Uat •W they were about to embark cargo. He was sure that they year for good, from the hard eurg Lke the Deep Water Harwolld reall.e that ships of that rencj %  '*> %  W "J?' ""J """ %  W *he fell that they should class, or Indeed of any other rla> had come when uWeil Indies JfTtothe British Government would co n 11 n u e to run from the^lve, ^ouw oall thrown J^oant to help them in that Canada her. with P— ^M^jm^ ^^ With reg^ ,o Inflation, Mr. if' they did not gel sufficient SI Kilt, they should Irr^cdUtely !" im.il UlitB WO** pier than they had in the intcrwifi Un Brit sh consumer. The Government had done all %  nj^ Government rould have done ywihe point in increasing taxa[ H wid expenditure and applyThc main reason why the West Indies found themseWes In that position to-day, was because with India. Burma, Pakistan and achieving independence. the West Indies was the onlv important region left to the British. He admitted that the effect* o| the ::buted to the position In which Britain found itself, but the main reason was the one that he had just given. In that connection, a perusal Of the Economic Bulletin urmh he received occasionally showed that while UM ictUaJ volume of exports from t.r.\it Britain showed an increase, very often it was not so much an increase In the amount of exports, as it was in the value ol the exports. In other words, more boot* or shoes might not lxexported in a particular month, but the same amount might be exported at higher prices While the actual value might be increased, it would mean that the same amount of those goons were reaching the consumers at higher | I Fool's Paradise In UM %  > had voted $3,600 to buy „n English lorry for the DcpniIn % %  11 e and Agriculture. igo, or at least before thc war a man •vilh an average salary cmiM km enough to buy a lorry for leu than $i.ooo. What man of average salary could do that to-day? They had to spend $3,600 on a lorry that would have lo be replaced In live years. They were iving in a fool's parotlise. Prices were increasing from week to week, and they would soon reach ihe stage where none except the wealthy w r ould be .i clothes, or repair their homes or to live themselves things which they regarded as almost Indlipenslble. That was why he wanted to lepeat that such a conference as he had suggested should be held even before UM West Indies Sugar Delegation returned to England for further nisvussiona. As long continued lo accept each : the acre* without protest, or with | wry weak one. the stranglehold would be strength i If they allowed the present re to continue, there was something fundamentally wrong with them, .ind they would deserve to refill %  Mil riesent position. The hon'ble member for St. Thomas had intimated that they would be justified In asking for a subs,.; British Gov%  .; to assist ihem with the vote fa mbeidiea ami controls. Me i Mr. Crawford) had said last year that the only alternative to paying a good price for sugar would be to assist them with I .subsidy Me did not feel now. however, that they should allow themselves lo be driven lo the point of asking for charity from the British QuuUllllwa.il He would go so far as to say that if they were going to have a Supplies Control organisation In which the Controller whether he was a British Official or a Barbadian was merely an Instrument for British Policy for thc benefit of Cireat Britain, the least that the latter could do would bo to pay the cost of the 01 -^.UllSatl'il.. Free Trade The Control Board seemed to be there for the purpose of keeping Its finger on the pulse of British Trade and compelling the West Indiun Importers to take British articles even if they could be obUined cheaper m other sterling marki He agreed that there was nothing like the tree flow of trade and free competition to make the consumer got the Roods at the cheapest price. It was necessary, however, that thcie should be no shortage of commodities. Mr. Crawford next urged the Government lo consider the manufacturing of flour from imparted wheat. Other West Indian colonies were dslng It lie had already asked a question about that, und thc Government had replied lhat they had l>cen advised that it would not be economical. If. however, they had been advised bj • U K. jexpert or official, one would understand why such advice had been This one and a half million dollars was an appreciable amount and he was wondering whether if the abandoned direct subsidisation in favour of a icmission of lhe Customs Duties applicable to these subsidized items, there would be any resultant increase in the cost of living, or lo what extent the cost of living would rise. , He had it In Ihe back of nis mind that some lime late last or early Ihis year. British Ouiena had Ufcm i aannata He could not now rcmembfi ever, whether or not the cost of living had risen as a resul'. He dW not think it had. Mr. ft K. WalraU od foi tin island. Me would ten mc non. m. lhat just as thc Opposition spoke about thli nipremney that ihe people in the U.K. wonted to .arry out in Barbados Ihcre was also a fight against thc local { white supremacy Here too was, this question of discrimination | against ability purely on a matter of colour. This matter ol controls uta.. said Mr. Walcott had never started as ;i local isMii-. n wai i waat Itter. The debate was not a challenge to the Exevutivi nt all. He appreciated the attitude of hon. members but he deitu-n.pi to make It appear that the members f the Kxc ( utive had been sitting down doing nothing. A little Introspection was better al limes man a little mouthing. As regards the qnj prices thc Government had set up a Committee to go into ihe matter. There wai about it that the matter would be entirely investigated. Other i.ueslions on a West Indian basis the Government was also going Into and would continue to do so. The vole of $1,184,000 was ftnally agreed lo. Under the Hvmi "Contribution to Estimates—Part II—Capital" lhe sum of $100,000 was also voted. Head 15, Police, which postponed when the : considered it, was reand passed yesterday Tl sum $177,097 wai rent and allowance io polm. officers being l |. The Head hit I been postponed so that the Civil BlUoUahmeni Order which dealt with I of title could be produced. Dr. Cummins (L) told t M House that the Order hand. He laid that menfber for St. John U enquiring about cots. H ui In detail how the nt cot cost $18 and U it had been agn i man with two a] commodr.' icekone.i :TI the The Head was '.hen passd. Another Head which postponed was dealt with and passed. On lie.. brary. members had enojl the amount for Die Item had been made up Men asked (or more specific Dr. Cummins v new lighting WOU Ho said that the I specter had aLle t'.gure I D a %  %  fl %  al %  %  G a B "I am it prottd canaaaaer ef . %  GOAT CHOW The rows befIn their young enes on CALF STARTENA ibtalnable (ram II. JASON JONES Co., Ltd. • ikiK'ilititiai"'* In the House Yesterday THE •.•ui \**tiiljl> wltrn %  IN for 1S40 Th hviHla p*i>< Control* %  i tl.lM.C04. Contiib l"ri 11 Ca.pii.,1. HtO.M Kinm..1*—Pot* omc* SltO.140 1 w*U 1'la.ntaiioii llXltt; t>tdi l'l •allon SM.000. Polk-c SITS.BH. Pul ns.sM. Pan M ennui J Ix-ivltlviT. Mi. SIM, ituuMiui fcWl.i %  : WatM Supplir. Win 00" 0 rrta *"< PMi Laa III.*" 1 M • %  '•uroo. S40.2M. Sprcl-i I %  1.000 Colon!*.] Development BII.I W lire |l.30S,m. YOL MUST SEE THESE SPECIAL LINES! SIMPLY ..MAZING Y.u.i i s : JRINKLE GEORGETTE in Kkatl Has Paaak, Mlllr. (Irrrn .ind I'lnk $1.88 >,l. C^ • IIAIIIIISOiYS BROAD STREET IK It O. Ciinnniii-. laul (he folMafjMWM I 1.....I. IM thMCOH fipttl 0CPI from to act a. Cek>nut %  •cri arrival ol the tvbetl The Civil r*l*blul,inenl "Pan%  In. !•. TIW ( 't.ll Ulaln I • Amendment > No 3 (Irder. HSl The Paiknitt and %  Anienit'!•. %  %  1 Januar 1M Hepott on the Ui..Bit*l b) Mi T J M n MHI r. o.r H The loll ffl % %  .. %  Uil am! %  nijo. m .1 HMliw on the Ml v, iwe. ..ivd Itoad ,oit Act. IttS, a iaih March, 1W0. L-labli.lu. I drdei, H>-"> In-BSMUUV* on the K'li I Dr Cummiru M Order eiiliUeti Uubliahi %  Order. ItM. ma %  %  Mr All". Ad.lreu tola at llir l.-da!. S.Notil. The Houac aajn.i at 3 00 | in liaorti titty IrSiF ,he> dld no1 -. caused harriship. on wa s due lo the (act lhat they •Population and officials could J^und and see that thc people * ble to bear the grind ID iWJ,^ u -nit..is IMIIU ,ioi nliowea ui •"/ E !" d and see that the people wanWd tiom Canada. "?• "•> able to bear the arind %  Hon A ood deal had -oSd^e SS.^SDK ;e^' n ^h. v nu "**•'"" They wwnted no officials to thai %  Ilowed lu buy what they been said (Wiference. West Indian leflsla tors and busini v Indian agrlculturials should at.*• "gards item No !> rr.r.trr.1 ,t^md that "table about economyleud. Ii -.--..v rrom oaide wa* 2S' ,0 1 Into the matter ol £i British P*P' re U !d i^ Such ~ n !*r* ncc l Jf .S ?"J Uus Commmw would reporl ?",„ they would not continue ,„,, u,ey were mature enoueh to %  thf very near future and thai ',!„ what appeared to be their COV e.n Ihemjelve. II t^ SJ^Oirable member would be "' „, reduclnj the .Undard ol ,„cpab!e ol tellln the 'Srltkh 2"*l to pve e%idence a. to the gK the Wt Indies a Owrnmsrt that lh, J* %  *' of having those controls. £„,f lv „( increasing the standard ..plotted and what steps Ovey Mr M. STm-in. m lhe United Kingdom wanted taken to stop It. they irvJWP continuing said that or il^, IIA md that what could not govern themselves Tttry •ImS!'!!? Con m "" h" 1 ,.. ;.,!rrving him was lhe cue.luul not rasxhedeie stage al which •sMd V K ,, mmend **" P rofiu ""i, ?'JZ2 kXen He had pre(,om being the dumping ground IW. 2* V cwild "*> Iheir emsmall shop **£ ^ f Bnllrtl jnanulactured articles. C~ more. But he wu ol the pared • IW ol IWss)^ > b-n ^ M th| „„,„, J3**. that the day that the conand while 1" !" f ^ |nBnber for . Clty „„,„„ „„,. U,;J^'L "*• v' !" ?^iS %£?££>•* *— " %  urw ' !" w m" tol whlch Nice Arrives One thousand, live hundred bags ..( rice arrived lor Barbados on Sunday bv lhe 87-lon schooner Philip H. Davidson" winch came Iron Mulish Guiana. luvideon" also brought s u-nlitie ol firewood. wjllab. posU, commercial samples anil hoim n ols) crlci U. Messrs Schooner Owners Association are local agenu. ft HERE HE COMES!! laden with genuine EASTER EGGS These are quite delicious and enjoyed by aU Ihe kiddies Gel yours early from KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES .f'or your Linen €'upbwurt White Linen Guest Towels Sue 15 X 24 inches Each SI.20 Size IS s 77 hcras. Each 7!lr. Hemmed Cotton Glass Cloths J2 s 32 .ach_ 20 > 30 each CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street QJi ou save Time and Money when travelling with ^p. BRITISH W WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS You can book your passage through our ofice to anywhere in t/i_> world at No Extra Cost. 'Registered tn TrlnidiJ) Lower Bread street : Ftridrelnwn PHONES 4IU a HN



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE TLESD,.v W.I. Accorded Dominion Status FOR BRITISH EMPIRE SHOOT AT BISL1 %  nutcii. In i pn •imc in the I imlv rcprfl 'n will competi • the UotfaM Canada. Australia. South Africa and India for the Kosnp %  Bislej %  %  %  %  %  tatton srrangefi now com pi' %  .1.1.: 20th Jui I i.. HMi I MaM I %  cil acknov Ii tude the gen*'! Men A FytT-s. IM : to thou Everton Defeat College 4-0 EVERTON defeated Harmon Collar 4— i' %  %  ton's forwards. The gu sid*h seamed equally halm. %  %  [ling %  opponunlti' s through i I r and JHI> Uai, our iw.-i: > c IK lit rcprisi nuiivs uill ill .hunt In the IMUVMWI SVOBta HI. hilling ih.Kn> : • MM. %  individual Colony, which may ailable after the %  %  l %  %  Garnet", n %  Indlvii .(•cted. I gpenst %  %  %  to uke chromium on both -. '.urbine roatne. has doi Ti.p.h. minute. It has a maximum of just over 120 m.p.h. There I and accelerator pedaL Ith the car tn Mr. S. B. Wilks. managing directer. ,ir,d Mr F R New Chapter [n Motor Car Hislon Vehicle Runs On Kerosene II John i IIIIS. II LONDON %  Motor Show nexl month if pre* IT .it .i I .in uni j Sptt %  %  %  %  %  the com. kurice .joe no attempt to net the %  U(J mph wfll i i i new i-nap-er in il exnaust vents behind the iperturss outlined in ( the rear axle. The Of 35.000 reVs. per r.trols—brake pedal Walks, chief engineer. ge, of the Rover Company — Express. Blifid Students Will Compete In Bout Kanpel %  noil. It %  man Tin %  Ml through, thi %  I N s 1 %  1 1 %  I OHon Savannah Club Tennis A NEW POINT SYSTEM drawn ling A tgalnal Rrulrt. Mars's Ifaiiiblrs Hea*s DMWIM C H I j | I %  beat ii i Ntblocl Ladles' Doubles Wood beat alia* D. Wonne and Mi\ d InejUta Mi** A i I 1 KELAX! : old had a IcC IN a .A r rODAl N HMi i:i S Men'i SIBI k %  i 11 a'i D u i I rinidad Hold 15.v.. ream To Draw %  %  %  i %  %  %  i N %  f II1..I Hi Utar. Chart Until Ifan —iB> iM Tin\\ eather (. DAI | | in mi Sri-: |.| | p.in i last Quartet I Man ; Ighttag; u :t p m H ili t if a %  Ml Theyll Do It Every Time .YIPPIEU! ) _En^pV r~ — N ii MY PAL I HE V.AS / MELLO.PEA1?! A TELUN6MEAT %  [^WAUfiWTAJ V THE CLUB ABOUT { AE IN EE DRivtN6 ([ TWAT CARSUSCLE 5 D?AVs^6 ,—— By Jimmy Hatlo l>e pOaiiUiv From ... the Rover i-onda— Which cagte sin-ed for a car ot tni Impressed attended the test were Impr • psrlornianei an orthodox open R Hh the turbiiH' .urn uaylag las spate wheri be. Nobody was allowed to me under the hood, The ear was (kept loa -turbine 1 %  I turbine The enajlna is In front of tm ad through %  Cold air goes into two combustion %  the compressHot gases then pass through I small turbine which compressor. Tn %  turbine which %  and idling, s, escape through the exhaust, which ii pointed upwards." the throttlx and brake A ret nt and sloaj %  Noise N Qt panel— I whirling hummins ; kerosene %  •red to ,i When thr i a haze of shlnunaruii Mai helehed from the tv %  II i plume Of black nnoaV \ •est. %  %  the hi*::, %  '<> go be%  warned "This %  %  %  us proper pla. 'in la ml To Hold Otjrmpk Games IN 1952 HELSINKI. Olympic. Uames 1952 tare tentatively m HelsinKi nron ISth July to 3rd August. The Organizing Committee has announced 'hal the Unal days will be conilinied at the meeting I nteraaaonal Olympic In Copenhagen next • II i.tugeinents ;n. H ilnady fur bringing (news of the coming Olympic to people throughout the world. Broadcasters from moat ooanettng in tl inki and the rtlng Company will supply than with f.-uiiitn-s (or their work. At the 'iim(if the Games 30 microphone positions will be available at the Olympic Stadium for the radio commentators Microphone positions will be provided in as many as 110 different DOints. —I.N.S. 'Boxing Chaos Denied \!K>N. -ti boxing promoter. emphatical 1 j '.•v Savold-Bruce Woodrook title light next June is being its chaos in the heavyweight division of the llg-it game %  %  the 'Ring 1 Fleincher asserted thai the International Boxing Club wants Joe ;n come out i itfa Ezzard Charles lash Solomons Rmmlng the works by proinsr nf the .*;vold Woodcock b-Hit as tho Solomons .. declared: 'AH fir an we are ronrerned, SN do not rirogiiixe Charles as the reigning heavvweliht flumpion l sliuuld be rrmrmVrerf UaSl ^llurll^ before JSS I-nii retired hr nominated L^e Savold AM ,'n-i number one rhallenrer. er contract tri for me—maybe thl unfonunnte Tor Louis snd nati.iil>thu ubvtous thing in do was to match Louis's '.'If named (nailenger, Savold. with numbsr European contender. Br.iee Woodcock. "This fight will definitely ,„tide who is world champion d heavyweights, and 1 know that his will be recognized by practically every sportsman ii. as SUCJI Solomons would not obi ^he winner -.r 'he 5ayold< cock bout meeting Chai later date, on eondjtflpn I N.S RECORD? HOUSE A Rhode Island Red hen in this East Anglian viHage is bt %  i I llaying an egg • over Q^t ounces. The egg measures 3St ; n length and 2% inch' diameter. The hen is one of 7(1 belonging to Mr .mil Mrs P K Churmnei of West View Farm. Sal house Mrs. Gardiner declared that the egg was the largest she had seen in 20 yean I list what she would do With it but Impel her husband did not h.ive his oys on it for break i —I.N.S. *Aac H B.B.C. Radio Programme%  vaca n, ISM ', I pm Accordacn IntarluS*. U p.m. Tiolj Top T.in* 1 pm On lh Job t ; *. Radio Mvwvrcel IM pm John Band. : n m TI f %  MM l*i'ai BrttaJn. LU p.m ipan n> ^ %  %  %  nanSa %  -i i OmtMall] Jto^kini ,' 14S pm Handy MarFtierwi ji -lie ThraI tre Uraan I u<" Unitili Con ari Hall T p.m. Tlic Newt. '. :o paa %  U. 7.14 p.m Waaiward Ho 7 41 | Lallar From London • p.m. Bad. i r*#l. SIS pm. Wo.-ld and Eu't.paan \c Hockey Clianpion.hip. 8 B.IB venim ol Mi-.c. 9 p.iv. Tan %  pm Man* Naw* from Bnu On th Job. SvS8 p.m. Bin %  'i,i IA p.m ; lallar lO.l'O p M Intarludr. hi *> ( „ Moma l.iii Qnarirt 10.4.1 p.m. R*-.. M t mm Britain -n i> m nm NSALVATION MA M PLAIN* %  •.„ s ^ ** a*. N. 1^^,^ "Sj COUGHS soon go whi-n you take this! H ,ootht th throat and ch — '" d A GOOD FOOTBALLER '^ be the .*! (v New Timing Machine For >HiuilUUlg K;u> LONDON. winunhu raci tain now are timed and jutiged by .die machine simdur to I,I h earnera. Housed in %  box only 18 inches loiiK, the autuma.it Judge op'iatCS "ii I 24-VOtt battery, or two 12-voU ear battsrtss. it coven six swimming lanes, and records time snd platdngs_oa a papei tape which is byiichioni-ed wn'n the clock. Placlngi are also shown to the Sd numbers. h the automatic !ud|i< %  each lane I swimmer I ouches th< The inventor. Jack F.. I'lumpton IftVfl trlr-coinmunlcatlong ernpl ill working on oil make the push-button lire the Itartuag pistol and replace bhe ludges' buttons by means of con-' (dates in each lane which' ccord a finish wh MI touchid by the competitor. He claims that the apparatus %  set up in ten mimrJM. ex' eluding the time needed to run %  l trie wires along the swimming pool --IN WILL "COUNTING SHEEP" HELP YOU TO SLEEP? U ilasnli reai M it OHM d b) baias ovwtlrad, nervow i "rouriliuK sht-cp" io b ilt8B> riiough yon toaa sad tarn, baui in-1 • %  '• or, % % % %  u i.in'i "wish" \l..in find ilui takuaj a ionic rtgularl; rUfr iham tfaJnU Infaotofi and wW %  Kiiie ii/on| bonaa and aaaiad taata. •a) The Wo. of Quallly tin. III. %  lln. Ua. L, (In. Una Spselal Ore> I is. tins trterc-UM^ WILKINSON & HAYNIS (0.. ^ aatM I'hene 44U



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r.\(.i •' i: BARBADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS &\mmi How Stale Power Hits The Church T— if, Harcfc 21. .950 \nrs/ Shortage TO-DAV twenty more Barbadian irls totve this iiland to Join the domestic staff of English Hospitals. Most of them hope *o become nurses; and to this extent Barbados is clearly contributing towards the attempt to relieve the ihortage erf nurses the world over. The World Health Organisation at a meeting held in Geneva last year made certain proposals for solution of this shortage. At this meeting at which the International Council of Nurses was represented, the experts recommended a far-reaching enquiry to be held by the International Labour Office and the World Health Organisation, into the factors hindering recruitment of nurses in many countries. In England there are hospitals which have been closed for eevenl years because of the shortage of nurses and it needs no proof that there are girll and young women throughout the Empire, willing to serve their apprenticeship in order to be able to join the ranks of nurses. In toil island there were as many as live hundred applicants for thirty three vacancies for domestic servants who might have the chance of becoming nurses. It is a good sign and in it lies the hope for a brighter nursing future in the West Indies. It is not merely the opportunity to furnish employment for hundreds of young women but to ensure that patients do not Jack confidence in West Indian nurses. There is no reason why this colony should not be in position t > .supply every year a substantial number of students wil.: study nursing and who might qualify for permanent posts in English Hospitals. It may be that tho.se who qualify would one day be appointed to posts in West Indian Hospitals. And this in itself would n the ground of criticism that West Indians are not admitted to the higher posts of sisters and matrons in West Indian hospitals. The fact that there are many who will be content with jobs as domestics merely because they hope to qualify for the mil service is an indication that as far as Great Britain at least is concerned, the shortage can be relieved if not removed. West Indian girls and young women would welcome the opportunity. With tnonthi tin' .short.. nurses and other staff has been offered as the reason for the closing of portion of the Barbados General Hospital. Conditions I institution : an inquiry and the report is awaited with the greatest interest. In the discussion at Geneva within the ties, the i on the Internet] .. Organisation) it be possible : U m of recruitment to be recommended which might offer greator opportunity for training local personnel, wh rod HI ..-re. It would mean that these during their peno I > for specialist work and would help to remove | from which the now suffers. Above all, it would build up a Weft Indian N m m which everyone could have the fullest but ni so far as it affocta us in the West Indies, and particularly in Barbados, oui girll are only and if and when the opportunity for wider recruitment comes. To-da ikea .1 total ol thirty%  the 1 dom wanta more nly to ask for them So far as the girls are concerned the pilot scheme has been a terrific success. IW ll.iroid Urt-If % *BT •( UM MS ..lll .1 in*** 'i ..—. ant mi !" • %  1 vMBkauoiir mm Dr. OuMIL ArekkUk •( lark T •• hit %  MtUH .Ul. % %  I'M 1. • %  Ik* pr>lrn* •! Ik* (fear h n.. if In t*i. TotKHlk t>Imrj MllUtal T| % %  THE Archbishop of Yoi'c, Dr Cyril Carbett. ascribes in a book* |u*t published how an 1 of ihe power ai d activities of the affected the work of the Church. 1 In Tudor days," he says, "State interference was often autorratlc and capricious, but usually itaction was negative, im edict* pasx-d over the held! of ordinary 3 N CHANGE in doctrine can be made without the Act ol a "Today the new totalitarian ''•"'".'nent which now has a Stole (or good or (or III. and often majority of men indifferent, and unquestionably for good regulates ?> an y n0 ure to organued religion, and plans the lives of all Its sub**"" B 00 reforms, the un ' j ecls llie majority of the Church and •In Great Britain the growth • '•*" <'* years labou* was of State power mokes Itself felt ,rown ul b majority of the on the Church in a different way """* ' Commons, including Gradually and almost .imunlsU and a Parsee memand without any hostile intent, er the State takes over work which CONTROL over the use of used to be the responsilHily of CJwrt* property is in the nanos the Church and squeezes It out ' "''"J? 1 ^-.. . of llelds wh.ch once it had 00, !" !" AL """.' "PP 1 ^jplpj for the Church is the Privy Coun•Education. the reUef of me " %  "" h P n Present as poor, help for the unemployed •H?L' > U '""J""" " v !" welfare work of various kinds. 6 rARUAMENT passes laws. The Archbishop •' York clubs for youth and most of the .i.rh as those on divorce, which duties of the old vestry have may be contrary to those of the .rch. I STOKE FOR SOCIAL REFORM HFAIEWINO the changing %  .,1 allegiances of church/oluntary m, * 'luring lne twentieth century Dr. Garbett writes:— With the collapse of Liberalism been taken over by the State. "Usually this has meant gain in efficiency for the matcrml resources of the Slate far exceed those possessed by any v societies, but the Church has been crowded out of spheres of work previously regarded as especially the political foe of the Church belonging to it has one 'f ar ot !* v > clorv lg ow Dr, Garbett adds "Only in one no reason for voting for the other direction has the State increased P*rty. the social work of the clergy and "Many of the clergypllj that Is by the enormous number those who have worked in the of forms and papers concerning great industrial cities are in pensions, grants, and appointments sympathy with the Labour Party nt ( || kinds which must be signed and some of them are "ready or witnessed by a minister of to support it by speech and vote religion a doctor, or a magistrate as their predecessors supported AR<% %  BISHOP GARBETT rJvse Conservatism^ a list of the difficulties and dangers "William Temp e (Archbishop Church's of Canterbury until IM4) was for present links with the State-many years a member of the 1 ITS BISHOPS 1 deans are Labour Party, and though 1 fleeter, b *** never > olned the porty as L a young Christian curate. I occasionally spoke on its State officials appoint the incumplatform in support of social rebents of nearly 1.000 benences. form. %  m M ~ 2 THERE IS little to stop I 'Temple's political influence uing th was considerable, especially over church under tiitht control with the younger men and women. His for the speeches and his writings led clerical | many to support Labour long after he had given up his own membership of the party. The Archbishop quotes a r>< %  gun. Thus the morning newspapers • the first Dfvhaon in the new House, on an amendment to tinMotion ol Thanks foi tillGracious Speech, maj til lets to-n* nigl-l to "1 and Oppos.t ID fat back • i D, Oddled while Rome burai..; national lea %  nd postpone %  %  The I fur the appointment of a Committee 'itoral He knows thai ' there I thing about which UM %  is about the is produced by our 300.000 votes li ,1 Member of Parliament, as against the 40,000 .live ot Pec years the which would its such gross anomalies. In makinu n Mr Churchill was dearly anting for ..pport. The contribution of the Liberal to lbs debate is to table an amendment >f its own regretting that the King's Speech con%  tmnt for Scotland and Vial, point about this is presumably :rVctivr , %  can do is to allow Us R Q to do the )ob them* full ol IftanUrr WHICH brings ms to tincrucial point li the political deadlock" Th-' present situation is full of danger. It ought net to last a moment IK U. .1. Hum ii longer than is necessary. The world situation is tense. %  Id wax shows no sign of I At home, the gamble of .tu.il is failing. The ; %  in the value of our exports does not offset the ind price we have to pay for goods from the dollar area. This means trouble before long, and worse trouble when Marshall %  ass to an end. We shall i. t U' able to deal with the problem: %  -f us with a Government that cannot govern, and a Parhahlcfa is A pretence. What are the altem <: (i WOUld Ix 1 intervention b> ig to bring about %  coelltton. .in i Party wants a coalition, at least until it has tried the game again. The second is to secure next much bigger vote, so that i real decision is registered. But that will be very difficult A poll of 84 per cent is for practical purposes a full poll, and I cannot %  figure going appreciably higher next time. The third theoretically possible expedient is to widen the franchise. That has been done before eve political deadlock. Bu'. with adult suffrage for both sexes at 21. it Is difficult to sec how the franchise could be further The fourth is to get the Liberals to stand out of the way. But the Liberals, though apparently dead, show no signs of lying down. WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of . %  Htint/ Jour To Th* Editor. The Aduocote, %  r a sojourn ot some I i, lightnid Barbados, we Q> I our high „; iiidlincss of the ntizcns of Bridgetown and the surrounding neighbourhood wbii %  %  has a surpeesai the performances of og fsmous nan such an outstanding ea 'uld tour % % %  Canada an opportunity l this line group of musicians on a Dominion of Canada tMir gentlemen of the Cham%  ice. think this over* v Mrs. F. J. JAMES Chrl %  Indians v To The tditor. The Adrocsle, SIR.—It is gratifying to note nportant step f ihe British Colonies has quite %  I i are they our peoThere are purpose, preach race hatred and religious discrimination against their competitors. Are we in Barbados not noted in the past lor our respect and tolerance for our brother citizens' right* which considerably helped our sons and daughters who have gone forth into nearly every, if not every, other country on the globe ? Or are there among our leaders some who will come onv in the open and say. "Good people o' our land, beloved and respected Barbados." let m show the world we are above petty squabbling over race and religion. in fact wo are going to lead the fight against racial and religious, u .so ri ml nation, the fwo moat %  lemies of successful federation. Remember, federation of the British Caribbean Colonies means bringing together under one government peoples of every or nearknown race, creed and i the world, and unless we are all prepared to fight and taclal and religious discriminati, n Cartb• ies can and may easily become as bloody and chaotic as I u foster a federated B W.!. in which you will get citizens describing themselves thus; 1 am a colouicd West Indian; I am a mixed West Indian; I am an East Indian Wesv Indian; I sm a white West Indian; I am an aboriginal Caribbean West Indi.n; etc. Is this desirable? I sav no. for .11 also get Anglican West Indians, Hindu West Indians. Mohammedan West Indians, Free Thinker West Indians. Presbyterian West Indians, Roman Camolic West Indians, Nazarine West Indians, etc. PRE-FEDERALIST Brains' Force To The Editor. The .Advocate. SIR. — I desire through your medium to commend our locol Police Force for its successful efforts in collecting information for its first magazine. Any organization .should place its good work on recuid. The Force has not only publicised its good work as an organisation, but it has shown ma of Hie existence of intellect among its personnel. It seems to have been the general belief that because in earlj days men were selected for thi* chiefly because (hey possessed good physical structures, the Force %  •'U retains men in its ranks who act merely ag mechanical instruments. When one reads the magazine, one is con-> mat the old custom has passed sway. I want once again to commend the contributors for their very impressive articles and to say tha: our local constabulary is moving forward. "Flercat the Barbados Police Force." BONUS CIV IS LKTTEES nhirh are tlcaed with a am ** fm, bat maaccoawaakd by Use castaaaary ben. idea, will be iciiered. Many sack reach the Kditar's desk eaeh week, aad readers are acala reamiaded f the teceaslty foe the writer's name to be ksiwi to the Editor, not tor tmblicattoa. bat an assurance af IM ttiuk. GENTLEMEN! WHEN THINKING OF MENS' SUITINGS JUST THINK OF— DA COSTA. DA COSTA & CO., LTD. DRV GOODS DEPARTMENT. THE FOWLS ARE NO* LAYING THE BEST EASTER EGG? AT GODDARD*



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tfpAl '. MARCH 11, lM BAKBADOS ADVOCATE 1'HKF.L governor Al |CA Merling ftisEvt-iiiiig ya-v i be held Jt Hall. Pinfola at 8.30 o'clock. |S"" Ex-Postman Accused Of Delaying Postal Packet • Hon. PM, i olonlal p^,^^ „ d mK)t J-OU.S BOXIU Mill IK., i a "••>>" lo Mr When UoxiU Mr. Am-auoni said" : -ded, me the Posiman does not deliver a letter "S "" gate. .&*a"r %  ill be grouped > %  i rt jrhi't: his Post' Ed !h Codrlmnon. in her eviThis bill J"'aid that her sister in th. theUirn T^ ' MWr! A,,er =^ A Wr0te "> "" regularly. M „"n!2^ ""'P* nd h r ,her sU1 """>' %  near each other bu, ,r. difTe,T. Mr. n ri „cL, r : ,' sal[) thil Box 1| wu ^ on 1 Postman in that district. Her letter (SKI ; _HANACiEMBIT Uie %  W -— Choir.,: .. mect1* <_ x 1 I x 1-1 It. Jl D 'tW0 Codrmg.onWUrTTJ.d Jv ? aVe ," t0 her She *>* it an. D the IKOinl 3 '? u,m '-ontaintd two Baibudos WngtOO'i lettei lone* written -a,1 the We "'* rinaaerncnt agreed thai Ring-will >elec: ; ,M ilcm *Tin. but that HNG1 •• %  lor choirs wi'l -fnS*l'-< 'Ziaaori-J by ail Cap) and Sal ied to DC judges E~0F tNKNOH \ ^^t out at llaggatt Hall on iu, and burnt three i ^tia of iipf canes Sftbfrt BraCsliav. t_j g, othtl i burnt j-jjin o( an acre of 2nd i rop EtJ*property of John Arthur. Ej t 1st and 2nd ci ^*gW UUan Smith. tgfDROOF to a house owned Una Wflson %  P ournt on Satun I BicKf out there about 6.10 fci-pre Brigade under Acting inauiHii'iit Granl :sed to but the lire was pul the Brigade arrived. is insured. GITTENS a 15carpenter of Halls vat rushed to the General Raj ytfierday about 2.55 a.m. ibou*. 3 a.m tan nasrlean examination was on the body by Dr. •.Stuart about 8.30 [UN ..RtEMIM.i. liens Hill was remanded Ibrrh 28 when he appeared His Worship Mr E A yesterday charge with iter in conm iMtt. of Rosa Small. H Small of Howells Cross leed about 2.1S p %  involved in an w Wly between UM land the motor lorrv M-1180. fUDtT ROD of Chcupslde flea to the police the £va** purse valued at S4.00 auiniag $15.00 on Saturat*\\i ut baling Grove, Wh-' ;.' "h t?d her yarrt iiw."-. two coops, 17 • eight pine .Kit of paint J She valueS S/Jfilo CoUins Land. But, .uu! wa involved in. ita. the junction of Bank Hall Cross Road on Saturday with C-330. owned and >f Drax St Georjjc %  •was later attended bv Dr tltOTOB ( \R M-836 owned l Rk*aru Mapp of St. IJ^^^B* 1 by Gladstone if^BAutd was involved the corner oi Bl William SI la^^Vaty night X-2b80. owned and Sandell Griffith of ACClDts, "* %  **>, St. James about [**• on Sunday between f^fearX-1041, the pr< %  . Dixon and Rladon % %  Ltd. buildings, ana 1 Gilbert Huntc of St "indthecar M-1450.owneu awugUs uf Cou n^oby Charles S.p..•HaU street. *t front fender of ooth _ damaged. gflOSEPH WAT-ON g* Alley. Clarry Bourne MS !" --d and Bradfor.* f*^'!-'''" MX'aredbcMi i i o i4 daj %  liltv % %  .ley on would say thaT the ^ hci MSlcr m *• V&.A. number '•six" hears reaomblance after reco 'vlng kttb longe.i to Roa gy 146 %  Iff. 2 ho, a''t James J Whole, Tn, insurance Meat, . BOIJHN(,N oesir to the number noMht". It hi the Postman s iuty i„ insert the date on the in ,. ipt The g !" *" wm,cn on '"e receipt is Edith Carnnirton instead of Edith Codrington. This is an error bv After I received cernnus peo,i,r, r o i the G P ().. next laid that it was his duty lo issue legistcred mail to i ostmen whose roir. St. Michael. On May 10 m about iL.^0 p.m. he handed Boxill five i.egistered letters bearing ihe locai numben 21578 io 21582 inclusive. Boxill signed m the Rcijistered Letter Book alter receiving these %  All U(-4 nrci •iSSi n?fi •**•" NO. 21580. 21579 and 21581. addressed nd Edith Codnngton and %  the Dehverv rvceipQ u* Moxill. He next idenuto Boxill on May 10. Me pointed 00 (ft | It should be recorded on the Letter Bil that on B was no record of a leltei n deivered 1Mr. Branekei tters that are not ilellVered. 1 do > returned letters. Aftei %  1 Cfflpt slips Otvina checked tliLDaily I, which wu ISBSMd to Boxill on May 10. "Delivered'' we ano ,ins< consulted the Colonial Postmaster. n m Braneker: 1 did not %  1 opened the tatter Before doing this I did not notice if anything was wrong with the envelope. I did not sav before Police Magistrate. Mr. H. A. Talma that my daughter opened the letter in ; Ixuiise dt not open my letters until I CMM At this stage Mr Braneker rethat the evidence that '•cfore the Police Magistrate be read to the Jury. From thai that Edith told the Police Magistrate that her daughter opened the letter. After hearing this witness the turned for lunch. On resumption the Solicitor General calleiTTiIs next witness, Albertine Cox. general rule and th-. relev-nt to the issue In rep!ker statea that all these two witnesses, according to their depositions, were expected to prove was that on* ol them openea %  letter which •he said contained a $10 note, not American Currency, jnd that she did not remember the date of the month when she recer.fd this letter from Boxill but that she noticed nothing odd or peculiar about the envelope before she opened it. The deposition of one, also was to the enV; that on one Wednesday Ill Mi mother handed her a httti 1th contained a Trinidad At Tobago (10 bill, the letter being already opened At this stage the Court decided to take the evidence of Albertine and Etta Cox. The Jen. no were invited to leave the Court when this legal argument began, returned to their seats. Albertine Cox, in her evidence. said that her daughter. Mrs. Ivy Edwards in the U.S.A.. sent her i letter. She did not remembar which date it arrived but it contained a $10 bill in currency which was not American. Etta Cox, her daughter, said that $he had a stater in the U.S.A. She lived at Jackman* with her mother and Boxill was the Postman In that district One Wednesday In May her mother received %  letter from her sister. Tt contained three sheets of paper and a Trinidad At Tobago $10 note. 8 PassM. Midwives Examinations EIGHT out of 10 candidate* were successful In Examination for Pupil held at the Maternity Hospital on 27th February, ut and 3rd March. 1950. The examiners were Dr. A. S. Calo. Dr. C. L. Hutson. Hfl .1 E Walcott and Mrs. St.J. Hodson with Dr. F. N Grannum as Chair^ man. UMtttOQ 7 1 "' %  ' .i Aimp. I Swiss Deny Statements By Leahy An Objection Mr. Braneker objected lo the evidence of Albertine Cox, ana referring the Court to Shaw's Evidence on Criminal Cases, Third Edition 1947, Page 48, Chapter I on Admissibility of Evidence and Conduct on the Defendant m %  BUI !• 1C : in Boxill' H er ^ i \ l0 *w.Klven. would unl. On the Letter Bill no She later made a statement to the Colonial Postmaster She next examined the receipt for the letter and told the Court that it was signed by her mother. The statement that Boxill made before the Police Magistrate wus next read to the Court. In this Boxill said that the three letters to Irene and Edith Codrington and Albertine Cox. were delivered on May 10. 1849. He further ubnYmMtha'i I^Tll^GjSf^XkS l rule in Criminal Cases ,„ tS ,,„£ Is that nothinij may bo iven lor n^ .. „ i.virir.,,.., ^AZJI? ~f ,, I The only wimes* called for Ihe registered?"/ ' stan <* Of a Crown ls lod ** d a "uut Boxill betweet ,. of] !" y -0 and November 10 by tlM %  .aer ^"oe, in respect of Irene .iicidenl sep-, Codrington. • from the charge, The case for the defence being closed, the Court adjourned until 10.00 a.m. today, uhmitted that ft i Allder Asks For Another Teacher At Lodge Sc/ioo/ An Add: i point men t ** %  of the H The Aad The House ol ASS>J tention Your EXO lahst maaten I Lodge School are ; meet UM ticularly due lo UM tad Barbados Scholarslu, awarded In foul fining oi The HOUM should group. request that Y %  less than too: to the s IlERM The Swiss Foreign OffiO* tOnlght denied statements in Admiral 1-eahy s book "I Was There" m alleged that the Swiss In Washington. Dr. Carl am, passed information : mans on the In of American statesmen at the Moscow Conference 1943. Leahy wrote that Bruggmnnn obtained th brother ta-law, the then Vtee llace. II i^ ..ii BruBgrmann gave the btfornvatkM t San let it on to UM legation in Beme from where v %  • tn Berlin lement says :h political department iffj jning all document* r delivery, a flat denul of the this Norwegian luxury yach? since Ihe 1980 tourist senson began. 100 Came By 'Stella Polaris" TMI Stella Polaris brought 100 Barbados afL ^rW to(dtp windows (th cCtoAi, LONGER tton of fact. videnee of ftstanca if alleged delay % %  would 1H_> tantamount %  ,ndietinem in a %  I l'l;..il,i'lll 1 eboot which the two < i inlng part of the %  i 'inry. nor %  Hus ease %  designedly or with criminal intent knowledge of their • n t i n Uid Mr. that in this case i not put forward bat the act complained of idea) % % %  • take. I tour iisked BB*M regard the Cn wn was Uble if Boxill %  Mr Braneker replied that tljmkttfrf" m a charge of I, cause it would not esrea". Mr. Recce next cited S> ol the Post Office AH. 1911, Laws of Barbados. Page DM He emphasised that the present marge %  laying and urged that the Prosecution was seeking to establish, through itncesvs. .vluih .' i had de1 %  %  ted to him. %  was offering, came within th.exception of the i-nds the coming of tourist ships' here for this season. Curio sellers fruit v, i other local dealers knowing this, went all out yesterday to make their last trade with the tourists. The 1950 tourist season (for HUM) ended with ,i\calls from tourist ships. The Stella Poiaris paid three visits, the Italia, two, ,iiid the Ma nr elan la, one. A total uf 1,585 tourists were brought to these shores by these •hips. The Italia in its two visits, brought 649. The Maurefania. with only one trip was second with 495 and the Stella Polaris has brought 441. The Stella Polaris left port last night for Grenada. Some of the tourists told the Aosfon&l IbiJ they had an enjoyable stay here and that they were looking forward to the return. "Cottica" BringH Peas, Herrings SPUT PEAS, onion*, red herrings, barley and oats were the commodities of food among the cargo discharged here by stearu•hip Coftica yen. The Coirica arrived at Bridgetown about T> njn. uu Sunday from Amsterdam via the Azores Its cargo taken from Amsterdam for this poll also included wine, liqueurs, household effects, alarm clocks, padlocks, shoes and I .ting. About 4 p.m. yesterday it left B rt for Trinidad. Messrs S. P. usson. Son Co., Ltd., aie agents. Temporary Col. Sec. Coming The ofBoar whom it is propose** to select IOI* UM %  nan bafi re Bon i % % % %  n 'iiiporary [pal officer I %  ; %  I Of ASM'li w4( j, l{o K ei •* r di, h-irman of the 1 i It 9Ute- thnt the nice 01 Max Buset. s. 1 ;| Kysken atoo rnatvod nan-i B. H Pi i.. to anoth'-i Frans Van l>er Straetn H post. -i. ; halrmaa of I irv Colonial Seen '• %  ' Sat-ie and Mile. Colomn.\. ganytka, ami must leave the Isl., ,,, lh( Liketral Strikes Continue s> From Page 1 t Vi.v-i'i. %  ihe i haiiibei "f D*| A comsBMnique issued following Use meeting aid: "The Coun.ii jdlrne. ibat Walhuua evfJI "•'-.> aceept a Khu forced upon lin bl a nealah WkUt The "free Wallonia" warned the Q naauah uroona and PoUee wal %  as provoi I Hfeb) "all smdes" with MenPiolat i'i' When Baby encs %  and i hated, and isunhapp VQei washu aiding healing halm | i around nr laptnd wh ..' ihe ikrn and Bah) will i IIMB bnpp) andcontcnted Mentholatum' some M get Rtum*. 1 I kY-TUhl I D„ua\(i • S v %  '"^i l I ( nildrcn SSSJJ .mil l'l.\ l,\UI B in May The tranafer ol thei will sei I .a Secretariat. .vhini %  i Quatel i staffed to i>erform its fun> properly In spite of uigcr' Some leading IJbcrals. UUj several i going Cabinet, insist that the formula acceptable la one a would provide for the KingUvn n *a undersUndiiik ROBERTS & CO. — represei. ,.iid abdicate when his 19.u i j no Seer .t son Baudouli of Stale that the officer wh. %  is reproposes to that al least three Of the mem as Colonial SeOnl eight outgoing Liberal mini not arrive before Septembai Mil be included in the new adTnnpnu | The however, offered lo make ble on temporary < i I-Tincipal Officer from ,l office to act aa Co %  substantive holder ol the .'111' His emolumentwould be IIK I %  vacant post of the Colonial Seretary. The normal pension contribution tor a ic eo ndod would also be payable logethei with his return fai< Kingdom. Apart from the immediate assisI lance such a setoncimcnt Will give to the Secretarial, raiigement will gin official of UM Colonial i %  conditions and DfOhiSBBSg should : more lasting benefit to the Island. A Committee was appointed to draft I reply to I This committee is comprised I Mr F. L Walcott. Mr It. G Mapp. Mr. J. II Wilkinson, Mr I Goddard and Mr. J. K. T. Braneker. 7 INJURED IN RIOT ROM! Five workerud tWO 1 men wi it Teim. north ol Meie. as not%  quads broke up against Interior Miniate* M Ano See Ida. inlnittTation. -Keuter. II $1,000 MILLION CUT FROM E.R. WASHINGTON. M The House POP to I $1,000,000,000 cash from 1951 [ % % %  an equivalent amount of surplus American ti —(Reuur.i ACTIVE KIDNEYS KEEP You WIILL Natural flMwi mar %  •^ **P JT 15 OITEN SURPR SING how quickly backache, lumbago, ihciin.Mic puns, ilirl, i.hiiigfouili %  i.o the coniDion iruary dMorder* due to iluggish kidney etuun can be ovetcume. Strong, active kidocra Bafegsaaal yooi hesllh by .usining esccu unc scul sod harmful wastas out of the man. When katney acnon is %  Ma-mine snd tails w biter UH Mood properly, pain sad disnanton fjeaueody euk. • Dosn 7 s Becfcadhe Kidney PiUi brwg happy relxf by helping io cleanse and •tunulair the kidney niters. Gmcfui people eeryhee tell how good Doao'B I'llli ire. i I^CDOAN'Si: BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIHWAVS LIMIIEO MHIII s hold'e are kindlj' I ,'.'*•**,'. -,-*-,*,'x,'*-, %  i the window and .-, "*"U>hir ~ %  '..:. V liV^m ^ Windolerte wsot to bake. | • So will you when ynu b 11 with FVMchmann' Fail Riung l>> YcMt. No !• minute daflh lo the grocei'n No isorc wofTio about >-esst tpoibEe. pVatchmann'i wonderful new granule yeatt stay* frMh for wwefea. Gives yea tuenoue, eewuscr-uwdtig reauto. OM FWiachni-nn • Pawl Kicai %  V\-**' MS MS AU TOU.aO. inKle into lulr -rid 10 minulfi. Waeai dwtf*cs Ikrlnklnt Tubes Hot Wal COLLINS' DRUG STORES orrnal diet u I COW & GATE MALTED MILK .-is :— RICH TBD BARLEY and Will ah VITAMIN D. Thi' I rowing i-hildren. infant! and i %  total) Price Mel-lb. Tin BOOKER'S .rws, DRUG STORES LID. Broad S.ro.1 aad Haataua (ALFBA PHAKMACT) •.o-.-.-.o-.---.-. J





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PACK TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE QaJub Calling H IS Excellency the Governor and Mrs. Savage ant. visiting American Sen4or Officers to a luncheon parly yeslerc.iy at Government House. Saw The Drew Reheareal T VO SAII-ORS in their tight lining white uniform* and wide bottomed pnnls were at the Empire on Sunday morning to see the Dress Rehearsal of Madami Bromova's Dancing Display whl-i will be staged at the aanplrc Theatre on Thurwtny. They sat through the entire performance and seemed to enjoy all the act-', especially the dances by the tiny tot* which seemed to tickle them immensely. Dollar Trade Y ESTERDAY the Nav. over the place and took over most of the restaurants. Carlb wonders if U.S sailors look particularly underfed and undernourished, as waiters and maids regardless of regular customers gave the Navy their "all on'." Attention. Finally trade beeame so blocked that even the navy hod to wait. One Of The Few M RS MAURICE HARBIN nnd her daughter Rit-i arrived jester jay by B.W.I.A Grenada for !wo weeks' staying at the Hotel Roya*. Harbin is n W I A I Operator, and one of the few lad> operators in this Company. Grenada For One Week M RS JOHN GOODWIN who has been at the Ocean View Hotel since January left yestri-l\ b) H W.I.A., to spend one week in Grenada She will be than returning to the Ocean View until April 1., when she will be returning to her home in St. Catharln l Ontario. From U.K. Holiday M R. AND MRS LYLE WEILS. me in cm the on Saturday Intransft for Grenada. left foi Oral U laj hv B.W.J.A. Mr. Lylt ll I Cocoa 'nd Nutmeg planter In Qrenade and he and his wife i to England on i boUda, w and a hall months. MANY of the U.S. Army and Navy visitors were in at Goddard's yesterday, silting in the balcony: and at one time iuite a large crowd gathered in Broad Street as a man with a guitar played and sang for the visitors from the road By Land With The British Embassy M ISS JANE EVANs (tar PA., it at the Hotel Eloyal uni can get air connection-, t" DM Domlnii-an Republl y tatatday mon bj n wi.\. and ien roi U In the US Paniin .1 Hah for the Panam.iiii.nl (ktvernment. On the lor ahe Hew Iron, Panama lo iquilla and from Barranquillj rthei n part ol Aanertca right bar land. Tlie trip limn M Venezuela lo Barbados via Trimdud however, was by air. She hopes to be in Haiti for the Exposition, and will then fly to %  a UJ Bermuda Honeymoon O FF la Bermuda shortly for then boneymoon are Mr and Mrs. Harry Jones of London was formerly Miss Joel until her marriage last at St. Peters. Eaton Bquan it the daughter of M Jof-1. the racehorse owner, and grand-iiaugiilei of lh< lab Joel, millionaire. The wedding was one of the biggest ami m< t •enable that i. ndon bai m i some tme The bride Wore a gow.i of ivory slipper satin by Lonan. The crlnoune ikirt bad pearl drops, seed peaila and rlni.i embroidered in it To bol ahort tulle veil she wore a satin juliet camp stitched with pearls. M R ERNEST 11AKKH, his wile and two children returned to Venezuela ., u rdaj I j K.W.LA bolldaj Hotel Mr. Hake. .s with the British ftnliaaaj In %  IV.ixing Business With Pleasure r T^O SAM LORD8 went Mr. and 1 Mrs Rudolph Vender Walda who arrived yesterday by B.W.I A. fmm Trinidad at) walda who is in the lumber business in b mixing biiM: plasure during a week's stay in Bar! •' %  i<> Lots Of People L OTS ol people I wauta %  chattad morning al Beawall "and there .,!. %  several on the island now." I and with Mrs, Haymond BrooKs who is also from Milwaukee, she was on her way to On one %  Mis .(rooks' husband was also %  I Seawall yesterday, but his desAfter her stay at the Sanla Maria Hole] ID Grenada and a short call al both Tobago and Trinidad, Mrs. Brooks will join her husband in Veneiuela before they return t<> Mil waul Police Officers' Training Course C APT. R A. Stoute from Barbedjc. Inspector A. B. Itoberta from the Bahamas and Inspector C. M. Roberts from Dominica together with other police officers from West Africa. Aden and Gibraltar last week commenced a six months' per od nf training in England. Tor the first four "tooths they will be attached to the famous Metropolitan Police School at Hendon. Middlesex After that, they will be seconded in groups of two or three for periods of a fortnight or three weeks at a time to large city, borough or county police forces where they will gain experience in the practical operation of police forces in the United Kingdom, Here Since November M R and Mrs. Reginald Mye. who have been here since November, staying at the Winasor nave jusr spent one week at in t Santa Maria Hotel in Grennda Mr. Myer returned yenterdav •norning by B.W.I.A., and iYirs Myer has gone to Tobago to vutr ner daughter Mrs. Archibald who lives at Roxburgh Estate. She will .*• away for two weeks and will inen rejoin Mr. Myer at the Windsor. Surgeon At Grenada's Colony Hospital B EFORE Dr. H. G. Page went to Grenada he used to live in Brighton. Sussex. Eighteen months ago he went to Grenada where he Hospital. He arrived in Barbados VICTOR STIEBEL'S "stick of rnubarb" skirt in a black crepe evcyosterday by B.W.I.A. accomnln dress popped with turquoise and diamond embroidery. It has panfed by his wife to spend one week at the Crane House C'*ib. After Three Weeks A FTER spending three weeks at Sum Lords, Mr. and Mis Robert H. Jamison and their attractive daughter Marjorie left by B.W.I.A. for Grenada yesterday from where they will visit Trinidad before returning to their home in Cleveland, Ohio, when Mr Jamison Is an attorney. Were Here Last Year M R. AND MRS. HAROLD Remington, who were her1 last year, have just finished their month's holiday in Barbados, and yesterday they left for TW on their return journey horn The) are from Cape Vincent. New York, and have been si ;it the Marine Hotel, where ttiej were staying last year For Twenty-eight Years R VKRNON SPEIGHT, of the ilrm of H. and A. V. Speight of Bradford, England terday to spend about ten da\ H'Mtft— A MidlarL NEW YORK: Film staidom awaits an unknown British b--> about old (tone ol dn's boy actors will do. He will gain a sort of celluloid immortality by being pre to a dim Queen Victoria at Windsor Castle This film Victoria wiil be Irene Dunn He ant she will be appearing in Th Mudlark". Producer Nunnalh Johnson, who sailed for K with director Jean Negulthe Queen Mary to make th< picture, will start to seat the lad after his arrival. The boy will play to title role Wheeler, the Mudlark, calls or the Queen whil? she is still lr retirement after the death of Prince Albert. Johnson says al' Britain's known boy actors are a little too old for the hoy he has in mind. IL^L^CH. ^ r l?, ?I ,V ii ^onfi^ long limiting panel of fabric. Full Skirts Or Tight Skirts For Evening Bjf Joan I iskiiMLONDON. {By Mail). The first photographs of ^he London couture collections have been released and they show a wide diversity of style. VICTOR STIEBEL'S "collection showed many unusual accessories. Weird and wonderful buttons in the form of cowrie shells, horn, plaited straw and tiny bundles of sticks were used on suits and dresses. Among the artificial (lowers _, used were full blown roses and from Venezuela button daisies. Many of his cve, "'"*. gowns had huge sleeves with A t-EOLOG'ST, is Mr. Janus ; froth of lace beneath, low * %  E. Milne, a Canadian who tucked decoUetage, and wide M U VKHWiN sPPif.HT „t lhi> uolk wl *' Creole Petroleum in Bashes falling to the hem. To h by B.W.I.A.. from Venezuela via very sophisticated i. Trinidad with bis wifa to spend which is illustrated here. It Is rtwo weeks at the Ocean View ' black crepe, and the I n Barbados. Mr. Speight who ha ,,„.,., loppe( with lurquoise :iml ,„.,_ ..veling m and around the 0ln Venezyei.i Od embroidery. The slim. San Of twen v-eighi year. ytaUanUy wm M v w *** wrap round, %  stick-of-riu.h.nb" i r U, Barbados. HU ull( 1S >||su skirt, has S Long panel of material tsaataZ^ ' '\ ***** '^^ X Whlch can *** WOrn thirtet-n inpanie*! hun ,,,, .......' % %  :.. .... as a stole. and slighiiy narrower skirt hem. In London we feel: SURPRISED that the simple, rleeveless, button-through dress has become popular. Unless you are the possessor of really beauttfpj Jini-. this Is never a flattering line . PLEASED that more and more girls arc wearing hats. This is probably due lo the fact that hats can be bought at a reasonable price now. and are made in a variety of interesUng styles RESIGNED to the fact that we must shorten our skirts for spring, A;. Hi to lie classed ;n "old-fashioned—1948" . "LAD that one famous cosmetic firm has produced a Upettek w. match the difficult new Paris shade, tangerine. They have called the new lipstick "Flamenco" For those who dislike an orange shade, they give us "Blush Rose" which is a clear, piquant pink. AMUSED at an American stocking designer with a new idea. He pad nylons with ;i stain running from top to toe—down the From' There is no practical reason for tin-, and he has proisead even! types—Debonaire iii*ht brown), Enchanted (Neutrol), snd Kola ("subtle" brown) American women like them, because th> ENVIOUS of the charming Parisian wool seeaasoriea. we saw recently I tiny shell-pink felt cap. trimmed with pink flowers, matched by a cape like a baby's pelisse, cut with a double collar, and framinR the I Ing line. It was scalloped all round the edges. Melts bordered with braid, large felt pouch pockets swinging from the hips, felt flowers %  ppUqutd on a dress, and flat-heeled slippers which face behind. Broken Hearted llobin I1RISTOL, Eng. (By Mail) Artist William Board left his window open every day for n friendly orbin to fly in, perch on a chair and be painted. Then Board died. The bird flew aboui the house until he found his friend's body. The robin was discovered lying dead beside the painter. Missing Figures THE difference between two consecutive odd numbers is, of course, two. The sum of the squares of these two numbers is 650. How quickly can you And the two missing numbers? UN).IUIU pa* u*aiiiJA*s :ua|im|*ti P L A Z TWO SHOWS DAILY MATIN!! s f.M II1TO „ U.i Two ..Daw. r.-d., W.in.i .corchin, •• %  •—• %  rnn.lll rhfl.W.. ROYM I^UINII RACAU ir. "CONFIDENTIAL AGENT' -Tl.,,1 THAT WAY WITH WOfflT SHOT in na DABT /" DHL i.0. IO HSHVttIO* 7 UNCLE BLAUTY CAPTURED! JOHNNY LEADS GORILLAS TO RESCUE! VVHIH CIXB CINEMA (MMUO* TONIGHT (TUESDAY) and WEDNESDAY al U RING L'HOSBY—ANN lil-YTIl—BARRY PITZ0EP..C HUME CRONYN in Paramount's "TOP O' THE MORNING', ll~ MM l)ln| Mag ollwr wondnful luu invuldlnc Whm lnb"in. lllirtitll ><;iis mniiiip.inied him on Uiis trip. They were mel Oil Company In lUracaibo. w.tn "••**• Mrs. Daniel and their eleven Near'. • rponby Mr. Guy iTuii ZU "Z"L 1L "Inhere "" -iVrl One *£j$*j3?^ •Kd Mr. W. E. Fo.ler. and they """" n " ^ S "' '„[ '. e .Jl ft!"'. uit had double revers on the " "—' J;" I,,,*, '"' '• '" ,,,l -| eerer jacket, and I scarlet Inset new nom. i^, aown |n( c( nlrc back Kugene H BtrlunFor Two Weeks' Holiday'^ NORMAN HARTNELL riwrna *-* kjmD. whose home is In l.1 < however, desert his months holiday and will be stayMmt , n Barbados. Miss' Pa.iuli "••fUonjll crinoline Pastel tulle '"" "... e .""'.". "^'. C 'L. > ; '' s ' usn a d Miss Pamela Knagg, """, <'< irrldojcent emViiitlng Her Mother accompanied her, and tiuv to,. &SJ5S. ma ui h "J" bel, sk ,r, 1 R EV AND MRS. JOHN Webs-.,, ."**?%££. and from Grenada and their three "gM* j"* wt "X,.* 1 *,"^ "inS^SSiuS. children arrive yesterday b> %£** S'ToJ"^ SS^r-ttS" %  n stayinK .it the Wind-. tu ttl At Swell To Meet Him COL. Bocm H kainp. whose home is In Lo> Angeles arnvci Uw is vli Trinidad by B.W.I.A. IKwu Hi't at UM airport by hi* ife and two dauRlileis, and Mr GLOBE THEATRE WEDNESDAY 22ND at 8.4S LAST SHOWING JOHN GARFIELD —IN— ky . .... in ooiuouos i"i .i in. os r j c (, f ca thers 11 W I A. to spend two weeks will. **>** h •" old Queers ni u8 t ra tl Is one o( hii typical Mrs. Webster's mother Mrs A. It %  lege rI. M, de ?U? a is pay„„.„:„,, owns or ,,„,,„„;'„, Kirby of Worthing. They will br llu'n itoing on lo England via NYork. ing Barbiidos tin Krai MI: For Cable & Wireless BY THE WAY C OSMO SMEL L I N C. H A M SMITH U lUU I uiigli-i' of than, .til rorty-oaa yars have pawed since he firs', went out with the NuiMaton Junior Anglers' Club, and caught .1 lib bream with a damson on a n attck Today ha alU, lha salmon. Unlike anyone alaa, ha ust-i no bait He tuts tight across lhe.11. ualng oil rod like .1 rack)' then sioops than, into a band-net While other anglers ... %  Addl'ng abtiut with gut and ln.d ..1 Cosmo daahi iMhlng out right an i--(i caroa with a bet' on his nose ^ wild cries he driv the Aali into corners like a 1 rounding upitaara Then he cracks the head with the butt of hm rod. and pops them Into UM net He can hit a salmon twelve yards with a back-hand and when thej kMI lie, luricLnj betov. in UM up and eatehea ttatn. in nald-air. like a crick Hutft Cronby Aa Ditravlir T rta Bedford Hen A hich laid an ide .mother egg J'rodfioar: You mean, laid an egg OHtatda another i-gg. This hen waa obviously ii clown. Just as it was fun to see a M hat and reveal .1 MIHIKT one. so It is fun lo And a MnalUi egg niMiic a btg one. As to which was laid lirst, 1 should suv they were both laid together, unlike the hats For though 1 %  lown can put a big 1... 1 hen cannot lay a big ; a Kttle one; not in Bedsi.nvh Your Keg %  ffViiurm Tirlitontainv C APTAIN FOULENOUGH in penon came down from his oftlce to attend to Lady Cubstanleigh "Something special fur %  Ktall iMity" Ru about these Manchurian ravens" (iood gracious Are they edible?" "Madam, In M lainty. They H m loltl. with a pinch veiy attractive new cotton material. It was called "Savannah". a reminder of the old South, and the fabric is finely striped in M R A. R. HEY and Ml N K cloud blue and white. Garlands Edwarda of Cable and Wire' fte 'd flowers and navy blue 1 land, have now come oui velvet ribbon decorate it. It is to Barbados to work with the local the sort of dress to wear lo | of tarragon, a sprig of juniper and oranch They arrived on Saturdav Harden party or a midsummer By BEACHCOMBER a ItttMl pvppcr." 'Are these fresh' "Oh. yes. Flown in yealeid.^ '"They seem to be very expensive." "They are rare Also, there are not many people left with cultivated taste and an Intelligent appreciation of what I might well call exotic foods." Lady Cabstanmorning by the "Golllto" iccompanied b> thei nd were From Shell Petroleum ball. The London collections have already been described as the "best ever". Much of the credit is due to the excellent quality of M R. T. T. SHANN who cam? lh materials which have been out from England a vear ago used L" .many cases, designers >s to generalise lelgh smiled. "You are a good Distribution Section. Trinidad Ha nmi,!,,, thn?,Th It salesman." sl.e said. "Madam." said likes Trinidad very much br "{^r. J w^f" '' „. the Captain, withal Arugnan bow. jhtak. Barbados ,s nicer for %  ffifiilSw 1M0 aUhSSS LTS 'to sell a raven's egg 01 two to holiday where he is )uat at preslightly wider, more top-he^w ml staying at Cacrabank. i,x)k, achieved with bigger sleeves you Is not salesmanship. It Is a romantic adventure Allow : recommend these Tasmania.! radishes—42s. 6d. a bunch—as soft as butter—as mellow as "And Ida, 1 suppose, isn't salesmanship?" asked the Cabatai with a laugh. "No, madam," said Foulenough, "it is poetic licence. T IE headline "Ban Stays" luvnied to me to be an exhortation by the Anti-Corset League, until I read on and discovered that the ban on something or other was to remain in force. SMART SHIRTS from AMERICA! The SAGAMORE' Shirt in Plain Shades CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE Cleanse the system from blood Impurities ; many sufferers from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, neuritis, pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. '. LIQUID ; riar fo* The "RHODE" Shirt in White Only $5.03 EVANS & WHITFIELDS The English AERTEX SPORTS in While Only The "BUSHMAN" Shirt in Khaki THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY Ltd, CrtgJUDVal ALL FISHhRMEX • Lund your 1 iitrh suit-In • are fully ilocked with rimh Hooka, Flahlnc Line*. Slnt. Mullrt mi llrrrinn TwlMa, Braaa Snivels. •Uttlorks. M e t a Wire, L*rin, Wire. CleM Hort>. Galvanised Pallevi. wit' cr n Prwnt* OCN TSaWK ,rl..n| C ONT *mai.eooL" now %  Oej TO-OAT ManeaiM loaM o.i, ,, 7Ji •Lova HONOR um oeeeanf • BRUCE %  %  ". •LYnmc / rannpttrlation Lout* t OH*../--ubtu ***** hrsl ....... tint,* Maintain •# flaaWsEMf THAT IS WHAT YOU "BTAIN rROM A— BEDFORD/SCAMMELL TRACTOR/TRAILER UNIT M The cost of 1 Bedford Tractor unit and* ,_, olgt With the increased number of trips Mi "", eodsH""^ portaUoh affords, your running expendoutur' >ublK Pm UI „ ~. J* WAYKE. v.„ aAlaroti I 1 ^' KIM, K ,, v '"" S!S4ff. >^i" %  son There is also a considerable saving in:J" trti no — euulpnicnt since the BEDFORD unit %  '„„ pritt•" equivalent of two (2) complete venicMfc much lass. J We can effect immediate delivery„, • See these at our show



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nK'-DAV MARCH 21, 19.-0 CLASblflhD Aub. THE BARBADOS \innr\Ti: PACE flygggfj i' Bill ,ll II, EMD — m AUSTIN. % % %  # %  %  L ?T ^—n^. FUiMiml will uKj^t UK .re wen.!!* %  •• #^* ,nrif'. CinwTOfi. V.ldi. !S_i unto. D""" Chlldm... O^T^^id, Uitlwr. Mwli.. ?"Tiln. U iQ~n. I FOR REST _... i/ iRIA leer: nig*!. Her %  £up* * 30 p m I'vdAy for % %  "t^r Gfc. Oma. Ennl. Hint* ^Ji*blldJB. Ji 1 so IN MEMORIAM r fadm* menvorte* * "JTS.S-'na oraMmoii. !" vmJJJVMJMO* who an.rt.4 11.,, m, •**£L 10 tb. aTtt brrond SHMMT ay* KSr,rnSirsi^ %  ",„ MM* Of r**t *d P**C* "-JI Un Ultl "ITOW I-MW. rTut be nnmibma hv The w*i^JrV n3M '" -, Mna naiawy > MARCUS MORTI^uvNn who % %  bom n %  • b — M PaS*** %  %  *' Mlltfl : %  '•• %  ff^ m Wcodlwen CeTO*t*ry (Nrw ^ %  ea ihooJhtTul roving, and kind, fit*** lUm dearly. u %  *•*"• loved M MM ^,Ttl rrawnoriea that f, eill ii-*>' 've '""' 'OMSf* 11 I S0_| %  „ •rCa Conn.,, fcjT """J,'; {££ Jijjo-i "£25 •*"'>' earned by nblal for MHMa W-4WT. WHU today for beauttful **mpl* nook i Britain a Urge.i I "ii-iw Pubuahara; lUc***. coa.*i '"•*. WU11HM 4 Co rjept. lB victoria Shorthand Exam. Ill • .nlisli th.nuj CX.IT, ..! v Saturday. ih u*rrh. nI ctomV Srh Carha.,,1 Mi M Ta ATHLETIC SPORTS '" %  "' %  'II Llr I ',. M-'ur*. l3-Sn pntaiiwItVl UUan idaunhlrrJ^Jfc-fclrt LUUn Broolu ( %  Marl, tan. ftyh-U. Thlma, Grae*. Joan, gaata nkct Larov. V inaphawai •t-t*Antrobuj 'Aunli. I-Oil SALE HITMI0T1VE OULS •"* Auitin 10, '11 VauMhal) 1J( ( SMkWt. Ill Vauxh.ll i|.Ax> MM, 11 Plymoulh. Mi MomB, • 11 to*, I BS.A Motor Cclr :!•, 11 p Itl-rhMa vfftJfl** .if* all purchauJiir %  a hUt-pWTchaw fyalatn, "i trrm -.intr*^ ITAlry A Sr.>". A Ht—M l*nr IB 3 90—4n CIB-On* Uncalr CBr in food workMdr Apply to K. Weathorhood C/o (• % %  Co. Lid 21 I M 3n ELEOtlCAL LBimNG PUSTIVC!lnw p*lrol •mn 1 tl KVA -110 HO mltn AC 90 (fdn 1 phiM-MN.W CASH Her* aawanumi' to ovoixom* your lifhtinc ~ May Gor**"i.ti 4fliS IS I M~3n mnocx imm 1U1, brod lAttariHlor Mai PWIW Phono Mn. Toin \Mikn, %  lT.a.ao JI n?flEB Half bird L*.br.Hior Mai.tapM MM roth Phone Mr*. Torn ....'. .--; lT3So-an .0 d KrUNICAL ifUNG MACHINE Hi On Monroo MMf Uorh.n in wukinf ordor. ConHI roldi Co Us Co** %  Hud-Wr 31.3 SOJn I'l Ill.H SALES %  ill TION UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER DV .... ..•tiuna rranvsd I n^BQ M.,„ ,,;.,„.,,,„, ri ; banff Hi a Vauxholl Cut \1NCK1VT GJUmni. Aurlionw n.s.ift-3. o4W.W-3acornvrim %  rt„p ^ m. (ront *'J" conaUUnj; o* flv, roona 10 11 Eloctrirlly and Qo* w n,i -, W iho If-noiil any dav. JILTX.IUNSON A BANTI-aS; hMS, Jn BITM 11JM-FOR SALE AND REMOVAL Thol port of in* building —nilII m Jonoa A Swan. 1loro whloh ii on* Horoy in h„bt Thr i^oprrlr oOvi inoval rmiuu „1 Iho North. W W llft1 Hotith WBII o( Ih* bulldin. ^ n d ^ia ""b-W, window, plftta. Boon and roollo tho laid bulldlrur I'ut nM th %  tn iii which forma tho wo,i-r.i -.1 of th* two -tortod port of th. bull din*. Tri-doro In writing will b rtrrl'v 5 £ zsrsw. %  ""•—"" i-arllculoni of (ho nninort nnd tertna of condlllona of Sa|< 1 i.i\iiT.:ii II D IUU)UNK. REAL ESTATE A PAYAIUX WHOt-EKAIX IjqUOB BUSIMIBB oa a G01114 Con I bj .viii, 1-IUXII.B.IIIK Itiitht* ami Ooodwill. OondlUona of •!<> very AlUarUv* and No But Capita) Involved "' Rook DtbU. Dial 3111 or K13 OM tort: D P. do Abmi. at Cnrtor Bru> Tudor Street. Noor Moon Hull Street 13.3 90-3r 1-\NI ', Am. Noor Poutron.i. ftuildinf Slle Phono 4023 (or f.iil IV21 3 10In %  SCELLANE0US %  oimt \109qurro NET HOOPS can %  •*• .gain, thoy M< -UonVT % %  than the iquaro onro, lire 30" %  %  M diameter. Phon* 8332 17 1 M '• %  K1ALOT8 — Onion* lln •car.'* • %  itrhaloU which we offer 41 rent. MMO-. Harold Proverb. 1 Co lid II 3 50-r)n PI IIS>AI The public are horeby warned acalnot KIVIIU credit to my wife Elaie Cnaiu HMO C.lleiidari ao I do not hold m>*Mlf r'ponaiblr for har or anyono elao rontroctiim -i dabt or dotMa in my r;ame urlra. 1>N ., -Titten urdei objnoU Dfl Stgned EDMUNTl CHA Clatlon NOTICE L**" OOom^oORSoN MOOBX Mac. Sch %  %  r. Sch Providence U 0. Sch loudalpha. M V Udy No TT."? 1 nmt. "0. 3 Swan Street. RiiiWrtnwn on m wore tho 31ot do* at Miv iv< ..1_ uT* f .L ,, "' e %  ,n<1 %  %  ">^ 'lauie for the %  — rU or act* D-T* ih—i.i ;..tnbu M ,., tny pcrUtT^f'uToC %  sa ,0, ,he n^: ,^1? iH • >W 0M *lobld to the Mid ^.^R^Ar^ M ^ lfl WM ,*""^ **nlnutnitru of tn7cpt.M France* W Sch. Turti" T n Rodai Cyctorama Joy. AMU'AU •* S Siriia P..lari.. :4T 10m net. Capl Pihl. fr..m Martinique: Agonf SS Alcoa Pllcrtm. 3.331 ton. net. C-|>f IToai St LucMi; Asont> 1>J CoU Co,. Lid S %  CottH-a. 1.312 ton. net. Capt Van Deun. from Dolaada, Afore*: Agents s P ftttfagan, son ft Oa i.td. srhooner Philip H Davidaon. 37 torn net. Cap! Saaly. from lint nth Guiana. Agent* : Schooner Owner*' Aaaociatlon lllPAITlUt %  I Vtmici.. 3fl ton* ngl. Capl Joaeph. Bar Domlnira; Aent Schooner Owner* Aa*oc' Mark. M ton* net, Capl MoQullkln. for Trinidad. Agr>n. .1 -need Tranoport CarpelkMil 1 CRS Taeoruc. 11,000 ton*, Capt liner termann. Roborl Thi.ie -. p Mi • %  Veei Mra. %  Mexie. Mr* MaUa, Mia. Mary Aioxu. IX Coi Arth* Meek. Mr* Mania Poet V... Heta Jeremiah, Mr* Jean BajrUaa. 1 OK urvMi ION • II DAD mi mi LO %  roa La <.i \i*v Mr Jolea Jordy, Mra LoUla JordV. Mr aoavaataad Brook*. Mra Anno llinu. "' U aaega Hlnli. Mr. Freda Baker, Maw awas*a*> Baker. Mi*. Freda Bakar. Mr rawax lUkrr Mra. Dorothy Bar1 ,* %  lla..la>. M BarcUy. Mr. Hoothby IN VOUCH WITH ItUtHADOS (OAST STATION Cable and Wirrlee* IWI %  %  llaihatl.,< S.S. Ga*cogne. SS fUOM PUB Cok.1110... %  %  %  i.il.. NOTICE Re FMale of MAin ;ij-ji • l.t u.bM< for Uw unu AT an* i h sisi; c u "" %  —" %  uAwl Ul Mn.1.1 imMblM I*. th. -JH SBSaAV"" :. isssur11.3 U-r.. OFFICIAL NOTICE I U BAOOI IN' TBI ASMIHTAST COLIt OF Mil .M Iquii.bt* Jari*dir|ieal IANLTJQH 11.. WARD. Npuriiancr ->l an Order In thm Court l. I '"l^l'-ll, RW I rMomnoaSko %  %  " %  MOM Kti., pwig i-..,., '~ .Ofloru Pe-Tl TSM. JO. W^UJLaJLMaLl^ %  B AMM %  %  %  1 Ail. MAIL NOTICE H luria. Donunara. alootarrrM. Antigua. St. Kllta, limnini.i. Ba> N 11 ha Iftg I *i-o> t*MM ill be cloaod at Ihe t^neral 1*0*1 Offlcw aa under PABCn. and naUIBTaWBD MAIL al OB ihe IXnd Marc* IBM KV MAIL at 10 IS am on the 2nd March 1390. Pyorrhea and Trench Mouth Stopped in24Hours <,VIK.\Mt.\T \OlMIV DEPARTMENT OP EDU0AT10N. HOUSECRAFT CENTRE, BAY ST. The present term January—March, 1950, is now drawing to a close; and, as laid out In the Outline for ihe term's work, it is proposed to hold "Open Week'' from 27th—31st March, when the general public is invited to visit the Housecraft Centre and see th* students al work in the various classes, siting are; — I7ta 10 n.m.—II noon. 2 pjrt. 4 ji.m 4.30 p.m.—0.30 p.m. Tuesday 28th—10 a.m—12 noon, 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m. day 29th—4.30 p.m.—6.30 p m. Thursday 30th— 10 a.m.—12 noon. 2 p.m.—4 p.m.. 4.30 p.m.—6.30 pm. 31st—10 a.m.—12 noon. 2 p.m.—4 p.m., 4.30 p.m.—6.30 p.m. Department uf Education. 16th Match. 1990. 21.3.60—In r NTRANCF TO HARRISON COLLEGE YEAR 1956—SI. A limit.'d number of vacancies will occur in September. 1950 in the lYeparatory Department and in the Main School. Applicatfons for entry must be made to the Headmaster by Parents/Guardians on a Waiting I.i.st Form, accompanied by a Birth. Baptism Certificate, on or before 31st May. I'nsuceessful applicatitns made for previous years do not hold good. New applications for 1950 must be submitted. No applli an normally be accepted for a boy who will b,under 8 years 6 in September 1930. Parents' Guardians will be notified of the iid tune of the Entrance Examination by a notice in the Press and by letter. Department of Education, 13th March. 1950. 19.3.60—3n. 1 Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) {Amendment) Order, 1950. No. 10 which will ix> published in the Official Gazette of Monday, 20th March, 1950. i 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail selling I prices of "Mackerel-Pickled" and "Sugar" are i follows: — nieedmggurii. i.w. • i • %  rrhea or ilk, or *om. bad di*.aee thai *|ll •wi.maliy HUM >ou to loa* ill your ir.th *"il haw ID wear t*la teetra Perot* ha gri world war %  :.-.. III. .Ill rotld *o ih.i no* *.l*nll*t I I • %  l U fII -d m lime Heam. Koaalind ^*rte. Flaid. Jama* Hnywood. U Kirr. >M >l I I I I \ 1*3 •*• lalo^nla .IT *****, str Thorp*. :a New Dnc.vtry Saves Teeia %  rirnti.I. fight nuick way It i.f ihe troubU %  .wand enairai'* right 10 the root • i"t-* guitifrom Meidmg U) i-k-> lha ..>• %  1 BOM uratai v %  M^r-"; A '-'o HoU^uU.,. i Tr*""***"' Luj Carpk>, Manila Carnn • %  Orbenej-^M:., %  BSNAOA M Uaitrajii. RonaB%  1 \ 1 INIDAD Ulna Tavnwtor. Mrt^llo*. %  Tha a.. %  IOJ ii.,^_ l HI ihrae day* and In %  -.LinMi. ""> %  •"*" I found lh*t my looa* I4elh War* ,tnd thai I could t*i ih. hard.uffere.1 from %  .iid bidding and t h-l hwl 1 %  %  l.~oerallthw 11m, al "ti 1 ifier uaia| An.i. WHOLESALE UIKU 1'IIH'E RETAIL PRICE (not more than) (not more than) MACKEREl^Plckled M'.SS Per brl. of SUGAR: — 200 lbs. 31c. per lb. (•) PlanUUon Wlilto 9c. per lb. (b) Clear Straws which Includes Searle, Speil.ir lypes 17.75 par ion 1 8ic. per lb icy ^ allow Crystal 10.93 IT 100 lbs. "'... %  pat lb. idl Dink i'r...ul and •Kill I6.S0 per 100 lbs. 7c. per lb. h -tr. r.nih, n*OJ tiling* .i>J OFFICIAL NOTICE ko %  %  tag CANi JUICF; Fjght ct faW. Q*U,nab,e from C Arthin %  W" WtlUbTook". PJvar Road f** **IB 3 10 4.1 •gOWS* DOORS. 13." FT-r^h aS m A a'' '*' Ooalbl* SaahWin %  avS 1 ^' '" Pronl ,toar ""d c *" wTr!i w l' 4 5V t '" J ~ *~" ll wl. 1( Il *oom-door and Caa BOM naau — ,.,..;. h .,ii. -.* p llc *&£&* %  *--*--. %  __ 1T.3S0-.4n JaaAklNDS. ,t ,hc Oenoral rloapiUt •*• •* *a will be raceu-ed t.^ E* 8 *^ "P to 33th March. IBM The public are hereby warned again.! giving (iroil lo .uoora111 n* name wllhout a written order abjned by me D R. D WI1XS. Country Rood, %  21 3 90-311 >Hrnn _, B Bts*M GSPtBd I tamarlnda picked ^__ IS.2.S0-3n * VKABT. Rich cor^"triied\n ." = %  "* %  Uln. H3price T*c lb %  l?yja*a* from ail Grocer* and Drug B —_(iauiinf Uuludlng Rain Coat, Hie IB 3 SO—3n rssi 1 1 a^T* *MBTORi4 ^Ikarite rut She, iTr i J^P* 2 to a ft bend* and ODatr|d*M Hpat I IB 3 50—r> Q?T^ — Haraihel Piano Cabinet B.*a?ii"*5* 11,nt eondilton, enquire %  ^•eUkadr." U ke Folly inn733Sl IB 3 J w* BgCORDsi YOU WAKTaUt C2 !" hart v ,d ilnCre, keen %  aaT rUl** **dBin* record*. Ithnm. A. Banie* it Co IB 3 3*-t f.n WAMU' HELP STKNUORAPHCK: aatperiencwd Stenographar for work In Solkitura ofTcr Hour* IB to 4. Apply la poraui a H. S NkrholJ* & Co 131 A IM Itoeuuc, Suwet IB.3.BO-I I n MISCELLANEOUS HOUSE or FLAT-Small llouac or Flat on monthly baala. Convenient to Bridgetown Stale Rental and Locality to Ro> GO c . A I'epl B3S0 Ir, ovaoawgar str in INVAIJP WKFJI, IHAIR in SOOC condition. Phone 414*. 13 3 SO3n URGENTLY, lo complete a pair, one i|> Simmon* Coll Spring 3 I noceuary. willing M I %  Ued new ipflng of any outer type available locally Tel 3738 Mri. II W. Inee. 19 3 M 3n JUST 1 -. JOLTS from 3 S^T^HBt PIPER FITINOA S. M BaaT^^ Tyn, Co.. Trafabj.. St IB.3 * BTV-* %  • Marfalr Otn Shop Fro *•* %  .! UB-B** th*w* mdar. tod*. IS 3 W •* b-^^rK 1 "?-: >*d. lUlr Ng.-j^^f^ornbel. D*nlal Plal* •*7 J C* a**t*. Manicure Tkrvaha* l?itCT-Ttample.ion BrUahra. •*• wT" l^die* and Genta Cnmb•*. ^t 1 WaU Rnjfhc ?**.' Pi u U,, i m Bruahe*. Utility K. |K t t BTU h r* Mop, 5l3 {*£> %  J* P Cheeaman / ^ "Maay Btreei. Dial 3333 IB 3 SO-An 1 *M %  aaf*~. T '* UT %  "*"' %  %  -1Z? *C*.LW. 11 3 so, r.i ft alia ^LJ i,t *** n liWta "• <^-tp*ny. Traiatear Sire** B*a*w f |jS5T"*-rreah w iS^f iT^f* d-netou. and aeonKM % %  MM drop % %  1 1,, ,,. %  JM1 to i|^ unp,t -' 1 •" %  Rta,n I Jn ,ltAent. Barbados Youth Movement II year* aid ciMi— IBM) Bmee Clarke, I'.CLP, B W.M X M Alma: To enoourasw u.eful Citi/en.. and to %  a-, unlortunal*. n*slac*ad. doaplaed. unwanted, -td forgotten youth* of Rarbadoa A*-i.*n.<-* Relmwui and General Knowledge. UklU and Culture; Mollo; Lord heltf u ie*t w* faU. Bo help u* to help the >oulh* h. 1. tii-. Bev I. IlRUCaUCIaARKR i l-reeident nnd Foundar 1 II (.KANT I. Th Director and ChapUin Mra. OLOA I I>T..I kl 1*1 ..' alleciing ., ,,; „, „ M -, aaaafeb street i n he he. or btittina and bou .. the public rnjii , ,,U, F btatt and btiuno. befuir inan nmuiil o( their **Id claim* with their wil n aaaaa, tlovouenen. to be eaamined by in* on any Tjitday. ti. the houra %  noon, al the Office .if lha • it oi Ap|H<*| at Ihe Court %  .town, before tho 2gnd day of March. lio. In order thai Ih* natur* i .. wi*e tu*-h prrwni will be |>ui-luded from %  Bll claim on M .. %  Claimant* ar* alao nouned that they 1 *M atloed lb* aald 1 1 on wedn. day. the 33nd day of Mai.h. 19io. B | |r> o'clock a.m. when their vaui :* %  nBdwa Mr my lutud Ihi* ith day of January. 1330. 1 v <;iutES, Ag. cietk of ihe AUIIUII I Appeal ITS %  %  Moft ftC in 1 11 I M -1 IT'S not a rsuftB %  1 call and have • J x -•*-*'*We-*'*'*-,-, ',-.',',-,'. FIRE—BRIGHT rllKNLSHINu Money Saving Prices Select now He.l-lead. %  OFFICIAL SALE BABB APOg l\ TBI A>M'MM coiat or Mil \l itaalUhle Jailidirlleni SEIFEKT HAM.FIGH HOIAARD. 1 %  ALDAN FREDERICK lhal by v| %  ,,. of Appa-al dated the Itth day ISM, thrre will be highetl bidder al the OfBce I of th* AasUlant C-.m of Appeal at th* baSwi— Ihe hour* of 11 %  noon 1 and 2 o'clock in the after noon on Friday the 34th dav of March. 1B30. all thai 1 ,luf land -.ti-ate u' %  aid parUh nf Saint John rwtitainiiig by -11I wimtwM perche* or thereabout* tiutlina and bounding on 'lUwrbalch OH land* now ..1 latr oi S Small and on the public road or however elae Ih* aame may bull and bound, and if not then *0*d the .aid propeily will be et • between the -arue 11 %  £171 17.B. Dated thU 14th uay of hiiirli l mi.4h iv simply :insi it<.. %  >,a VEI.Y ASSORTI I EASTER E(i(iS $' C CAlLTUtN BKOHM. Whol-aala 4 Ralojl Drugglat 136 Roabuck Si. Dial 28)3 THAN1 BROS. Dial Pr. Wm. Hy. St. and 6,42 & 53 Swan St. Ameaan werk**ofa*l and aaeerUtM la*l in giiarant^ed I* atop )our gum* rrem Mra %  ** %  >! %  an.1 nehi. %  >ur %  < BB4I %  > % %  h.ga -In* itmr l"th M n| ih. dang'i. from rnewrnailaaa *m**an 'IOIII >ou> adai ihihroa .Udgu.r.n. Amosan Tor l-rerrhtarreacli ataalk l\ THE COURT OK CHANCCHV i %  ..„,,> A*I. ISOt. I do l,.r.b } giv, n..U> n. all %  itaw. .in .i imr.-.i ,„ .,„ i„„ ,., ,„.„i„i„;„„ ii. IM. i.ioB,.i. t iiiiai i Mi Mauoaaa ia> ...^.n, „i %  „. nmiiiin ".. II .in. !" .. i,.,„Mnl. „..i -miM b. - „. .,„ T.,,.0.. .., ,„j. ( ,.„ SrsS, f*** *' "" l,*" '"" and ".a.—i I %  aoiing Wednaoday 13.-1 v ( A itimux win cBSBO .u.l lw*-eitgara for Aiiti^u., Montaea-ial '•i Klttt N.w. s*Hu,g r-rw.y 24lh March. Th* *hoon lACDAll'IIA i -Pt Car**, and Paaaemfei* 1 ." IS, --..ling T>iewlfl>' 31*1 March M.iMa.AI M -TBA1IA VW /. vi AMD i IM i I.II i p .1 I M V KAIPAK1 1dU> to M i from M lBBBl l i n payrBj mM, i-wtw .* chadMM. tasi Msdboum* March lath. Sydney Mirer, Ten,***. ?i*^i M ? UM %  *• llkl " Irmioail .April a7lri n u. '*crrv op DizpPC -,.,, %  Aav-i.,,,1,. Awil 13U. M.lbaamv. April Sdm a^a-affj-SS* ^ ,J^?. V?*J? hMV ampl* BBSB nil red hard froie.i jrid genn^l oargu. -**P*aat on ihroueih "ilU of "iT'nt'Vl y^Wp^MM • Trinidad I % %  H'llltd, nulana. Barbadna, Win4WBrJ ,>d Inward Iilanda For further particular* apply %  DwOOBTTA 3. Di TT1, nan. wmtv ^o : SfSr"Aa.nu Tiuiia>a. ;wv.' .'.vsss.'. ,',',',::'.',','.: WALL MAI'S OP Hi.sr INDI1 S KINO II I MAGIC Ml Mm SAWS. PABSI I'MKiir BY 5 JOHNSONS STATIONSRY & HARDWARE % %  -.-. % %  -.-. %  ...%  -.•.%  W.WfV. Special: "NYLONS" ' •• PM er patr '.I '. I BOCUiad \\hl.l.l> l 30.. •**. 6*r. Sic. per p*lr nii.iiKi.s -. whi.i iMiinir i..iiu iiiui ..t &a.a***patpt< more *• kMi a taala,1 %  fOWlUUl NOUIISHM*NT S.P.T.A. ANM \l UM!!\I Mi HIM. TaesU>. M.i M.nh. at 8.3f •it Ltw V.M.CA. HALL ME Th,' Oov< 1 consented to preside. attends nrr. THE BRITISH ill < unUmrm I same I* nider iiW Kill. spJIC fi SHOE CO., LTD. Ki |"i'klndl) M ilrini With lliankv s||OL~KKP\IK IIM'AK I M I N I CANADIAN ira\ n > Naaa* .f BjftBj COs I'U'.iiiw B ALCOA PSNNAHt 8*lU* a-rtry i M TOBK SIBVICI Hair* ll.l.f.l t M-itl. Ml March Hud "AICOA KOAMEK S a. -AiroA BUNNKM '. ^ All'OA RANGER N1W OSLIANg ISaVH'S aalla Otissaa Man' ... %  Feb find Marah Hk Virl.t* nub.laApill 0— H&.T 5" ^riair^rCTHr i: J is- %  >. ^(^•"^STirSLJ'sd ^SCOTTS EMUISION HIGH 6N6R