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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DEADLOCK OVER KING og pu gms “MORRISON TELLS TRADE

y) Tramcars Smashed In iad
nt Reni De Wisrt,t _ Evieted | “TRICKERY, TREASON
| From Shanghai Suburb | AND TROUBLE MAKING”

ATHOLIC ex-Premier Count FeansBe: Winet, tecda .y |
C" abandoned his attempt to form a Government, while
in Brusse!s demonstrators in bitter rioting, wrecked 200 | |

ities caean Ween ee | LONDON, March 24.

ave information | ‘THE Deputy Prime Minister, Mr. Herbert Mor-
ave been evicted trom thei | rison, tonight appealed to British Trade Unions
inthe Hungjao suburb « | to get rid of Communist office holders as soon as












cars during a 24 hour “warning strike” »eainst oxile od |
iim copold’s return, |
‘King © + The 80 year old politician had
{ been striving to break dead-

ds | lock which followed the 57 6 per-
ousan cent vote for the king’s return in



a i nd otoer tore



|



ref Shangt to n ~W for Riu

| the referendum on Mar mnghato make way for Ru
lee Floods | raul Henri ag sians. In one case, a Britis possible. He described the Communist programme
Fi | former Socialist Premier, said at | householcies _was said t hee ce

- | Liege to-day, “I think Belgium is } he ee oe

The latest information suppor “Prickery in politics, t reason in matters concerning
earlier reports that ssian so the defence of our homes, trouble- making in indus-

diers are included among arrival

and are helping to man the anti try, and tyranny wherever they can seize control by
aircraft defences of Shanghai ;

airports against Nationalist al hook or by crook.’’

in New South Wales pending ore a dissolution of
arliament ;

; and new snap elec-
tions.

, “I am convinced that it will be
impossible to form a Government







SYDNEY, March 24.

sands of people were to-
sand from Wagga Wagga,

supported by f P< ‘ sntar “ rintic t] I » Pe
th Wales, as flood waters PI y Ps at arliamentary |} tacks, The Chinese-owned Hot % Morrison vYold a Labour Party
Hen Murrumbridge | ™@/°"ty. The only possible solu- | Kong Standard to-day report meeting in Lewisham, a suburban

om the swolle tion to the deadlock will be disso- e. a amen e ‘There has been



swamped their homes, lution.”
Eeeenad believed. they Spaak revealed that he had an

y inisehtie
vester : ‘ceS aS Sé >, Rus constituency: 1 é
| Cn waiieary nani Ww ore: Eeblating Com i un ist the year OF “twor'a~ Bt eat

















payond the reach of the | important telephone talle with 1 s S Se : HK : : the Communists to prepare th ealthy rej ¢ kunists
to | orte ne ta with the | = . . invasior Fo 4 . tt P : ou Trades Lion vemeni,
pods, were oe wislttttece retiring Premier Eyskens. Asked | IT IS A TENSE MOMENT , ‘ : | Fehr ue ey roposa ean Phage, Tesco or
eres a . whetiee he (Spaak) would accept } the : va 3 . wai ing for Bs gun, the start of These inchitie experts and a- | } of importance
the task to form a Government : oT .) a a Eris ( orts le arrow shows tl a " 1 Popwategaai | It is tisfactor nue |
feet dee i cain . st ; Wl m Clarke. He rushed to 4 a 8 as visers in technical, military, t j t $ satisfactory €
th Se cs the city, ivoes pease replied, “It is out of the | vaphindiaaieiei ; eee eee —-_-:| mibistelve: and ‘ otter fields. it | wrouwn GEE | rank and file are already. taking
question. igs 7 } ; cade Sr tae sg aia tack
two-' of the fifteen | is reported that they are bein eps t adicate ‘
Sastion have been Protest | Oli B employed in ie central and loca PARIS, March 24. ti nents from their control-
, Rescue efforts became In Brussels, angry crowds to- | 1V ia ru ain I spend ‘£34m sovernments, The French National Assembly | ling bodi Reuter.
sand more dangerous, as the fom oe armed Police as more P Estimates of those in Shanghai | today re lected by 402 votes to 179 | ---
i than 300,000 workers in’ the city, . from 2,000 to 6,000. S Communist proposal to debate
s' small boats were whip- . Cit} / range from 2 to 6, everal nmunist proposa debate | . i i
> the swirling | 2nd the French speaking Walloon | e av I anc i ore Ti Vid ‘e “; 28 thousand are said to be in Peking, 2 rover 1 eneral polic) U.S. Ambassadors
pd out of control by the g . soem ry |
P r Bidault told the;





—Reuter. provinces staged the protest strike, | vhile further groups are reported ime’ Minist : + r
called by the Socialist dominated | Best Ae ‘tress LONDON. M 14 Tientsin, Tsiang, Nanking an< inisis before the vote; “You | End 3-] Jay l'alks
LA N, Mareh 2¢ er cities

General Federation of Labour. to u this Assembly as }

1 id Withdrawal | University studenite, defying 200 FOR 1949 te HE COST of Britain’s Natio Health Services wi —Reuter propaganda plavform, and even ROME. Mareh 24

















ne with rifles, gas masks, | rana total of abc { 000,000 ear on. ttlefield in \ 1 '
jand tear gas bon burned e! | . , $4 : sidault often violently in f - .
Of Letter | effigies of priests, chanting “Dow | HOLLY WOO ta 14 . 4 j ; 8 . OMela Ss TBO . R; tifi » | rupte Communists } vn Me et l
| With The Clergy” and “Abdica- Brit rn Olivia . té . vN " WISss a 1 1e¢ nen * duck Chaitm ay A ae si ; ti e lay

i a : ” | tion”, as W¢ wood t liad
  • With Offensive Tone | In a dramatic manifesto the | ®W@rd ‘Osea 3 Pett Aieaeinht ae ia toe Rules Of W ar oup, accused Bidault-of | carry tat we distoBecn, A felieltiaai od
    Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | Labour Federation called on all| '!™¢ \D\D ‘Te ens show an up ‘ ive, reaciional en te a rs YoprBgiaet

    BELIZE, March 24. | Belgian workers to “join the| | Th rd | S| () R | S f £34,000,000 over i 1 sel policy” ae ae sabe oo

    The Colonial Secretary Evelyn | fight’, declaring, “The fate of | “:cace ori re rt , | Wale BERNE, March 24 i ist discu ull aspect Perki d 1e meeting wa
    ne to-day demanded that the | Democracy is at stake”. and es f |
    meral Workers Union officials | st nigh t (
    thdraw a letter demanding that Meanwhile, the stoppage was ) ‘ cel ervative criticisms of the| ernised “Rules of War” drafte ot the practise disclose details

    FOOTBALL cost



    the Health Services, said} | the 60 Nation Conference

    ent boost the wages of complete in many metal wor ance
    Svernment manual workers to | and coal mines of the Liege area, | the 194
    tof rates paid to similar work- j}and the Walloon “black country”, | Each His Ow
    in private employ and apolo- | where 58 percent of the electors The
    in writing for its “offensive |} Opposed Leopold’s return in the
    as a condition to Govern~ | referendum.
    tt agreeing to negotiations on Strikers in Brussels clambered
    wage issue. Government had |\ on to tram roofs, tore down over-
    ted the Union’s original ‘head wires, smashed brakes.



    : Ove any further developments would| Geneva, last summer The Swi

    Seretse Does 2 guch igeusions Phe’ meeting

    , + ¢ . : lich ended night was. also
    | have te came out of savings els« Federal Council (Cabinet) took

    The Blue cored a sina ; where the final decision on it this morn

    Not eas ros gpe ls Bawceltey “He said that



    victor he expens¢ f < The biggesi' 06 ng after a unanimous adoption
    r ' MT i+ +) i blggz i » l , >
    r Carlton XI in the opening e bigges’ item ~2%.~| of the four new Red Cross Con-



    he next meeting of Western Eu-

    ropean Ambassadors might c

    satu 794,100 for hospital, specialist

    idee wake ‘ . ‘ “ |
    W I | a) yV 7 i ipps, Chancel l« Switzerland to-day became the |} t ‘ Leuter i | aff the nature
    \ | \ xchequer, replying to re=/| first country to ratify the ml g of a staff conference, and it
    nt ¢
    |
    {

    ventions by both Houses of LONDON, Mar 24. . {
    ay | and. ancillary services £14 om a8 eld in Germany in three or fou

    y Parliament The Conventions will Seretse, vho is returning to
    | , 822,000 mbre than last year rao

    ‘ ¢ } : ‘ 1 ° month
    come automatically in force one frica to collect evidence for an



    ; . sale dati | ¢The co f g re ical 2 teuter,
    boost request on grounds A traffic inspector was dragged B.A ; a cost) of general medical.! month after one more ratification | nheritance law suit, and to join feb ale ail “
    increases now would create | off one tram and manhandled ) ‘ dental, pharmaceutical and sup-/is deposited with the Swiss Gov-, ais white wife, who is expecting
    tionary spirals.” The Union Demonstrators chased crews of e on plementary ophthalmic service



    ly had accused Government of | other trams into a big department
    ing the Human _ Rights |store. A running fight took place
    xe. A G.W.U. official] in the crockery department, leav-
    the Advocate correspondent | ing the’ floor littered with broken
    afternoon that the issue | china.
    id be placed for decision on The biggest attack on strike
    Ray before a mass meeting | breaking trams, operated by
    workers, Workers have been | Catholic Trade Unionist, occurred

    ing Union officials to call | in front of a Brussels station, just
    ike over the wage issue. after the Socialist ex-Premier
    Paul Henri Spaak, had addressed
    demonstrators.

    “You have shown tl: force of
    the Belgian workers, who are
    opposed to King Leopold”, he told

    i ative Governor | them, asking for calm.

    “i THOMAS, V.I., Mar. 24.
    | F, De Castro to-day be- -)
    ame the first native Governor 9 JAP TANKERS
    the U.S. Virgin Islands. In
    Message which Mr. Giard Da- POKYO, wlarch 24. OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND
    m, Assistant United States Japanese firm will construct
    ary of the Interior. read at|nine small tankers for Brazil, the} of 1949 was made to “All The
    inauguration ceremony, Presi- | local trading journal ‘Boeki Nippo’| King’s Men”, a film about the rise
    Truman told De Castro reports. } and fall of erican politician,
    inauguration as the first Contracts are expected to be} Broderick Crawford, the star, won
    Governor of the Virgin|signed in Rio de Janeiro shorily.' an “Oscar” for the best male per-
    Mis is significant since it;Approximately the price is be-| formance of the yea

    tar Lodge Sehooima Ville where he would be

    |

    |

    , =. ernment, under whose auspices|» baby in June, said that he did U Vv . Wi .
    eter Ps | + on wnk : ' ws ~ 7°

    Pry bescyut £691,300 to £132,226,-| the Geneva Conference met | not know } se (Vast a

    | 10 Sixty one nations, including | sent after he arrived at Victoria

    The Ministry of Health esi-| Russia, Britain amd. the United) Fails Plaat Kor Peace

    { mates which also cover ‘the na-] States have signed them
    oh’s housing programme, show —Reuter. The British Goyernment has BONN, March 24

    TENN! planned cut of nearly £5,000,000 iven him Pe to return Link Cae
    Ladies’ S to £21,828,000 in the money avail- » Gabernoi vhic h is about 370

    | oday ubmitived >wW D sals
    » oat eat sis oe. |) able for buybing vermanent| FRegect $100 Arles trom ‘Serowe, “his txibal |e ten Commissioner. to

    houses )
    Qust Reuter. mpeees ave the uge former

    hanced . the



    Ke Rovars fur ) whoring, in





    The West German Government

    Mi \ ‘ ! Shelietitliientdhpemihiraaieade . The Government in a “Whit

    Month Pensions || paper on the prickliest colonial } P!@hts at Watenstedt ~ Salzg

    | Dr. c. G, Manning. b | U.N. Investigate , oblem for yea SIE ae ok ee





    ekp Gut | Se DETROIT, March 24 ud not ecognise St

    G { | ‘ ‘hrysle orporation t it leas » years to prevent
    Patterson. 6- On Slavery - at te een x ( re " Lori Boeanitae to t

    ‘Virgins Get A

    red ne trikil |
    z ce ; a aati Sealine tke i Reuter. }
    ; LAKE SUCCESS, March 24 aie +e
    he United Nations has launch nsion fund which
    ' ed the most world-wide yestig Daa es we

    viel ‘ ei c we lc wide investiga nmediately rejected inack MENZIES BROADCASTS
    OR. Ps tions so far on slavery and servi .

    4 j it I } tude, A special committee of four ae

    ion ¢ ne va



    } i ing t y
    4uto Worke1 30,000, " ee | r ed. t ik



    juate It was Chry
    proposal this week in an eff BRISBANE, Mareh 24

    experts has taken the first ste “ 1D)
    $ a : *lto end the 59-da trike O04 Prime | lu le i
    ) gather extensive informatior a : ile 57 Ala ;

    |

    }

    }

    a ; | on ll legisl ‘ Chrysler worker lo a Ainge ry
    ; ? | or a egisiation and practices ie Y c the ¢

    |

    |

    '

    he Australi LO}

    ment’s re on 1 voku

    retroactive of the liberty of th yosal would provide $10
    D | person, and which tend to subjec ensions, Reuter. was
    Mr M c | that person to a state of servi trikes

    The British } e suspended fur-
    '

    ier demol pending the con-





    Act (o stop the dock«
    which are paraly
    rt of Brisbane,—Reuter





    sideration of the German propo~

    I JI. Conne A 0
    tude.
    naire | tude sals,—-Reuter



    . _
    The only previous internation} Venizelos Forms

















































    |
    is another important step in |lieved to be $438,000 per tanker. ; Only 4 British ne - | inquiry concerning slavery wi ; | See dee Ch i, in Ree eek ee, ane Tere
    direction of self- “government.’ {Delivery is to be by the end of} “Oscar ee wos ey ewe W i. st undertaken bj yada e
    > ry iefeasad: by. tie. wat e ‘ , j 4ast ur aken by the League « » § »
    —Reuter. the year.—Reuter, a Me by 4 ee r “ ee . Ger many | Nations in 1924. The investiga Ne Ww Cabinie {
    ; chon fh S “the be jocul tai . ions, Which was limited to gather ATHENS, March 24
    chopett 3 2 eet ‘ ° nn | nl ing information from Governmen Greece's new Liberal Premit
    LIF URGES SOL UTION cature length film, Last veut th Cancels urces, resulted in the 1926 Inter. | Sopholis ‘Venizelos to-day com-|
    R Hamlet” as the best film of 194 j — one Treaty, draftec] pleted his Cabinet with six mo
    ’ 2 et ies Les . .
    | and Sir Laurence Oliver, the sta A Tr mm t , Ss. inisters and four under secré
    TO CHINESE PROBLEM | as the best actor. 5 ee en —Reuter. iries, Who were sworn in |
    ts y % ries Giacaes . a King Paul of Greece to-night
    aTT S. March 24 ws ; Outstanding : forei Uy . RANKFURT, March 24 5 ° To-day § appointm: nts altere:
    LAKE SUCCESS, Mareh a4. The most outstanding forelgn| West Germany has cancelled its| Robeson ‘8 Suit ‘e announced. Inst night. Evs-
    THE UNITED NATIONS Secretary General, Mr.) film * HL a Toe on payments agreement with Colu taois Malamadas, sworn in la i
    44 | | “Bicycle hieves”’, receivec al biz . fron Jun 14.] aois Malami 8, vo a
    Tryeve Lie, said today it was urgent t and imperative that ape ce award, Bést. direetor he ase’ a Werke re ; | Deferred light as Minister of Communica
    ® question of who should represent China be olved be- 1949 was Joseph L. Mankiew rangements, a Minist: ; ons, is now Minister of Agricul
    4 a a a 1 . » «© , vi J —, > : :
    wwe the regular General Assembly session ine in mid-| for “A Letter To Three Wives”, = |',omics official said here today. | EW YORK, March 24. re : a
    s ptember 3 omedy film He stated a Columbi Holedn } Cor ; to-day deferred negro Reuter
    . “4 : | comedy film. .. J... He stated a Columbian Delegé aul Robeson's $2,150,000 dam- \
    : i 4! Lie said that the Soviet 1 nio! The } best child actor, B b tion was expected here 1a fe } e iit. until a speci il Grand
    : : * ing 2sulal yr ll, won ar ird fol r ‘ r negotiatio } v ’ . ' <
    ‘ a which is boycotting regu! lie os: testicle abana nths for negotia ‘ior 1 he) Jury completes its inquiry into Refugee Planes
    ollective Security Council meen performance I he Win | hoped would lead to a n | ; 1 : qulry. Sait
    protest against continued C! U } ents igreemen V W | } peaking ‘no eet- . -
    M Natic nalist representatio! rt A Ire ‘i : ) | rmany free do i eari ling ast eal . Land Near Munich |
    994 not attend a special Heart V ) | the Banc mr , na.? in
    S 101 1 é P 1 DesoL t zi other DROUgAS me , »
    urder ot ation ice Na | Republica Boge eal again Te aaa th pre, MUNICH, March 24. |
    representatives were tl ter | :C1 tatistical ac | Westchester Count The " faadeal hree planes from Czecho |
    PARI A 4 tt , | incellation of the pre d er r Dewe had! “#kia carrying political refuge | ——»
    “ ©, Mlareh « +} . dition t f ( A ; oa F a Ve he of : : ‘
    he Paris ares beta te j sn mae Pie Ss a | vote fa 000 \cack | was made in agreement ti | directeet the Grand: Jury to inves- ere reported by a u ually
    Bight old, today dra ged on parece | by te ye + +h or ominatior é a ! | ¢ olumbian diplomatic repr i é complaint of Mr. Robe- urce s ere lances at a
    me Strikers Unions , re stil ae i ' rancne r tne : itive in Brussels, Dx Arturol son “and his associates.and also as} "ean Air Forces base at Erdi 4 stibdd-
    ee Unions decided | they will come to a perlocic t —(Reuter yt ¢ ogibe and the Columbian. Col la Wehpiher faa Ractembbes 4 a ear Munich this afternoon toed
    agements coule ait Toa shite | he areas ia me eg ; Mr. Jose Prieto, he added rder was “a part of Communist Base officials refused to disclos« ew
    “apt 1 give a f their participation in regu ay . mama on inf ti about the |
    © Of the “proc a: ting [ ded trategy to foment racial and @ny information about the lan ‘yn Mees.
    hised | yee = n ; pene ~ Sn Pig aetail on mprovements |" — (Reuters) | religious hatred Reuter. ings or the people on mre
    it, Man oat ee eG ES i { Reuter
    » Managements said. calct +} ed a special councir me a |
    seer cl cie[nehereta eee erenet i) For BG. Radio |
    Btomorr: € nple ( ould accomp waa vi
    a. is not my job to draw Uj ' Nv ' ha 1 i
    i white Bas ressur ! 'oramme for such a fe ( Ei RGI row N, March, 24 Mars l Plan ;
    Very low, although electric | meetnig A al tter with 211 WE IN '
    oy Was maintained, Most “My aim was t have Steal (Yad 1eW tudi are | Debate Put Off
    fsaurants had given up| of the outstanding a _ oad : mprovements sc} . ) i & D Tamils
    B Meals, needing quick heat, | @uestions that had not ee ee e effect immediately | Harbados Advocate Correspondent) By this time the rain became ' WASHINGTON, March 24. | cme °
    Some stor ped servit ff ‘| in the ordinary way. It is up 3. foil ! ent between | PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 24 . eat : cam The House of Representative
    Other hot irint hos, destviiaie the Security Council tselt ¢ 1 ¢ tir { Trinidad onvis Pr nade A Lic n avier and Mae ory Goyernor to-day gave up a scheduled de-
    iri , mec ) ed : the } I j dad ge neces ‘ © Renison was. he a se 's 2 ars >
    cecide upon its program f i} Radio Rediffusion| and. her husband; the Earl of cloak "At ae = i \ seaman! bate on the Marshall Plan afte
    Mage in viect - : \ lor Athlone uiatria’ avotedene’ whieh . oaiaae ter the Princess took the] hours of procedural wrangling
    ons wa > ‘tectricity power Lie cautioned against placi I ’ ie \tione, a me g v Icome_ vh salute from the police guard of} and only an hour's debate—foi
    of rn eported from various} tog much confidence e such | 1a she tat wey arrived from Sritish Gulane honour on the wharf, the proees-| jack: of a quérum. Opponents o!
    iy ape At Doarnenez,|meciing. “1 should hope thet, it} sto he BG treadcasting | aboard H.M.S.— Sparrow hi ion went to Government House. | the Bill kept calling for roll calls eh oth
    @ Secting, CUttent was cut ff] would be the beginning of h Com) price ¢ nae ! = ee GE) Be Lee es. The school children were given} which held up debate for about %
    bon, n of the town and al end of the cold war I am not: The noi 1 lu¢ o ik : apite a. rizzle which fell time off and assembled outside\ 95 minut Ra 5 b being iven] optimist in that I do rot is $10,000 The B.G Oo pat i the Royal Party « am whore an the Memorial Park to cateh a Reuter ao :
    > eatment i a hospital) that one meeting : ; wu e pate Bo grr talgponhe one: he procession glimpse of the Princess, Ag the an romenaes
    : os Tae Medical problems It will be the ae c f : haere 4 V ee mn - Gover royal car drove past the children a silat
    Loire Interieure in . ing and may overcome ome 0}! | 1 ten i it | nei i ou me wusands « peop burst into loud cheers. Princes ’ /
    e, said. “It no} the tensions of to-cay ‘ from ali walks of life ainec’ Alice waved to them. £6 Million Loan
    but colle l t that = ' t ' ;
    rs de , : a Che crowd was given an unex-| For Burma }
    | I ; pected thrill when a goat got i
    if | - ;) “=e war dongs” the pt xed up in the procession which | NEW DELHI, March 24
    oh | he Prin V led from South Pier up to the! A two-year-loan of £6,000,000
    ne | $i $7,250, 000 A Day uh cers DY W ig back . rner of Abercromby and Knox}to Burma by five Commonwealth
    o Sia | —. - p u é vere bedeck treets where frightened by the} countries was announced here to
    â„¢ | Ti Ss wd it seampered into Wood-|day by vhe Indian Foreign Minis-
    : ;
    i he i ik Square try. It said the request for a loan
    4 } iw berth at ti I ; nes places iid §6govern-| was made by the Burma Govern -|
    é | Tic were gaily decorated | ment to the Government c Cey-i
    : | eA ‘ on , full ro- |} 'on, Indi Pakista and ain, | 3 sy’
    f entertainment {s mat these Government ether |
    e a Senate Committee.—Reuter f the Lip 1 r st Reuter.

    Reuter | too "—{ Reuter.)









    a

    PAGE TWO



    OU NN I ei

    Caub Calling

    IS Excellency the Governor
    and Mrs. Savage accompanied

    by Mr. W. Lambert, Private
    Secretary attended the Harrison
    College Athletic Sports Meetins
    at the College grounds yesterday
    afternoon.

    Asso present were the Hon’hbk
    The Lord Bishop, Hon’ble D. G
    Leacock, M.L.C., and Mrs..
    Leacock, His Honour vi. K. N. R
    fusbands and Mrs. Husbands,
    Major and Mrs. C. G. Reed, Mr
    and Mrs. H. A. Tudor, Mr. and
    Mrs. D. S. Payne, Mr. and Mrs
    D. A. Wiles, Mr. and Mrs. G. H

    Hunte, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Cole,
    Lady Collymore, Mr. and Mrs.
    D. V. Bynoe, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
    Skeete, Mr. H. N. Haskell, Mr. and
    Mrs, L. A Walcott, Major and Mrs.
    C. Noott, Mr. and Mrs. D. G
    Leacock. Jnr., Mr. and Mrs. A. G
    Leacock, Mrs. S. O’C. Gittens, Mrs
    G. B. Hunte, Mrs. Robert Clarke,
    and Mrs. D. H. L. Medford

    Girl

    A KS NYREN wife of the
    M mérican Consul Represen
    i ere has become a Barba-
    dian mother. Yesterday at Dr

    Bayleys Clinic , an eight pound
    girl was born to Mrs. Nyren.

    Chis new addition is the third of
    jamily. rhe
    was born in

    Her boy was born in

    Honduras where Mr
    was Vice—Consul before
    3arbados. To the happy
    sends warmest
    wishes

    teérnauonal

    urst girl

    20LIVia.
    brilish
    wren

    coming to

    parents Carib

    8 nd traigat

    I

    Not Since 1947

    ISS JUNE MIGNON, who
    I used to be with the Royal
    Bank of Canada staff in Barbados a
    few years ago has not visited Bar
    bados since 1947. She no‘
    with Trinidad Leaseholds
    and is spending part of her hol
    day here and the rest in Grenada



    where her family lives Sune
    ariived from Trinidad yesterday
    BW.LA., and is staying wit

    t ia r $in

    On Sick Leave

    ERE on ien days’ sick leave is
    Herbert Gili who arrived

    iil



    3 rday from lrrinidad
    B.W.LA. A Barbadian who h
    been workiug in Trinidad tor eight

    years, he ls with Caron
    He is staying wilh nis sist
    Grace Guodfrage, at ‘Cé



    Bank Hali.
    iouring ihe U.S. By Car

    M* AND MRS. HUGH SCULT
    eft Barbados yesterday

    morning by B.W.1.A. for Trini

    id. Mrs. Scott is a sister of
    jurs. G. H. Wilkinson and the
    have been here for two and a haif
    weeks, staying at the Enmore
    Hotel.

    They used to live in Caraca

    but Mr. Scott has just retired and
    they are on their way to the Unit

    States. They expect to leave Trin
    dad un Wednesday by the Bra
    en route to New York. There, the)
    have a car waiting for them and
    they plan to tour the U.S. and
    Canada, and afterwards cross the
    Atlantic. and visit Europe, re
    turning here perhaps in November

    Conversation By Hand!
    MRS

    Oe aiarnon

    JOAQUIN
    from



    who are






    Trujillo, Venezuela left yesterda)
    by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad. They
    spoke no English, and Carib had
    a very amusing time maki
    franti signs and splutter:ng
    few rds of Spanish to find

    uk Ir, Gabaldon is now retire
    and they are touring the W
    Indies and South America. The

    been here for one week
    ig at the Hotei Royal. It
    & verriic conversation, t
    end of it all it was hard
    whose hands were more tired, h
    or mine

    SE

    I used to meet

    yo
    of this colu
    n at the time I began to writ
    ould try to pret

    tend it wa
    ry long ago

    reader

    vere not



    But now that my dear old fac
    wrinkied with care I hold such
    youngsters entnraifed with
    tales of years gone by; how |
    to drive up to the
    hansom from an
    upper at Romano's
    set by
    two old

    the
    4sea omce in
    all-night
    how _ the
    hand in those
    printers; hov
    id light in t
    Elizabethan
    Shoe-lane; how
    everything north of Shoe-lanc
    vas open fields, and you could
    hoot snipe in the marshes where
    Farr ngdon-street now runs
    They gaze at me as though I had
    fought at Agincourt, and wher
    I tel them that Lily Langtry sat
    on my knee while I dictated my
    olumn at the Metropole in
    Brighton, they have half a mind
    to cry, “Tell us about David Gar
    One day I shall

    y ¢
    one-storey
    UugB-DOX in

    RAZOR BLADES
    To Clear at
    ‘E CENT EACH
    RAZVITE
    Shave Cream
    24 Cts.



    LA CROSS
    BABY POWD:LR
    15 Cts.

    POWDER PUFFS
    4 Cts.

    NAIL FILES
    24 Cts,

    HANDBAG MIRRORS
    To Clear at
    6 Cts.

    SVAP

    CT iceasiahiiemenninaiiaiiaaes



    ——
    NT



    Mr. HENRY B. HICKS

    From Bridgetown To

    Bridgetown

    R. AND MRS. HENRY B.

    HICKS, left Bridgetown,
    Barbados, on Thursday by the
    “Lady Nelson” to return to th
    home in Bridgetown, Nova Scotia
    They were here for four montis
    on holiday and were staying
    ‘Harcliff,’ St. Lawrence Gap

    In Hospital



    ARIB went into the Genei
    Hospital yesterda to
    Francis Elias (Jack) Neighbou
    23-year-old London fireman, who

    injured his right foot on board the









    Anglo-Saxon tanker ‘“Thelidomus
    when the ship was enroute to
    Dakar from Curacao

    He arrived in Barbados by the
    ‘Cottica’’,.on March 19, after the
    Cottica skipper had him taken
    off the tanker in mid-ocean.

    Jack, however, was just going
    into the Surgery for the doctors
    to have another look at his foot
    He seemed in good spirits as Carib

    m being carried up the
    stair of Pay Ward ‘A’, on a
    tre
    Got Stung!
    Ov DAUGHTER DIANA
    the o member of our
    family who is not taking awa}
    pleasant memori¢ of a happy
    | y in Barbado So said Mrs
    Leopold Russell yesterday, shortly
    beiore she left on her return trip
    to Venezuela Trinidad, with
    Mr Russell and their daughter

    One of Diana’s fingers got caugat

    round Portuguese man-of-war,

    ich floated onto the beach about
    one week ago, and not knowing
    ea she let it remain
    inging onto her finger for a few
    ninutes 1e sting has given her
    fing i terrific blister, but it was



    beginning to heal when Carib saw
    it yesterday.







    This is their sixth visit to Bar
    bados. The were here for three
    week vin t the Hotel Roya!
    They will be staying in Trinidad
    for her week and are going
    down 1 to “Forest serve,’
    on a short vi Mr l
    with Shell Caribbean Com
    pany in Ver ela

    Returning On The

    “Andes”

    R. AND MRS. R. S. WOOD
    M COCK who are from London,
    have their West Indian and South
    : can h olida planned very

    te icall Art ig here tour

    eel r from Kingston

    ‘ left terday by B.W.LA.,

    Tr lad id will lso visit
    Brit G and the Argentine

    eyvation yn 4

    i iC

    ] Aire i Ma )
    em |}

    | eir holiday here

    ‘ rincipally
    Ir 1 Mrs... O. 2
    ¢ Valley Field

    t

    She’s Off!
    rocket

    \ 1D I wish thi
    l : With these

    (with the new
    and wearing
    swung a bottle of
    the nozzle of the
    She missed, and the
    ottle caught the mayor a blow
    the left haunch, causing him

    to utter words which brought a
    lush to the cheek of his niece,
    s Vilia Muddoch. “Let her go!”
    houted Strabismus, leaning from
    cabin. And a farmer who was

    ing an ironmonger’s daughter

    it lee of a heap of old sauce-
    pans, released her with a shame-
    faced oath, Slowly the air warm-
    ed, the hay burned brightly,
    and then the dread apparatus
    floated upwards, and presumably
    in the direction of the moon. The
    crowd below cheered, the farmer
    resumed his flirtation, and nobody
    have believed that history

    was about to be made. Hour after
    hour passed, and the rocket slowly

    good
    words
    rr.vi lan
    t-arab haircut,

    1 jabot)
    pagne at

    the

    as

    would

    after
    holiday at “Cacrabank.”

    Enroute From South |

    America
    RS. ASA SHIVERICK who is|
    from Chagrin Falls, Ohio,|
    Mrs. Kueben Hitchcock who lives
    in Cleveland, Ohio and Mrs
    William V. Mullin who also
    trom Cleveland arrived yesterd |
    from Trinidad by B.W.I.A., 1°
    pend five days at Sam Lords.

    They are returning from a tour
    of South America, which brought
    them down the West coast and up
    the East, and some of their trips
    took them quite far inland.

    Mrs. Shiverick and Mrs
    Hitchcock have been to Barbados
    before and just couldn’t pass up
    the chance of coming here again
    “As a matter of fact,” they said,
    “we're here for a rest after our
    strenuous tour.

    Venezuelan Visitors

    Return
    R. T. T. SHANN, of Shell
    Petroleum Company, Distri
    bution Section, Trinidad, who has
    been staying at ‘“Cacrabank,” has
    returned to Trinidad.

    R. AND MRS. M. C. FRASER
    have returned to Venezuela,
    spending an enjoyable



    Mr. Fraser is with the Marine
    Department of Shell Company ©!
    Venezuela Limited, and is

    stationed at the Cordou Refineria

    On A Short Visit
    Me FRANK MAYERS who
    arrived yesterday on a short

    visit to his relations and friends
    expects to return to Trinidad on
    Sunday. Mr: Mayers is a represen-
    tative of Hull Yones and Co. Ltd,

    in Trinidad, and is a keen yachts
    man and Water Polo player.
    He was Secretary of the Trini

    dad Water Polo Association whe!

    3arbados visited Trinidad in
    January, and one of the promotin
    figures in the arranging of that
    tour

    He is staying with
    in the Garrison.

    The Life And Trial

    YARIB understands that a filn
    C is to be made of the life ana
    trial of Count Alfred de Marigny |
    who neariy seven years ago in
    Nassau was acquitted of a chargé

    his mothe:

    of murdering his father-in-law, | :

    Sir Harry Oakes, the gold magnate
    An American producer is said t
    be negotiating for the rights. Count
    de Marigny, whose marriage t

    Nancy Oakes was subsequently |
    annulled, has written a book
    entitled ‘My Crime is Innocence’”’, |
    He contends that although he was
    proved innocent no one will give
    him a chance,

    A Great Place

    paid three English workmer

    who have been engaged on the
    construction of the luxury Castle
    Harbour Hotel in Bermuda re-!
    turned to London by air last week
    their task completed. With then
    they brought nylons, chocolates
    and many West Indian trinkets
    Their verdict on Bermuda:— “A
    great place, but the prices are fa
    too high”. They had to pay five
    shillings for a haircut, 2/3 for :

    of beer and 6 shillings for :
    ma ticket.

    Returning On Tuesday

    MoM RICHARD EMTAGE, soi

    of









    eine



    Mr. and Mrs. H. O
    Emtage, who left Barbados yester
    y by B.W.I1.A., for Trinidad
    plans to leave there today for

    British Guiana and he expects t
    return home on Tuesday.
    Intransit

    R. J. M. SHUTTLEWORTH

    and his young son James Jr.,
    who are from London, Ontario are
    passing through Barbados en route
    to Canada after visiting Jamaica,
    La Guaira and _ Port-of-Spain

    They arrived yesterday from
    Trinidad by B.W.1.A. If they are
    unable to leave by T.C.A. this

    morning they will fly to Antigua
    and return the rest of the way by
    P.A.A.

    eee

    Y THE WAY »

    BEACHCOMBER

    they get
    Meanwhile,
    the pump and paddle began
    work, the steam hissed merrily,
    and the Sage bent over his charts
    “Oxford below us,” said Professor

    from us. !
    rockét,

    further
    aboard

    away
    the

    Ranger. “Course, nor’-nor’-east}
    by south. Density 64." The Sage}
    nodded contentedly.

    A Sentimental Leakage

    N official reply was issued last

    night to a leading article in
    the Howler, which had askes
    “How Much Has Egham Tola
    Dingi-Poos?” The reply says:
    “Any information given b)
    Colonel Egham to Dingi-Poos has
    been of a personal rather than ; |



    national nature. If any secret
    have leaked out they are such
    secrets as lurk in fhe hearts of
    lovers.” Colonel Egham said: “l
    have told her all that is in my
    heart, and that does not mean

    4formulae for bacteriological war-

    fare; a subject which, I am
    pleased to say, makes no appeal

    grew smaller, as objects will when®to her essential femininity.”





    POUNTAIN
    $1.00
    \ Wide Assortment

    PENS



    PCKGS, OF PAPER AND
    LNVELOPES—6 Cts.



    BONE COMBS
    To Clear at 8 Cis.

    THESE VALUES GIVE YOU
    \ SQUARE DEAL

    Evans & Whitfields

    Broad Street

    So al ha ale
    PALM AND OLIVE OIL SOAP
    12 Cts. a Cake



    COLGATES’ HALO SHAMPOO
    35 Cts. a Bottle

    “PP THES





    LADIES’ PANTIES

    To Clear at
    99 Cts.
    Peach and Ivory



    PURSES

    To Clear at
    50 Cis,

    COPYING PENCILS
    6 Cts



    HUCKABACK TOWELS
    51 and 68 Cts.

    CANNON
    WASH CLOTHS

    17 Cts,

    LL LL LT LA ASE RE A EN oe en ne an

    Introducing the ELFIN CUT and the wearer, Mrs. Oka Whyte, 21,
    of Toronto, Canada, who chose gipsy earrings and a single rope |
    She was at the New Lindsey Theatre.

    of pearls as elfin accessories.
    —L.ES.

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    he will

    passion

    t

    Percy Must “Smoke Less















    '
    {
    i

    |
    \
    |
    )

    For the next eight years and ten weeks life for Percy Davis,
    27-year-old electrician at a London hospital, is going to be

    pretty tough.

    For Percy, a single man, is a

    eavy smoker. At least, he has
    cen. And from now on until 1958 |
    have to down his

    for “my Nicotine”
    twent to cigarettes
    1 day to pay the price of a broken

    ove affair.

    When Percy decided not to
    narry last year and broke off his
    ngagement to pretty Isabel Fair-
    ey, telephone switch-board opera-

    cut
    Lady

    rom three







    or at the hospital where he
    orked, he didn’t anticipate the
    onsequences

    B Isabel sued for breach of
    promise and was awarded $598
    heart balm” damages by the
    London High Court

    For several months Percy did

    |

    to |

    CLUB MORGAN



    =a.
    >

    As they approach the house
    Rupert hesitates. **1 oughtn't to
    spend the day with you unless 1
    tell my daddy where | am,” he
    says, “Shall I run home and
    then come back to you?’ ‘No,
    wait,"” answers Pong-Ping, ‘*]

    want to give my watchdog a run



    Isabel
    swain

    again
    to

    took
    court,
    evidence of his non-ability to pay

    her

    not pay Isabel a penny piece. So

    erstwhile
    where Perey in

    tendered the learned judge a list
    showing his weekly wage and a

    budget of his outgoings.
    disclosed

    The list

    earned $20.60 weekly
    he paid $5.60 in income-tax, state
    and personal insurance, and pen-

    sion

    fees. He

    gave

    with whom he lives,

    that

    his

    Percy
    Out of this

    mother
    $7.00
    for allotted cigarettes $1.96.
    surplus amounted to $6.04.

    anc
    His
    Out

    of this Percy said he had to pay

    fo
    re

    week,

    round the
    with you.””
    house.
    peeps roun

    r bus
    pairs,

    After studying the budget
    Judge

    veral

    fares,
    clothes,
    and a week-end drink.

    minutes

    gatden.

    meals

    out,

    shoe

    a movie once a

    the



    for
    then



    Then 1’ll come
    And he runs into the
    Rupert, following behind.

    the corner of a pas-

    sage and stops suddenly. ** Gracious!

    le that his watch
    For P
    by his fieree-

    ‘ong-Pin;

    fooling p

    dog?” he gasps.

    being welcomed

    GRAND EMPIRE CLUB DANCE

    In Honour of

    MR. EVERTON WEEKES
    sien EE ae

    BAR & BUFFET



    T

    Final Appearance

    HoT

    of

    QUEEN'S PARK

    ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT, 29TH MARCH, 1950
    From 9 p.m.

    MUSIC BY TRINIDAD HOT SHOTS
    PRICE






    TO-NIGHT

    the

    SHOTS

    AND THE

    CLUB
    La







    THE BARBADOS
    | (CO-OPERATIVE
    COTTON FACTORY Ltd.

    Se ae



    CALLING

    ALL

    FISHERMEN
    4

    Trinidad

    MORGAN ORCHESTRA
    In a Battle of Music Throughout the Night

    DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS

    Please Make Reservation Early — Dial 4000





    ——

    Land : your

    Ve

    Catch safely

    et dragon }

    |






    are fully stocked with

    Fish Hooks, Fishing Lines

    Twines,

    Rowlocks,

    acing Wire, Cleat Hooks

    ialvanised

    Brass

    Pulleys

    Seine, Mullet and Herring ((
    Swivels,

    Mesh Wire,



    Cystex

    The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM







    Across
    2. A good nard stone might ove
    used to anger it. (7)

    ¥. May be responsible for the boot
    retaining its shape. (4)

    11 This stone is very attractive. (4)

    12. Prevailing sort of fire. (4)

    13. Trudges. (5)

    14. One way to put off. (5)

    17 Infrequent shell we say. (4)

    18. Limb of any charming lady. (3)

    20 These voters are up against it
    (4)

    22 The pond of untied workers. (3)

    23 Diminish what the satlor con-
    sumed. (5) 24, Approach. (4)

    25. What some men are put in when
    they get elevated. (7)

    26. A large number at ease stop
    altogether. (5)

    27. Now it’s all over, thank good-
    ness, (4)

    Down

    1. Tension tn a bit of music. (6)

    3 Is given up and down to direct
    attention. (5)

    4 All you want for this is table

    linen. (6)
    5. Willing but unwinged. (3)
    6. eowas in those too lazy to work.
    (4)
    - The young Edward spins. (4)
    A man dining at your table, (8)
    It makes a dire difference, (4)
    . States how palates differ, (6)
    aur back the trader in the clue.
    (6)
    Help from money paid as a loan,
    (3) 19. Rule, (5)

    21. Musical instrument. (4)
    23. Anything as simple as this ‘s
    simple indeed. (3)
    Solution of yesterday's puzzle —Across:
    1, Inculecate: 9, Iota; 10, Anna; 12, Rail;



    14, Inner; 15 Ogler; 16, Dual: 17, Angry;
    19 By-name; 22, Cause; 25, Bnnul: 24,
    Vine; 25. Detonator, Down: 2, Niagara:
    5, Coil; 4, Lair; 5, Candy; 6, Annular; 7,
    Earlier; 8 Trounce; 11, Near; 15. Leg:
    18. — t: 20. 21.






    Neva: Mono

    gave his considered verdict. He

    ordered Percy to pay the $59:

    “heart balm” damages at the rate BCOLUMBIA PICTURES presents
    of $1.40 a week, adding that the . epg ¢

    amount could best come “out o

    the money you spend on cigar- |

    ettes.”

    And so from today and for the
    he
    s advice, will have
    only 56 cents to spend on smoking
    him 22

    next eight years
    takes the Judge’



    Percy, if

    and that sum
    cigarettes weekly
    English prices.

    As he sat in his London
    Percy later sadly bemoaned
    fate.

    “Working in a hospital I smok
    very little during the
    said, “I
    when
    That’s

    will get

    at the curren

    hi

    the house
    cigarettes

    I’m around
    when I enjoy

    Evenings and week-ends. Ah well

    I'll have to be more careful.”

    And Isabel, she’s a non-smoker



    Rheumatis

    and Backachre
    Gone in 1 Week

    Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

    Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
    ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
    double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
    matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbogo, Backache
    Nervousness, Leg Pains, Dizziness, Circles unde:
    Eyes, frequent Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
    Burning,
    or have frequently to Get
    up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystes

    ergy and Appetite Puffy Ankles,
    Smarting Passages,

    and be fit and well next week.

    Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

    The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being
    specially compounded to soothe, tone and clean
    Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re-

    move acids and poisons from your system safely
    quickly and surely,

    these 3 ways to end your troubles:—
    (1) Starts killing the germs which are attack
    ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys

    tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless

    to human tissue,
    Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi

    sonous acids with which your system has

    become saturated.
    4) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,

    protects you from the ravages of disease-
    @ attack on the delicate fiter organism, and

    stimulates the entire system

    9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

    “I have suffered for five years with Kidney and )
    Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stig
    I was not able to raise my arms and |
    spent nine weeks in hospital. They said I would |
    not be able to work, but after Cystex [ feel years

    Joints

    younger, well and strong.” —(Sgd.) J. A. FP.

    Health Improved in 2 Days

    1 had not felt really u
    niinually from back
    had tried almost ¢
    lasting rel
    trial, and wi



    verything but could not



    things have done for months,”’—Mrs, B.

    Guaranteed to Put You Right
    , or Money Back

    today, Give it a thorough test
    Cystex is guaranteed to make

    you feel younger, stronger,

    package. Act now!

    for
    KIDNEYS
    BLADDER







    ROYAL Worthings
    To-Day and Mon, at &30

    Saturday and Monday at 8.30 P.m,

    United Artists Presents

    Dorothy LAMOUR

    Clair

    TREVOR

    “THE LUCKY
    With

    DONLEVY, Irene

    STIFF”

    Brian HERVEY

    EMPIRE

    No Show To-day
    Sunday at $15
    HUNT STROMBERG PRESENTS
    GEORGE SANDERS, LUCILLE
    BALL
    in
    LURED”"

    with CHARLES COBURN
    BORIS CARLOFF
    ns

    ROXY

    No Show To-day
    Sunday at 7.30

    Dbenzal Presents

    Brian DONLEVY

    “HEAVENS ONLY KNows

    with Marjorie REYNOLDS

    Bill Goopw IN

    OLYMPIC

    No Show To-day
    Sunday at 8
    BLOSSOMS IN THE DUST
    IN, Walter

    BRESSAR

    er a ER A RR ANN Ee |

    home

    day,” he
    wait until the evening

    yet contains no harsh,
    harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in

    ell for ages and suffered
    hes and headaches, 1
    get
    /. Finally I decided to give Cystex a

    hI had tried it long ago and saved
    myself much pain and erpense, It has improved
    my health more in two or three days than othe: |

    Get Cystex from your chemist |

    better in every way, in 24
    hours and to be completely |
    well in 1 week or your money
    back if you return the empty



    SATURDAY, ARCH +
    . ad, 10%

    7 Oc,

    C'mon Ev








    rybody



    out of Hollywood since it leary






    eee

    Humphrey TR
    BOGAR
    caves tie performance EASURE of
    of his life
    Life Magazine SIERRA




    DIAL



    8404 FOR RESERVATION










    ==. =









    —— ~

    = —S—S— SS

    CO. =
    SSS =

    AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Membe
    TONIGHT (Saturday), MONDAY :
    8.30

    HUMPHREY BOGART @® JAMES CAGN
    in “THE OKLAHOMA KID” ~
    with
    ROSEMARY LANE @ HARVEY
    A Warner Bros. Picture



    WEDNESpay
    at ESDAY NiGuy





    STEVENS





    FAREWELL SHOW TONITE
    : OF : —

    THE HOT SHOTS

    (Trinidad’s No. 1 Orchestray
    and

    MADAM TIAM FOOK AND TROUPE
    New Songs, Tunes, a
    PRICES:

    Dances
    40;

    16; 30; 54,

    GLOBE THEATRE



    GLOB








    JOHNNY'S
    MOST SAVAGE
    SPECTACLE OF

    JUNGLE THRILLS!




    ss













    Makati

    as JUNGLE JIM in

    RK AM,

    s

    (

    SATURDAY NIGHT March 25h }
    PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA |
    Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

    We are generating our own electricity, so there would be light





    DO YOU WANT TO SEE
    A WONDEREUL MOVIE?

    »»<@ picture that combines all the elements
    of great_entertainment ...a picture that’s
    filled }t0' overflowing .with Technicolor
    spectacle,. romance;xdrama,, heart-tvgs
    and thrills?-You do?

    Then don’t miss
    FRED HENRY SYLVIA

    ~ MacMURRAY.- FONDA - SIDNEY:
    © The TRAIL OFTHE LONESOMEPINE

    Starts FRIDAY ai PLAZA

    Buenos aires? %
    9”

    W asnina TONe
    Isramput?
    A pevawet

    Whatever the Destination is

    YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

    with |

    BRITISH
    WEST INDIAN AIRWAY.

    ere
    You can book your Air Passage td anywh
    in the world at No Extra Cost at the

    | BRITISH
    WEST INDIAN AIRWAY.

    LIMITED.

    (Registered in Trinidad)
    Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown,
    PHONES: 4585 & 2789.

    a

    os










    |













    te esenetaosnesnsoesnesaosensepnneesesseemeseen









    Barbados.









    y, MARCH 23, 1950

    What Sugar | indicia
    falks Mean
    Mo Fiji

    CG olon a

    gat RDA









































































    gars
    in Company
    ate what the

    4 for sugar trom
    pritish Minis

    has
    increased pri
    the Colon:



    to mean ;
    nm Une

    ein Fiji }

    rice for their cane
    i for sugal

    e offerec

    on ef Food tor 1950 is!

    forar ¢

    nist





    sterling a ton, or}
    :, ae than in 1949.
    5 js roughly equ vaier
    BP .b. Srey Fiji currer no}
    et) 0. 0. a ton.
    £3 Jasis on Whi ich payment is }

    to ‘Fill growers. for}

    cane in future .s till |
    the Colonial}

    v ith repre- |
    growers. The!
    agree- |

    sugar
    f qiscussed by
    , Refining Ps
    metives of the
    pies ote of cane
    : at the end of M
    i] the terms of a ne w |
    zt have been fixed it will
    Ee possible to say with fi
    the grower is likely

    ’ icon of cane. The Com-
    ee however, prepared an
    based on its latest offer
    wers and calculated on

    Ts 7.1 tons of cane to a





    pes The Price A
    is, the price receive
    a ae for oie is likely
    r yx ton in any year
    Be cony’s sugar produc-
    vig 120,000 tons or less of
    /3 a ton when production
    year is 130,000 tons, and
    qton. when 140, 000 tons or

    produced .

    for the Nausori area are
    x than in other sugar

    m districts in the Colony,

    wis a lower sweetness of

    ne , The prices paid at the

    anes eetanenaren

    Spain ‘And

    Germany
    Discuss Trade



    mill under the latest FRANKFURT, March 24,
    ae ms offered by the Company} West Germun and_ Spanish
    bably be about 43/-,|delegations are negotiating here
    4 45/- a ton for cane. for a trade agreement to replace
    — ge price of cane at alljthe current one expiring at the
    s in 1948, the last year}end of this year,
    er nee ¥° Germany has almost exhaust-
    —B.UP. ed her import quota under the
    present agreement, but Spain
    B oi so far spent only about half
    Su ar eet of hers.

    _~ 8 ees | German officials said they were
    k i op In Britain pressing for a new list of goods
    i placing more emphasis on _ the!
    Witen our London Correspondent export of German finished pro-

    ONDON. ducts.

    British Sugar Beet Cor One official said trade rela-
    fion produced its third largest} tions between the two countries}
    ever last year—460,000 tons; remained unsatisfactory. |

    a ry summer and
    a ie sugar content He blamed Spanish reluctance
    the lowest in the Corpora—|¥0 buy finished goods and the
    history. Spanish desire to sell as many
    average yield for the coun—| C°nsumer goods as possible
    weording to the Sugar Beet During the past year, he said

    v, Was 99 tons per acre, German imports had _reache
    interesting feature of the} anoyt $12,500,000 while export
    hwas the advance made 11} 5mounted to only $4,000,000.
    nising the harvest. Almost
    machines were in use and| Germany could not go on buy-
    dealt with 10 per cent of the|ing Spanish products, such
    trop. The previous vear only} fruit. and wine, without being
    cent of the crop was harves—| able vo export finished goods and |
    nthis way. consumer goods

    1949 season confounéed| 5
    phophets. States the Sugar The Spanish delegate wera
    Review; “What had every ‘said to have pointed out that the

    adverse trade balance was cause

    nee in August of proving |

    of low yields and high sugar| through large Spanish orders not

    turned out in the end io| Yet showing in the accounts

    ptoduced the lowest sugar} cause of delayed delivery
    —Reuter,

    on record, coupled with













    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    ‘i they had known you used language like that.’

    Oil iis
    | Consistent

    LONDON,

    |

    Any hope
    }1n South
    nave
    the Kaffir s
    ixchange |
    Unions

    logether w
    |} and
    | prices at t
    revealed
    seattered

    certain.
    The busin

    difficult.

    which Is the
    ish budget
    April 18

    of
    Co
    acu

    balance
    power
    remains

    With
    perators h

    odity shar

    | for investme
    capita

    | the possi
    | for commod

    ta}
    Vv








    railway
    10 per cent surcharge, and freights

    mineworker,
    encouraged bears.

    colourless

    March 24,

    S of revival of interest |
    African gold shares that
    survived

    recent dulness in
    ector of London Stock
    lave been shattered.
    budget revealing

    ith wage claims by
    s have scared bulls
    Filling

    he end of the week

    a softer undertone to the
    narket, which was unable to resist
    selling.
    mining costs appears to be fairly

    Up swing in

    ess life of the London} "
    stockbroker continues to be most| Pâ„¢
    Much of his time is spent |
    in an endeavour to combat various | .
    estricting ir

    fluences, the latest of |
    approach of the Brit-
    This will be presented | ;
    and is expected to be}

    view of delicut
    Pa liamentary voting |
    ntroversial legislation
    te,

    Issues Idle
    issiges
    lead, political or otherwise, market
    ave
    reat deal of

    idle and lacking;
    continued to giv
    attention to com-

    es, Rubbers, oils anc

    eas experienced a period of popu-
    larity with the list being searched
    *nt mediums promisin
    | appreciation.

    Fresh buy

    ing was held in checl
    bility of a lower price
    ity, should Indonesian

    rubber be offered to market.
    Active trading in tea shares

    brought rising prices to dealers

    reporting absence of sellers at,







    to ‘neir

    |! eceail Guise
    To Britain

    LONDON.
    Young American
    stationed in Britain
    warned officially not to
    in Yankee Braggadocio”
    avoid criticism of
    tioning
    try.

    have

    and t



    airmen newly
    beea
    “indulge

    9

    the British ra-
    system while in the coun-

    This advice is contained in a
    guide just issued by the USAF
    Third Air Division, which has
    been based in Britain since the
    utumn of 1948.

    “The British people”, says the
    guide, “have never been inclined
    to dwell upon their accomplish-
    nents nor to indulge in self-

    ‘aise

    ‘At this time, when the peop!
    of Britain are experiencing post
    ar hardships, partly as

    they
    Yankee

    two world
    lightly tc

    wars,
    coclio

    “Loudness in public
    nonchalant
    reckless
    display of
    continued the
    “not only mark the offender as
    boor but damage the good rel
    tions existing between our tw
    countries,”

    places,
    careless
    the uniform,
    an unseemly
    possessions,

    After injunction strictly
    cbserve

    guiae

    an
    the

    re’ would do well to rememb¢
    certain rules of combat.

    “Keep American and English
    pay standards out of your con
    versation. American airmen a!

    1e highest paid servicemen in the
    V vorld Do not belittle those who
    ure less paid,

    a result
    tremendous contributions
    dao no
    bragga- |

    the
    wearing of
    driving and;
    materia
    guide, |

    to
    social properties, the
    says that those who did not
    observe this gallant race under

    e| Jt

    1

    1

    =|

    ¢

    \é



    of |



    , ‘ B current levels, Buying of oil shares Ree ‘ iain! ah s
    d highest yield of beet in leapaek’ Menten erat t i You will appear , Tidic ulous
    ; Leary } was fairly consistent, with only| .... make fun of British speec!
    orporations’s history. -y | oceasional setbacks, the result of] ~q accents. You sound strans
    IMPRISONED taking of quick profits. . to them and just as funny.
    Y Ke P . _ | Despite activity ine commodity “Never criticize the Royal fami
    im or erstan WARSAW, March 23 | shares, there has been a quiet rise} por discuss British politics r}
    : A Roman Catholic Vicar, a W0-} jn stocks, and first to last indus- politics of Britain are none
    Defences man, and four other Poles said tO] trial issues Small gains have| our business.
    belong to an underground org ini | een fairly widespread and fol-| ° “Do not attempt any unfunn)
    INGTON, March 23, sation called “Revurn”, todé €Nt} lowed normal routine business. | jokes about who won the war «
    fican State Department }t© prison here for term —(Reuter.)| \ vho ‘paid for it. To avoid son
    a Pr ; 3 ars ee ¢ l embarrassment ve
    announced today that the | from *% to 13 years ’ | P&eSODe oot
    States had submitted the In the Bydgoszez (B«¢ Vs U.S ARMY CHIEF ee ae ae\ate af
    ? pereee Stee As District Court, it was alleged th ARRIVES IN ATHENS he United State whet
    ; O the Persian Goveri- they had prepared uC ATHENS, March 24. | English were eing bon
    militiamen to secure arms G | Lawton Collins, Ameri-| their streets.”
    ¥ $ eneral Lawton
    raft sets out the terms o a Army Chief of Staff, arrived Advising American airmen
    hich Persia would receive They were also charged hj) can Army Vier from’ Trieste
    $27,640,000, which Con-| distributing anti-State leaflets.| here toda) i ee can atavement | -—————————
    sappropriated last October) The priest, Father Czelaw Wojcie-| An olficial 4m sicin hee end ee
    tering the defences of} chowski, received 13 years, whilé\said he an ng ee | CL .
    area, and the Philippines.| ihe woman, Olga Unslawkea, got information on Tas NW )'" euter ABS 01 CUTery
    —Reuter. 10 years. —Reuter. MIMETLCAD Sessile: * Wr
    ee ee ae Castor Oil should contain
    no harmful impurities. To
    P'
    be quite certain you
    Ce. should use
    >
    |
    u
    ‘ cum ASTOR iL
    ‘ é Srom all Chemists,
    . 4 Mere eer
    a / \\e lanufactured and guaranteed by All
    by J : i Hanburys Ltd London, E.2
    % s y
    ph [* \ ‘
    DELICATE | )
    4 hu 4 4 | ts 7
    P @ When You Feel ,
    as @ moonbeam / | WORN OUT
    a
    i \

    |
    :







    COOL BEAUTIFUL

    “FERGUSON FABRICS”)

    FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

    STOCKED BY



    LEADING

    STORES.







    —— “
    LLCS SOSSSOSS

    aud “Tired

    and drag around each
    day, unable to work
    look to the cause of



    the blood. When they fail, the system

    | becomes clogged with poisons and you

    feel mean and miserable. Then is the
    time to take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Within
    1 hour Dodd’s start to help the kidneys

    your ‘all-in’ feeling is replaced by clear-
    headed energy and pep. be sure te
    get the genuine Dodd's Kidney Pills —2/-
    for large bottle at all drug steres. @ 2

    | drain away these harmful wastes.

    Just Received
    A LOVELY

    an EGGS

    ( CARLTON BROWN}

    Wholesale & Retail
    Druggist

    ® 196 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
    \ LOSE COSA



    "The politicians wouldn't have said all those nice things about steel workers this week

    London Exp! eSS Service



    ) “ier ise British
    cost ¢ foods, clothing yUOor
    ed s and similar commodl
    ties, the guide concluded
    ‘The British don ke

    more than you r ve
    putting up with t
    almost every conceivable kin
    almost ten years.’

    The guide's final
    were:

    “Keep away from black
    activities” and “make the



    as proud of the US.
    are.”







    In special precede t iu
    gZulide, which is issued in magazine
    form, Major-General Leon W
    Johnson ommanding officer
    the U.S.A.F Britain, declared

    “The Britist people recently
    have 1e the most trying
    times n their istory

    istifiably proud of the yole the
    have played, The normal lal
    of iivir has been severely
    tailed and an unnece
    of rations and supplic r
    of Americans would be in ex
    tremely bad taste.”—(I.N.S.)





    ot

    are





    BISHOPS



    Mine Explodes
    Under Train
    LONIKA, Mai

    on 1
    the village of T

    mine





    \lexandroupolis express last 1

    The lccomotive and thre¢
    badly dar
    casualties





    Minister Resigns
    LONDON, March 24

    Prague Radio said tonight
    Dr. Alej ,Cepicka, Czech Mir
    of Justice, has at his own reque
    elieved of his duties

    General of the
    1 Committee of the
    of overwork

    n of the
    < Commitiee
    Dr. Oldrich John
    f the Czechoslovak

    cceed him.-——Reuter

    te by Hak
    a
    Blood Debsenre

    if you have pains around the hear:
    palpitation, dlgsin headaches «

    op and back of h and above ey:
    shortness of breath, feel nervy, or su
    ‘er from poor sleep, loss of memo:
    and energy, indigestion, worry ar




    een
    retary

    reasons



    Sialuy



    has

    fear, your trouble is pees Caused
    by h Blood is a
    myst disease ¢) at causes more

    ieaths than canoer, because th:
    symptoms are so “ee and usual!)
    iistaken for some aimple ailment. |
    ou guffer from any of these sym)
    oma, your life may endangered bh)
    Heart Trouble or a paralytic strok:
    and you should start treatment
    nee. The very first dose of Noxc;
    (formerly known as Hynox), a new
    vedical discovery, reduces High Bloa
    Pressure and makes you feel years
    younger in a few days. Get Noxec
    from your chemist today. It is guar
    anteed to make you feel wel!@Â¥ind
    strong oi Snoney back en return o
    empty package.



    Good food tastes all
    the better with

    Agents: T. S. GAI

    RAWAY
    PTE RE I CIE

    ~~ Colman’s Mustard

    & CO, Bridgetown







    Reading books, newspapers,
    office work, sewing, driving a car,
    going to the cinema, all call for
    effort on the part of your eyes,
    And, on top of that, they have
    to combat dust and smoke and
    dangerous germs. No wonder
    they smart and ache, no wonder
    they look red and dull and old
    before their time.

    First thing every morning and
    last thing every night, bathe your





    eyes with Optrex Eye Lotion, All
    dirt and germs are gently washed
    away, and the tired, dull feeling
    disappears at once, They feel
    altogether different. And you've
    only to glance in the mirror te
    see how much clearer and bettes
    they look,

    Whether you wear glasses or moby
    you should have your eyes

    examined regularly by a Qualified

    Practitioner,

    Wy

    E Wee OF 1:0 N

    PROTECTS YOUR: SIGHT

    ope ,

    + obte'nable



    stores.



    tae epee opm

    that

    Cen-
    ap-

    Speaker

    Parliament,



    “ot,

    LONDON, March 24 }
    rted!
    thoi
    € Ss ne i ol
    uage
    effort}
    irc |
    ds tear away f 1e
    bishops, and thus from lol;
    Father, The only ay to cé ter|
    t hedren € m-'
    pr isit ‘ erol wy
    € y the wer cler |
    i t emai ted]
    ith your bishops \ ii not}
    e able to preserve ( h”!
    —Reuter




    uster
    st
    as Sec-
    Ce ntral
    Nation: 1.

    |
    |
    |
    '
    |

    PAGE THREE





    | IT’S THE IMPROVED
    | CHASE ANB SANBORN
    | TASTE If TODAY!

    You'll call this glorious new Chase and
    inbor ( fine ice ( a
    Get a pound

    | buy Vacuum-} ed!
    |

    eG
    Moseley

    whose brilliantly promising
    career came to a tragic ed
    on the Gallipoli beache:
    when he was only 28, will
    always be remembered for
    his discovery «that: the
    atomic nucleushas an
    of which is characteristic
    of the The

    numerical value of this charge is known as the Atomic Number. Moseley’s

    atom.

    discovery has been of the greatest importance in the subsequent déveldpinent

    Dorset,

    VI- TONE 5

    of atomic physics,
    T he

    on of a distinguished zoologist, Moseley was born at Weymouth,

    in 1887,

    ifter a brilliant career at Eton and Trinity Colleg

    Oxford, h He

    resigned thts

    e became a lecturer in physics at Manchester University.

    ippoinpnent (wo years later, when he was

    lected to the nN Harling Fellowship

    His labours were

    interrupted by the outbreak ofwar in 1914, butnotbeforehe # 9%
    had accomplished the researcheswhich were destined to havi babies mapit
    tn na
    al f ; F F %
    a dramatic effect on the course of the second World War. yeast’



    & Qualities at the }
    HPROADWAY

    nv #§ loin

    }
    }
    tf
    PLASTIC

    RAINCOATS with Hoods alt $2.10 & $4.03 (a bargain)
    PLASTIC BAGS in tat ty! Blaet trown, White ete
    PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS £1.02 each in White, Black and Red

    ste to Tle

    CHILDREN'S CLARKE

    Brown from

    from 33.95 to $4.95 |
    SHOES in Wh




    Pink sizes 5—8 Sée., 400
    LEP CPOE ELSPA IEEE CPBVELPLEIS AK AMPS 4
    ele z pnd :
    ‘
    8
    % fl
    KS
    *s
    ~
    <
    %
    ‘ Thermometers vurgical Dressings and
    ‘ Pulse Glasses Piasters '
    . Bandages
    . Drinking Tubes Scissors
    ‘ Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
    . Ice Caps Trusses
    “ ™ «OUR PRESCRIPTION DEY ARTMENT IS SECOND TO
    ‘s NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription
    oe
    ‘ | ORES
    * COLLINS’ DRUG STOR
    > a
    y SPOKES AE EA LAME LAE SEL ESEPPL EA LAPP APPPPEAET 0

    “4
    PLP PLLPE

    EOE LLL LLL LLL ELE LLL COC:
    * x
    , o

    -

    DRINK

    ere

    A Nourishing

    Kood Beverage

    Iron Salts, Barley Malt Extract, and
    Vitamins.
    An Ideal Pick-me-up.
    Retail Price

    BOOKER’S (#008) DRUG STORES LID:

    SOCCSSSSCSSESES OOF VOSS



    Containing, Glucose,

    2/6 1 tb Tins

    $$555565564
    POLS S OSES O SS
    ‘ZOSS6669909460954 SI DEMOS ODE

    6$,6066066086606

    POPES SEES



    electrical charge the size



    a

    .
    :
    j
    }









    i

    PAGE FOUR

    BARBADOS iG) ADVOCATE

    pa rare SSS Cee al
    Published by Th. Advocate Co. 1td., 34, Broad St., Bridgetow?





    Saturday, March 25, 1950

    Cheek

    FACED with strikes and industrial dis-
    orders the Government of Australia has
    armed itself with far reaching powers to
    banish communism from its territory. The
    Prime Minister has announced that the
    Emergency Crimes Act would be used until
    legislation has been enacted outlawing the
    Communist Party.

    The action of Australia might well give
    courage to other countries in the world
    whose economy and governments have
    been disturbed by Communists. During
    the week Italy experienced a trial of
    strength between Communists and the legi-
    timate Government and France has never
    been able since her liberation to free her-
    self from the infection of the Communist
    germ.

    It is interesting to note that while Great
    Britain has come to terms with a Commun-
    ist China and has added to the worries of
    the United States, one member of the
    Commonwealth can by vigorous action put
    a curb on communist activities. It may be
    that those members of Socialist parties
    who claim that they are advancing the
    cause of the worker by staging strikes little
    realise that this is the best avenue for com-
    munist infiltration. In some cases, the
    Russian technique has been so well applied
    that the danger was only realised after the
    seed of discontent had begun to thrive.

    The Australian answer to communist in-
    filtration allows for no compromise. The
    Governor General in a proclamation has
    banned meetings and those who are guilty
    of an offence will be imprisoned and if
    foreigners, deported. The seriousness of
    the situation can be gauged when it is real-
    ised that the right to free and unfettered
    public utterance is still regarded in Aus-
    tralia as an inalienable right of the individ-
    ual. Second only in importance is the
    abolition of the right to strike.

    The danger of communism lies in the
    fact that it is a creed which incites dis-
    loyalty to one’s country in order to carry
    out the desires of the greatest Imperial
    power the world has ever known. Through-
    out the world the Communists have plant-
    ed their agents and not even the British
    Caribbean is free from their insidious
    propaganda. Communism is not synony-
    mous with Marxism. It is a way of life
    dictated by the agents of Soviet Russia
    which to-day stands astride the world “an
    armed Colossus” which has already con-
    sumed whole nations and whose ultimate
    aim is world domination.

    The Caribbean must awake early to see
    that Communism finds no breeding ground
    here. Australia’s stand is a moral victory
    for a world which has lost or refuses to look
    for its sources of moral power. Toleration
    is practical in a democratic society. It is
    not understood in Communist countries
    and those who hope to use it as a bulwark
    against Communism themselves spread the
    disease which gallops on.





    Literary Police

    A NEW and interesting development of
    the Barbados Police Force is the issuing of
    a Police Magazine to which members of
    the Force as well as the general public
    have contributed. It is a healthy sign of
    natural development and no_ happier
    medium could have been devised for main-
    taining the liaison between the force and
    the community.

    The first volume edited by Capt. W. A.
    Farmer contains a foreword by a former
    Colonial Secretary, Mr. S. H. Perowne and
    contributions from Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
    Rev. Francis Godson, Capt. Brooks, Proba-
    tion Officer and several of the rank and file
    of the force

    The men of the force who have written
    nave attempted to describe the work of the
    force and what it means to the community
    In doing so they have given expression to
    something which will now bring a sense of
    pride to the members of the force.

    One note of correctness about the mag:
    zine is that the Officers without whose help
    and encouragement the effort would have
    been impossible have effaced themselves in
    order to give pride of place to the men in
    the ranks.

    The mercantile body has given full sup-
    port and it is now up to the general public
    to make their contribution to something
    which will be of lasting benefit to the
    island.



    Cold War

    A THREE stage effort to break the East-West
    cold war was seen by observers in London last
    night to lie behind the latest “peace meets”
    statements of Trygve Lie, United Nations Secre-
    tary General

    No official report had been received by the
    British Foreign Office on Thursday’s Lake Suc-
    cess luncheon when Mr. Lie told six non-per-
    manent members of the Security Council that
    Russia was “not” to hold a special Council
    meeting to di settlement of East-West
    difficulties

    OUR READERS SAY:

    cuss



    To The Editor, The Advocate, an

















    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    20 Cases Of Champagne. 15 Of Seoteh. And 1200 Guests
    Make Life Hard For A Diplomat

    |
    1000 Men Pay £ 16.700

    WASHINGTON.
    ASK any British diplomat ever
    assigned to Washington and he
    will tell you that the hardest part
    of the job here is keeping up with

    the social life. Party-giving has
    become Washington's biggest
    business

    It calls for an iron digestion,

    a strong pair of feet and a clear
    head to put in an appearance at
    |} a tenth of the parties given every
    | season and still do any worth-
    | while work at the Embassy next
    day

    It has been computed that for
    | the price of one of Washington’s
    | monster parties, you could buy a
    fair-sized house and fill it wita
    good furniture.

    They Eat...

    A party given by anyone of
    | the prominence of Secretary
    | Dean Acheson and his wife may
    | bring out anything from 1,200 to
    | 1,600 guests.

    ; in the course of the evening
    they will do away with seven or
    eight gallons of hot consomme;
    60 or 70 lb. of fish; 50 Ib. of



    choice Maine lobster; 200 lb. of
    | smoked salmon; 20]lb. of mousse
    |}au foie gras; 60lb. or so of

    | chicken galantine; 30 to 50 gallons

    of salad; thousands of canapes
    and sandwiches; a thousand hot
    rolls; and incalculable numbers
    ; of salted peanuts and potato
    | crisps, not to mention a few
    j thousand packets of cigarettes
    A party of this size—by no
    means rare in Washington —-

    | will also drink up 16 or 20 cases
    of whisky, mostly Scotch; a
    | couple of cases of gin; 12 or more
    | bottles of sherry; and countless
    gallons of orange juice.

    It is by no means unusual for
    a single party to cost an official
    as much as he earns in a year.
    One of Mr Acheson's bigger





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    SCENES FROM PROVINCIAL
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    By William Cooper. Cape, 9s. 6d.
    270 pages,

    THERE is no nonsense about
    Cooper, He puts things down in
    black and white. Black rather
    than white.

    Not that he is one to condemn
    the human race for its manifesy
    follies and weaknesses, No. He is
    ilways ready to face the horrid,
    inexplicable facts of life and then,
    with a shrug. to pass by.

    He is a kind of Bad Samaritan
    patiently watching the vhieves at
    work and hoping the Levite will

    behave like a gentleman. Later,
    he will describe the incident in
    cool, short sentences, condemning
    either side.

    Joe Lunn Cooper's hero is not
    what you would call a nice young
    man, He is a school-teacher who
    does not even try to maintain dis-
    cipline

    He has a girl named Myrtle
    whom he is determined not to
    marry. With the war coming along,
    he wants to flee to America. It is
    he decides, the only way to avoid

    becoming a refugee. Meanwhile he

    writes novels.

    So does Tom, a Jewish charter-
    untant, who shares a coun-
    try ige with Joe. Tom sees
    himself as a great understander of
    nature, a great lover (hi
    emotional life is, however, more
    eccentric than Joe’s,) but not as
    a great chartered accountant

    After reading Jung. Tom
    ises that he is an extrovert. But
    Joe is an introvert, a rather con-
    temptible thing to be, in Tom's
    opinion. Nevertheless, Joe mana-
    ges his love affair with Myrtle on
    business-like lines

    ed ace¢



    i oo



    human

    real-

    He does not greatly mind that
    she divides her life between him-
    self and a man named Haxby
    But Haxby does, He wants to shoot
    who finds Haxby’s attitude
    quite incomprehensible

    The prospective expedition to
    America complicates everything
    Will Joe take Myrtle (unmarried,
    of course) or should he regard it
    as a glorious opportunity to rid
    himself of Myrtle?

    Meanwhile, he hides the project
    from her. She finds out. Joe can-
    not be sure whether she is looking
    unhappy because he will not
    marry her or because she is feel-
    ing cold. He is deeply ashamed of

    Joe,

    By Frederick Cook

    affairs, for example, will cost
    anywhere from £3,300 to £5,000.
    His annual pay is £5,000.

    Fortunately for him, there is
    a rule that if he has two foreign
    guests (a single one will not do,
    no matter how important) the
    party becomes a diplomatic occa-
    sion and the State Department
    will pick up the bills.

    They Pay...

    This is true in various ways
    for most of the givers of Wash-
    ington parties, who include all
    manner of people.

    There are the frankly’ “inter-
    ested” lobbyists, who give parties
    in the hope that Government
    people with “pull where the
    pulling is good” will show up.

    Paying the bills for these are
    the great oil companies, the
    railroads, the big engineering
    concerns hoping for a fat con-
    tract, public relations outfits rep-
    resenting clients who discreetly
    stay in the background but whose
    hand is clearly visible to the
    initiated. >

    Foreign embassies take care
    of the hunger and thirst of those
    close to the Administration or in
    Congress who, they hope, will
    wield some influence some day.

    Social climbers pour out their
    money in the hope of landing a
    party lion.

    Government officials provide
    free drinks and food to square
    their social obligations.

    They Employ=
    Biggest and brassiest of all the

    Washington binges are those
    given by trade associations or



    himself.

    In the end, nobody goes to
    America except Tom who gets a
    job at MAP during the war and
    is sent on a mission to Washing-
    ton. He becomes an American, He
    marries!

    All the characters marry. All
    except Joe. He sits down to write
    his life-story.

    This is a novel of sly and sin-
    gular talent. Cooper dispenses his
    own brand of humour, Extra sec.

    THE COCKTAIL PARTY

    By T. S. Eliot. Faber and Faber.
    10s, 6d, 171 pages.

    This comedy, already
    is about saffron monkeys.

    The monkeys are not, however,
    at Edward’s cocktail party (which
    is a failure anyway.) They are in
    Kinkanja, where the Christian ‘na-
    tives eat them and the pagan na-
    tives regard them as holy.

    In consequence, the crops of the
    Christians flourish and those of the
    improvident idolavors are devour-
    ed by the monkeys.

    Enraged by this social injustice,
    the pagans rise in revolt, They
    seize an English nursing sister
    named Celia and crucify her.

    Celia had been one of the guests
    at Edward's disastrous party. She
    had also béen Edwarg’s mistress.

    It was at the party that she mev
    an unidentified and apparently
    tipsy guest who proved to be a
    Harley Street specialist. Sir Henry
    Harcourt-Reilly.

    A specié..ot in
    Henry’ physician, psychiatrist,
    priest or the still, small voice
    speaking in a fashionable consult-
    ing-room?

    His role is mysterious, and de-
    cisive. He mends the broken mar-
    riage of Edward and Lavinia, he
    sends Celia vo her fate in the jun-
    gle.

    Today’s Thought

    With doubt and dismay
    you are smitten ;

    You think there's no chance
    for you, son ?

    hy, the best books haven't
    been writien,

    The best race hasn't been

    run,
    —BERTON

    famous,

    what? Is Sir



    BRALEY
    (Opportunity).

    For A Party

    | A Whole Year's Salary Goes In One |
    Washington Night

    |

    groups of “Big Business’ men
    with axes to grind.

    A thousand businessmen from
    all over America held a monster
    party the other day in a hotel
    near the White House, and spent!
    £16,700 in three hours on food
    and drink alone.

    Another Washington hotel
    considers it has had an unusually
    poor year if it has not catered
    to at least 90 such affairs, with
    at least 100,000 guests.

    To wine and dine them all,
    this hotel employs 700 waiters
    and 110 chefs. There are not
    less than 50 big catering firms
    in Washington who do nothing |
    but take care of the party trade. |

    The Most Lavish

    Most lavish of the diplomatic |
    receptions are the rare but super- |



    elegant affairs given by the
    Soviet Embassy each year to}
    matk the anniversary of the
    October Revolution. :
    By comparison, Britain’s big}
    Embassy on Massachusetts |
    Avenue—outwardly by far the

    most impressive on Washington’s|
    Embassy Row-—is an abode of!
    austerity. Parties there are rare
    and the fare is modest.

    Truman Cuts Down:

    Mr. Truman (who, in addi-};
    tion to his £33,300 a year, gets
    a £16,700 tax free expenses}
    allowance and an_ additional}
    £13,300 for entertaining and trav-
    elling) is no lover of big and
    lavish parties.

    He has taken the opportunity |
    offered by the White House}
    repairs and his temporary resi-|
    dence across the street to cut|
    down on his entertaining bills.

    London Express Service.



    For Eliot’s comedy, under its
    vesture of thin, gleaming verse,
    is intensely serious.

    Its theme? That immoral, dis-
    orderly dives lead to emptiness,
    misery. That it is desirable to
    make vhe best of a bad job, or a
    muddled marriage. And that far
    above all other destinies is tho
    Mfe of dedication and renuncia-
    tion.

    This is monkish comedy; in
    places_moving and in other places
    very funny, Eliot is resolved that
    the devil shall not have all vhe
    good jokes.

    WITHIN THE LABYRINTH.

    By Norman Lewis. Cape.
    9s. 6d. 258 pages.

    Into a lurid, lawless region of
    post-war Southern Italy comes
    Manning, a sergeant who has had
    a frustrating war. Frustration fol-
    lows him to Malevento.,

    He sets out with the best inten-
    tions but, alas for human hopes,
    he is gradually drawn into a web
    of petty dishonesty and corrupvion,
    woven with diabolical ingenuity

    The climax comes when he
    makes Lina his mistress, unaware
    that she is the wife of Lauro an
    anti-Fascist partisan who has been
    unjustly jailed by vhe local chief
    of police.

    Manning, who has been trying
    to secure Lauro’s release, learns
    that he has escaped and is seeking
    out his wife’s lover. In a panic
    Manning shoots the fugitive—and
    finds he has killed a handcuffed
    man.

    It is the last sardonic touch of
    Weagedy in a novel of violent colour
    and biting power.

    ABIDE WITH ME |
    By Cedric Belfrage.
    Secker and Warburg.
    10s. 6d. 328 pages.

    The theme is that used by
    Evelyn Waugh in The Loved One.
    American funeral art and industry.

    The method is that used by
    Sinclair Lewis in Babbitt, the
    careful, informed, ironic inspec-
    vion of one American career,

    In this case the career of Lin-
    coln Hope who rises from humble
    beginnings (his father was an un-
    dertaker) to be lord of an empire
    of cemeteries.

    If Waugh has left anything te
    say on this grisly topic, if will
    be found in Belfrage’s more ex-
    vended study.

    World Copyright Reserved
    London Express Service



    | such facilities are few
    | training elsewhere are limited.
    ; were to lag behind in the training of their officers

    | careers,



    "Unification Of Public

    Services Report (cond)

    TRAINING facilities are a matter of special
    moment in respect of the smaller colonies where
    and funds
    If these colonies

    in the initial stages of their careers, there would
    be the danger that they would be poorly repre-
    sented in the unified services. The danger would
    be that, not only would a reasonable proportion
    of their officers fail to secure promotion to the
    higher posts of the region, but they would not
    secure promotion even to the higher posts in their
    own colonies. The Commission will be able to
    advise the smaller colonies in what respects their
    services compare unfavourably with those of the
    larger colonies, and what steps they should take
    in order to secure fair representation in the uni-
    fied services.

    DISCIPLINE

    The procedure in regard to disciplinary matters
    is laid down at considerable length in paragraphs
    63 to 76 of Colonial Regulations, Part I (Colonial
    No. 88-1), and we have to consider whether the
    position of the Commission in relation to appoint-

    | ments and prom otions to scheduled posts in unifiec

    services calls for any amendment to the proce-
    dure in so far as the holders of such posts are
    concerned. In this connection, it is to be remem-
    bered that such officers, though appointed or
    promoted by the Commission, are the servants of
    the particular colony in which they happen to
    be serving. For this reason we consider that
    there is no occasion for limiting the functions of
    Governors ih relation to disciplinary matters as
    laid down in the paragraphs to which we have
    referred. At the same time, it is clearly essential
    that the Commission should be made aware of
    any disciplinary measures which may be taken in
    relation to an officer for whose appointment or
    promotion they are responsible, and we recom-
    mend that the duty should be placed on the Gov-
    ernor of furnishing the Commission with a full
    report of any such cases as may arise,

    We consider it important that the work of the
    Commission in all its aspects should be integrated
    with that of bodies of an analogous character
    which have been, or in the future may be, set up

    |in the individual colonies.

    SEPARATE

    In a memorandum dealing with various aspects
    of unification, the Federation of Civil Service
    Associations recommend the immediate setting
    up of separate Commissions in the individual colo-
    nies pending the institution of such a regional
    Commission as we have proposed. Our attention
    has also been drawn to a despatch dated 7th
    January, 1949, from the Secretary of State to
    the Governor of Trinidad & Tobago, in which, as
    part of the constitutional reform in those islands,
    he recommends the setting up of a Public Service
    Commission. We do not doubt that with the
    broadening of the constitutional bases of the colo-
    nies, steps will need to be taken to safeguard civil
    servants against the introduction of political con-
    siderations into matters affecting their professional
    and we anticipate therefore the exten-
    sion of the system of local Public Service Com-
    missions, though in the case of the smaller islands
    it would probably be more appropriate to
    designate the body set up for the purpose with
    a less grandiloquent title. These bodies should be

    } of great assistance to the regional Public Service

    Commission in nearly all its activities—the selec-
    tion of officers for promotion in unified services,
    the planning of schemes of training, and the like.

    But it will have to be recognised that, in so far |

    as scheduled posts in unified services are concern-
    ed, any authority that may vest in a local Com-
    mission will automatically pass to the regional
    Commission, if and when it is instituted. Each
    type of Commission will have its appropriate field
    of activity, im ome case the region and in the
    other .une individual colony

    ONE POINT
    Before we leave the functions of the Public
    Service Commission, there is ene’ point that we
    wish to emphasize. In so far as existing enact-
    ments or practice stand in the way of the trans-
    ference of an officer from one colony to another,

    they will need to be altered. We enter this caveat |

    because there have, in the past at all events, been
    cases where local statutory provisions or regula-
    tions have been such as to militate against trans-
    ferability of staff between one colony and another.

    The last matter which we have to consider in
    this chapter is the composition of the proposed
    Public Service Commission. Since the Commis-
    sion will be charged with duties and responsibili-
    ties which, under present conditions, are the
    concern of the Governments of the several terri-
    tories, we need not emphasize the importance of
    ensuring that the Commissioners are persons
    whose status and qualifications to speak with
    authority on the matters which will fall to them
    to deal with are recognised and respected. We
    also regard it as essential that the Commission
    should be so constituted that, in the exercise of
    its functions, no question of nepotism or political
    wire pulling can arise. With these considerations
    in mind, we recommend that the Commission
    should be composed as follows.

    The Chairman should be a person well known
    in the public life of the Caribbean area, whether
    in an official or unofficial capacity. If he falls in
    the latter category,
    not be associated with any particular political
    party. He need not be an expert on establish-
    ment matters or educational standards. The
    cardinal requirements are that he should be well
    known and respected in the West Ind’es. and
    should be interested and experienced in public
    affairs.

    NO NEED

    There is no need to emphasize the fact that the

    efficient discharge of the functions of the Commis- |

    sion calls for wide knowledge and experience of
    establishment matters, and it is essential that one
    of the members of the Commission should have
    this qualification. Indeed, we would go so far as
    to say that the successful working of the machin-
    ery which we recommend in this chapter will
    depend in large measure on the wisdom shown
    in the choice of the member of the Commission
    with expert qualifications in establishment matters,

    The importance of establishment work, and the
    need of an officer of high status to perform it,
    have long been recognised in the United Kingdom,
    and it is significant that the appointment of the
    Chief Establishment Officer in a department re-
    quires the Prime Minister’s approval. Realisation
    of the importance of the appointment is, in the
    Colonial Empire, of more recent growth, but in
    some of the larger colonies Establishment Officers
    with the status of the Head of a major department,
    have recently been appointed.

    (To be continued)

    He Who Discom mendeth Others ----











    measure,













    ance of good faith.









    expanding scale are moving While assuring you that your that will be our answer. listen — sometimes to learn at Place of honour and opportunity
    SIR,—Colonial Development, the forward When you read the efforts are widely appreciated It is not my advice that you other times to recognise fallacy in the Commonwealth, and we
    first number of the C. D. C., is Second Annual Report, shortly to both by the Board and (as I am should set yourselves aloof from and false pessimism, For your accept that place with quiet
    out and Lord Trefgarne sums up be published, you will feel the glad to believe) by the Govern- the criticism which a public cor- own part, proceed doggedly with resolve to do what the country
    in a message, which will interest throb of life in the Corporation ment and Parliament, I want to poration must bear. Always listen the job in hand. To get difficult expects and needs. Above all,
    us all to which you belong say a word to safeguard your to complaint without resentment things done, that must be our remember that the success of this
    He says:— “We have at pres- At this stage in our history, work from the discouraging always weigh it, for some of it special pride. It is the function for great effort which we are making
    ent 30 undertakings in operation. modesty is not only becoming, effect of ‘uninformed criticism. may well be justified, always which we have been given by the depends on.the skill and energy
    Productive undertakings are it is prudent. “Let not him that Some people who have not “make allowance for the doubt- British people through Parliament Of each of you. Though you do not
    being born at the rate of more girdeth on his harness boast achieved noticeable success in ing”, but do not let it lower your so much power for good, so many individually see the scattered
    t 12 a year. Some of them himself as he that putteth it off’. their own work have a tendency spirit or rightful pride in your privileges, so much freedom from efforts of your colleagues, your
    1, others are born giants, Yet despite the criticism that we to seek compensation in criticism work. A official restraints ; individual contribution, be it
    a fe will certainly fail, but all sometimes hear, I am able to of the work of others. “He who “Despatch”, said the wise Lord heavy or light, is inexorably added
    have been born healthy, and in assure you, from my privileged discommendeth others”, said an May I now as your Chairman, Chesterfield, “is the soul of busi- to. the sum of our productive
    the sum total they will in due position here at the head and observant old English poet, to whom you are entitled to look ness”. Long paper reports essays effort
    time throw their outputs into the centre, that our plans are going “obliquely commendeth himself:” for words of guidance, ask you + Studies of possibilities " surveys"
    balance of world trade on the well Projects are well pre- We are often told what we are observe some time-honoured a diagnoses—these are the whole I trust we shall all so conduct
    sterling side—the first and chief pared, financial control is effi- doing wrong, or what we are not time-tested rules—simple indeed. achievement of students but. for ourselves that when success comes
    beneficaries being the people in cient, achievement is beginning doing at all, and then pressed but so easily forgotten. Success us they are merely a means to 7°, can honestly accept our share
    the place where they operat to appeal he men we have to make a public answer, or to depends not only on your ndi- an end. Our people at home. ind of the good name of the Colonial
    In 20 different territories chosen istifying the lve appoint a publi itions officer vidual effort but on the extent to in the Colonies xpect cual Development Corporation,”
    st ad ie ver out by tnt Wh Pm , “ o 1is time whic h you can win the goodwil] achievement from We have a READER
    7 . S wen if and co-operation of others, includ- ae —— —_________ .
    ; : ike lit @ LETTERS which are signed with a nom—de—plume, but un
    i ‘s k wi . y n. G y eenteee « by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
    on ; the iL 4 i Man) uc reach the Editor’s desk each week. and readers
    t ‘ sfficia are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to |
    ure ie be known to the Editor, not for publication,
    F










    for obtaining |

    it is essential that he should |

    but as an assur- }

    SATUR





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    gaTURDAY, MARCH 25, 1950

    To
    Mobile Bank 2 JAILED FOR RECEIVING
    STOLEN JEWELLERY

    Collects
    | Over $4,000

    HE TRAVELLING OFFICE of
    Government Savings





    the ;
    been functioning for
    Bank os this year and during







    S iod, 61 new accounts were
    Lee ary deposits made and
    the amount of cash received was

    1 ok was first brought
    on February 21 last year.

    ceased operations at the end
    the crop season on June 7 and
    at on February 20 this
    res siting the principal sugar

    yee, ¢ throughout the island
    Monday, Tuesday and

    nf the corresponding
    period Jast year, 133 new ac-

    ts were opened from 284 de-
    its, while the amount of cash
    ived was $4,072.92. .
    The Bank goes out again on
    Monday at 9.00 a.m.

    HE BARBADOS CLERKS’

    BP tision has recently elected
    : per$ to serve on the Execu-
    tive Committee for the ensuing

    are: Mr. C. Thomas,
    Mr. E. C. Hewitt, Vice-
    Mr. S. King, Treasurer,
    Smith, General

    . E. Broome,

    ar.
    Tes
    ent,
    aden, n
    Mr. Christie
    Secretary, Mr.
    istant Secretary. ;
    Members of the Committee are:
    H. Walcott, J. Banfield,
    H. Grannum, R;. Kinch, C:; B,
    Gilkes, Cc. Straker, R. Clarke,
    Miss I. Brathwaite, Mr. J. Mar-
    Mr. L. Ross, Mr. R. God-
    "and Miss C. Rooney.
    Trustees are Mr. L. King, Mr.
    _¢,¢. Worme and Mr. R. C. Red-
    ‘man. Honorary Auditor is Mr.
    H, H. Williams. M.B.E.

    HE JAMES STREET Choir
    will present Mendelssohn’s
    @lijah” at the James _ Street
    Methodist Church on Monday
    evening. :
    Soloists will be Griselda Bar-
    . Rev. Palmer-Barnes.
    vo Gloria Warren, Mrs. R. C.
    “Palmer-Barnes, B. C. St. John,
    Audrey Keizar, William Atherley
    and C. F. Thompson. :
    The organists will be Miss
    Annie Lynch and Bentley Callen-
    der, and the Conductor will be
    INNERS of the cake and two
    baskets of flowers which
    were raffled by Mrs. B, Conduit
    and Miss Shepherd, in aid of the
    Women’s Self Help Association









    e:
    oa J. Walcott, who won the
    cake donated by Mrs. George
    Evelyn. Mrs. H. N. Haskell, who
    won the basket donated by Mrs.
    C, Weatherhead and Miss F, Cam-
    eron, who won the basket donated
    by Mrs. Hutchinson. .
    HIRTY-NINE BOATS . are
    entered to sail in the Fifth
    Regatta of the Royal Barbados
    Yacht Club which takes place at
    the Aquatic Club at 2.30 p.m.
    to-day.

    Under ideal conditions it is
    expected to witness some good
    sailing in all Classes.

    OR THE PAST few weeks

    large catches of flying fish
    were returned in St. Joseph. The
    sea at Bathsheba was fairly
    smooth, the winds moderate, and
    fishing boats brought in good
    catches.
    Fish vendors from St. Thomas
    came to Bathsheba on many
    occasions to purchase flying fish.

    : N ACCIDENT occurred on
    Constant Road, St. George,
    at about 8.15 a.m. on Thursday
    between motor lorry G.125, own-
    ed by Bulkeley Ltd., St. George,
    and driven by Lloyd Taitt of
    Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, and
    another lorry, G.116, owned by
    | the same Company and driven
    by Charles Powlett of Ebenezer,
    &t. Philip.
    The right door of G.125 was
    broken off.

    IE FRONT fender of a
    bicycle was damaged when
    ' a accident occurred on the
    junction of Trafalgar Square and
    Bridge Street at about 1.45 p.m.
    on Thursday.

    The accident involved motor
    tar M.164, owned by Colin Wil-
    _Mams of Martindale’s Road and

    fiven by George Simmons of
    id Gap, Bank Hall, and the

    le, owned and ridden by
    Clement Richards of Lower
    Xollymore Rock,

    A. VERY UNUSUAL accident,
    pa occurred on Probyn Streei
    feeently. This accident involved an
    Mvalid wheel chair, owned and
    propelled by James Maloney oi
    Fairfield, St. Michael, and the
    motor car M-1817, owner and
    driven by A. R. Browne of Layne’s
    Gap, Brittons Hill.

    The left wheel of the Chair was

    damaged.

    T f ERE A R FENDER and
    i), Wheel of a bicycle belonging
    Oliver Marshall of Beckwith
    weet were damaged in an acci-
    Mon Bay Street at about 12.55
    h. On Thursday.

    involved was the motor
    sat X-562, owned by C. N. Roberts
    5 *xWwell Coast and driven by
    Earle of Upper Collymore

    RATCLIFFE team defeated
    Maple’s team in a Cricket
    on Tuesday last, at- the
    Srounds by ten wickets and
    Tuns. Maple batted first and
    d 87 runs, D. Hunte topscor-
    F re which included four,
    ‘ . wo fours. Bowling for
    Ratclitte, Fenty captured 8 i: 22,
    Reuing a “hat trick.”
    ce replied with 74. Holder
    »eity topscored with 17 each
    o Hoyte captured 3 for 26

    mpaole 'n their second innings
    On nn skittled out for 31 runs.
    . Occasion Fenty captured
    ets for 11 runs, the tenth
    1 being absent.
    1 45 runs needed for victory,
    ‘atcliffe opening batsmen,
    and Massiah went in and
    and 29 not out respec-
    return game is expected
    ed tomorrow.
    S™AINER’s CRUCIFIXION will

    ve rend










































    sm

    With
    the F
    Holder

    ored 32
    tively. A
    to be play





    ‘r, assisted by help-
    take place at St.
    nt ow at 4.00

    WHO

    p
    *METIM

    nas reaa

    S Progress

    ‘nN can see a film of it
    at 8 o'clock at the
    entral Hall, Reed





    Lionel Green and
    Christ Church, occup
    Sessions yesterday on tw
    convicted of unlawfully
    Darey A. Scott and his Ww
    that charge they
    tude and 18 mon

    ife,

    300 Apply For
    P es To
    U.K. By Sea

    OVER 300 applications for
    passages from Barbados to U.K
    have been made at the three local
    shipping agents for passenger
    ships that travel to the U.K.
    Passengers have been finding it
    extremely difficult to get passage
    from Barbados to U.K. for the
    past months,
    Bookings made at Messrs. R. M.
    Jones and Co., Ltd., agents of the
    Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
    tique line, showed that 160
    reservations have been made for
    passengers to U.K. during the
    pera we to September, 150 of
    c! ey will -
    enue 4 be able to ac
    The figures of Messrs. Ss. P.
    Musson, Son and Co., Ltd., agents
    of the Royal Netherlands Steam-
    ship Co., of pasSages booked to
    U.K. within the same period are
    80. Only 30 of these are expect-
    ed By get passages.

    e@ other = shippin office,
    Messrs. Wilkinson and eines Co.
    Ltd., gave no figures but were
    sure that they had many more
    bookings made than they will be
    able to provide accommodation.

    _ The Same passengers are put-
    ting down their names at the
    three offices to make their chances
    of getting to U.K. better. How-
    ever, the numbers are well’ over
    100 and people are booking
    passages daily,

    Four On The Run

    At present, there are the “Gas-
    cogne’, the “Golfito,” the “Bos-
    koop” and the “Stuyvesant” on
    the U.K.-West Indies run and
    with each making a trip ap-
    proximately every six weeks, the
    passenger situation must be grave,
    one of the offices told the
    “Advocate.”

    The “Stuyvesant” will be call-
    ing here on April 5 on her last
    trip to U.K. before going to the
    dock yard to be serapped, and
    the “Boskoop” will be arriving
    here on April 24 on her last trip
    to U.K. before going to another
    service.

    However, these vessels of the
    R.N.S, Co., which are consigned
    to Messrs, S. P. Musson, Son and
    Co., Ltd., will be replaced by
    steamships “Willemstad” and
    “Oranjestad” of the same line.
    The former’s first visit to Barba-
    dos will be on May 23 and the
    latter’s first visit on June 20.

    Another passenger-ship, the
    “Misr” of the Cie. Gle. Transat-
    lantique line, whose local repre-
    sentative are Messrs R. M. Jones
    and Co., Ltd., is scheduled to call
    at Barbados for the first time on
    April 5 and sail the same night for
    Plymouth.

    This ship will be making two
    trips to U.K. mainly to ease the
    present situation. It will be taken
    off this run after the two trips,
    leaving again the “Gascogne” as
    the lore passenger-ship to call to
    Messrs. R. M. Jones and Co., Ltd

    From September this year, the
    steamship “Colombie” also of the
    Cie. Gle. Transatlantique line is
    expected to be sent down on the
    West Indies-U.K. run. This will
    make five passenger-freighters
    running from the West Indies to

    ae



    ‘Cross’ By Law
    May Come

    THE One Way Traffic System
    in Trafalgar Square, which was
    formerly headed “Temporary”
    can now be called permanent

    Tn an interview with the Advo-
    cate yesterday, Col. R. T. Mich-

    elin, Commissioner of Police.
    said. “One Way traffic system in
    Trafalgar Square has worked

    very well and it has been proved
    that this system has speeded up
    traffic in the Square considerably
    There are no longer queues of
    traffic waiting to get away as
    was seen before”

    He said that in the near future
    proper islands will be used to
    replace temporary indicators at
    present in the Square.

    “When the new footpath over
    the Victoria Bridge, which is now
    being erected, is completed, the
    flow of traffic over that Bridge
    will be much faster”, said the
    Commissioner. ; 7

    It was recently mentioned in
    the Advocate that the “Please
    Cross Here” signs in Trafalgar
    Square did not have any studs to
    indicate a lane, but the Comm .s-
    sioner said that they are now
    getting ahead with plans to indi-
    cate lanes in the Square.

    je said that he was inspect-
    wae Broad Street on Thursday
    and was very pleased when he
    noticed that both motorists and
    pedestrians were ¢0-

    law
    With reference to the first pub-

    ication of the Police Magazine,
    ry Commissioner said that a
    three-year Scholarship to a Sec-
    ondary School, will be awarded
    annually to the sons and daugh-
    ters of members of the Force who
    are registered subscribers to the
    Magazine. This Scholarship will
    be awarded from proceeds of the
    agazine. :
    — pointed out that the sub-
    scription is 4/- per year and
    Magazines will be published in

    January and June every year.

    He said that Trinidad was the
    only other West Indian island
    where he had seen 4 Police
    Magazine. The majority of the

    articles were written by members

    of the Force.



    his cousin Reuben Green of Maxwell.
    ied the dock at the

    Court of Grand

    0° indictments. Lionel Green was
    receiving jewellery the property of

    and so was Reuben Green. On

    were sentenced to three years’ penal servi-
    ths’ hard labour respectively.
    Seseens ~t Both men were then convicted

    of breaking and entering the
    house of Cameron Heath at Cane
    Vale Plantation, Christ Church,
    and stealing a cigarette case
    valued $1.20 and a pair of scis-
    sors valued $1.00. For that
    offence they received respective
    Sentences of five years’ penal ser-

    vitude and two years’ penal
    servitude.
    Rarlier in the session,

    Reuben Green had _ pleaded
    guilty of larceny in a dwelling
    house and was sentenced yes-
    terday to six months’ imprison-
    ment with hard labour.

    All the sentences will run con-
    currently, His Honour the Acting
    Chief Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor,
    said.

    The Greens face further
    charges when the Court resumes
    its sitting next week.

    Prosecuting Counsel yesterday
    was Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
    Solicitor General. The accused
    were uprepresented by counsel.

    Watch Missing

    The story for the prosecution in
    the first case was that D’Arcy
    Seott and his wife left home at
    Maxwell, Christ Church, between
    6 and 7 p.m. on October 26 last
    year. Two glass: windows on the
    eastern side of the hcauise were
    left open. They returned home
    about 10 p.m. and Mrs. Scott
    missed her watch from off the
    vanity. Thinking that it had been
    left some other part of the house,
    no search was made for it then,
    but a'search next morning reveal-
    ed that not only the watch was
    gone, but a quantity of other
    jewellery belonging to Mr. and
    Mrs. Scott to the total value of
    $507.65.

    They reported
    the police.

    Sgt. C. Bourne accompanied by
    other policemen executed a
    search warrant at the house of
    Marjorie Ince at Maxwell where
    the accused lived on November
    29. There he found some of the
    jewellery which had been taken
    from Scott's home. In _ conse-
    quence of a statement made by
    Lionel Green, police had also
    searched in canes at Maxwell and
    found what Mr. Scott recognised
    in Court as part of a _ broken
    cedar box.

    Confession

    It was in that cedar box that
    Mrs. Scott kept her jewels.

    The articles found in the house
    included a gold ring, a pair of
    shades and parts of a watch. In
    the canes were found three bits
    of wood—part of the cedar box—
    a piece of cotton wool, a paper
    money bag with writing on it
    and a small cloth bag. All those
    things were claimed by Mr. Scott,
    but Lionel Green also claimed
    that the ring and shades were
    his, and that he had bought them
    from Ashby in Swan Street.

    Lionel Green had been ar-
    rested and charged and then
    Reuben Green made a statement
    saying that Lionel had got him
    into it, and confessing that the
    things came from Scott's house.
    He too was arrested and
    charged. Lionel Scott also made
    a statement subsequently.

    the matter t

    G. C. Ashby, Swan Street mer-
    chant, told the Court he had not
    sold anyone the gold ring or the
    shades in Court. The same evi-
    dence was given by Frederick
    Ashby, another Swan Street mer-
    chant. Shown a _ nickel watch,
    G. C. Ashby said he might have
    sold that to Lionel Green, but he
    could not remember,

    C. W. Greenidge, watch re-
    pairer said the parts of the watch
    shown him corresponded to a
    gold watch case produced in
    court.

    Both accused addressing the
    jury denied having made any
    statements to the police. and
    said they knew nothing about
    the jewellery in court.

    In a Trunk

    Where the second case was
    concerned, the cigarette case and
    scissors which were taken from
    Cane Vale on November 26 were
    also found by Sgt. Bourne and
    other police in Marjorie Ince’s
    home. The scissors were found
    ina trunk and Lionel Green
    claimed they were his. The case
    was found in Reuben Green's
    pocket.

    The scissors were
    Court yesterday by Miss Dolly
    Ward who also lives at Cane
    Vale. She said she had them for
    about eight years. Cameron
    Heath claimed the cigarette case.
    The Heaths and Miss Ward had
    gone on to Queen's Park on
    November 26. When they re-
    turned at about 7.30 they found
    a light burning and a window
    open. Mr. Heath’s deck was ran-
    sacked &rd so was Miss Ward's
    canister.

    ** Alcoa Ranger
    Brings Floun

    Two thousand bags of wheat
    flour and over eight hundred bags
    of cornmeal were among the cargo
    arriving at Barbados yesterday.

    This shipment along wivh 10,000
    bags of muriate of potash and an
    electric motor came from New
    Orleans by the 4,819-ton “Alcoa
    Ranger.”

    The “Alcoa Ranger's” cargo was
    all discharged yesterday and it
    left port last night for Paramaribo.
    The vessel is consigned Yo Messrs
    Robert Thom Limited.

    Salted Fish Arrives

    Motor vessel “Ferryland” (191
    tons net) berthed alongside the
    Government crane yesterday to
    unload its cargo of 650 gasks of
    salted fish shipped from New-
    foundland for Barbados.

    Early today it is scheduled to
    be complevely discharged of its
    cargo and it is expected to sail
    this evening for British Guiana.

    claimeal in





    At British Guiana the “Ferry-
    land” will take a load of rum and
    then start ts refurn vovage to
    St. Johns, Newfoundland.

    Messrs W. S. Monroe & Co
    Ltd., are local agents



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Pink Elastic
    For Guides

    LADY SOUTHORN, who spoke
    at the Girls Guides’ Annual Meet-
    ing at Pax Hill this week said: It
    is not a mere matter of speech
    when I say how glad I am to be
    here to-day and how honoured I
    am to have been asked to say a
    few words. I am an enthusiast
    for Guiding and it is very ap-
    p. opriate that I should find myself
    at Barbados’ Pax Hill for it was
    at Pax, the home of the Chief
    Scout and Chief Guide that my
    enthusiasm grew and grew. My
    husband and I used to stay there
    and it was the atmosphere of Pax
    that made me realise the value
    and the joy of Guiding. For the
    lives of the Chief Scout and the
    Chief Guide embodied the true
    spirit of Guiding. The whole
    household worked together and
    kindness, friendliness and_ toler-
    ance were in the air. Above all
    there was that ever-present sense
    of humour without which Scout-
    ing and Guiding are valueless. It
    is now nearly thirty years since
    I first joined in Guide work and
    I have sometimes had a \sinking
    feeling when the books of rules
    and regulations seemed to become
    more and more complicated.

    Inevitable

    I fear this is inevitable in all
    Movements when they grow
    apace. But I do feel that we
    should never lose sight of the fact
    that Guiding is a game and an
    adventure in which all the people
    of the world—young and old —
    can join in harmony and com-
    radeship. The Chief Scout and
    the Chief Guide never lost sight
    of that and were always em-
    phasising that Scouting and Guid-
    ing are held together not by red
    tape but by pink elastic. The
    Movements must never be allowed
    to become ‘middle-aged’ in out-
    look. They must continue to keep
    the freshness of youth. We were
    at Pax once on the Chief Scout's
    birthday and he said to us:—I’m
    not sixty years old to-day, I’m
    sixty years young,’

    Therefore I was so glad to sce
    at an enrolment in Barbados,
    which I had the pleasure of at-

    tending, that the true Guide
    spirit flourishes here under the
    able guidance of Mrs. Williams

    and her Guiders. It was an en-
    rolment delightfully conducted by
    Mrs, Broomes and it finished up
    with folk songs which were some
    of the best I have ever heard from
    Guides in any part of the world,
    full of fun and vigour,

    The Chief Guide

    We live only six miles from
    the Chief Guide at home and |
    look forward to seeing her in the
    summer and telling her of my
    happy glimpse of the Guides of
    Barbados, The world to-day is
    chaotic and distraught and we
    people of the British Empire, to-
    gether with other nations of good-
    will, are faced with dangers and
    difficulties which we hoped the
    war would have ended. If ever
    the spirit of Scouting and Guiding
    were needed it is surely to-day,
    and therefore one feels that every
    ounce of effort should be put into
    the Movements. We, who can no
    longer be active Guides or
    Brownies can help in many other
    ways and, above all, older girls
    and young married women can
    provide the Guiders who are al-
    ways so sorely needed to keep old
    Companies going and to start new
    Companies. Everyone who con-
    tributes in any way to Guiding is
    doing a real service to her country
    and to the world as a whole.

    I do congratulate you on your
    Headquarters and I hope that
    here the Guides and Brownies of
    Barbados will continue to flourish
    and to increase in numbers, I
    only hope that some day you will
    let me come and see you all again,



    Pottery Trade
    Has A Slump

    POTTERY work is at present
    doing a very slow trade in the
    island. A vendor told the
    Advocate yesterday that it was

    only when a tourist or passenger
    Ship visited here that they could

    sell a reasonable amount of
    articles,

    The articles offered for sale
    range from large Palm pots at

    $12 per pair to small ash trays
    at 12 cents each.

    One vendor, explained that he
    is thoroughly in agreement wit.
    Mr. Ronald Tree’s views on the
    Pottery situation, which were ex-
    pressed in yesterday's Advocate
    under the caption “Tree Has Plans
    For Local Craftsmen”.

    He pointed out that if all the
    pottery workers in the islanc
    could get together and produce
    articles on a large scale for ex-
    port they would derive more than
    at present.

    “Expand the Industry; Give us
    a Market, and we can deliver the
    goods,” he said.

    Things
    Bad In B.



    Are Not So .

    Honduras

    —HEWITT—MYRING

    Nv

    fr. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public’Relations Adviser to the|
    Comptroller for Development and Welfare, who has re-|

    cently been in Belize, told the Advocate yesterday that his
    chief impression of that country was not one of disorder,
    but of children playing and singing in the school play-

    grounds.

    Describing the reports that have
    appeared in the world’s Press on
    the recent troubles in British
    Honduras as “seriously exagger-
    ated"—especially those referring
    to an alleged sensational rise in
    the cost of living following the
    revaluation of the local currency
    —he added that, though vhe colony
    had its difficulties like many other
    places, he could not help feeling
    optimistic about its future.

    While in Kingston, Jamaica, Mr
    Hewitt-Myring and his wife were
    invited by the Governor, Mr.

    Garvey, to go over to British
    Honduras.
    Mr. Hewitt-Myring said that

    he read in the English papers
    before starting for the West Indies
    all sorts of accounts about the
    troubles in British Honduras, and
    he naturally wondered what he
    was going to find when he got
    there. He felt things must be
    pretty peaceful however, since his
    wife was included in the invita-
    tion; and, actually, they had a
    delightful and perfectly tranquil
    week.

    That was not to say, of course,
    that demonstrations did not take
    place. following the revaluation of
    the British Honduran dollar.
    There was a great deal of anxiety
    lest the cost of living should rise
    very steeply, and there were one
    or two mass meetings; at least
    one procession to Government
    House; and a certain amount of
    Btone throwing. But by the time
    he got there, all thay was over.

    He said that from all the
    enquiries he had made while
    in the Colony, many of the
    stories that had been sent out
    from Belize at the time of the
    troubles were seriously exagger-

    ated,

    One-sided

    He did not intend to imply that
    there was a great deal of delib-
    erate exaggeration. He was a
    newspaper man himself for nearly
    twenty years, and he knew how
    difficult it was for a foreign
    correspondent, who might be quite
    new to a country, to keep his,
    head; and realize what was really;
    going on; and get in touch with|
    the people who could really help |
    him to a true estimate of the
    situation—and all within 24 hours
    of his arrival on the scene. The
    correspondent was naturally
    tempted to look for the “pictur-
    esque”, and unfortunately, one
    often got a very one-sided story
    in consequence.

    In some of the stories he had
    read in England—and that also
    appeared here and there in the
    Caribbean statements were
    made, none the less, that were
    definitely not true.

    One story that appeared in ;
    very reputable London Sunday
    newspaper said that 21,000 people
    had marched on Government
    House. Before he ever knew h«
    was going to visit British Hon
    duras, he did not believe that
    particular story, since he knew
    that the whole population of
    Belize, including men, women and
    children was just about 21,000 anc
    it seemed to him quite absurd t
    suppose that everyone had joined
    in this demonstration. In actual
    fact, of course, the whole thins
    was, not even remotely on that
    seale.

    Another statement that he
    had read in England, but could
    not check until he actually went
    to Belize, was that, following
    the revaluation, the cost of livin;
    had “skyrocketed”. One account
    said that it had gone up by 43%
    and that was also quite untrue,

    A Difticulty

    It was very hard to decide just
    what one meant by ‘cost of living’
    because some of the experts used
    one set of figures, or the prices
    of a particular lot of commodities
    when they were using the phrase
    when other experts might emplo)
    some other scale of reference
    But however one looked at it, the
    truth was that the cost of living
    in Belize only went up by a very
    small precentage after revaluatior
    -—and, since leaving the Colony
    he had read that the Government
    had taken special measures that
    ensured that the prices of the real
    necessities of life should go back
    to just where they were before
    revaluation occurred. Hence the
    newspapermen who wrote that



    Assize Diary

    MONDAY

    No. 14—-R. vy. Clyde Green,
    Keuben Green and
    Lionel Green,

    No. 16—R. v. Lionel Green
    and Reuben Green.
    TUESDAY

    3—R. v. Charles Lash-
    ley.

    No.













    Princess Alice’s Visit

    You will want to keep a

    SOUVENIR PHOTO







    We have just completed an Album of

    Over Thirty Pictures
    ORDERS ARE NOW BEING TAKEN

    KNIGHTS LTD.

    The City Pharmacy

    there had been a tremendous in-
    crease in the cost of living were
    totally misinformed.

    Mr. Hewitt-Myring said he
    found Belize a very pleasant place
    of wide wind-swept streets; anc
    the chief impression that remainec
    in his mind was not one of dis-
    order, but of what seemed to be
    innumerable little girls who were
    playing and singing in the school-
    playground about the lown.

    He was not trying to convey the
    idea that everything jn Britis!
    Honduras was lively. The country
    —like other Caribbean countries,
    and indeed like very many coun-
    tries all over the world—had it:
    problems to face, and some of
    them were very serious.

    Prospects Good

    He could not help feeling,
    though, that the prospects ol
    British Honduras were a good deal
    better than those of many smallis!
    countries elsewhere in the world
    It was certainly the view of al
    the experts that the good effect:
    of revaluation would be felt be-
    fore long—and, meanwhile, the
    temporary bad effects did not
    seem to be so serious as man)
    had expected them to be.

    Looking still further aheati, Mr
    Hewitt-Myring said that Britist
    Honduras was a colony with
    plenty of room in it for the 60,000

    @ On Page 7

    YEARS AGO—Barbados
    Advocate, March 25, 1925

    Unbounded Enthusiasm
    THE BIG prize fight
    Smiling Kid, Lightweight Cham
    pion of Trinidad, and
    Stanley Benn of Demerara,





    25

    came

    off as advertised at the Olympic |
    Theatre on Monday evening last. |

    Smiling Kid won by a T.K.O.



    pa

    /



    Do not wait for that last
    minute Rush, get your .. .

    EASTER EGGS

    TO-DAY from .

    BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
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    We have a
    Assortment:
    Easter Egg in Casket. . $2.68
    Hollow Easter Egg in Box

    (Large) $1.65
    Hollow Easter Egg in Box
    (Medium) $1.04
    Filled Easter Egg Chocolate
    in Box. 7 $1.32
    Filled Easter Egg Foiled 55c.
    Plastic Egg with Doll. . $1.32
    Euster Egg (Large) in Duck

    Beautiful

    Carriage $1.28
    Easter Egg (Med.) in Duck
    Carriage..° $1.28
    Carriage. $1.14

    Card Easter Egg containing
    Chocolate & Marshmal-
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    Also

    “Soir de Paris” Easter Egy

    Novelty—A Beautiful Blue

    Plastic Egg containing a

    Bottle of Evening in Paris

    Perfume, Price 3/6 each.

    BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
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    ELECTRIC FOOD WARMERS

    GARDEN HOSE 1%”, 5.” and 34”

    COURTESY GARAGE

    11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

    ce ————

    CHECK UP!!

    YOU MAY REQUIRE SOME OF
    THESE ITEMS









    AUTO PUMPS—Hand and Foot
    AUTO TROUBLE LAMPS
    ASBESTOS ROPE 11%”
    COTTON WASTE

    CYCLE TYRES and TUBES
    CYCLE ACCESSORIES
    BICYCLES—Hercules and Phillips
    HILLSIDE PLOUGHS

    ROBERT THOM LTD.

    DIAL 4391







    Fi HENRY
    ‘or

    PAGI

    es

    SIX

    BARBADOS ADVOCATI!I

    NT a NES WP enn ent es

    ANDERSON



    Lo a

    FOR
    gr r*

    AR

    INSIST ON

    2

    BY CARI





    YP EXCUSE ME, SiR... BUT TH
    THE KITCHEN! YOU'RE IN TH
    BREADBOX !




    iM J
    Reig ‘change Pe aaa dele
    ee aL Th LO aad viet
    SN eal

    STORES



    ES OE,



    eeemenne: . |
    THAT you, MA ROSEBUD?

    THEY’AE ON THE WAY TO }

    YOU! THREE OF THEM- _(/// |

    TWO MEN- AWD ET {

    THE IAL! A




    AT THE 'HIGHWAYMAN'S REST
    | SAV, THERE ~ EVER HEAR
    \ A PUB HEREABOUTS RUN
    BY 4 FAT OLD GIRL?











    ANOTHER
    MILE, MISTER ~
    NEAR THE GREEN
    IT 1S - CAN'T MiSs
    IT. « GRUESOME

    SORT OF PLACE!














    Tuncted Jo poh |
    coe

    Recognised over a “century ago by Her
    Gracious Majes sty, Queen Victoria, as the
    ne” nakers of Quali y Biscuits, Carr’ s

    f Carlisle to-day still carry forward
    he same proud tr radi tion,

    om every corner of the world comes

    an insis Jer and for the Biscuits

    Mtb oy ar ‘hoown and remembered for

    juality

    THE ENGLISH BISCU/T MAKERS «

    eS i ‘
    s. 3
    Ge creer Cnn

    I rr errerrrneert tr mire WA ed ala aici ale

    eliveries speeded’ 4

    Fe :



    RELATIVE
    j RIP VAN WINKLE
    ; ‘ SNORE! |

    4,

    _BY ALEX RAYMOND

    / HOW STRANGE!
    THIS NEVER HAPPENED
    | geroRe! ANO THE CLASP
    \ SEEMS PERFECTLY
    ) ALL RIGHT! /\









    radius

    th the ilt ~ ris

    1 Expre Sliven Van.
    load m three sides
    safe to handle to drive,

    | to opera Like all Morris
    jals it’s b © stand up to

    BY LEE FALK & = MOORES

    MY DAUGHT TERY | DIDNT SAY § | | THISIS! 4iN
    ISNOT (WAS FICKLE 1SAib | May TER. i WISHOL
    FICKLE! (SHE WAS YOUNG | |TO MARRY HER # it

    | P——]_ | TYDIA, My Wish ig
    A COMMAND!






    YOUNG. SHE'LL
    BE"MADLY”INLOVE
    Love With WITH GOMEBODY ELSE









    D THE IDEA OF HAVING

    ’ ari sea



    —




    (ORRIS-: COM}
    ve 3S ga ERE I i

    A BRITISH-BUILT EXPRESS DELIVERY VANS §

    ; FORT ROVAL

    Phone 2385

    GARAGE LTD.
    Phone 4504

    Vistributors

    aa ay

    iat El
    -. i DUCT

    THE BEST

    Y &SHADES} MONDay}

    STOCKED BY ALL LEADING





    igents :

    selene AY, MA
    —

    COMING

    NEXT

    | Supt. Bob
    Fabian

    SECOND
    DETECTIVE

    STORY
    IN THRE

    |
    |
    | EVENING



    ‘ADVOGAT

    BE SURE TO ORDpR
    YOUR COPY Now



    DEPY,



    YOUR FRIENDS WILL ENVY THis
    BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL



    You can choose your Summit pen and pencil

    in a lovely grey, green, dark red or blae as

    well as black. Pen and pencil have the spring

    Anchor safety clip and fittings in gleaming

    rolled gold. The 5.160 pen has a 14 ct. gold

    nib with iridium point; the P.160 pencil

    carries six extra leads and a rubber, They att

    sold together in a handsome nnn
    buy them separately.

    Summit!Pens «: taal |

    : Stekes & Bynoe Ltd., P.O. Box 401, Bridgetown, Barbados,

    27. Henry Street, Port of Spain, Trinidad.




    Sor quality and fast colour insist on
    SPINNER’S STOCK PORT
    look for the mark on every yard.

    E. SPINNER & CO. LTD:

    @® THE

    sPECIALISTS &
    Bridgetown, Ba

    KHAKI
    x Geddes

    DRILL

    Grant |

    ef Seotiand Vand

    \ESGRaGE Toe Lace Rt ath

    ADVOCATE cok



    oFRESEER Aa

    £44.

    ~
    ab an

    _ 1m le2e_t4"-1 &

    ee

    =m \} Sz ..1

    “2 ..1aS2et 4 8.1 ti

    Se ae

    —_trorm6eChU SSS



    s

    t



    all persyns whe

    1 thank 4 ‘wreaths, c ~a ee
    8 Sine funetel’ her way condoled | 1) -,
    gore in OOY Ot bereavement ce: |
    in our th of our ov |
    3m a on INIDGE, whe | mee Cool and comfortable

    prough REE rooms i astings district, furnished
    ype ore 1980. on j with all modern conv once r age
    me, oe aeniage & Family | without meals. Dial 3299, 3g 330 tn
    CM a's Hill. 25.3.50—1" | ———
    HOUSE—One large hou

    ful to all the kind | St

    deeply ow the funeral, sent 8357.

    WEN Ay attended

    some way ex-|

    ;, or in rae PONNIE DUNDEE @
    cards, r ur recent, = DUNDEE, s
    sympathy in 0 | fully furnished except Tin

    : ¢ We thank you!





    uRDAY, MARCH 25, 1950

    _——.

    |CLASSIFIED ADS

    FOR

    Lawrence, Fully







    RENT





    furnished Dial

    25.3.50.—t.f.n
    Lawrence Gap,
    en. From Jun

    ~ r end the Ist ‘ .
    : eee WICKHAM FAMILY: 6538 | EC Boyer abe onwards. Apply

    |

    UU i] * A Lk ie

    |
    _
    |



    Morr 12 in working con-
    we for further parucwiels

    f

    : 25.3.50—In
    |
    948 10 h.p- Hillman Minx

    Dial 8240

    QUACO BOB,



    Dundee, St. Lawrence,

    15.3.50—t f.n

    STORAGE SPACE, 5 k-
    ing Warehouses

    uitable for mak-

    Appl 4
    Ltd. Dial “eine K. R. Hnnte &

    HOUSE-—-IN Pin,
    from July
    proved tenant

    24. 3, 50—3n,

    e Hill, fully furnished,
    to Cetober inclusive to ap-
    i 2280) le fe: ;
    Bob King C/o Alleyne Arthur & Co tea

    22.3.50—5n



    St. James. Private

    1 J. Connell c/o | Beach, to let f .
    CARO er. Apply Bridge- et furnished. Apply Herbert

    ack W Place,
    fre hponell, Beckwith Play. '50.—4n

    \8
    a

    er Car in good work- BUNGA

    H. Williams,

    Low —

    Pinfold Street, Dial 2673

    23.3.50.—2n,





    A modern Bungalo\

    TAR One Lane Weatherhead C/o} unfurnished % mile above Highgates

    . App 21.3.50—3n | 3
    Bo, Ld. 21.3 nm 3

    | Tans—Vaux 1937 Ford V-8
    in.
    Derren Price reasonable.

    bedrooms,

    dining room, breakfas’
    enn | room etc. Garage, servants’ room, ru:
    hall 10. Going very cheap. | uing water. Dial 4278,

    22.3.50—3n

    ee
    10,000 miles. Like); OFFICE—Marhill St. next to W. B

    Be Mores Gators. 8 Tourer. 1946) Hutchinson & Co. For further particu-
    apply W. B. Hutchinson & Co

    1947 Standa

    Sedan. SE LTD., Tele-
    port ROYAL GARAGE %33,3.50.—3n.

    Excellent condition | lars

    14.3.50—t.f.n

    ——
    poe 604 | _ MULLINS, St. Peter. Three bedrooms.
    In good condition, | Fully furnished. Available from May Ist

    Four months. Apply Ralph A. Beard,

    Care Rote ideal car for a pick-| for
    phew TYE egghill, 3378 or 2122.



    Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 or 8402.

    cs ‘Apply 24.3.50.—t.f.n. 25.3.50.—2n.
    et so enown as BLUE HOUSE, Lucas Street. A de-
    pe-Standard op iced! Rock Hall, | sirable business stand, With or without

    a if) informer see G- 24.3.50—b.n fixtures and furniture. Contact immedi-

    ately Thani Bros

    Thomas, re saan"
    aura 8.HP 1948 Model Ex-| Street. Dial 3466,

    34.3.50—3n | |. CHURCHILL,

    Prince William Henry

    25.3.50.—2n.

    Maxwell Coast. Three

    aa) bedrooms, fully furnished. Available for
    ——K— | Possession. Apply Ralph A



    INE—(1) One Monroe | —

    immediate
    | Beard, Hardwood
    8402

    Alley Phone 4683 or

    25.3.50.—2n

    5B ADDING MACH’ yorking order. Con-| TOBRUK, Cattlewash, for the months







    adding i ‘s Hardware of May, June, November, December 19£0,
    tact Fields C/o Da en 21.3.50—Sn. | and for the 2nd two weeks of April. Dial
    | 90848 or’ 95381, 25.3.50.—2n,

    nay’s Raleigh ice] ———_———



    } “acycLE—One 2
    condition ¢
    new tyres, etc





    5.3.50.—2n



    omplete with light, | MELBOURNE,
    $45.00 Cash, Phone ; corer

    Upper
    Pine Gap. Dial 3173 2





    “allymore Rock,
    3.50—2n





    ia. Z F a wails “MARKHAM” Hastings on-the-Sea
    — |Furnished 3 Bedrooms, with all moder
    ; FOUS j conveniences. Apply Madame Ifill, Eles¢



    VANISED PIPE. HERE! ;

    alva 4 pipe, 2 n





    - *» 25,3.50—t.£.n
    ae SiS oe 2
    SB uAnch BANANAS at Johnsor

    a bles, Coleridge St. 24.3.50—2n

    ;Court Hastings.



    23.3.50-—2)



    PUBLIC SALES

    t TION





    Ppmcoat tweed mean weisnt2s! UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    recommendations of Lloyds Agent
    will sell on WEDNESDAY 29th at our



    5 im build
    ie, Suit 6h slim by 23.3.50.—3n

    YAWL—-"Frapeda”’ with Gray Marine

    juxiliary Engine. For further particulars By

    ply 1. 0. C. Perkins — Phone No./} we

    21,3,50—8n,|Mart 17 High Street 43° 5/12 DULi
    | CRETE EASTER EGGS.
    BILLIARDS and Snooker can be played | Terms Cash



    vi uu inves

    int in your living room if yo }
    F sioature table complete with cues, |

    Bais and score board. See these reason-
    items at Harrison's Sports

    ze, eet 18.3.50—2n

    ————

    EVERITE ASBESTORS SHEETS 6 to;
    im ft. Everite Flat Sheets 4ft. x 8ft.
    rite 4" Pipe 2 to 6 ft. bends and

    (ALVANISE PIPES & FITINGS Size





    ae ! closet,
    AE. Taylor Ltd., Coleridge Street." bALL’ OF HAMMER,



    UNRESERVED
    WEY
    LANDS,



    1E

    & palings.

    Sale 12.30 o'vlock

    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
    Auctioneers,



    AUCTION SALE
    SSDAY 29th. at 1 p.m. VIL
    VILLA ROAD Brittons Hi
    double roofed board & shingle hous
    16 x 10 x 8, 20 x

    122 x 8 with kitehe
    TERMS CASH O

    R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

    Auctioneer
    %.3.50-—3.



    ooo.

    LOSt & FOUND



    SWEEPS
    Finder piease
    cate Advertising Dept. Rewarded

    22.3.50—Sn
    SPECTACLES—On

    Sandy Lane S
    : pee ane pair of Spectacles
    finder on ret to ;

    Py REPSTAKE TICKET—Saries 8.0883
    ‘nader please retum same to Beifieid





    Se on the sea, 4iphonso Green, Dayrelis Rd. Ch.Ch

    25.3.50—3n
    BOOK, BAG—containing a quantity of
    P hool books in the vicinity of lowe
    Park. Property of N. E. Reid. Wi
    tinder Please return or notify Mrs. J A
    Read, St. James. Phone 91—-33 A
    Reward is offered 25.3. 50- 2
    —=—_—_——_ —-—.

    WANTED







    —

    HELP
    as
    COOK-—A Good Cook. A y
    . . pply to Mrs
    R. Gittens, “The Banyans” Bay Street.
    22.3 50—in
    —_————
    HOUSEKEEPER ~—Required capable a
    experienced Housekeeper, full credentials

    required. “Cacrabank”, W .
    phone 8148. » Worthing. Tele.





    —==«





    24.3.50.—3n.

    MISCELLANEOUS
    LLL

    ONE SMALL HOUSE or flat f
    Preferably by sea. Not a tans
    ns. Phone 8491 24.3.50—3n
    eS
    ———————

    NOTICE

    —

    BARBADOs.
    IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
    a APPEAL.
    Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
    Between
    JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintift
    and

    D’EUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant
    By virtue of an order dated the 15th
    day of March 1950, I hereby give notic:
    that this Court has ordered that 2
    nquiry and taking of accounts shall
    be made of the Bstate of Ethel Augus
    Payne deceased, late of the parish o
    st Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
    he said Estate and to distribute
    mong the persons entitled, and 1 here»
    sive notice to all Creditors and othe
    ersons having any clatms upon or
    nterests in the distribution of the Asset
    of the said Estate to send in to me
    on or before Wednesday the 19th day o
    April 1950, each his new wnd addres
    and particulars of his im or inte
    and 4 statemvent of his account and
    Security (if any) held by him
    And I further hereby give notice, tha
    Wedinerday the 26th day of April 1
    &t 10 am. at Town Hall has b










    cating the said claims.

    TAKE TICKET—Series Z.0001 |
    return same to the Advo-|

    the road opposite !

    Reward offered to |

    country



    THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    | Things Are Not So
    Bad In B. Honduras

    @ From Page 5

    inhabitants that lived there. In a
    way, the country had suffered
    from its own richness in timber;
    for when one had taken timbe: |
    out, that was about all there was,
    it, unless very careful pro-
    grammes of reaffcrestation were
    undertaken.
    The future of the country or
    a new, and chiefly agricultural
    basis, looked to him really prom-
    ising; but one would understand
    of course, that he could not
    claim to be an expert on suci.
    questions,
    The whole

    OILMEAL COMES

    A shipment of 5,854 bags
    oilmeal and 4,370 cases of cannec
    meat arrived here from the Ar-
    genfine yesterday by the steam-
    ship “Rio Juramento.”

    Other small supplies of pickled
    meav and leather were among this
    vessel’s cargo for Barbados.

    The “Rio Juramento” is con-
    signed to Messrs Gardiner Austin
    and Company Limited,

    Enquiry Adjourned

    THE inquiry into the death of
    14-year-old Trevor Jordan
    Bush Hall was further adjourned
    juntil April 6 yesterday by Mr.
    | E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District

    } Trevor Jordan while returning
    | from St. Giles Boys’
    ‘evening of January

    the time and place fixed for adjudi-} he was involved in an accident on





    Dated this 23rd day of March 1950 ; Kingston Road.

    I. V. GILKES
    ag. Clerk A.C
    25.3.50







    NOTICE

    BARBADOS TANNERY LIMITED
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN






    members of the abovenamed company
    will be held at the registered office Maga-
    zine Lane, Bridgetown, in this Island on
    Thursday the 27th day of April 1950 at
    10 30 o'clock in the forenoon, for the pur
    pose of having an account laid before
    hem, showing the manner in which the
    winding-up has been conducted ,and the
    property of the company dispused of,
    and of hearing any explanation that may
    be given by the Liquidator, and also of
    determining by extraordinary resolution
    the manner in which the books, ac-
    counts, and documents of the Company,
    and of the Liquidator thereof, shall be
    disposed of.
    Dated the 24th day of March, 1950,

    Wa, 1 inch, 1%, 1%, 2; 2! & 4 ine i ag T. E, HERBERT,
    fro gad Tyre Co., a pee ae By instructions I will sell at Cable and} witness : Liquidator,

    ——$——$—$

    ——$__—_——_
    ATH TUBS—Four English Bath Tubs | |
    clear $100. Less 10% for cash sale

    Wireless yard, St.
    Thurs



    Lawrence Gap, on

    ay next 30th March, beginning at
    o'clock, a collection of Short Pine

    i Bames & Co,, Ltd 123.50 t.f.n Planks, old lumber, several block stones,

    tmnt | 8 COunneOn OF
    } displaying

    GALVANISE SHEETS in 74 and



    Pine Tables suitable for
    samples

    or making school



    p , hs | desks. Some are 10 ft. long my 2 ft. wide
    ft Git. ee ce a bes 9 ia Jenst e everal cupboard 7x5; chairs, boxes, (5)
    c ant venous sixes. Enquire} ¢asolene drums.(3) Lawn Mowers, (1)
    ; i a aie Trafalgar Street er Pump & Steel tank capacity
    oobi pao? 1.3.50—t f. | Sallons and several items of interest.

    » § THOSE RECORDS YOU WANTED—
    y fre here and they're keen
    itlypso platters and Bing records, Rrum-

    is by Edmundo Ross, vocals by An

    ew Sisters, Mills Brothers etc ‘on on Tuesday



    TERMS CASH

    5n,

    D'ARCY SCOTT.



    have been instructed to sell by auc-

    next the 28th March at

    arnes & Co | 2 o'clock on the spot at Strakers Tenan-
    Ay’ Barnes off St. Stephens Church, Black Rock,

    19.3,.50—+t.f

    ———— ee

    DRESSES—At the Mayfair Gift Shop shed 20x9,

    ning on Monday 27th 10 a.m. An at-
    tive lot of Afternoon and _ other

    You will find these of interest. 24.3.50.—

    25,3.50.—2n 1



    One

    pot

    newly built

    -4n.



    20x12x9 House with
    Kitchen, toilet and pailings.
    TERMS CASH

    D'ARCY SCOTT.



    have been instructed to sell on the
    at King William Henry Street on

    g . ’ 7 hy Wednesday next 29th March at 2 o'clock,
    ¥ PURE 84 wap gue eS One chattel building which consists of

    | £25 easily earned by obtaining orders TERMS CASH.

    f for private Christmas Cards fr:

    drawing and dining room (2) bedrooms,
    kitchen and toilet.

    Land rent $4.00

    D'ARCY SCOTT.
    Auctioneer



    hes? 1 have been instructed by the Commis-

    larges :
    mcr. to, Britain's large = oner of Police to sell at Central Station
    » Monday next, 27th March at 2 o'clock

    Royal Standard Typewriter, (1)

    ur friends. No previous exper! 24.3.50,—4n.
    { wary, Write today for beautiful fre
    :
    + TBPeemost Publishers; highest conirnissio
    ie lous money making opportunity | /;)
    f i ines, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victorin | Wheel Barrow,
    BPs. Preston, England " Kegs, a number

    Rims Size 600x16.
    A number of tubes 600x16.

    (10)
    of Motor Van wheel

    Wooden Chairs, (14)

    4 ARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE A collection of Hub Caps and several

    ASSOCIATION

    Epetiu of Council members

    for the election of five members | 24.3.50.—3n

    ferve on the Council for the year | ———

    PHP, will take place in the Lobby o

    Legislative Council Chamber, Public REAL ESTATE

    other items of interest

    D'ARCY SCOTT.
    Govt. Auctioneer



    .m,
    The following Candidates have bee:
    minated

    4 , bet eee ei ees W © will offer for le to public com
    mm “tween the hour f 10 am. an We will offer saie P
    wp. Be OF A AM tition on Friday the 31st day of Marc!

    1950, at 2 p.m. at our office James Street
    The Messuage Dwelling house and shoy

    Miss D, FORDE ttuate at Tudor Street, Bridgetow:

    ) P. H. BARKER
    . H. COULSTON

    FE



    eh CLARKE This property which is built of ston¢
    Sl MORRIS omprises a shop to the front and
    . A.B. LEWIS esidence consisting of five rooms to
    .C. R. C. SPRINGER back
    it DE CHASE Electricity and Government wate
    it LB SMITH For inspection apply on the premise
    oe STUART » the tenant any ay a
    V. CARTER has withdrawn. For further particulars apply to:—
    oo 22.38.50 HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
    os Solicitors, James § iy
    : 17.3. 50-—£
    RE EST/ ? CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
    ALMA SMITTEN | app =-:12,600 sq. ft Z solid wall Cottage
    (Deceased. ) slosed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms, |
    NOTICE is hereby given that all per- | each with running water, modern con

    having any debt or claims agains ven



    Ty, te of ALMA SMITTEN dec
    ackmans Village, in the I
    » Michael in this nd who die











    iences,



    adjoining The Egolf Church standing or
    2 square feet of land



    several fruit trees enclosed
    dd Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
    4 to 6 p.m. except ac ¥ |

    Dial 3391.
    —e.sa., t.f.n





    On the 12th day of Octob en se
    } ate Tequested to send in pagtioulars HOUS One board and ST a
    their claims duly attested to the un- | With two bedrooms standing on Hill near

    need jen Lloyd Leacock, Station | acre of land situate in Sea View

    ? ell, Cash
    ® St. Michael on or before the 7th | Lascelles Plantation. Priced to se

    of April 1950 pasy terms
    fter which date 1] 9F GAs)
    meProceed to distribute the assets | & CO. LTD



    the deceased among the pariies e

    iereio, having regard only to|, REST HAVEN,
    we s
    edrooms, toilet,

    o
    shall then have
    and I will not be liable for

    Claims of which I

    hotice r



    or any part thereof so dis- | 2 servants

    ive 7 any person of whose debt
    Shall not then have had
    ‘And
    § oo Persons indebted to the said
    requested to setUe their in-





    ee Without dela 2 Wellington
    7 c y f land situate at e
    LUC! - Gay of January 1960. Saees, Bridgetown,
    Quine’ LLOYD LEACOCK s A Bw OF LAND containing
    ALMA. SMe Of the Estate of 1,180 square feet situate at Wellington
    SMITTEN. deceased.





    NOTICE

    The va Friday, 3ist. March, 1950 at 2 p.m
    Cant positior . . riday, : + .
    Beno-typ positions advertised by us For inspection of the tye eto the Te-



    e now been filled
    JONES & CO,, LTD.
    25.3,50.—-2n,

    eron L P
    le Pu O
    > one “street Bridgetown on







    DWELLING HOUSE with 1,480 square

    ith 3 roods Land 2
    bath, kitchen, pantry

    rooms. Dial 3278

    See HAROLD PROVERBS
    23.3.50.



    Rockley New Road

    24,3.50—3n

    feet of land situate at Spruce Street,

    Bridgetown.

    DWELLING HOUSE with 2,200 square

    7.1.50—5 Street, Bridgetown.
    v3 - The above are the

    id assistant in. Insur~ | tioned dwelling houses,
    pective tenants.

    mpetition a



    YEARWOOD & BOYC E,

    crmemepenrate 24,3,50—8n

    bados Youth Movement

    3 yea 29
    Quarters Ts old (1937—1



    Tudor Bridge, St. Michael,



    4 1 built of
    lor B'dos ; s, W.C. and Bath. It is .
    - President and Founder, oreag A the roof covered with salvan

    ‘ce Clarke, P.C.LP., B.W.M., se and shingles. It is within easy reach

    Motto EM. B.CD
    vn. Lord help us, lest we f
    "4 help the Barbado



    ment











    band may ae ping both | Magazine Lane
    i “i “ing Barhado. r > 2435
    " and beautiful — ve A, > be a 24.3.50.—-4n. pee ee AA
    live, 90 remerae } = ae
    re ferneae NOTICE
    gious and
    ty anc ARISH OF ST. JOHN
    t we Sn to the 15th, A
    mM Pr e. ft os chial |
    : s F
    Rey April ly
    } m AD RS. FR
    Mrs. Parochia
    St
    | 25.3.50,—3n

    O) 72

    Bus fare. V





    R COT, River
    7,250 sq. feet of land.
    ery, drawing

    Solicitors.

    of all the schools and Bridgetown. No
    : ‘icant posessicn

    D'ARCY SCOTT



    \

    ( of coral
    (7) bedrooms
    rooms, | ) 2
    two 2) aa t
    three (3) a

    i double garage.



    properties of Cam-

    for |
    , nd will be set up tor
    Browne ar oe ear

    A. DeC. Boyce,
    14 James Street,
    Bridgetown,
    Barbados,
    Solicitor.




    25.3.50.—1n.





    “| ADVERTISE

    in the

    ADVOCATE





    Crown Mineral

    Water Factory

    WANTED—SALESMAN

    Preferably someone

    with Car,

    | BURN. ORDINARY
    KEROSENE

    TILLEY LAMPS
    300 Candie Power
    British Make

    Lighting by Tilley Lamps
    mea.s a Bright Light for







    two evenings at one filling.

    A. S. HUSBANDS,—Agent,
    Babbs, St. Lucy.



    ii
    | REAL ESTATE

    Included in any propertie
    listed for sale is a medium sized
    plantation It is 10 miles from
    Bridgetown and consists of 200



    arable. The balance has roads,
    { and sour grass. In addition



    (

    i Eas

    { acres of land of which 135 acres
    )





    ed house built
    vhich has seven
    eception
    ing Rooms,
    and baths,
    rooms and a



    here a two st







    Governinent water, telephone
    and electricity are installed. There
    s also one Bedford Truck and a
    Dairy, complete with equip-





    nd twenty (20) cows.

    met

    For further particulars apply to
    D'ARCY A, SCOTT,

    Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent,





    Magazine Lane, Dial 3743
    24.3,50—2n.









    AUCTION ROOMS,
    HARDWOOD ALLEY



    Road, standing on
    It has closed gal-
    and «ining room (2) bed-

    immediately. |




    Open 8 a.m. to 12 Noon daily

    Offers for Sale

    | RALPH A. BEARD
    |

    FURNITURE,

    | Good Quality ”
    | ANTIQUES,

    * CUTLERY.



    Viewing without obligation

    ———
    ———

    ooo
    aoe

    —— |

    in pur-
    Suance of section 183 of the Companies |

    Act 1910 that a general meeting of the | Yesterday

    one month’s





    a

    | BRASSWARE,

    LAOS

    eee

    *
    .

    %,
    s

    CHARGED WITH
    LARCENY

    DARWIN BATSON of Lights-
    | foot Lane was remanded until
    | March 31 when he appeared be-
    | fore His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
    charged with the lar-
    'ceny of one bicycle valued
    £14 3. 4. the property of Charles
    Farley of Orange Hill, St. James.

    The offence was committed on
    March 10,

    20/- Fine

    A FINE of 20/- and 1/- costs
    to be paid in 14 days or in default
    imprisonment was
    imposed on Mary Archer
    Allenye’s Lane, Passage Road,
    yesterday by His Worship Mr.
    H. A. Talma.

    She was found guilty of keep-
    ing on her premises one pig
    without a license on January 17.

    Remanded

    JAMES GITTENS of My Lord’s
    Hill was charged before His Wor-
    ship Mr. E, A. McLeod yesterday
    with the larceny of one bundle
    of shingles which was valued at |
    16/8 and the property opr "RE;
    Geddes Grant Ltd.

    He was remanded until March

    Put On Bond

    Eric Blackman of Nelson Street
    was put on a bond for three
    months in the sum of £1 yesver-
    day by His Worship Mr. B. A,
    McLeod for the unlawful posses-
    sion of a quantity of salt fish.
    Ch tia ce aaa ied

    (

    A GAY
    FURNISHING

    . THIS EASTER.

    Drawing Room Attractions
    Morris Streamlined .and level-
    Furniture, Tub and other
    Mahogany Furniture, Cock
    Radio and Fancy Tables and
    Stools, Berbice and Upright
    Chairs.

    Dining Room and Bedroom At
    tractions : Mahogany, Fir and
    Iron Bedsteads, Wardrobes, Linen
    Presses, Vanities, Dining Tables,
    Sideboards, Kitchen and China
    Cabinets, Larders & Wasgons

    Office Needs: Desks in several
    Shapes and sizes, Bookracks,
    Double-strength Office solid seat
    Chairs.



    BUY NOW as

    MONEY SAVING
    PRICES.

    L. §, WILSON

    Trafalgar Street Dial 4009

    ORIENTAL
    GOObS!!

    CURIOS, JEWELLERY
    BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD

    SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

    KASHMERE

    THANI BROS.
    Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

    Dial 3466



    OPEL OLEP EOLA PEELE

    Well-wishers and Friends
    of the

    UNITY SCHOOL
    ws
    MUSIC

    (now situated at Lake View,

    Constitution Rd.)

    are asked to note change of

    address.

    Those desirous of obtaining
    tuition for themselves or
    children in either Piano,
    Violin, or Theory can inter-

    view the undersigned.

    WS Special attention given
    to children from 4 yrs old,

    upwards. Dial 4143.
    MARJORIE E. GRIFFITH.

    SCPPLLC LD

    subject had been
    dealt with at length by the Evans
    Commission; and his own impres-
    sions were only formed on one
    week’s svay, during which he was
    not able to get up to what, he was
    told, was really magnificent
    far inland from Belize.
    But for what little his views were
    worth, he could not help feeling
    optimistic; and he firmly believed
    that when the colony had got
    through the next few months—as
    he felt sure she would do without
    too much difficulty—the road to
    real development would lie wide
    open,

    Ferryland,

    Gabriel Gonsalves, Brig

    Johnson, June Mignon, Car





    Esslekont



    School on the
    23 died when



    mela Weeks Mr



    Exchange

    |













    DIXON



    Phone 4640

    LLL LPL PPL PP PPP PCCP

    ttt ttt ttf ttt 4 t454,

    my

    PPSSSS ES

    —_———



    In Carlisle Hay

    Sch. Alexanunmna HK, acu
    Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. M
    Cachalot, Sch
    Adina Mac, Sch, Zit
    Smith, Sch
    Freedom Fieary, Sch. Tu
    M.V.T. B Radar, Sch. Provi
    dence Mark, M.V. Lady Joy, S.S. Alcoa
    Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch
    R., Sch. Belqueen.








    ARRIVALS

    S.S. Atlantian, 4,016 tons net, Capt.
    from Liverpool; Agents Da

    , Ltd

    Juramento, 2,572 tons net,
    and Wireless (W.I.) Limited
    advise that they can now communicate
    the following ships through thei:
    Barbados coast station:

    Almirante Alexandrino, S.S. Cottica

    Rio Juramento, S.S. Silver Sandal,
    S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam, S.S. ‘Jragu
    S.S. Essi/Limdi, S.S. Maria ©., S.S
    s.s Auricula, S.S. San
    S.S. Mauretania, S.S. Alcoa

    y



    ; ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L,
    From Trinidad

    King, Jean King,



    Singass Kernahan, Ev

    Myra Wooding Sheila
    Laurence Adans, A F Not
    Walter Dressier, Pauline Dressie:



    lurre James Shuttle
    Richard Shuttleworth Warren
    Alberto Ibarque Frank Mayer





    1, Louik Mi Edith Hitch
    Shiverick Ronald Frost,

    antelli, Domingo Santelli, Lance-
    seegobin, Agnes Hinds, George Hol
    Joseph Daniel, Omar Ali, Gerald

    Vivian White, William Lister
    ohn Thomas, Naim





    Harvey Schwarte Florence

    Robert Pierson Margaret
    Anette Champagn mat Char
    Eunice Blunt, I ‘e “Blunt
    White, Charles Arth

    CG Mawe

    Laicia

    Roach Flaviaret DuBo

    O'Neale, Gordon Johnston and
    » DaSilva

    FOR TRINIDAD







    anne B Miss

    es Mr Alla Ferguson

    I i her, M Vi nia Fabaldon
    Joaquin Fabaldon, Mr. Leopold Rus



    Firm Tone
    In Market

    LONDON, MARCH 24

    Buying of British Government
    nationalisation stocks gave gilt-
    section of London Stock
    a firm tone to-day.
    Gains of up to a quarter per cent
    were generally well held to close
    late slackening in de-

    A better class of industrials fol-
    this lead and ended the
    With widespread small
    Dunlops, Chemicals and
    were among those to
    ‘lose at |higher levels.
    movement in irons and
    however, was not main-
    but there were scattered
    improvements in Tobaccos.
    Markets were under usual
    influences, and an ap-
    of British Budget—date
    presentation of this is April

    Community shares were quiet-
    er than of late, but were gener-
    ally well maintained.
    lost ground on little
    profit-taking.

    Foreign bonds and rails were
    colourless in idle markets,

    Hopes of revival of interest in
    African gold shares were
    by 10 per cent sur-
    on African rail fares and
    and call for further
    increase by Mine Workers
    Shee prices staggered
    and fell under Bear attack.

    —Keuter.

    Cocoa going overside
    from a ship in the Port
    of London Docks with
    what looks like little
    ceremony, but the staff
    of the Port of London
    Authority know the de-
    gree of care required
    to handle this valuable
    commodity, Whether a
    product is easy to off-load



    Capt Mon
    ry M. Lewis,
    M. Tannis,
    Wonita, Sch,
    Anita II, Sch.
    > Dove, Sch.



    Hazell
    Owr

    191 tons net, Capt.
    from St. Lucia; Agents: W. S.
    Monroe & Co., Ltd.

    IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

    Pilgrim, 3S.S Norrisia, S.S

    } n Brand, S.s
    Petter, S.S. Steel Maker, S.S. Mafalda

    Atlantian, S.S. Ancon, S.S
    todian, S.S- Ta ca, S.S. Alcoa Patrio
    S.S. Hyalina, S.S. Sundale, §.S Ess
    Cadillac, S.S. Loide Canada, S.S Dives

    Port Quebec, S.S Atlantic Pilot

    George

    en
    Mr. W

    c



    tichard

    An early

    Oils occa-




    nts: Ga

    Thom Ltd.
    DEPARTURES
    M.V Lady Joy, 46 tons

    Parsons, for St. Lucia; Agent D, L. John-
    son Esq.

    M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net, Capt
    for St. Lucia; Agents:



    Association.
    N.V. Caribbee, 100 tons



    Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents:
    Owners’ Association,

    S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 tons net, Capt
    Perry, for Paramaribo; Agents:
    Thom Ltd.

    Mountain, S.S. President

    s.s

    ss
    M.V. Tapti, S.S. Silver

    Negent Tiger, S.S. Wave Rege >
    Rune/Lanke, S.S. S, Rosa, S38. Cen

    teine Paul Lemerie.

    ell, Mrs. Helena Russell,







    sake
    Alexa



    1 Mohammed
    Szalay Mr B
    am Kreindler, My
    Mr. Henry Wilson, Mrs. P



    Fisher
    FOR ANTIGUA



    nm M Carolyn dws
    e Ev
    FOR ST. KITTS
    \ Neville
    Miss Be ine Kelly ind



    Hutchinson

    FOR ST. LUCIA



    Mr. George Adams, Mr. Cyrille,
    Pr hell, Mrs. Nicol,

    , Frances Knight

    Knight, Miss Maud Floissac

    Floissac and Mr Thomas Coulthard

    GIBBS 8.40



    eeTy, Vo ge. -99
    World Citizen
    oe ,
    Almost Missed
    ‘yx L
    The Boat
    LE HAVRE, March 24.
    Garry Davis, seit-styled
    citizen number one today
    missed the boat that was to return
    him to his native United

    He had forgotten to apply for ai
    exit visa from France but a hur-

    ried telephone call to

    thorities solved the problem,

    Before embarking on the Ameri-
    can Liner America he
    surrounding» crowd about
    citizenship. He refused
    offered him by a woman passenger,
    “Give it to the Salvation
    he said. Reporters asked
    about the rumour that

    marry 2l-year old

    dancer Audrey Peters.
    clined to comment but
    sad that the press is
    only in my private affairs
    devotes too little space

    mission.” —Reuter,

    MAIL NOTICE

    Mai for Trinidad by the

    ac will be closed at the Genera
    Office ag under
    PARCEL and REGISTERED
    45 on the 25th Marvh 1950.



    ORDINARY MAIL at 11 45 on

    March 1950






    or is the most difficult,
    it is safest in the experi-
    enced hands of the Port
    of London Authority—
    there it has the added
    advantage of reaching
    the largest consumer
    market in the wofld,




    SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY

    & BLADON

    JOHN M. BLADON



    WALL MAPS OF WEST INDIES
    KING TUT MAGIC MUMMY

    REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
    Plantations Building.







    rom Buenos
    ner Austin & Co.

    § Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 ton
    Perry, from Caripito; Agents;



    Police Headquarters,
    Bridgetown,







    M.V. DAERWOOD
    aceept Cargo and Passengers for
    Lucia, St. Vincent,
    Aruba, sailing Wednesday 22nd

    The M.v. CARIBBEE will ac-
    Cargo and Passengers for
    Antigua, Montserrat,
    Kitts-Nevis. Sailing Friday

    “Mth Mareh.
    Schooner LADDALPHA
    will accept Cargo and Passengers
    Lucia, sailing Tuesday 21st

    ol, Mr, Gerald Scott, Mrs
    tt, Mrs. Lilian Woodeock, Mr. Richard
    Woodcock, Miss Bridget O'Toole,
    3 Robertson, Mr, William Robertson,
    ertson, Miss Lilian Robert-
    nette Buchanan, Miss Jy SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION (INC,)
    Consignees.





    Garibsingh, Mr. J, Kenny, Mrs
    Barron, Mr. Otho Barron, Bishop Doug-
    las Wilson, Mrs. Mary Wilson
    Michael Wilson Miss Felicity
    Mrs. Viva Holbrook, Comdr
    Holbrook, Miss Gertrude
    Vivia Westbury, Mrs, Joyce Stuart,
    Mr Michael



    \=e ALcon ae



    Margaret Robinson, Miss Margaret

    SS “BYFJORD"

    Carter, Mi Sonia Carter

    ALCOA ROAMER”
    ALCOA RUNNER"
    ALCOA RANGER"
    eee
    CANADIAN SERVICE
    SOUTHBOUND z : nee
    Name of ship

    ALCOA PENNANT”

    Sailing every
    NORTHBOUND :



    “COMEDIAN”

    “STATESMAN”
    3.8. “MEGNA” ‘
    3.8. “OREGON STAR”

    Hollywoo.u

    S.S. “CUSTODIAN”

    interestea







    PLANTATIONS LTD.—Agents



    For MARL,
    GARDEN MOULD,
    and LIME
    Dial 4503















    Choose the type of

    RUM

    you want—with the name
    most people prefer

    s aS



    STUART & SAMPSON

    Roebuck St.
    FOR BEST RUM



    : “NYLONS”







    SAWS. PASSE PARTOUT
    NOW OPENED BY

    * +
    (GSO OOOOOOOOOOOU”

    (6 OCC?

    JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE

    4,44
    “+ +, + + ty 4 “ LSS eer

    BRITISH

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

    With thanks, SHOE-REPAIKR DEPARTMENT







    PAGE SEVEN



    POLICE NOTICE



    INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
    RENEWAL OF LICENSES
    Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
    the Motor Vechicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that
    owners intending to renew their licenses in respect of public service
    vehicles, goods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April,
    make application to the Commissioner of Police who shall appoint a
    time and place for the examination of the same.
    Applications should be submitted before the 29th day of
    April, 1950. :
    Forms will be supplied on application to the Transport Section
    | of Department of Highways & Transport; but will not be sent through

    Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday: 17th
    April, 1950. ~
    Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that vehic! s~whi
    are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1950, will-net be
    | permitted to operate after that date.

    (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,

    Commissioner of Police.

    25.3.50+-3n.



    SHIPPING NOTICES



    MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
    ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
    (M.A.N.Z, LINE)

    MV. “KAIPAKI" is due to arrive at
    Trinidad from Australian ports on 26th

    March.

    SS “DEVON” is scheduled to sail Mel-
    bourne March 19th, Sydney March 23rd,
    Brisbane April Ist, arriving Trinidad
    May 3rd,

    SS “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Adelaide
    April 22nd, Melbourne April 29th, Syd-
    ney May 8th, Brisbane May 13th, arriv-
    ing at Trinidad June 9th,

    These vessels have ample space for
    chilled, hard frozen and general cargo.
    Cargo accepted on through bills of
    lading with transhipment at Trinidad
    for British Guiana, Barbados, Wind-
    ward & Leeward Islands.
    For further particulars apply
    FURNESS, WITHY & CO., LTD.,
    Agents, Trinidad.
    DA COSTA & CO., LTD.
    Agents, Barbados.





    NEW YORK SERVICE



    sails Arr.
    N.Y. B'dos
    Tth April 7th April
    28th April 8th May
    EW ORLEANS SERVICE
    sails Arr.
    N.O. B'dos
    22nd March 6th April
    Sth April 23rd April
    19th April 4th May



    Sails Arrives

    Halifax Barbados
    March 22nd April Ist
    April 7th April 17th

    two weeks

    Sailing early April

    LTD.-—Canadian Service.

    New York and Gulf Service.

    HARRISON LINE

    OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM



    Due

    From Leaves Barbados.

    .. London 14th Mar, 3rd April
    ..Glasgow 24th Mar. 7th Apr.
    .. London 25th Mar. 10th Apr.
    .. Liverpool 28th Mar, llth Apr.

    HOMEWARD FOR UNITED KINGDOM.

    For Closes in Barbados
    . . London 29th March
    . . Liverpool 5th April

    For further particulars apply to
    DA COSTA & CO., LTE -Agents.







    SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD.

    Reference
    CONTROL BOARD'S NOTICE FOR
    OILMEAL TENDERS.

    SS. BENNY Sailing from Halifax
    April.







    IT’S

    GOOD to look at!
    BETTER to cook on!!
    BEST to own it!!!

    IT’S not a riddle

    IT’S The Last Unsold
    White Enamelled Gas Cooker
    at your Gas Showroom,

    Why not call and have a look
    at it?



    Christian Science ¢
    Reading Room »-





    54 gauge — $2.25 per pair

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

    SHOE
    CO., LTD. -

    eee
    — SSF









    4

    yang





    3

    ee ee TS





    aN eter este a a a eee oe RE SSRN





    Ay H ~ SIX RECORDS BROKEN © =~ |No New Soccer Pla yers| “ft an
    i} AT HARRISON COLLEGE Until Next Sea son

    PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH »
    aes 9,

    ?PsA-





























































































































































    i‘.

    how
    SIX RECORDS were broken when the Harrison College
    two-day Athietic Sports Meet ended yesterday. Tom (By PETER DITTO
    Ciarke, 440 and 880 yards runner, clipped 1 3/10 second
    off the previous record of 54 2? seconds for the 440 yards | From now until May 6th v
    7 I . . . . -_
    held by E. R. Cumberbatch. Austin Husbands, Divisi eason closes no player may be transit
    One sprinter, took a notch off the 220 yards, doing the | anew club without special sanction {1 em
    distance in 22 9/10 seconds to beat the old record of 23} | Committee to the Football League. 4]
    seconds which was held jointly by K. E. Walcott and C. E.| | ‘This no-transfer rule operates \ —* *
    McKenzie. R. V. Webster, the Division fou | in order that no club may “buy | COLD DANI .
    Sa ~-efill rounder, set records in the 22C! saiety”. That is to say, in order cs 4
    } yards sprint and the high ana} |: tnat no axe in danger a relega- Monag Chie
    } School Sp orts liens jumps. He reduced the oic} =Â¥ can oaee oa yon bis = |
    220 yards record of 27 9/10 seconds ket on a le sea at the: last | Hi - Ui 4 T S P
    ‘1/10 seconds. ‘and increased oes sat Sy eee ee angs Up UF F & U ;
    will prevent them m di in ¥
    At Coleridge | | ete aa tie surg iy & Sache elisedees Ot - {
    a foot 31 inches respect-| a ca } a _— | /
    ; Me 3 7 such a rule, or course, can
    : vely. The previous records in kh he ; aaa acdinection It ore SERVED
    Coleridge School held its Sports| the high and long jumps were ‘ at ial iste hard hit by in- . ern Ireland, |
    Day on Thursday and there was|4 feet 2% inches and 14 feet ¢ cae te in the season, in dan- | Tote far hn 24 f
    a full attendance of parents and] inches sper Slatane de he ict | Mareh 24. i
    friends: of the School. His Lord- M. A. Ward of Division five threaten to ruin promotion pros- | ear-« ( rt E V ERY SUNDAY NIGHT
    oe - Bishop of oer at-! ,dded 13 inches to the forme pects. In stich cases, of course. | ; ; E
    tended and distributed the prizes.} yijgh jum cor f 3 feet { diecddal weeks. 4) Awit | ; ,
    igh j p record of 3 f : the special ruling of the Manage- | gs | rld , ’
    " wmong those oe eee = inches. ment Committee would probably | h np From 7 to 10 o’clock
    function were is nour the ‘ *-and-Reawnes the-ot ; ‘ih a t - plavers Y e
    Speaker, Mt. K. NR. Husbands |. Husband anc ayes i ) permit that club to buy players ecause of il
    : . - '/rival sprinters, made close h to replace those on the injured He is fering m | chi
    M.C.P., and Mrs. Husbands, Mr.|. the 290-and 100 vards, di list eras i
    Glindon Reed, the Director of oe tue anotrs he etnige oe mn Ounased b egret pene 7
    Education and Mrs. Reed; Rev. an. |'8 o a root breed : ease se Cotesia ee oe him to brea
    Mrs. Conliffe, Mr. L. T. Gay, Mr,|Tecord spurs in the 220 yar But the majority of football | Monaghan was recent! rderc i
    J. BE. T. Brancker, M.C.P.. and the| While the other won the 100 yarcs clubs are opposed to the rule| by the European Boxing Union to =
    op ee ge Ragone ses | Their av while the dash f +} ermits ayers “ fe his Europea > ag st
    members of the Governing Body | Their energy while on the dash f ee 2 113 S Lala coe Pa 7 Ke nd his European: ti again
    All events were keenly contested the tape spoke much of deter rOM CLARKE—440 yards record breaker and winner of the naif bough ine Ba yee riek Aton oe French champion Honore Pt 0
    : ‘nati Se : es bs ce 2st brorr ns esl. | 5
    and £. V. Yearwood proved hir- ination 4 mile, receives a cup from Mrs. Savage at the end of the Harrison os instance would like to see “After doing some roadwork | th
    self Victor Ludorum winning a Victor Ludorum, was Nigs College Sports Mee oa " - : ee at >
    3 ports Meet he closing date for transfers put reparation for this fight, I realised | | im
    his events in convincing style Harrison of class 2. He won the an — banihie of fandens pre aration for this fight, I realised | tas
    Results were:— long jump, the 100, 200 and 44 : = bi > enatte A nortan y shat { could not continue. So I am}
    1) 100 YARDS—Class 1 yards and the throwing of the ws r ‘ Ti We a ts rolie in mare em I es up y2 gloves, he said B
    Ist, V. Richards; 2nd, B. Mayers; 3rd, : n Ea = ; we z ; Westha : “ve £ f er his fignts, win or ose,
    A. Caddle Time 12 secs ricket ball. He ~ wee Se partan Draw | able ennis I paar ic. He would Jike to see the | Monaghan always sang eon the |
    2) 100 YARDS—Class II lace in gutting the shot He | 7 of September as the final |, , Wi cake a a
    Ist, E. V. Yearwood; 2nd, O. E. Corbin utran his keenest opponents With ke | CC | for ef mnsfers His ~ sume vt Wi H favour io —_, was |
    3rd, W. D. Denny Time: 11 secs. Lily ; . | ate > for transfers lis argume “When Trish E1 \re Smiling
    3) 100 YARDS—Class TIT asily, but broke no record 1 “verton ontinues s that a football manager has | Now he intends to confine hi
    Ist, L. Thompson; 2nd, M. Cumber- s | i : i ithe whole of the previous season ‘ activities to the stage |
    batch; 3rd, F. Johnson. Time; 12 2/5 secs Following are the events THE THE Inter-School Competition ; _ a i o the stage. |
    4) 80 YARDS—Class IV Throwing Cricket Ball, (Class 1) a 7 an football | for “Boys” will contint t to size up his players. He should He ot fought since he)
    Ist, T. Chandler; 2nd, A, Edwards; 3rd Record: 191 yds. 2 ft. 6 ins. (C. 1 ixtu Que Park yesterday N ate ‘nue at the} know who are worth persevering | drew Ter Allen, London |
    Payne Time: 10 7/10 secs aleott, 1944 % "| evenir Get Y 1.C.A., at 9 a.m.,.on Saturday, vith and who- are not Sut as |: ; na ’ |
    5) 220 YARDS—Class I fora” ecm) ene ee tnt gE eoertee jartan and March 25,. with’ the following | a a a ca Meni yarrow 1 Wo rld title fight | iy (Ba
    n lst, V. Richards; 2nd, B. Mayers; 3rd ld , . 7 4verton er i draw, both | wateh ue a double check he would have t Belfast in Sx mber He wor
    a gy a — Dis 101 eras. [8 4 5 om al ve pal each. Gadtiedsiak Vo. Puvacnickeicas he ie pr — Bee Bc | World le vo years | th
    Ist, D. Corbin; 2nd, E. Yearwood and] “Record 110 yds. 1 ft, 8 ins, (A BY } ee oe ae Lynch’s vs Harrison College sha a : nd Ww eter ny ‘new | 7 ae SRS ae ONS Een ees i
    Britto m 28 secs o 7 on ao : _ vai . Ve Picea ae ’ . MCcse. snat eS ¢ ynetne an WwW) + <0 7 the cavant?
    a 220 YARDS. “Glass IV "ia H 2nd Evel 1 t, | 80 ead S Gill’s Memorial vs James Street blood’ was needed. If he decid- | a id ere Pars ae
    ae Poon: Sd, BM . Cumber Dist, 87 eer opesies | t me ,| Modern vs Cathedral ed against buying, then he would | °°" | Actin
    batch, 3rd, R,. Broomes and P. Rowe, Th re whe ¢ ricket B : Cl R l ¢, ; } INTER-CLU a ys os : : ’ i | —-~ ---—--— ~~ |
    (8) SENIOR RELAY neers "worn al u { te} -R-CLUB have to — by his ow n judg- | | 5 iS A.
    ’ Coleridge House—"Set A : "ats j ivisio ment * the remainder of the! | ut
    care ee a Pc mS wan. (tone ther boring ‘entre Division |_| ment for the. remain B.B.C. RADIO. : bs
    Ist, T, Chandler; 2nd, A. Edward ak 8 yds. L ft. ; ie oe Barni Monda; , | =— ae.
    H. Stoute Time: 20 3/10 sec ne 2 eee nee be vO é ed heir | y > p.m + ‘ = pool
    10) HIGH JUMP—Class I Sut oe hk a eee 1 et ii Evert ee Final Date PR¢ IG R AMME 1] Banle:
    Ist, H. Stewart; 2nd, B.S. William - : 1 q Everton B The nz : +t ob aaa | / ;
    C. Small. He - ain 8 Tasds, (Class 5) Record 10 ees. | & f osi- | y March 29, 5 p.m The final date for transfe rs, | ATURDAY, MARCH 25 1950 || A BRUSH ; ,
    (11) HIGH JU re 1 Ss. C. Carter, 1943), aieatih eee March 16th, has been fixed in : The Ne 7 t ;
    1 yi 2nd, C. Carmichae Ist Chandler, 2nd Ward, 3rd Gra | th : Zverton “A” Thurs-| order that the already inflated \ rine ate
    ; ‘ armichs Time 104 secs. | r itn jay M:z rch 30. 7 p.m. 1° 4 aH t , 2 . > oY a 1 Serer Z an ae ude. 7 |
    . is 1.6. Long Jump. (Class 1) Record: 21 ft. | / I end Y.M.C.A. vs Everton “A” Gatur-} fees snei not be sent further Edit S 10 | |
    JUN W10R RELAY ins ae E. Walcott, 1942.) }~ ght ae a +! aoe £4 CELUT | | 5 arin by desperate last minute ; : erg
    Frederick House: “Set B , ena i a } a eee , bids from clubs seeking promo- mial Questions
    “ "Riera Praee |” Dist. 20 ft. ¢ | Pelican vs rton “B” Satur-| tion or relegation Surely then Yoon The New |
    ena sie aes Shot Put. (Class 2 } April 1. 6.30 p.m here is some argument for put- ) Thi Cor
    14) HIGH JUMP—Class IV }. 2a Wor A n, 3rd I \ rd r yack the final date for buy- ! ‘ nwealt
    . Pas anes Vist, 30 ft | What ) alth
    Beacee " 7, on Pe many FCs | 9. 100 Yards. (Class 4). Record: 11%¢ secs ntred . mie \ t ind s g » Ne ) n. Here POSE
    H Stou ; nis abt : 4 ft 1 (iP. H. Haynes, 1943) i ch Do ( not tat te and then nine Perhaps the end of September | 4 ew a 2: : ‘
    i Md: nd. TD, Brit. 3 Vebster, 2nd ‘I i Cha |shall be drawn fo i little early. A player could 2.30 “Vat ‘Bandbow
    ares anes {9. High Jump, (Class 1). Record ft » Everton \ vs 2 vs ¥ vs Z juite conceivably sustain some rhe vew. 4 pm. They
    Sicits SA aie at {2 18 ine, Uh. G. Campbell, 199) insley } 2 ene * all . jury wil h Se cause is he Movies, 5 p.m, L LADIES. HAIR BRUSHES (with wooden hy. k
    V. Ca uel; 2 7 : Ww I O- | VS 4; VS A; and VS hin o lose his confidence anc ( ice mM Programme | : acks
    Reid, Height : 4 i % Ficibene sina ees Ba : : nl | First named Clubs e|form. The club would have no ace ) p.m. Generally Speaking. 5.50 | $1.64 and $2.88. at ij
    VED Urs . ‘ . " -e | I din a ‘ Jance w le
    F. W. Goodridge; 2nd, Corbin? ra, ins OF. W. Ward i oa He |responsible for | | ¢ ‘gument to put to the Manage- : iy - oe LADIES Ss ie
    Lenco Time ; 104% sec \. Tek ae ee ote t e ball and] ll the bove matches wi r Committee for buying a Behind the News. 7.45 p.m. | HES (in Plastic)—$}, 20; 8300) ae
    LN Wiliams, Pin id, : {11; Hieh Jump. (Class 5). Record ft Gittens | played at the Y.M.C.A |}new man and would thus be | Three's ( : tadio Newsreel. | and $2.10. yee
    7 p ‘ ayer ' _ oe . ee , ¢ { C ehine i hanaic J for “ya > Phe 1 National. 9 p.m, The | i. ay
    Gilkes Aa ed ins. (W. A. Best, 1949) portun- } {handicapped for the remainder | x,. 110 p ey a is GENTS’ HAIR ~
    t Ward, 2nd Granr Chana ing. a ff thee nid: » thet | sede y From Brit- | INTS BRUSHES—$2.69; , i
    0) Re ROY MRED | ene Se lose ee i -eeeiving @ LOUIS DELAYS DECISION | their programme that vear. |" the. Movies we $2.69; 45; $1.74; $8.52: sat UY
    tS iG JUMP er duns Reems Susy; (Clases), Beeord: 14-46 ( le, his in- TEXAS. March 23 | But by mid-January when the | !« p i 0.30 p.m. | $1.64 and $2.46 i
    , ti s. (R. A, Browne, 19 (Ss ads c ( I oceasion he ee ee ao .| grounds are softer, there would : n. Week 1h a C
    tai BONG JUMP—Class II 6). ee the ball Marshall Miles, manager of! he jess likelitiood of injtinies. aR Res GENTS’ PLASTIC HAIR BRUSHES (in Pairs) $4.82, | yee
    Ist, E, B, Yearwood; 2nd, Scantlebur t Webster, 2nd Taylo Wood ! the againJf9rmer World Heavyweight) players would have had ample | SRMGRamEEe—~ucRE: . namemee | NAI i . ye
    3rd r D neni | 18. Shot Put Me anes Recore ; : Champion Joe Louis said here oe aaa tees 5 she : their 7 al “— | L BRUSHES (in all styles) —$1.32; 87; SAL; § i
    (21) LONG JUMP—Class III . P a AV eee 8) t niet ied: ak Same See ’ - - , . ° .
    Ist, L. D, Thompson; 2nd, F. N, John-| ist Morriso , 2nd Griffith ! t me after | that no decison had ’ fed rm and managers would know HEAR 92; .84; $1.70; and .63
    ny Btdy. By eee | ‘4. High, rf mp. (Cl Bideue ; full-back mae a8 - whether ri Uls WOUI") exactly whether any new men sd eee | BATH BRUSHES—31.68
    es ' ; a fass tecore > ft Bishop took empt oO regain former |] wear necessar At he same ae ?
    ins. (M, D, Mayer 148) a ere necessary At ame ‘ * * ‘
    . ° ° ist 3 ang \ ball tray- | title —Reuter. | time fhe promotion | relega- 'g : r COAT BRUSHES—31.05; »1.08 and $1.19
    rinidad Beat 18. ise Suede Lisinag BS. Webenk as 1 May- | tion stakes would be enough , CLOTH BRUSHES-—$1. 14
    , 8. C, Carter, 1943), ; ; 1 behind away to prevent clubs making o
    Ist Ward 1G n, 3rd Fa Oal a > wild and expensvie sorties into SHOE BRUSHES—60c., 47e. ’
    © We atner I
    B rene ee the transfer market POLISH KITS 1 i
    © We : ont TERVAL 3.00--3.90 Missed Opportunity BERS 4 (complete with Brush and Cli 1
    ‘ mp. (Class 4 eco TO- ? . * ‘ i
    Bort ins. (%: 4. D Askhs sea} oe th i ton rO-DAY Not Ferthecomineg SHAVING BRUSHES—$1. 00; $4,493 $6.26; B45 525 $1
    GEOR ETOWN. jen ponder Js Arche i + ( ‘ janfield Sun Rises: 6.03 a.m But before official sanction can $6. 44; $8. 01; .66; $1.25 and .86
    3ritish G oy c March 24 ! 0 Yards. (Class 4) Recora 7 9710 Whi one Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m, be given to a new date the Foot- —,
    Zoal ee oe ae phone the first (s. c. Cart 1045.) ‘wal at Moon (First Quarter) March ball League Management Com-
    the Sécor iT Due tee Time 273 sie: i ball and had 26. mittee must have a_ two-thirds
    ‘ ‘0 1S we tT I c te ; 2 ‘

    at the ( rc oe against Trinidad 40 Yards. (Class 1). Record: 54 ; ne Lighting: 6.30 p.m majority from its member An

    a i , Bround where a | (Ef, BR. Cumberbateh, 1949) ’ High Water: 7.07 a.m.. 8.2 so far that two-thir« majority

    t he was present and enthusia f and Re d Hayn | mM has not been forthcoming “9 ‘

    ic fans f O se Record | = Se The matter likely to be
    Hiteediaae oe 19, 100 Yards (Class %), Record: 11 secs. | YESTERDAY The matter is likely nt

    Bin ty minutes after play (C. H. Worme, 1987), (A. H. Husbands Rainfall (Codrington) .14 in raised again at the annual meet- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

    ath, 5 le uno netted after Gor a ss Total for month to yesterday: ing of the committee this aoe

    Saives failed to hold the balkashot) 1 tani eee tee. ae 1.73 ins mer The recent spate of big

    in b Mark Trinidad equalis« d} 1 Yards, (Class 2). Record: 108 Temperature (Max.) 83.5° F. | money transfers may cause st

    ae me next two minutes on a ruy | Pitre x “dt elyn | ; femperature (Min.) 69.55 F. eral clubs to change their mn ds =

    Gown when Carr headed in from € 104 6 lc | Wind Direetion (9 a.m.) E., || about voting against a new date

    a corner by Lewis j i Yards, (Class 1). Record: 1 j 3 | Buying and selling players ma)

    ord: 10 sec (3 pm.) E. ying g pias “ 399996995: “99 09%

    __At half time the score was one ls % MeKenzie, 14%), M. B. Bishop, | Wind Velocity: 14 mties per || mot be permitted after the middle R PRVOL LIS APFSR

    all with play evenly divided. O ‘a ia d Husband i ¢ | hour }of January, and some curb y a) |%

    resumption B.G., opened the it 10° se r ; Barometer (9 ) 39.044 be put upon reckless transfers | O C

    pen ‘ | a t 9 a.m.) 39.646 I 8, W

    tack and kept up the pressure | (¢ ee (Class 3). Record: 264 secs | (3 mpi 29.998 | which are threatening to turn i A NE PR DU: a: O:G)%

    until about 15 minutes from 1 oo aoa” siege P. H. Haynes, 1945) | r Tee | soecer into a human cattle 1%

    start when Woolford fouled Winn Abthe d Clarke —— { market IY for EXTERNAL and INTERNAL Surfaces A

    necessitating Winn to stand aside] og say yeeae Siaas’s ; KOBERT H. PIERSON \¥ ;.

    for a few minutes A. 4 Mustandw- ieee}. S : % K *
    Woolford was cautioned by lst Harrison, 2nd Evel rd Emtag ( t fadio Evangelist » m

    referee Stanley Moore and two]. 206 Susan tes 1). ¥ seis enor s |

    i ‘ wae ards. (Class 1). Record seen OS€ ‘ “ -

    minutes after a free kick, Wool K. E. Walcott, 1942), (C. E. MeKenzic oe % } d 8 P.

    ford again was held up for a fouj $'"* rust . ye % saqquak tone aint md

    against Doughlin in the ve. Ist Husbands, 2nd Hayne Clarke stints % h

    bm g n the penalty| Time 22 9/10 secs, a sing THE ATOM BOMB AND % This Paint may be applied to new or old Cement,

    s : tecord: 4 ft :
    * _ Charleau took a spot Kick and] q2,m (Bi Ay Browne, isto). P. When ARMAGEDDON” % Plaster, Brickwork, Stone, Fibre, and Wood; in fac, |
    = “ } - aynes, 194%), ( i iriffi O44) . ¢ wane aA) i
    ‘ er easily. This seemed (t011G. A. Weatherhead. oes “ dune % it goes on and stays on almost any surface. It |
    ar > > 1e . +p | Abrahams 4 were +1 :
    ce crenived 4,4 Tr r idad i Pint Warser i PARTAN : Hat bi IoQw ¢ * Mecture. on Present Day % not chip, flake or peel, and provides 7 enn wie ¥
    up anc inidad followex : he 81 ve =atec A re ‘ 1 ‘ event i ht f Bibl

    up with two goals in quick suc_| 20" tang, tas, leld. Forde, Phillit ; Bal by Po yu welt f Bible % tremely durable and weather-resisting finish Wi /

    es. (Class aby ly Proph

    cession score : ; Figo rag tale oi Ba os pit : % when dry, § oof.

    Lewis. scored by Doughlin anc Time 104 se - ee, Sea rower gumned S00 ot HO tADIO DISTRIBUTION— % Ys 1 qiho Raeproos Hi yeste.
    -.. 7 23. Hurdles. (Class 1). Recor a ‘oe P (Capt . , ut yq, prue sunday, March 26. 72 > : % - j
    The game closed with B.G L. G. Campbell, i940) nih * , pcre dase Dblertiie “a % Supplied in - - - r

    making a half hearted effort ist Williams, 2nd Maye d Pil Ss scaceiatinhsias al 5 netisiinautialaiaiaiaiclateaie , 1S! crnevarennsreses a pee

    The Third Test is on Monday 8. aot tues cl i ae oe x STONEWHI TE, CAEN STONE and r git, a

    . (Class 3) Kecore sit wo rde 5 ). Recor 64 sec eee . va ~
    The Teams (P. H. Haynes, 1945) a en Wee \s ASE FX % MID BLUE GREEN...........- @ $4.8 pe In. {HC
    Tri . Ist Arche 2 Abra ’ 4 ‘
    Trinidad :—Gonsalves, Parsons | Hewnt sti @ nn TH { { to % SPECIAL THINNERS...........-++ @ $1.80 per & 3
    Gareci Charleau Winr Lewi . Relay Race, (Under 14 1, $80 Yara Oneni, Weeerdt: 0 mas BES 0 rut 7) 1 ) mt
    Hinds. Car lin RA : Set B, 2nd Set} ras, (Open). Beverdt: 2. meine} HE DRILL HALL ‘ for
    ; B.G. :—Ode eS Capt 1 R 1 CABRISON . — Phone 4456 — ay
    . sr Woolfor Parke Brat mist Bet D3 hara” 1AMPION | . 1 Nig J i, 1° N
    a rat CHAMPIONS ri¢ June j
    | Sik “See Beas Sh ro A 4 Caetano and Marculor Te rine a, lee Yas.) | ‘: ;
    , THe fd Marculon. ne | iitwticktiaan And Brathwaite, fea x | * rd , K&S | First Balloon Display Bear
    —(By Cable). |; i Girls’ Race nn nie CALE, & Prize |). 6690669946560656559066600000 |
    ss H. Inni | y \ rive Dane ¢ ed ot
    — = —S Bile
    | \\{ Ever held in Aid of Charity i Cos:
    Regiwered © 5 F tee y (( ” { j
    wi __ By Jimmy Fiacdo | | WORLD-FAMED S @ KEEP DATE open ‘hii
    = ae {( . femme, Gh} Oe Bach
    a —oeeel ce ccs cores BARBADOS = AMATEUR BOMMG iF
    i @ ,
    t LL THE CUSTOMERS PASS UP NEXT? Y/No,HANKS-\] ME TOO-- ) ene

    AT THE SECON ¥ NEXT? I’M WAITING I HAD AN
    WANT “TONY: «ss ee re RY v? FOR TONY: /\ APPOINTMENT

    WITH TONY:
    Send,

    FOR QUALITY





    = 3 ASSOCIATION I,
    ) A GRAND DANCE } Announce their |
    |









    nt (

    i Sponsored H FINAL ELESINATIONS

    YR Mr, JORRIS DUNNAH (it TUM Tc
    i AT THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STAD ol
    { O-NIGH! For West Indian Amateur Championshi to

    Belle Gulls Mh COMMENCING ON SATURDAY, 8th APRIL

    lusic will be supplied by ))}
    } "hie, Malaalie’s Orde tra ) _. At SANTA MARIA HOTEL, rity,
    i F ADMISSION tt Selected boxers leave by plane on Friday,
    IN PE ye 5 ee? iit Ladies 1/6 See our local Champions defend their right to bo ..

    /
    }
    ;
    Refreshments on Sale ) \ bados against contestants from the Frenctt, a
    : }) West Indies & British Guiana. Will there any wil be
    Weir Watch the dark horses who have nothing to oe a “

    {
    }) ‘+n their swinging to displace those provisionally ©



    TOP POC. JuST FEA



    | (Av WHO CUTS TONY'S ( NOT TOO MUCH OFF THE



    MOP ¢ WHY DOC, OF aR wonet Os BALL-PO/ME: 7 == i os
    = eee + ~ ROUND THE ED t CHAMPIONS CONTEND
    COURSE, OF COURSE re / 1 GRAND DANCE t ‘vieme iene Livingston Bishop (Bantam) $2
    { A uhA yA CR 2. Sam King Raglan Gittens Le Welter)
    ] 08 , } / 3. Darnley Bowen “Sugar Ray” soda q
    $ \} ; ENE MASON )) Six Rounds each. There will also be three supporting on ; ~
    QW At Si « Social Club Hall round bouts, DI
    ” Reserve the date MODERN HIGH SCHOOL sta te

    The Golden Platignum | t ) \ Monday, 3rd April, at 8.30 pm.







    | Skee cient—as wes as gold N S - aden, 28 Agate ae :
    > Malf-shielded nib nd the Plat
    on-fit RICE chers

    | 2 ity, R tICES: Ringside $1.00, Ringcircle 60¢ —_ erect: fi rt
    | i Tickets on sale at Modern High School Roebuc . BP Qe at
    | Pen mmander Ralph Beard, Hardwood Alley; s Street er

    fei’ " ring Em sane m. Henry -* ~Re
    | C. L, PITT, G.P.0, Box Bridg ailoring Emporium, Prince W 93.3: 59-7





  • Full Text

    PAGE 1

    j uV MARCH 25, I9-.H BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE Mobile Bank 2 JAILED FOR RECEIVIXG Pink Elastic STOLE :v JEWELLER > For Guides Collects Over 84,000 H T R.\VKLLlN*' ar and durln t T ChritS l ii2h e !LS! ,d S C ? Usin Reubcn Grco ^1"-. !" .^"PWi the dock at the Court of Grand lh P ,rls P-"*"" Annual M"** **5*\; %  :ide and 2rSou nt ol cUh received was %  .--' II i PE 8a"R was nrsl trough ^^on February 21 last year. ^ &f%  sed operations al the end .V. rreo *eason on June 7 and i"Ul on Februwy 20 this HLJM throughout Iho island 2T Monday, Tuesday and rren frtnd> Dunr.* "• (BlKl ll count* Sessions yesterday on two indictments Lioml Grm'^a. : %  Pa "'" '•'•" we t la: convicted of unlawfully nwivino 1,..1M .! l '" x ua .no', a mere matter of speech Dttcy A. Scot1 and h ,T ! ewell V 'h* property of „.„,„ „ y „ ow „.„ , m ,71c that rhr..7thL; a "? W W8S Reul n 0". On %  ami how honoured I d %  inrt u a "i Sentenc l "> " < iard labour n Both n breaklne and entering Ihr l1, > house of Cameron Heath at Cane a' Barbados' Pax Hill I "'ale Plantation, Christ Church, %  P**, the home of t] nd stealing a S Chief Guide that my .alued $1.20 and a pair of scisenthusiasm grew and sors valued $1.00, For that husband and 1 UM Things Are Not So Bad In B. Honduras —HEWlTT-MYRtNG 300 Apply For I Passages To U.K. By Sea Myring, Public Relations Adviser to the %  : the Advm-air thief impression >i that countn but of children pitying and sinking in the school playK rounds. Describing the reports that have there had been a tremendous tally appeared in the world's Prees on crease in the cost of living wtn Lht recent troubles in Bniis:i totally misinformed. "I am a proud consBiner of ... GOAT CHOW The rows begin tbelr young ones on CALF STARTENA )bUinablr from II. JASON JONFS A Co., Ltd. \ corresponding 133 new .'1 VK J* " they received respective and H was ihe itmoapbeie of Put Honduras as saggarMr. Hewltt-M .sentence, of live p r that made me realise the value ated"—especially thoae reft .Ting found BtU vttude and t ..ileged senj.atimi.il rl passages from BMtgrfo. to UK ram .!84 da. have been made at the three local from Ra.k,.a n .. ..V. !>%  *>-.* • %  u^l '" tn0 session. Chu-i Quldt embod the true Hi whole .. HI ., dwelling hou ESS. 1 -i""'* sentenced >, ld ,„,„_ ... six month, merit with hard labour. All ihe sentences will run eon^HE BARBADOS I Union has recently elected then' rM la from Bar b dM -r 0 -T J r JoTX -M mHSZZ ^ASS ~£ J?*~ Chief Justice. Mr. G L Taylor mg and Guiding are valueless. It is now nearly thirty years since Honduras %  f living following tl % %  n( the itK-iii > in i. in | n hut mind i .< that, though i Iliad's, he could nol help (eiiiii; playing and slnglni ni I ul its future. and about Ihi I While in Kingston. .h.n.;ti.a, all He WM not IrvniL to COnv) th< 11.-wi::-Mvnnii and hfal wmi VW • 'hniR in Hritisi ihe Qovaraoi. M ...uvey. to go over u< British -like other Caribbean countries ;:ideed like very in..: j^oert to serve "n the ExecuJonw and Co., Ltd./agnto'u?'ui Tne Greens face further [ J 1 Mr, Hewitt-.M.MinK said thai lite tonw...iv* • Compagnie Gcnerale Trannncnar es when the Court resumes nav sometimes had ir\sinkina he read in the EiiRlish uaucr> problems to face, and -r II~I.„ i._„ i 'ti .itiii .. nnu* i faaliiMi it>x iKr. i..,..i... .* -..I.-. i._i _'ni,are: Mr. C. Thomas, l"i ue ',' nc showed that ISO nS&nt. Mr. E C. Hewitt. VIcS I^W >w bw m de ,, r its sitting next week. Prosecuting Counsel was Mr. W W. Reeee, Kc. m:?^ = ^Kws-s SSSSLS; •Hfttary uum Secretary feeling when the hooka of nil and regulations seemed to become more and more complicated. Inevitable coounodata Members o|rthe Committee arc: The figures of Messrs. s. P %  > 11.-1...... 1 R.nH.M V,,..^, i. Watch Missing 1 fear this is inevitable in all for the prosecution in Movements when they grow apace. But I do feel that we sight of the fact AttfihttuT amfperfc. tiy _. H. Wolcolt. J Banfleld. Musson Son and Co., Ltd.; agents the nrst ease was that D'Arev a Grannum. R. Kincn, c. B, of the Royal Netherlands SteamScott and his wife left home .it should never 1, ,., ?<„ Mr I Mr fPiP t ?t,' l" B g booked to Maxnell. Chrl tame and an ^3T *?, '\, L U "' Mr i God"gi, 30 of ,hM "' ar <"Pec''".' ••* !" "" M "'•' thai demonstraUons did not take •ei^eilre Mr L. King. Mr. W 'J, '*' f^M"' wf S-.^ T^„ % %  .ny and von.place following the revaluation of er^SLJ and Mr. R. CTRed„ 1 le ^S* • h *l*l omce. S,.f*,"," T?^ l.e Chief Scout and the British llondunn dollar if Kra! Auditor is Mr. " sls Wtt-OJ and H.ynes Co.. ^ ,e. "..eU .,„n off -h. S* S" J UM '" ?*" " a 1 ** 1 """ "' al,XK !% Williams. M.B.E. Ud ve no figures but were viX T,' 'hi" •".. %  lest the cost o( living should „,, H %  ""• 'hat they had many more ^J^J ,\rl e phoWm that Scouting and Quid>•<> deeply, and there were one T Hi: JAMES STREET Choir bookings made than they will be r!, JSJeh TT. £eS. f~^> Tif' '" ar >held together not l,v red Of two mas. meetings; at least I present Mendelssohn's ab^ to provide accommodation liut a search nexlmoinnig reveal['.'" bul b P' nk <'""" c : T he 9P" Procession to Government liefore starting for ihe Vest all sorts of accounts about the Prospects timid troubles In British Honduras, and j;,, could not help leeluig he naturally wondered what he though -pects ol was going to and when he I there. He felt things pietty pneaful however, since wife was included in the inviUi| t i,,,, ,,it.nnl' the vM tlon; and, actually, the. ranqu. lie, the aam to %  %  .. .till funnel al • : i %  a on rise : James Street The same passengers are puted that Monday ting down their names at the gone Methodist Church on Soloists will he Grlselda Bar S^irtMESTftt. H. C. '*' %  *^ "umber, areweu'ov not only the watch but .i quantity ents must never be allowed House; and a certain amount of I become 'middle-aged' in out* lon 'browing. But by the r t__l-MS. T l.si n.V lh~-.i all %  !> %  %  ..-. .tor three offices To make their chances Jewellery belonging 'to Mr and '*• They must conUnue to keep h *i}J h !^'lU^ l #^!f *S r of getting to U.K. better. HowMrs Scott to the total 100 .-uid people passages dally. %  reannssH of youth We were at Pax once on the Chief Scout s are booking "••) lihday ;md he aald to us:— "I'm the pbUee Sgt C other DoUeemen ex, •aareh % %  • .ii rani i I ihi Marjone Inct at Uaxwell where the accused lived on November There he found some ol ihi one of the Mrs. J. Walcott, who won the Advocate." cake donated b> Mrs. George [ra, H. N. Haskell. who won the basket donated by Mrs. C. Weatnerhead and Miss F. Cammm. who won the basket donated Hutchinson. T BUTT-NINE BOATS are entered to sail in the Fifth Rtwtta of the Royal Barbados Yacht Club which takes place at real old to-day. I'm %  %  .it .in ani which I had the tending, tl LM Guide spirit flow able guidance of Mrs. Williams and her Quldara. It was an enHe said that from all the enquiries he had made while In the Colony, many of the stories that had been sent out from Belize at the time of the troubles .'ore leftOUel* eXBggei One-sided He did not intend to Imply that I a great de,ii erate exaggeration. He was a %  wapaper mail USUINU foi nearij %  ars, and he knew how difficult II waa for a foreign lorrespondent. who might be quite i country, to Lottf) I head; and realize what was really Vl\KS AGOBaurWdoi Advocate. March .15. IMS fthnw-Barnes. B. C. St. John. Audrev Kelzar, William Atherley ",„ be Miss u Four On The Kun lienlley CallenAt present, then m and the Conductor will be coane tne "Golnto." the "BosW ISM.KS ol the cake and two koop" and the -stuyvesant" baskets of flowers which the U.K.-West Indies run ano eweUtrv „,„ c ,, had !„„ akl .„ ie raffloi by Mrs. B. Conduit n each making a trip apf rom Scott's home. In Shepherd, in aid of the pruxunateh ,., quenee of a statement made by Wcrr.en's Self Help Association passenger situaUon must be grave. Lionel Green police hae. offices told the searched in canes at Maxwell and rolment delightfully conducted b] found what Mr. Scott recognised "** %  Hroomcs and it finished u| Tne Stuyvesant" wlU be callin Court as part of a broken ; h ll,|k '" n s nh wen nig here on April 5 on her last tedar box. of the best 1 have ever heard from going on; and get In tin. trip to U.K. before going to the Confession itinrtes In anv part of the worl.i the people who could really help iiutk yard to be scrapped, and It was in that cedar box that ful1 of fun aild vigour. him to a true estimate of tin the "Boskoop" will be arriving Mrs. Scott kept her lawetl T m,ui r„; I, 'tion—and oil within : H noun here on April 24 on her last trip The articles found in the house "" v lrl " %  •"• • arrival on t to U.K. before going to another included a gold ring, a pair of w, lx ml e... from "'iiespondei.t service. shades and parts of a watch In ,„,. cmc avUt „ „ ome uaU tempted to look for the pictutHowever, these vessels of the ,h e canes were found three bits look orwara 10 s0( in , '•' and unfortunut S-A,uatic Cub a, 2.30 p.m. *** %  Co, which are consigned W-h^r^O-ejte box^ very „ne.s„„. ' M c fr?S ', P ,' Musson Son „„ d P oo woos^a pape^ happy glimpse of the Guides „i ln J n ,. „, ,,„, I'nder ideal conditions it is Co.. Ltd. will be replaced by and a sma|1 clo n b All those ""'hados. The world to-.la> I ,,,„, „, tin^pj .. Bpecteil to wUMM some good steamships "Wilier Ud anil h ings were claimed by Mr. Seott. chaotic and distraught and ate appeared henand there In the Oranjestad' of the same line. bul ij 0nc i Oreen also claimed People of Ihe British Empire. '.„Caribbean — sutemen P R THE PAST few weeks The former's ttrst visit to Barbathat the ring and shades were gether with other nations of goodmade, none ihe less, that wen large catches of flying fish dos will be on May 23 and the his, and that he had bought them will, are faced with dangers definitely not true. %  1 in St. Joseph. The latter's first visit on June 20. from Ashby In Sv.ap difficulties which we hoped the One story that appeared t'liiHiiiiuli'ii Enthuti unt mi Smtllni HARRISON'S BROAD ST. "DOMO" CKEAM SEPARATORS CAPACITY-10 GALLS. PER HOUR — ALSO — BUTTER CHURNS 1 GALLON CAPACITY ONLY $.10.11 EACH. HANSOME LAWN MOWERS lit.11: u II 'ARIEL" II ll 13433 '.:.il ll.hi 47.39 Ml Complete Will, (irussoox HARRISON'S HARDWARE DfPT PHONt 2364. bhing boats brought in good "Misr of the Cie. Ole i (antique line, whose local reprerrom St. Thomas aantawM an Maaan R tune to Bathsheba on many and Co, Ltd.. is schedule.; ixtaslons to purchase flying fish, at Barbados for the Brat .. ..... April 5 and sail the same night for <\ U( II...vr occurred on Plymuulh i\ Constant Hoad. St. George. Tmi ship wiU be mfJd It about 8.15 am. on Thursday attween motor lorry G.125, owntrips to U.K. mainly to ease the war would : very reputable London Sunda> Lionel lnx that IJonel h.wl rot him ounce 1 put Into *U SOta* to Visit lintisli ll. into it, and rontfeMlnx 'hat the tha duras, he did not believe thatj ihinfs rame from Scott's house, longer Ixactive Guides He too was arrested BB u help in rOBJ rharaed. Lionel Scott .ilw m^de .,,,. ,, lii: %l! ,, lVl n ] a lUtemcnt Mibnequenlb and jroung 11..111.U women story, since he kn that the whole population %  ludina men. children was just abc.i.t Ituatlon. It will be taken G. C. Ashby. 3wan Sti. 1 provide U ,1" wemed to him quite absurd t L11.1 *it (U'i.rm> P l % %  • ,,, "" l anuanwu. 11 wm Ln.laawi' v. •_. muuv, owmi oiiw merwavi( „ nrpi v ntao.io.1 to Usu,*AA suppose that everyone bad Si dSSTK 1' lovd TVIU of o" s !" > ' ,r| l' cnan1 ,old ,he Cnur he '""> ol romn^tallL^nH „, hls de.nonstratio.,. ll Slgatt Hal St Mich !" and leaving again the GaKogne" a. sold anyone the gold ring or the S S 7, "1" !" t '' "' '""'" %  "" whota """' St^ZSSZMZS. ^VJ&££}£&.~ltn&l2ZS* doing a real service to her ..uiftry !" \ ltoxher MUmenl hul „, 8L Philip. steamship "Colombie" also of the Tor right door of G.I25 was Cle. Ole Transatlanlioue broken off. expected to be sent down on the ^"JJ,'^ 1 nran FRONT fender of a *"' '"^""n^eer-lreighler' C W ,?!!^S a ch "M """ados will continue to flourish I bicycle was damaged when ^.."S, 5T8ET2C 7Z % !" *'*%%£; W J ,c n ? ' %  "• %  '" shown him corresponded to a „nly hope lhat some day von will gold watch case produced in let me come and see you all again, court. Both accused addressing the — From September th the **£ %  ^^ ^ ._ ^ and ,„ ,„„ w0 „ d a5 „,„„,,. G. C, Ashby said he might have I do congratul.. sold that to IJonel Green, but he Headquarters and 1 hope that This will f, H ld no1 remember. here the Guides and Brownies of make -•t C ci, Wa ieu"rred ge tn Wl ;he !" "">* " " W " *" W SSS him „ faction of Trafalgar Square and Bnoge Street at about 1.45 p.m. on Thursday. The accident involved motor olln WilIwiB o( Martindale'i Road ana George Simmons of %  Held Gap. Bank Hall, and the Btgde. owned and ridden by laement Richards of Lower ICnllymore Rock. U.K. •Cross' By Law May Come THE One Way Traffic System ^^ whicli % %  jury denied having made any statements to tee pi said they knew nothing about ihe Jewellery In court. Ill | Inii". Where the %  <. i.d doing occurred on Probyn Stm !n an intcr\'i .,av .-.. .. ..... Bourne .„ iccnlen, iiivolv.! JSgtfftj! ffiT £. T ri. A n.imssioner of Police. m a tnink nnd UoiA ., James Maloney oi M d< ..Qne Way traffic systemi In daimed lhg ., W0I ,. Iu< Thl cas ,. Trafalgar Square has worked founU in R CU ben Orwn'l "-•• — !" very well and it has been proved %  rt. ii. nrci W* Britton-; Hill. t The left wheel nf the I I %  at pad Anotoei thai t< had read in England. not check unUl he actually wani to Belize, was that, followmi the revaluation, the COM ol Uvini had "sk) said that it had 1000 up by 43'; and thai waa alao |ult< inn tai A DUBcalty %  %  meant b> 'coal %  • figures, or : U uiar lot of commodities v in-' otiit I eaJa ol But however one looked at lt,tjn truth was that the coM of UvDu nd only when u tounst or passenie PotteryTrade Has A Slump i'ol I'KH', n %  %  in the in Trafalgar Square, which was t ^ mon w hJ from bland A vendor told the A VERY I si si VI accident ,ormerI >' beaded "Temporary Carrf Vale on November 26 were Adveeate vi £LZ Z^SJ^SSH '' a ~ W '* f&*JS&£?&~ a> und by Sgt, %  —. ~ %  hip hell | reasonable amount of he had read that • i %  . IK %  ^"w^rW-rrW^Ti; i?JjJTig. gg. u.^-n^Z .... i-.' Wrleld. St. Michael, and the Trafa i g0 r Square has worked JJtor cat M-1817, owner and verv £, u ani it has been proved " k !" %  A It Browne of Laync's ha ; hl , yiUm has speeded up *Cj. nc 5t i she said she had the... I..: vas seen before" about eight years. C claimed the eigarette case. T mEA FENDER and ( VleTaTd thaUn the near future ?£* ol -i bicycle beionglni !ir)J pcr islands will be used to !" *, sured that the prices nf the range from large Palm pots at necessities ol life should go back $12 per pair to small ash Irayi to just i ach. ..luati'ii occurred. Hence th< explained that nnen who %  lui-oiighiy in agn< Mr HoTLilrt : % %  Pottery situation, which u. 11 %  aj, 01tvpr Marshall ol • Park D aaaPJ*^ i amaRcd U1 an ncci : square. NV ,,, : M ., wn.n Z I When trie new footpath over d xl |bou| T :U) ,,„ "Thui..; Uie Victoria Bridge, which is now ( |)( b| volved wai the mul.i being erected, is completed, the ... m of traffic over that Bridge JJJ"^ 'A i I I Craftsmen". As8izt> Diarv Also • X-562. owned by C. N. Robeil. fl l""ell i ,i.l. „ ,i| w much faster Pfc Earle of Upper Collyi.n i.Crummssioner. ,iv mentioned in IA RATI'LIFFE team defeated ihe Advocate that the "Please a Maple', team j„ a cricket Cross Here" sips In Tralabjar k on Tuesday l M t. at Iho Square did not have any itoda to srounds bv ten wickets and Indicate a lane, but the MJ* Mr lleatl Maple'baited Trst arid sloncr said *m*£J" "*". D Hunte topscorgetung •h" 0 ,*' 1 ^" lo nrudiiu tie for cx%  t nt %  I Market, and we can deliver the Goods." he said. MUM) \ %  No. itit >, t i..i. lire, u itruhen Qrtea aad i.i'Miri Otaea. No. It—R. v. Lion.I and l{i-ul-ii <<• • 11 I IDA1 Na av. I aa** I lr. rilllS, „ liutltt' 1UU91VI +• % %  rt_ %  lt 36. which included four, c.le lanes in the Square ^i and iwo fours. Bowling for %  !> captured 8 for 22. "hat trick." ith 74. Holder 17 each LT~ noyte captured 3 for 2ti 'heir second innings i.l for 31 runs. II runs. I] Two thousand bags of wheat flour and over eight hundred bags .nmcal were among ti.. He said thtf he was inspectt ]vinf at Barbados yesterday, ins moti Street on Thnd> This shipment along wiih 10,000 and . ver> pieced when he mud-rd tlist both motonsU "id electric mot .nMWaH .'re co.per.Un, i mt-ton ,Ui the "Pie.*t'ross Here Ranger.' Zaaa He panted .ut ta.4 It is Tha Alcoa Ranfai cargo waa ?**?• %  ',„,„, to bring regulaall discharged yesterda. hw d .!" !" L "mZrZJZSZ* left port la.t night for Paramaribo. The vessel is consigned tt> MCatrs New All .a liana la nuke law araaakM tig absent. With reference to the nratrjibns needed for victoi>. licalion of the Police * ln '' Commissioner sud that SecSalted Finh Arrives 11 IK bati nt in and three -year Sch o larjhl P <'J& ^ly^^ne^nst.' 3 ^ ; am, w is expect ters o, Member. oM^ce^ ^ c[>ne y ^ S'^' I %  MN 1DOOM w.',: SLSTt^SSSSi^ Motor \essel "Ferryland" (11 ,crso,r;en;r^.oTrhe--Force-who lons_ northed lon „ iit „, are re '*" ^ ga M ^^^SceedTof*he salted" fls'h' Th.pped 7rom~New: U f be awarded from proceeds or tne ^ und|flnU fw ^^^ by helpMana/. pointed out that the suo ; ::t.n is 4/per Early today it Is scheduled to %  I %  carao he published in Januaiv and June every year. AtrT! %  'naUn W !i.^ tad" "w.ll take", lo,. ?,? lierTa Mice the. LfiS^ neiSoVit^S'. ^r" Ltd. are local agents. ^M*' o'clock at the Magazine '~„ !" T"" ajiyewn Central Hall Reed art. -net. BB 10 Princess Alice's Visit You uill want u> keep a SOUVENIR PHOTO Wc have just completed on Album of Over Thirty Pictures IMMMaS if/: son nt:i\<; TAMM KNIGHTS' LTD. The City Pharmacy II.. not wall for that last minute Kuh. set tour EASTER EGGS BRUCE WEAIIilRHEAII LTD. We ment; l.a-ter In in Casket : i. iiuilow Baaaar %  •: la n\ l-irn-i SI *5 ilollou ^nitiff itt in Baa Kadtaaa) M <> i UM Baataa i ig ( bacala t s in Baa • i tilled ffnalTT Eg| !.">' I'Uslir I n .tun Ii..11 ^l It i aater Bgg < laartej la Daea Carrier $l.'iK i .-. i Rgg (Mad I in i>k re llJM %  .in i 11.14 Card i:sti-t Bag an< i tg t h aeala t a I ^IJI ihal low Cigars. 3/8 BeaT tie r.u is i uaar v*t Neveltj \ Baaatlfal Bias 1'l.istir i: foiiUininc i lt..lllr (I I irnill. Ml I'm. IVrfumr. 1'in . .. h BRirrC WEATHEKHEAI) LTD. Head of Broad Street SPECIFY "EVEHITE w ASBESTOS CEMENT CORRUGATED SHEETS AND "TURMLL" ASBESTOS WOOD Jiny JoJU :.mous .n. SIMI.1V SA.\IAI.S in Mini.and Krd. I'LAi-ir in.iiin IsACRi SIIOI s —in Brown, MU\ White in Si/es; I hi .' SasUaUa foi diildren from I to 3 e III.OVV TOIM III s I I.I.I ntlt VI I I \SI-I ".-. (STENOR) I I I l I lilt inn l'|. \ 11 ^ (Single ami Double Burners) l I I I I KIC FOOD WAKMF.IIS RKADIM. LAMPS GABOBM Musi ad AUTO PUMPS— Hand and Fool Al TO TROUBI.K LAMPS \sm.sTos ROPE Hi COTTON WASTE l M I I IVUI S and II Ills I M II. \l I I SMIKIKS IHI E4 I.l S-Hercules uu.l Phillip-. HILLSIDE PLOUGHS ItOICI HI I IIO>l LTD. COURTESY GARAGE — DIAL 4391



    PAGE 1

    PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE U ll ">" IUU| Cahib galting H IS Excellency the I and Mrs Savage accompanied by Mr. W. Lambert %  Col ^tt Athletic Sports M afternoon. Aw present wer*the : The Lord Bishop. Hon'blc H <"• Mr. N R inds and M. and Mrs. H. A. To V Hi Mrs I>. S Payne. Mr. at D A. Wiles, Mr. and Mrs (; II Hunte, Mr and Mrs F. J Lady Collymore. Mr. and Mrs. D V. Brno*. Mr. and Mi Skeetc. Mr H. N. Haakell. Mr and A Walcott. M %  y LeacocV. Jnr A. G Leacock. Mrs. S or (lit?. G I! Hunte, Mrs. I and Mrs D H I. M.-dlord Girl M vLfe i>l the %  ays Clinic an eight pound ( rl was burn to Mrs. N>rcn. .:;.... :;.<• thin) of ...iriilv riw ...at gin was bom In .... Her ooy was born u Honduras where Mi %  happy rannest A. sues—stra.git Not Since 1947 %  Bantc ol Canada stall In Barbados a %  since. 1947. ShS Wltfl :inU is spending par dny here an s..< I %  %  ... Mr. Ill Mil it IIK K~ From Bridgetown To Bridgetown M R. A:HICKS Itarbndo 1 on TTHJI liiime In Bl %  %  HarcUfl On Sick Leave H n Leu day.*.' si... . it W i A A I years, he is wan Caronl LAci. I Bulk Han. lourinf Ihe U.S. By Car M ID MBS HUGH a^uii icil Barbados tn| i > u M A for ITlni ui Mrs. Scott is •* guts Q II WiU. i have i HoU-J. Juey uavd to livtIn but -Mr. Scott has fUSl in on tfliau ML) t .... .,.. dad %  .i eat mluni i i plan to tour thi CSfiai Atlantic and .. i Conversation By Hand! %  %  %  a wt> an --...,. U /rant. I %  I .. %  % %  : %  : %  %  11 %  %  In Hospitnl C ARIIJ %  %  :. route to I larch 18 : had him takn %  i List going %  %  %  his foot. i saw him rrted up tha stairs of ; A', on a Got Stung! O UR DAUGHTER %  i of our lamily w lea So said Mrj Ifopoid K i her return trip I Ona of D an-of-war. %  ind not knowing ha let it remain onto her finger but it wat .%  . %  %  %  n Trlnlda i %  %  Returning On The Andes" M l WOOD % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Enroute From South America M RS. ASA SHIVERICK who is from Chagrin Falls, Ohio, i'.ueben Hitchcock who ir. Cleveland. Ohio and Mrs William V. Mullin who also from Cleveland arrived yesterc from Trinidad by B W.I pend five days at Sam Lords. They are returning from a toui of South America, which brought them down the West coast and up the East, and some of their tripiook them quite far inland. Mrs. Shiverick and Mr< Hitchcock have been to Barbados and Just couldn't pass up SUM of coming here again matter of fact," they said, I here for a rest after our! 'icnuous tour. Venezuelan Visitors Return M R. T. T. SHANN, of Shell Petroleum Company, Dlstri 1 tion. Trinidad, who ha* Ln| at "Cacrabank." h^ returned to Trinidad. M R. AND MRS. M. C FRASE1. have returned to Venezuela ^'.•riding an enjoyable v at "Cacrabank Mr Fraser is with the Marine hrpartment of Shell Company nt Venezuela Limited. and is stationed at the Cordou Refineria On A Short Visit M R. FRANK MAYERS who tartfay on s short Visit to his relations and friend.expects to return to Trinidad o:. Sunday. Mr Mayers is a repreaenHulJ aones and Co. Ltd in Trinidad, and is a keen yachts rj Water Polo player. Secretary of the Trim v. ter Polo Association whei Barbados visited Trinidad in snd one of the promotin n the amnfltng of thatour. with his mothei lrlson. The Life And Trial C ARIB understands tl LM made of thtrial of Count Alfred di an ago ii. lulttad of a chargt of murdering lus fati.< Oakos. the gold magnate i : lean producer is said to • :uig for the rights. Count dr Mangny, whose marriage t< Nancy Oakes was subsequent!.annulled, has written a book My Crime is Innocence" %  :ds that although he wai inocent no one win givi him a chance. A Great Place F IFTY three English workmci who have been engaged on thi lbs luxury Cattlt Hotel in Bermuda reirned to London by air last tvaefc their task completed. With their they brought nylons, chocolate; and many West Indian trinkets tiict on Bermuda:— "A %  %  but the prices are fu too high". They had to pay IW tor a haircut. 2 3 for i mt and 6 shillings for a ttckat Returning On Tuesday M l, RICHARD EMTACiE. soi of Mr. and Mrs II 0 Who left Barbados' yestei w i A f i Trinida laava there today foi %  %  boms on Tuesday. Intransit M R J. M. SHUTTLEWOHTH ing son James Jr., from London, Ontario art after visiting Jamaica. La Quati t-of-Spaln %  t tarday from IftheyarP.C.A thli morning they will fly to Antlgu %  nd return the res*, of the way by p. A. A CROSSWORD Introducing the ELFIN CUT and the wearer, Mrs. Oka Whyte, 21, Of Toronto irfao chose gipsy earrings and a single rope of pearls as clfln accessories. She was at the New Undsey Theatre —L.E.S. \\\ Till; WAY By BEACHCOMBER I long ago. %  %  young tales of years gon. ., %  | %  %  ... %  %  %  %  %  :.: %  n the marthaa where -. %  fought at A. %  "Tell us aboi.%  day I shall >/..'> Off! I furthti swsa Brom us hllo, aboard tha I the pump and paddle bagai ned rnarril) %  I i Rangei I <>i'-nor'-east nodded content. %  i wearing i bottle oi %  %  On mayor a blow %  :. a hi h L k oi bis niece, i t her go!" rtilUJ from %  %  %  lonel Egham to Dli -1 %  %  Datura, if an and than tta in Die hearts (•! iion of ibs moon, The lovers Colonol Egham said. "1 ra told her all that heart and that does i %  .. i' glcal wai %  3 ire; a subject widen, l am hour passed and the rock | I aaaad to say, makes no appeal H asentlal femin.nity." i > %  iitintriital Leohag* A N official rapl] night to a leading the Howler, which had ask... HOW Much Has Egham ToU it,e rapl) Myi Information I UEOg M' tDI ^ i i law 4t I N i mil It A / I | i Shave :i n I CROSS II ilit POHlJ || bl I iii 't Pl'FFS 4 CtS, N Ml I II I i 1(1I! \Miii \<, M1BB0R8 To dear at 6 Cls. 1 ..I M \1N II SSIM \ Wide laaasvanafl 01 PAM %  IND \ i i DPI J—g eti BONI OBBM i.> < l. MI M ft Cta. PALM AND ni i\ i oil BOAT i i i ( in i. in v ii M Q UJ UfPOO 33 Oil t Bnllle i vim > pANim i near at 99 cta, Pewh and lvor> II It > I s I" t Itaff at 5u v la. i OPYTNG II M ii •III i K \lt\( h IOW1 I SI and 6* ( ^ c INNON >\ \N|| [ OIIIN SAI# It* THESE BAmCAiXSJ i A good nard aloiiv mignt M .u*d to smuT it <7| May or rMpoiuibie for ui oooi retaining its shape. i4i a Thu -iune i very attractive. t> \2 Pifvallini sort Of Or*. <4l 13. TTudtea. iii 14 One way to um on. (it 17 Infrequent -nr.tl we aay. (l 18 Limb ol an> charming lady. (91 jo Vheie >otera are up again*! it ri The oond or untied woraer*. ui 23 Dimmish what the sailor connamed %  • CeatlnB MEASURE „, S1ER RA MADRt / cm 8J0J '"> Piinnmn %•• ATM 11I n < I.XKWA^T: %  oanaai aooAaT • M,„, In TIIF OKLAHOMA Mir with Sl • %  %  * nsraa ROSEMARY I AXE t.i.oin-: i % %  i xi HI PABEWELL SHOW TONIT1 H %  : OF : Tilt: nor Minis (Trinidad's No. 1 Orchcsirai and MADAM TIAM r OOK AND TROUPF New Songs, Tunes, Dances PRICES: 16; .10: 40%  0 .'.oi. im.i.e -rr.M: ind ten weeks life tor Fwcy Davis, .. -')ltl electrician at a London hospital, is qoing to be pretty tough. For Percy, J s.nsle man. is a '>'" P"? lMlwl P enn > i-avy smoker AM rlbel again took her >cen. And from now on until 195' swain to court. he will h,. .dence of his non-abrlrlv u, \yj endered the learned juris.' a 1UI wins nis weekly w, token hudjet of his outgoings. The list disclosed Uwl Percy earned J20.60. weekly Out of trnr. ivrcy decided not t |i.in. MUSIC bY TRINIDAD HOT SHOTS PHI < i :/BAH& BUFFET — ACA I 14 Innr;. ._ IB Brnaioe: i'i Cause: 23. Banui: 2*. vnir 25 ivtoi.v. i IX>n i 'i. Niacara: r; -^ Candr: 6. Aur. ... rrdict. H to pay the $59* ,'. the rate %  ek, ..iIOIM. A\ ulad II O 1 S II O 1 N (I.IH IOIII. \\ iiiiuiiMin ID a Battle uf Muxie Ihrounhout the Nitht DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS 1'lt'j.se >|jke KrMTMUun l^srly — Ih.l 4000 %  latS K.dn.,, With Cute, end TM'N •*•! FtM < >.tr.^tti* pmenpoon o( a rasnou. dciQfrnoi HI trunlit*! du> lo t. u iij mui*, tuiion 11 'MuDI. quid ilnw. M, K ,ou mfrt >I UO I %  * mmthm, Scitw, HMI.I.I, L.mk*.. l„tKt -.t. t „ ln .„. L^ Bmm, 0'iiin, Cmi.. <.*• i*#l, 'f. to V(, U | rhtQllU lodB, (or <> %  * %  .'id M m and nil n.i ..e Cysfaa Help. Norur* 3 Way. iht I lilt* tie-Binttnt it iiiihi, -fi-nnn*. beine lascSaUy ^mp-und-d M v*u.,. to... nd ri*aT row. Mf*. sick Bianers and bUdd>T ond lo r. %  '" % %  '-'" %  'i' %  %  aasa mum nseta quirllr and sut.lt. vi mtaim no harsh lonniul oi danivtotii diufi I imi >,(*> in Ussaa s way. to end yout irouM.i — %  ii *mu aming iht s.tmi •hKh ate aUackini tour Kldnrrt. Bl.dd.r ond utmori ••t.ni in io noun. ti ii .ti&lmrj, noinku 'o liumon liuur II> Oeos rid ol health detiroyintj. drsdlr potiiouo arids >nn nnn >out ->>trm hat Dfcome ulutaifd J> Strenttttifiu ond rrimifutol.. lh kidneys, Dimn you t ru In. rotates of di*..-.. • -SSssSuw SsKSS "*"' lUD -"" 9 Weeks in Hospitol—hUw WaH aoi •*B'"4 tm IN **.-. IM JTldoeo did remote, aim ftftranafic palm a4 SUB sroi not .Mr to al „ nt ulw „ 4 ,^ Jd o.r., i -,0,0,1.1. TAe taid I u-oold Hsiaawr, *n aod Hrtmf, ^a j A r Haolth Improocd in 2 Days "•'' *S" '' ] ' *•• >*$>" '""" " '"•" %  t • %  ..rf (ned etraoil eierelAtae bn auilaff 'ti-n M.u* / at.urd %  ft ,.i., i. t aoa *,,k haa ,„ rd a ,„,„ (fl-BMM*"," *"*•* P odf/pie. II oat I.IOI,( y h ra ,lh More .a to* or lbr„ do,, thiiotk,, ".. Aa. do.e a>f .aeeJsu/wSn %  Guatenreod to ot Yo. Rt|bt ot Money lock Oel (i.lr. from your eheraitt today one il o lhotou|h tr.i I "i- hi ni.aroiil.ed (ornate ouiicei. utoncae. JOHNNY WEISSMULL a JUNGLE JIM,. ^L\L^IOSTTWB£ .. .nd .n.„ „ a '••l.r.., ... Mian, „ u, m mvoa 1 KI tnrt" %  *-" DQM.EVV.'l!.n. KMPIHK %  . i . .. | . IIO\t i ..lo— t*en CLUMINGB. Mstun v Ml M SBtBO KN ,,„, urn sts s iaiii I.I inoi M lOODWIM •LYUFSr %  am ti OM %  aai.1 .i i^ I.I -i BuEJSOS AIRES? WASHINGTON? %  easaw IsTAMBUL? W ADELAIDE? Wh.I.v.r the Destination ia YOUR FLIGHT STARTS •rish BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIFMM1\ Vou can book your Air Psaaaaga l6 •"''^ in the, world at No Extra Coat at the boofcun orfitoa of . BRITISH WEST INDIAN AITM^ LIMITED. (Registered in Trinidad.) -^.J* Lower Broad Slreet. BrMgotoW"! ^^ PIIONKS. 4585 St 2'8




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    SIX BARBADOS \I>\ ^ ill BY CAR' ".NDFRSON <^>i -kFV MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY %  xCwas = ;:..3.—-5 =\ Mi -~C~SN : NO-3: s -_= ; 83= A^aDx f < j i 835A730X STC BLONDIF &f r J CAN : 5 iS ^ 1 -SPEAK TO ',V \ IALE*ANt>EC I --CS TOO VOUNo TO G. WITH GISLS. .' %  | YOUO STOP CALLING UNDERSTAND 7 f __V. BY CHIC YOUNG Li M 'xn i ..... Iliallitliiltf liltHi-cl It tun in'• m 1 THAT VOU. MA >VMISU>? i i THfY'M Of* T*t .%-• -^'A VOw TKME o* m THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKE!* BRINGING UP FATHER 'ftl A" / %  OUT _, Ti. WMtVTLl ^ BY GEORGE MC.MAN u£ KIRBY BY ALEX RAYMOND S* "K1MO I AS3 T- CLOfipl M0WST9 -S Ni^B I aeroaa: ANOTta* CLASP' SM*S =es=ecTLv ... ~ THE PHAN .. .. %  i>JT I • if-; II UNTIL / til i BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES %  WI4H>.\! h) A COMMAND.' i—' FOR THE BEST QUALITY & SHADES INSIST OIN STOCKED BY ALL LEADING STORES COMiN(; MONDAY NEXT!! Su Pt. Bob Fuhian { S '" l '"il V ar( ) SECOND DETECTIVE STOR) IN THE EVENING ADVOCATE "' -nii: ro lloa i ot H can \I,I ADVOCATE CIRCHUIi Htt YOUR FRIENDS WILL ENVY THIS BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL .£fcgg a J Rccojmwo o.er .i century ajo by Her Gracious Majesty. Queen Victoria, u the •lading makers of Quality Biscum.Carr'* til to-day nill carry forward (fie ume proud tradition. From every corner of the world comet in iniitient demand for (he Biscuits which arc known and remembered for -trwirhlfh quality. ^^ 7H£ £/VGl/SH S/SO//T MAX£/?S %  %  atoa krl) M black. Pea *ul iJbi.f UMM| Author MBit) BBS -ml lllUOp IB f-MBN rulW KUU. lb* >1W pell hul Uaali %  lb Wttfa indiuu. |. u m(. UN P.1M HtM 0nM u nln taui* ud rulku. TWT" •old together is a tuiulHtw tea, J" • buy them %  epHately. j Cc*o SummitlPeas -***W ftfMai MM I .„,, lid.. P.O. Il..> 401, lli.d >^Wa,al, !7. Il-nt> SIMt, l"...i ..I 9p.. liveries speeded •flSi Iperating costs brought .*C-t4dlLU %  tf Van. three fides > -ill Morria tawl up to mi mi MORRIS COMMERCI • RITISH-BUILT |Xaitl OtLIVtRY VAN: MMII iitn \i t.AMAt.1 in. Phone 2385 Di.tribulor. Phone 4304 • ( i/i/u/m and fasl ctleur insisi f SPINNER'S STOCFPOBt look Joi ilf mmrk an i vtty yard. E. SPINNER & CO. LTD. • TM( KHAKI DRILL SMCIl'" Agents : T. Geddes Grant Ltd., Bridgetown, ****;



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    PAC.F: KUK BARBADOS ADVOCATE BARBADOS d ADl'OGOTE *._-— 1 *f -1 Ps S lM. u 1 br Tfc. Advocata Co. 1**.. S4, Broad Bt. BrMUctov. Saturday, March 25, 19541 Check FACED with strikes and industrial disorders the Government of Australia has armed itself with far reaching powers to banish communism from its territory. Th** Prime Minister has announced that the Emergency Crimes Act would be used until legislation has been enacted outlawing the Communist Party. The action of Australia might well give courage to other countries in the world whose economy and governments have been disturbed by Communists. During the week Italy experienced a trial of strength between Communists and U* timatr Government and France has never been able since her liberation to free herself from the infection of the Communist germ. It is interesting to note that while Great Britain has come to terms with a Communist China and has added to the worries of the United States, one member of the Commonwealth can by vigorous action put a curb on communist activities. It may be that those members of Socialist parties who claim that they are advancing the cause of the worker by staging strikes little realise that this is the best avenue for communist intiltration. In some cases, the Russian technique has been so well tpplied that the danger was only reeJleed after the seed of discontent had begun to thrive The Australian answer to communist infiltration allows for no compromise. The ernor General in a proclamatioi banned meetings and those who are guilty of an offence will be imprisoned and if foreigners, deported. The senousm the situation can be gauged when it is realised that the right to free and unfettered public utterance is still regarded in Australia as an inalienable right of the individual. Second only in importance is the abolition of the right to strike. The danger of communism lies in the fact thai creed whicl itei distuntry in order to carry out thi safest Imperial power the n i I known. Throughout the world the Communists have plantthe British < BJ i free fi >m their insidious Miunism is not synonywith Marxism It is a way of life dictated by the agents of Soviet H which to-day stands astride the world "an armed Colossus" which has already con-e ultimate aim is world domination. ust awake early fa thai Communism finds n OUnd here. Australia's stand is a moral victory world which hi efusesl for its sources of moral power. Toleration ratic society. It is not understood in Communist COUI ' ose who ho] t as l bulwark against Communism then 11 id the >ps on. I.i(irjir* Police A NEW end Interestin .. nt of Polio i'"' tree is the lasuii lers of eneral public l! Of natural development and %  S and mmunity. %  W A. rd b) ,i lormer Colon i., teand A J(.'\ I nd tile The %  work of the %  %  %  Ion to something which will now brln %  %  1 %  ithoul who* igement the effort would been i: the men In the ranks Full supwill be of lastil %  the island. ol.l %Var nlsht to %  maneni I I cuss sett dUBcull %  .. %  II that .mn.il 2 < ar Of (hampaitnr. l.f Of Sn.frh. And 120 &f .ne-.l| ||jlj<'<')(||)l! Of PllllllV Makr Life Hard For A Diplomat IOOO Men Pay £16,700 For A Party i\ Whole Year** Salary does In One .gATl-R lMV MARCH 4 Washington \i*th< WASHINGTON. latnat over 1 %  iiiifton and he Drill tell you thitt the hai of the joli I pus up with the social life. Paitj -uvinR ha; btJUfest It calls for an Iron 1 a clear It In an appearance at 1 tenth of the partial sh season and still do an. busy next It has been computed that fur Of Washington':; n oniter parties, you could buy n fair-stsad house and nil it wiM good furniture. IW7 l.l . A party Liven i>v anyone of the prominence of Bectetai Dean Acheson and his wife ma) bring out anything from 1.200 to In the course of the they will do away with seven or eight gallons of hot consomme; tin or 70 lb. of nab; 50 lb. ol SOO lb. ol smoked salmon; 201b. of moiUM as foie ore OOUt or so of .lantine, 30 to 50 gallons thousand* of and sandwiches; a thousand hot <-.liable numbers of salted peanuts and potato crisps, not to mention a few thousand packets of cigarettes A pert) M —by no Washington — will also drink up 16 or 20 cases (if whisky, mostly Scotch; a couple of cases of gin; 12 or more botUi %  of then*) and countless %  It is by no means unusual for party to cost %  %  tie eon \ ru'snn's luggf* %  % I n di 1 i k Cook affairs, for example, will cost anywhere from £3,300 to £5,000. His annual pay is 15,000. I .nately for him, there is a rule that if ho has two foreign { %  single one will not do. liter how important) the becomes a diplomatic occarod the State Department uill pick up the bills. They Pay ... This is true in various ways for most of the givers of Washington parties, who include all manner of people There are the frankly "intcr%  bbyists, •'ho gtve parties ni the hope that Government people with "pull where the pulling is good" will show up. tig the bills for these are :ioat oil companies, the railroads, the big engineering 01 hoping for a fat contract, public relations outfits rep%  .:;>; clients who discreetly the background but whose hand ll < ISarty visible to the initiated. Foreign embassies take care of the hunger and thirst of those close to the Administration or in Congress who, they hope, will wield some influence some day. Social climbers pour out their money 111 the hope of landing a party lion. Government officials provide free drinks and food to square their social obligations. I ll. %  I IM|l|...— Biggest and brassiest of all the ^ton b.nges are those given by trade associations or groups of "Big Business" men with axes to grind. A thousand businessmen from all over America held a monster party the other day in a hotel near the White House, and spent {16.700 in three hours on food and drink alone. Another Washington hotel considers it has had an unusually poor year if it has not catered to at least 90 such affairs, with at least 100,000 guests To wine and dine them all. this hotel employs 700 waiters and 110 chefs. There arc not less than 50 big catering tlrms in Washington who do nothing but take care of the party trade I li. >lis Lavish Most lavish of the diplomatic receptions are the rare but superelegant affairs given by the Soviet Embassy each year to mark the anniversary of the October Revolution By comparison. Britainbig Embassy on Massachusetts Avenue—1. far the most impressive on Washington s Embassy Row—is an abode of austerity %  are rare and the fare is modest. an Cut* Dowa Mr. Truman (who. in addition to his £33,300 a year, gets a £16.700 tax free expenses allowance and an add.honal £13,300 for entertaining and travelling) li no lover of big and lavish parties He has taken the opportunit> offered by the White House repairs and his tcmpoi dence across the down on h:s entertaining bills London Express Service. !\Vv* Hook* Bad Samaritan Watching The Thieves At Work l Worge Malcolm I h 0111*011 SCENES I KOM I'KOVIM I \1 ill 1 R> William Cooper. tape. Ss 6d. 27* pases. THERE Coopei H< 1 white. Bljck rather bits %  %  %  No. He li %  by, %  %  Levit 1 : i> will di wrlba thi %  lid* .. 1 1 .... %  I rhorn I not to %  %  \ ilo he %  %  %  more 1 -i % %  I but not as lacs thai 1 %  extrovert But it. a rather con111 Tom 1 %  g's hii love .iii. HI ith li mind thai betwi en tum..1 Hash] i :. 1 Haxbj attitude %  1 ret) thins take M\rtle (unmarried. 1 regard it It) to rid rile? %  from her. She finds out. Joe cannot be sure whetl m bs ivUI not %  himself. In thfl end. r.obody goes to Amen. who gets a job at MAI' during the war ;md %  1 to WashingAjnertcea. He All the characters marry All down to write % %  %  This is a novel of sly and MIIgular talent Cooper dLspenses hia humour. Extra see. Tllr: COCKTAIL PARTY II. r S. Uiot YAbrr and I'aber. Its. Sd. 171 pases. •dy, already (• TTH part) (which • %  Ian na' m and the pagan na> gard thern as holy. in conaaquenee, the crops of the lani nourish and those of tha 1 are aevourtha monkeys. Cnn eial injustice. the pagaoi rias In revoiC They lursing sister 1 crucify her. . has! been ths .it Edward's disastrous parts Bha been 1 li u.i* at the part) that she me.' 1 apparently \i be a Henrj Keillv. \ ipad rhal? Is Biv Henry ph.-. or the stilli irnall volco 1 1 in .1 faahlnnabla consult%  %  in? Hi; .1 .ous, and deMi nt: di the btORen marriage of Ida sends %  %  kt in the jungle. Today*s Thought W:th doubf and dismay you are smitren You think there's no chance tot you, son ? be best books haven't been written. The best tace hasn't been tun. -BERTOS BKALKY (Opportunity! For Eliot's comedy, un. • vesture of thin, gleaming verse, Is intensely serious. Its theme' That immoral, disorderly lives lead to emp" misery. That it is desirable to bad job. or a muddled marriage. And that far above all Oth< 1the rife of dedication and renunciation. This is monkish comedy; in placcsjnoving and in other places very funny, Eliot is resolved that the devil shall not have all vhe good Jokes. \M11I1N THE LABYRINTH. By Nornun Lewis. Cape. 9s. M 25$ pages. Into a lurid, lawless region of post-war Southern Ital\ Manning, a lergaant who has had a frustrating war. Frustration follows him to IssJeveoto He Mtl out with the best intentions but. alas for human hope. he is gradually drawn Into of pett> dlshonait) tnd con woven with diabolical Ing) The climax comes when he. Una his mistress, unaware 1 be li Hie wife of l-auro an I artisan who has been unjustlv jailed by ihe local chief of police. Manning, who has been I ire Lauro's release, learns %  bat vM.aifl.ii 1 out hla wlfe'i lover, In %  ng 'hoots the fuglUv< rinds he has killed a hai. man It is the Is 1 .11 of violent colour and biting power AGIDE WITH ME H> Ceeric Belfrage. feaker and Warburg. Its ftd 3£g paces. The theme is tha' used by Waugh in The Loved One. American funeral art and Ins] The method is that used by Sinclair Lewis in Babbitt, the .'.. informed, ironic inspection of one American career. In this case the career of Lincoln Hope who rises from humble beginnings (his father was an undertaker > to be lord of an 1 If Waugh : bing tr say on this grisly topic, if frill he found in Belfrages more extended stuilv Wmr\4 Copyright Reserved London Evprew Service Services Report (CHM) :.\'ING facilities are a matter of special moment in respect of the smaller colonies where -jch facilities are few and funds -.'or obtaining training elsewhere are limited. If these colonies were to lag behind in the training of their officers in the initial stage* of their careers, there would janger that they would be poorlIn the unified services The danger would ( %  %  that, not only would a reasonable proportion ..f their officers fail to secure promotion to the f the region, but they would not secure promotion even to the higher posts in their own colonies. The Commission will be able to advise the smaller colonies in what respects their services compare unfavourably with those of the larger colonies, and what steps they should take in order to secure fair representation in the unified services. DISCIPLINE The procedure in regard to dlseipliiiary matters is laid down at considerable length in paragraphs 63 to 76 of Colonial Regulations, Part I (Colonial No. 88-11. and we have to consider whether the position of the Commission in relation to appointments and prom otions to scheduled posts in unnio service* calls for any amendment to the procedure in so far as the holders of such posts are concerned. In this connection, it is to be remembered that such officers, though appointed or promoted by the Commission, are the servants of the particular colony in which they happen to be serving. For this reason we consider that there is no occasion for limiting the functions of Governors ih relation to disciplinary matters as laid down in the paragraphs to which we have referred. At the same time, it is clearly essential that the Commission should be made aware of my disciplinary measures which may be taken in relation to an officer for whose appointment or promotion they are responsible, and we recommend that the duty should be placed on the Governor of furnishing the Commission with a full report of any such eases as may arise. We consider it important that the work of the Commission in all its aspects should be integrated with that of bodies of an analogous character which hrve been, or in the future may be, set up in the individual colonies. SEPARATE .'Memorandum dealing with various aspects of umllcation, the Federation of Civil Service Associations recommend the immediate setting up of separate Commissions in the individual colonies pending the institution of such a regional Commission as we have proposed. Our attention has also been drawn to a despatch dated Tth January, lWy, from the Secretary of Slate to the Governor of Trinidad & Tobago, in which, as part of the constitutional reform in those islands, he roconunendi tht setting up of a Public Berries ConuniSskML We do not doubt that with the broadening of the constitutional bases f an Ottcet from one colony to another, they will need to be altered. We enter this caveat Ul the past at all events, been cases where local statutory provisions or regulations have been such as to militate against trans(erability of staff between one colony and another. The last matter which we have to con:. this chapter is the composition of the proposed Public Service Commission. Since the Commission will DC Charged with duties and responsibilities which, under pr< %  ttttODS, US thf concern of tin of the several tcrriphasfze the Importance of ensuring that the Commissioners are persons ebOM to speak with authority on the matters which will fall to them to deal with are recognised and respected. We gard it as essential that the Commission should be so constituted that, in the aw its functions, no question of nepotism' or p oU tl c al wire pulling can srUM With these considerations in mind, we recommend that the Commission should be composed as follows. The Chairman should IM> a person well known in tha public lift in area, whether If he falls in %  1 category. II ll thai he should not be associated with any particular party. He need not l>c an expert 1 Is, The cardinal are that he should be well acted in the West Ind'ea and should be interested and expeiienced in public NO NEED There is no m B fact that the inctions of the < don calls for wide knowledge and establishment matters, rod H hat one of the members of the Commission should have laliflcation. Indeed, we would go so far as that the successful working of the try which we recommend In this chapter will MUM on the wisdom shown In the choice of the member of the Con ipart qualifications In establishment matten The Imrsortanca of establishment work, and the to perform it. inlatd m tha United Kingdom. and it 1 that the appointment of the imcnt Officer In n departmi Realisation of the Importance of the appointment is, in the Colonial Empire, of more recent growth, but in some of the uu Lstablishment Officers with the status of the Head of a major department, appointed. 'To be continued) o.v.scorr TO-DAY a CO.. LTD. nt tfc Q A 30-oi; Tins AUSTRALIA!! FRUIT SALAD "IN/. VEGETABLE IN MAYOXAISE' "*5* !" KD LABEL BEER—pe r l^k Usually (8 SAVE VOI R r B „ Sv WE NOW 3, ALV. MIS, for naBl POTS & < IIH KK\ R v in 1 Inch. 1\ inch. || ,„, h „„,, from 18 Inches to 72 Inches wide — Alio I Inch. 1 Inch b; 4 fen GALVANISED LASHING wn E from 10 to IS Guaic. WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD Snetaa. C. S. PITCHER & CO. LTD' PHONES, ,672; 44S7 ^^ I EX JOY THESE Danish Tinned HAMS k „ 0 fM 1 *4 kilos „ 4'^ lb. --lb. (DP. IK | COCKTAIL CHERRIES Crane de MonthT Flavour 7 M KM. COCKTAIL CHERRIES Maraschino Flavour COCKTAIL CHERRIES Maraschino Flavour^ PALETHORPES MEAT ROI.I "onto TOMATO PUREE CHASE & SANHORNES COFFEE RED KIDNEY BEANS ii, WIIEATIES ok, DALTON'S CEREAL FLAKES STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO., LTD. Mill III XI.IIIS WAY %  lit' \Yli IF.NI 4MII un IMI id Others To The Hdtior. The Advocate Mi:. OatseSaJ Devcsaasw DC %  %  basin horn has %  being I tf life in the C*u:i to which vim belong. At i %  %  as he that putteUl I hai w %  ;IMI ni.i pla %  < efforts Sfi ii>prciated erd and (as I am glad to believe i l>\ tr: men! and i i rant t work from the uaccuiasjlns; ... %  cess in ompensation in said an old English poet. "obUqucb th himself." \i we in we are not doing at all. and then pressed ! officer %  Will be in increasing moasure. It is no) %  that you should set youi selves aloof from the criticism which a public corporation must bear. Always listen to complaint without resentment I welsh it. for some of it well be Justified, always doubtmg'\ but do not let it iov... spirit or rightful pride .:. work. May I now as your Chairman. bom >ou are entitled to look 'ds of guidance, *sk you to observe some time-honoured and time-tented rules—simple indeed, but so easily forgotten Success depends not only on your individual effort but on the extent to %  and eo people disparage the past efforts of official an.: great things: always be ready to listen — some'.. 0 other times to recognise fallacy and false pessimism ) own part, proceed doggedly With the job in hand. To get difficult things done, that must be our .de. It is the function for have been given by the >ple through Parliament powei fen good, so many privileges, so much freedom fiom official restraints "Despatch said the Chesterfield, "is the soul of business". Long paper reports, essays. studies .f d iignoac..—these achievemi %  .ome and in the ( • LETTERS Khleh .re t4|Md with a no place of honour and opportunit> in Uie Commonwealth, and we accept that place with quiet '" do what UM expects and needs. Above all remember that the success of this great effort which we are making depends on the skill and energy of each of >ou Though you do not individually s ee the scattered your colleagues, your individual contribution, be it heavy or light, is inexorably added %  m of our productive effort ill all so conduct 'hat when success come* our share of the good name of the Colonial meat Corporation." READER i-de-pluiiw. but un — %  --— %  -wq-y^Kibinr, am un rcsp.i.,rd h> Ih rurtseaarjr boos fides, will be imored. Many stub reeeh the Editor's, desk aaah wfek and readers *re again reminded of the neecasity for the writer, name to be known to the Lditor. not for publi.ation. but as an assurance of gooS fait*. BUY YOUR EASTER "WILSON" NOW FROM DA COSTA & CO, LTD. YES I find i hiii,ftl-li/fhlful II ht-ii I fry u-ilh OLIVE OIL Tln SASSO OLIVE Oil. Bott. Crotic i Blackwolls CALVES FEET JKU.Y ., GUAVA CHEESE .. LEMON CHEESE Jars Knfl MAYONNAISE SALAD DRE~ Pk BLAMC .MANGE CUSTARD POWDEB DRIED FIOS—per lb. J. N. G0DDARD & SONS LTD



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    SATIRD O MAIM II %  %  Ltgt UAKBAUOS ADVOCATE fhat Sugar falh Hean To Fiji %  3 %  Lie ow %  %  %  rHl u* rowr is likely [_, t of cane : '_, however, prepared an -Tossed !" v %  Tgwi! and calculated on gl ,* ) l Ions of cane lo .1 %  '" %  O'j„ • The Price kiHi basis, me P>" L>"' "" %  c ane lutcly 1 ,7.1. P" ton n any r ar „ Colony's sugar produc,i 120,000 '.on> or li |I*/J8 l0 wne lr W> "I*" H00 " '""* or ire produced !L|or :he Naur, n an -Jt lower than in uther sugar -—aiitrtctin m Colony. ^^Ibe prices paid at the _—i milt under the tdered by the Company dj probsbly ra> about 4S/-, ayj *5 :on fl cane, kprrlff pi'i' "• alii -' all |Mk in : >, —Era complete figures are .-as 55.',1 ton. -8.tr.p. Urge Siiur Beel Crop In Britain LSBBON hr Bn:i-ri Sugbl 1 iw.uoo loni due to 11 dry sun I r1 t lowest in !>!• IbWor;. I: praams 10 the Sugar Beet 3.9 Ions per the advance a gag the harvest. Almost %  nt ul the pop. The pre* ' Rachels Stales the Suitor lew: W in Aui %  I traduced lac !".' lUtol > iUHEE OBK. manors The politicians wouldn't have said all those nice things about steel workers this week U thsy had known you used language like that.' Ami $ tlm For Persian Defences tA6lll\i;ToN. March 23. %  Ian S I at t ill, S'. H I ^ WT.B4U.WHJ whj % % %  I |Kore*. ud the PMUppuM*. —Rcutrr. Spain Germany Discuss Trade FRAM larch 24. %  t to ropl*c it UM axptriai .ii the ^nd of this year, nder the iKi-ci'ment. but bout half %  I of ROOOS. %  ducts. tions beh %  % % %  %  %  about SI2.R00.lHH i'mcunli': i .';icd nut that thu % %  %  -KfliUi IMPRISONED i %  %  %  i Renter Oil Shares Consistent %  it %  i i-d bulis FiUtn& %  u iiubli lu ratal tUinc, Up oat! appears to be fairly %  .ii various %  %  bMIWa lnd %  : . • -.i'"inie.af > f|||^ l [ t a| Bfrrr> V %  tt from poor Mwp. :.• of mm % % %  J • %  •rT. tndlsMtion, worry ., -v, *our trobl* lo proboblr cum r Illob Blo.-d Frooauro. TWo i..•(•rloiio dl-aaaoo tool rouoo* nii>" aih ihoo conaor. bocouso i' • oretW tommM onfl uou • loJiai) f JI •in* aloplo oi.maiit i aulTor from onr of tbooa %  mo. rour Ufa i. bo atirtar |ar < I -loort Troubta or o pom ma you ohovild aiort trooi nco. Tho .ry flrart doa •>! No, uH) inlleoldl>K-.-\ry. raduccI iToaauta and Ra*ik< • %  otmgar In > f r w data NEW, new coffee! IT'S TIIK imiM> §: IIAM: A>r> SA.MIOK.N ... TASTK 21' IWJM.I7 ( %  "ItOOJ •ILPU poi.oeo. ion l>-l ira! Muid book OB lOiUra Good food tastes all the better with Colman's Mustard H. G.J. Moseley %  (•Wf ••' %  %  whin lie u'di tnh always U neMMtj urorni. iwi ekttrkal of the at+vi. I I i.. 17 .iiVf.ji. iMTaVp Wo M)f % %  %  IJ >\/." II IIUHhl beam COOL BEAUTIFUL "FERGUSON FABRICS" FOR WEAR AT NIGHT. STOCKED BY LEADING STORES. i B S 0 I UJ 6 I Y Castor Oil ihouid conuln no Kormaul Impuritloo. To bo quit* (ortilrt 70U thoutd UH CASTOR Oil -la.iurod anal ffuoroniooa ^ cxfcv** WORNOUT W 7oud %  1 ill.| nwnd . dl. IIWIMI to %  1M1> I. Ih. ..UM ol I .Nil>uU>.(hu>.il ....—I*-,. ...I aold..lSuWi,.t ..I,., l^.,. Mb. iMntu k.l.) .nd WMI Kida Iran n bbW. Whni IW. I.J, Ih. .>ili *a* •Ins^l *ah PMNM and >*" il Min and laiaaiaUa. TWn u Hal lima la lake IWa %  kidna. Pilla. Wabw I to.. IMd a ilail I. Mi la> luaW|> %  na .-., Itoaa tonaM -~ Saa> law a>Ho' faalaaj % %  laalatad aj a>a> Dadd'a Kalaai P*. .' 1-1 iafet badla al all drag itoaaa ... lissl ltlr.)l A LOVRLK EASTER EGGS f CAILTU.N BIWHM I Whol-Mle 4 Relnil Druggie 1 .; 136 HoebLck St Dial 2813 .VVMv.' 1 /f'.s A Ifiiulilii'm al %  /•.• mioum \v II \-11 %  a MM la lanaini %  IM.II. r. (ran S8JM la U.oa PfeAm Id rthil III.Ik lael %  >. 1 III! 1 III. 1 1 11 1 1 1 10. Ml NMo*. IMU>AE>\VAY IIIIBMI -,', .','.,','//.'//.'/-•'•'-''''-'/-'.'-; I'ulor i.l.v-i DriaUi Hot \\JI-I l.nlllr-. Reading book', new*, -tfhee work, icwinf, driving a cai, going to the tincn.j. .11 call for effort ou tl paB And, on tup ui Umi. ibcy have to combat dut and unoke and il-uagcKiui germs. No wondci they unan and ache, DO wonder 'hey look red and dull and old Ocfon Lbcir um.. Fin>t thing every coming and UM Qiinfi every night, bathe your i \. ; uon. Ail dirt and gernu are gently waahoe) %  way, and the tired, dull feeolng diaappeari at iawc Ibcy tM Biiogeiiaer different. And you'va only to glance in the mirror ft* tec how much k.eucr and batMl they look. YOU t*ar ilasm or att, you thouiJ haw your tyi • cguiarly by m tJiiWejItof i. .ii tin SNII.SH aittl "t l-ll-C lUndai-o i-iurt. lied IMns I ruoi.ro> III K i a %  IN BAJLBADOf nreMM m H i" < no-tum COLLINS DRUG STORES IHIIXk VI TONE |H w 1 I \tHilisllitlff I 4Htl lift fijju iUrlry Moil Kxlro.t. and * A. i lb Ttraa r I-00OKS Itm) DRUG STOKES LTD.



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    •tilu r ilii Hard M 10.10. Satfrabos \i'.' Quorate FIVE n:\rs Year 55. KEEP COMMUNISTS OUT OF OFFICE DEBLOCK OVER KING lEOPOLD IN BELGIUM 10 Tnxmcars Smashed In Brussels BBUS8BLS, Wan CATHOLIC ex-Premier Count Henri D ,\ |. io-daj C'abandoned hi* tltcmpt to form : Government, kBruv *cl^ demonstraton in bitter rioting, wrecked 200 BHBC3P' hirhu! a 24 boor varntns -nil RicU-opolds return. Thousands Flee Floods i New Soui/i VVa/es SYDNEY. Hill m ilooa waters i the nw^ien Murrumbridge ', swamped iheir homos. wbo had believed they i bannd the reach of the %  k-. ..ere forced to cling to tHfe(op as •sow**, tto *ater was four feet deep it main pan ol tht two-thirds of the fifteen population have been Rescue efforts became Sd more dangerous, as the ,*'small bo-u 'en Brtofrpiitr". —Reutrr (flDindWithdrawal Of Letter Wd/i "0//e/wive fene" BELIZE. M; I nloniai Secretary Evelyn i.dcd that the Union officials ding that ant boost the wi tot mail.. let paid to similar workmploy and apoloI in writing fin Its "offensive condition to Governt agree.: .mns on fner issuiGovernment had the Unioi.S original boost nqt : %  ptrals." The Union i nmont of the Human nights A <; W u oAeud Me Advocaui onespondent [ afternoon that the issue | ,.. before i | Virgins Gel V Native Go\ Castro to-day beat tin ,i i %  .. ti n> U.S. Virgin Islands. In tange which Mr. G m. Assistant Unlt< parr of the Interior, read at Mnuguration ceremony, Prcsi* .:-:i,an told D* !" inauguration as the flrst ggf* Governor of the Virg n ^pb is atgniAcant since W Hft another Itwction of sell K liter < Th I %  %  'i followed the 57.6 percent vote for the king the referendum on March 12 Paul Henri Spaah. Belgium s foimci SoCUUlal think Ilelgium is heading towards a dissolution of Parhamer %  tions. "I am convinced that it will he. impossible to form a Governmcrr supports lion to the : bo dissolution revealed that he had an important telephone talk letinng P %  (Spaak) would accept the task to form Qovemmeni It is out of the question." Prnlct In Brussels, angry crowds today buttled armed Poll.-. than 300.000 workers in The city, and the French speaking Walloon tugeo the protest strike, called by the Socialist dominate-; in of Labour. i-nls. defviiiK 200 I %  ting "Down I tion". In a dramaticmanifesto Ihr Labour I •'deration called on all Belgian workers to "loin the fight", deelarinjc. The rate of Democracy Is at Stake". %  and the Walloon "black country". i MI in the i Strikei on to bran %  .. ai dragged %  %  1 chin... The biggest attack on strike breaking trams, open Catholic %  %  Paul lien %  You hi / %  MORRISON TELLS TRADE UNIONISTS %  I %  Olivia DeHuvilland Besl Vctress FOR 1949 I %  %  %  an %  9 JAP TANKERS %  %  %  mgned in liu de Approximately II lleved to le S4S8.0 Rf uter. HE URGES SOLUTION TO CHINESE PROBLEM LAKE SUCCESS. Marc. THE UNITED NATIONS mf Lie. said today it was u • question ol who % the regular General RHtnber Id Uuil the So> %  hkh Is boycoUiiitf mm' I Britain Will Spend £34m. More On Health Sen ices tot %  I %  I %  %  I ' • ijirh C5.000.00n Kl'lIlM .. 'Collective Murder 9 1 i %  ,. aj !" **'' %  t. '. f •eaauniiits had r hoi di n %  %  mg on condi %  up a \ ouvi\ M HA1 il LAUD of i!My %  %  I %  I Outstanding %  %  %  %  film. I %  I t.< SPORTS rVINDOVN I MM It U I %  %  SAVANN Ml %  < %  il : %  I Britons Evicted From Shanghai Suburb HONG %  %  %  The latest infoi %  %  and are helping to man aircraft defei %  Kong Stei nan mlllts %  a i lents. %  n L'.OOO to 8,0Oi' %  %  .1 %  % % %  III Swiss KaliluMl Rules Of War BgatNi i %  %  %  %  %  %  luiuuu a*d the Ranter. -TRICKERY. TREASON AND TROUBLE MAKING" LONDON, March 24. "pHE Deputy Prime Minister. Mr. Herbert Mor lion, tonight appealed to British Trad* Unions to get rid 01 Communist office balden as soon as possible. He described the Communist programme as: "Trickery in politics, treason in matters concerning the defence of our homes, trouble making in indus try, and tyranny wherever they can seize control by hook or by crook." Communist Proposal Thrown Out %  i I wte, 'Ye. %  %  %  Rente* %  %  .%  .,. In' i •Bur h liiiproiviiwnls For HA',. Kadi a .. W .(iermanv Cancels Agreement %  bis with :n a few I 1 %  —(Renters) I .Y Investigate On Slaverj i i that person to %  Unas n 1924 Thi%  ii.: lagnrrsuttton from c;. %  %  %  intrlaa. — II cuter. Robeson '. Suit Deferred i %  .. %  luabsB .. %  lonununlst %  i Renter. PRt\CESS ALICE WELCOMED I \ IRIMDAD Rejecl SUM \ Month tensions n %  k %  %  luata Ii %  Renter. Seretse Does Not Know %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Iteulei Veniaeloci Forme \ru Cubiiltl ATHENS I %  I t Oi m in la>t ReuUr UENZIES BROADCASTS ... i %  K.uter %  %  %  %  Kruler U.S. \mhussuy In Tips %  ben Earl < al;oerd H %  %  %  Princeas. LS the procemlor nips in the harbour were baSMefe gr %  tne rain liccame and Acting Governor • nded a >. ma (T and assembled outshu • -rial Park t. %  loud cheer* I them. 'I was givebrill when i itl Pi< %  d bjr the to woodi Marshall Plan •state Put off WASm III igsj gav< hours of procedural %  •uerun Opaa the Bill ki legato Reuter. > C6 Million Loun For Burma ear-loan of £fl.000,0Jo %  *n Ministry. It said the request • wan made by the gaarana Qm*mw* with Australia made 11 Reuter.


    ,

    Saturday /

    co" Barbados
    et _ MUN

    Price:

    Aduncate ’
    0% TS OUT OF OFFICE

    DEADLOCK OVER KING og pu gms “MORRISON TELLS TRADE

    y) Tramcars Smashed In iad
    nt Reni De Wisrt,t _ Evieted | “TRICKERY, TREASON
    | From Shanghai Suburb | AND TROUBLE MAKING”

    ATHOLIC ex-Premier Count FeansBe: Winet, tecda .y |
    C" abandoned his attempt to form a Government, while
    in Brusse!s demonstrators in bitter rioting, wrecked 200 | |

    ities caean Ween ee | LONDON, March 24.

    ave information | ‘THE Deputy Prime Minister, Mr. Herbert Mor-
    ave been evicted trom thei | rison, tonight appealed to British Trade Unions
    inthe Hungjao suburb « | to get rid of Communist office holders as soon as












    cars during a 24 hour “warning strike” »eainst oxile od |
    iim copold’s return, |
    ‘King © + The 80 year old politician had
    { been striving to break dead-

    ds | lock which followed the 57 6 per-
    ousan cent vote for the king’s return in



    a i nd otoer tore



    |



    ref Shangt to n ~W for Riu

    | the referendum on Mar mnghato make way for Ru
    lee Floods | raul Henri ag sians. In one case, a Britis possible. He described the Communist programme
    Fi | former Socialist Premier, said at | householcies _was said t hee ce

    - | Liege to-day, “I think Belgium is } he ee oe

    The latest information suppor “Prickery in politics, t reason in matters concerning
    earlier reports that ssian so the defence of our homes, trouble- making in indus-

    diers are included among arrival

    and are helping to man the anti try, and tyranny wherever they can seize control by
    aircraft defences of Shanghai ;

    airports against Nationalist al hook or by crook.’’

    in New South Wales pending ore a dissolution of
    arliament ;

    ; and new snap elec-
    tions.

    , “I am convinced that it will be
    impossible to form a Government







    SYDNEY, March 24.

    sands of people were to-
    sand from Wagga Wagga,

    supported by f P< ‘ sntar “ rintic t] I » Pe
    th Wales, as flood waters PI y Ps at arliamentary |} tacks, The Chinese-owned Hot % Morrison vYold a Labour Party
    Hen Murrumbridge | ™@/°"ty. The only possible solu- | Kong Standard to-day report meeting in Lewisham, a suburban

    om the swolle tion to the deadlock will be disso- e. a amen e ‘There has been



    swamped their homes, lution.”
    Eeeenad believed. they Spaak revealed that he had an

    y inisehtie
    vester : ‘ceS aS Sé >, Rus constituency: 1 é
    | Cn waiieary nani Ww ore: Eeblating Com i un ist the year OF “twor'a~ Bt eat

















    payond the reach of the | important telephone talle with 1 s S Se : HK : : the Communists to prepare th ealthy rej ¢ kunists
    to | orte ne ta with the | = . . invasior Fo 4 . tt P : ou Trades Lion vemeni,
    pods, were oe wislttttece retiring Premier Eyskens. Asked | IT IS A TENSE MOMENT , ‘ : | Fehr ue ey roposa ean Phage, Tesco or
    eres a . whetiee he (Spaak) would accept } the : va 3 . wai ing for Bs gun, the start of These inchitie experts and a- | } of importance
    the task to form a Government : oT .) a a Eris ( orts le arrow shows tl a " 1 Popwategaai | It is tisfactor nue |
    feet dee i cain . st ; Wl m Clarke. He rushed to 4 a 8 as visers in technical, military, t j t $ satisfactory €
    th Se cs the city, ivoes pease replied, “It is out of the | vaphindiaaieiei ; eee eee —-_-:| mibistelve: and ‘ otter fields. it | wrouwn GEE | rank and file are already. taking
    question. igs 7 } ; cade Sr tae sg aia tack
    two-' of the fifteen | is reported that they are bein eps t adicate ‘
    Sastion have been Protest | Oli B employed in ie central and loca PARIS, March 24. ti nents from their control-
    , Rescue efforts became In Brussels, angry crowds to- | 1V ia ru ain I spend ‘£34m sovernments, The French National Assembly | ling bodi Reuter.
    sand more dangerous, as the fom oe armed Police as more P Estimates of those in Shanghai | today re lected by 402 votes to 179 | ---
    i than 300,000 workers in’ the city, . from 2,000 to 6,000. S Communist proposal to debate
    s' small boats were whip- . Cit} / range from 2 to 6, everal nmunist proposa debate | . i i
    > the swirling | 2nd the French speaking Walloon | e av I anc i ore Ti Vid ‘e “; 28 thousand are said to be in Peking, 2 rover 1 eneral polic) U.S. Ambassadors
    pd out of control by the g . soem ry |
    P r Bidault told the;





    —Reuter. provinces staged the protest strike, | vhile further groups are reported ime’ Minist : + r
    called by the Socialist dominated | Best Ae ‘tress LONDON. M 14 Tientsin, Tsiang, Nanking an< inisis before the vote; “You | End 3-] Jay l'alks
    LA N, Mareh 2¢ er cities

    General Federation of Labour. to u this Assembly as }

    1 id Withdrawal | University studenite, defying 200 FOR 1949 te HE COST of Britain’s Natio Health Services wi —Reuter propaganda plavform, and even ROME. Mareh 24

















    ne with rifles, gas masks, | rana total of abc { 000,000 ear on. ttlefield in \ 1 '
    jand tear gas bon burned e! | . , $4 : sidault often violently in f - .
    Of Letter | effigies of priests, chanting “Dow | HOLLY WOO ta 14 . 4 j ; 8 . OMela Ss TBO . R; tifi » | rupte Communists } vn Me et l
    | With The Clergy” and “Abdica- Brit rn Olivia . té . vN " WISss a 1 1e¢ nen * duck Chaitm ay A ae si ; ti e lay

    i a : ” | tion”, as W¢ wood t liad
  • With Offensive Tone | In a dramatic manifesto the | ®W@rd ‘Osea 3 Pett Aieaeinht ae ia toe Rules Of W ar oup, accused Bidault-of | carry tat we distoBecn, A felieltiaai od
    Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | Labour Federation called on all| '!™¢ \D\D ‘Te ens show an up ‘ ive, reaciional en te a rs YoprBgiaet

    BELIZE, March 24. | Belgian workers to “join the| | Th rd | S| () R | S f £34,000,000 over i 1 sel policy” ae ae sabe oo

    The Colonial Secretary Evelyn | fight’, declaring, “The fate of | “:cace ori re rt , | Wale BERNE, March 24 i ist discu ull aspect Perki d 1e meeting wa
    ne to-day demanded that the | Democracy is at stake”. and es f |
    meral Workers Union officials | st nigh t (
    thdraw a letter demanding that Meanwhile, the stoppage was ) ‘ cel ervative criticisms of the| ernised “Rules of War” drafte ot the practise disclose details

    FOOTBALL cost



    the Health Services, said} | the 60 Nation Conference

    ent boost the wages of complete in many metal wor ance
    Svernment manual workers to | and coal mines of the Liege area, | the 194
    tof rates paid to similar work- j}and the Walloon “black country”, | Each His Ow
    in private employ and apolo- | where 58 percent of the electors The
    in writing for its “offensive |} Opposed Leopold’s return in the
    as a condition to Govern~ | referendum.
    tt agreeing to negotiations on Strikers in Brussels clambered
    wage issue. Government had |\ on to tram roofs, tore down over-
    ted the Union’s original ‘head wires, smashed brakes.



    : Ove any further developments would| Geneva, last summer The Swi

    Seretse Does 2 guch igeusions Phe’ meeting

    , + ¢ . : lich ended night was. also
    | have te came out of savings els« Federal Council (Cabinet) took

    The Blue cored a sina ; where the final decision on it this morn

    Not eas ros gpe ls Bawceltey “He said that



    victor he expens¢ f < The biggesi' 06 ng after a unanimous adoption
    r ' MT i+ +) i blggz i » l , >
    r Carlton XI in the opening e bigges’ item ~2%.~| of the four new Red Cross Con-



    he next meeting of Western Eu-

    ropean Ambassadors might c

    satu 794,100 for hospital, specialist

    idee wake ‘ . ‘ “ |
    W I | a) yV 7 i ipps, Chancel l« Switzerland to-day became the |} t ‘ Leuter i | aff the nature
    \ | \ xchequer, replying to re=/| first country to ratify the ml g of a staff conference, and it
    nt ¢
    |
    {

    ventions by both Houses of LONDON, Mar 24. . {
    ay | and. ancillary services £14 om a8 eld in Germany in three or fou

    y Parliament The Conventions will Seretse, vho is returning to
    | , 822,000 mbre than last year rao

    ‘ ¢ } : ‘ 1 ° month
    come automatically in force one frica to collect evidence for an



    ; . sale dati | ¢The co f g re ical 2 teuter,
    boost request on grounds A traffic inspector was dragged B.A ; a cost) of general medical.! month after one more ratification | nheritance law suit, and to join feb ale ail “
    increases now would create | off one tram and manhandled ) ‘ dental, pharmaceutical and sup-/is deposited with the Swiss Gov-, ais white wife, who is expecting
    tionary spirals.” The Union Demonstrators chased crews of e on plementary ophthalmic service



    ly had accused Government of | other trams into a big department
    ing the Human _ Rights |store. A running fight took place
    xe. A G.W.U. official] in the crockery department, leav-
    the Advocate correspondent | ing the’ floor littered with broken
    afternoon that the issue | china.
    id be placed for decision on The biggest attack on strike
    Ray before a mass meeting | breaking trams, operated by
    workers, Workers have been | Catholic Trade Unionist, occurred

    ing Union officials to call | in front of a Brussels station, just
    ike over the wage issue. after the Socialist ex-Premier
    Paul Henri Spaak, had addressed
    demonstrators.

    “You have shown tl: force of
    the Belgian workers, who are
    opposed to King Leopold”, he told

    i ative Governor | them, asking for calm.

    “i THOMAS, V.I., Mar. 24.
    | F, De Castro to-day be- -)
    ame the first native Governor 9 JAP TANKERS
    the U.S. Virgin Islands. In
    Message which Mr. Giard Da- POKYO, wlarch 24. OLIVIA DE HAVILLAND
    m, Assistant United States Japanese firm will construct
    ary of the Interior. read at|nine small tankers for Brazil, the} of 1949 was made to “All The
    inauguration ceremony, Presi- | local trading journal ‘Boeki Nippo’| King’s Men”, a film about the rise
    Truman told De Castro reports. } and fall of erican politician,
    inauguration as the first Contracts are expected to be} Broderick Crawford, the star, won
    Governor of the Virgin|signed in Rio de Janeiro shorily.' an “Oscar” for the best male per-
    Mis is significant since it;Approximately the price is be-| formance of the yea

    tar Lodge Sehooima Ville where he would be

    |

    |

    , =. ernment, under whose auspices|» baby in June, said that he did U Vv . Wi .
    eter Ps | + on wnk : ' ws ~ 7°

    Pry bescyut £691,300 to £132,226,-| the Geneva Conference met | not know } se (Vast a

    | 10 Sixty one nations, including | sent after he arrived at Victoria

    The Ministry of Health esi-| Russia, Britain amd. the United) Fails Plaat Kor Peace

    { mates which also cover ‘the na-] States have signed them
    oh’s housing programme, show —Reuter. The British Goyernment has BONN, March 24

    TENN! planned cut of nearly £5,000,000 iven him Pe to return Link Cae
    Ladies’ S to £21,828,000 in the money avail- » Gabernoi vhic h is about 370

    | oday ubmitived >wW D sals
    » oat eat sis oe. |) able for buybing vermanent| FRegect $100 Arles trom ‘Serowe, “his txibal |e ten Commissioner. to

    houses )
    Qust Reuter. mpeees ave the uge former

    hanced . the



    Ke Rovars fur ) whoring, in





    The West German Government

    Mi \ ‘ ! Shelietitliientdhpemihiraaieade . The Government in a “Whit

    Month Pensions || paper on the prickliest colonial } P!@hts at Watenstedt ~ Salzg

    | Dr. c. G, Manning. b | U.N. Investigate , oblem for yea SIE ae ok ee





    ekp Gut | Se DETROIT, March 24 ud not ecognise St

    G { | ‘ ‘hrysle orporation t it leas » years to prevent
    Patterson. 6- On Slavery - at te een x ( re " Lori Boeanitae to t

    ‘Virgins Get A

    red ne trikil |
    z ce ; a aati Sealine tke i Reuter. }
    ; LAKE SUCCESS, March 24 aie +e
    he United Nations has launch nsion fund which
    ' ed the most world-wide yestig Daa es we

    viel ‘ ei c we lc wide investiga nmediately rejected inack MENZIES BROADCASTS
    OR. Ps tions so far on slavery and servi .

    4 j it I } tude, A special committee of four ae

    ion ¢ ne va



    } i ing t y
    4uto Worke1 30,000, " ee | r ed. t ik



    juate It was Chry
    proposal this week in an eff BRISBANE, Mareh 24

    experts has taken the first ste “ 1D)
    $ a : *lto end the 59-da trike O04 Prime | lu le i
    ) gather extensive informatior a : ile 57 Ala ;

    |

    }

    }

    a ; | on ll legisl ‘ Chrysler worker lo a Ainge ry
    ; ? | or a egisiation and practices ie Y c the ¢

    |

    |

    '

    he Australi LO}

    ment’s re on 1 voku

    retroactive of the liberty of th yosal would provide $10
    D | person, and which tend to subjec ensions, Reuter. was
    Mr M c | that person to a state of servi trikes

    The British } e suspended fur-
    '

    ier demol pending the con-





    Act (o stop the dock«
    which are paraly
    rt of Brisbane,—Reuter





    sideration of the German propo~

    I JI. Conne A 0
    tude.
    naire | tude sals,—-Reuter



    . _
    The only previous internation} Venizelos Forms

















































    |
    is another important step in |lieved to be $438,000 per tanker. ; Only 4 British ne - | inquiry concerning slavery wi ; | See dee Ch i, in Ree eek ee, ane Tere
    direction of self- “government.’ {Delivery is to be by the end of} “Oscar ee wos ey ewe W i. st undertaken bj yada e
    > ry iefeasad: by. tie. wat e ‘ , j 4ast ur aken by the League « » § »
    —Reuter. the year.—Reuter, a Me by 4 ee r “ ee . Ger many | Nations in 1924. The investiga Ne Ww Cabinie {
    ; chon fh S “the be jocul tai . ions, Which was limited to gather ATHENS, March 24
    chopett 3 2 eet ‘ ° nn | nl ing information from Governmen Greece's new Liberal Premit
    LIF URGES SOL UTION cature length film, Last veut th Cancels urces, resulted in the 1926 Inter. | Sopholis ‘Venizelos to-day com-|
    R Hamlet” as the best film of 194 j — one Treaty, draftec] pleted his Cabinet with six mo
    ’ 2 et ies Les . .
    | and Sir Laurence Oliver, the sta A Tr mm t , Ss. inisters and four under secré
    TO CHINESE PROBLEM | as the best actor. 5 ee en —Reuter. iries, Who were sworn in |
    ts y % ries Giacaes . a King Paul of Greece to-night
    aTT S. March 24 ws ; Outstanding : forei Uy . RANKFURT, March 24 5 ° To-day § appointm: nts altere:
    LAKE SUCCESS, Mareh a4. The most outstanding forelgn| West Germany has cancelled its| Robeson ‘8 Suit ‘e announced. Inst night. Evs-
    THE UNITED NATIONS Secretary General, Mr.) film * HL a Toe on payments agreement with Colu taois Malamadas, sworn in la i
    44 | | “Bicycle hieves”’, receivec al biz . fron Jun 14.] aois Malami 8, vo a
    Tryeve Lie, said today it was urgent t and imperative that ape ce award, Bést. direetor he ase’ a Werke re ; | Deferred light as Minister of Communica
    ® question of who should represent China be olved be- 1949 was Joseph L. Mankiew rangements, a Minist: ; ons, is now Minister of Agricul
    4 a a a 1 . » «© , vi J —, > : :
    wwe the regular General Assembly session ine in mid-| for “A Letter To Three Wives”, = |',omics official said here today. | EW YORK, March 24. re : a
    s ptember 3 omedy film He stated a Columbi Holedn } Cor ; to-day deferred negro Reuter
    . “4 : | comedy film. .. J... He stated a Columbian Delegé aul Robeson's $2,150,000 dam- \
    : i 4! Lie said that the Soviet 1 nio! The } best child actor, B b tion was expected here 1a fe } e iit. until a speci il Grand
    : : * ing 2sulal yr ll, won ar ird fol r ‘ r negotiatio } v ’ . ' <
    ‘ a which is boycotting regu! lie os: testicle abana nths for negotia ‘ior 1 he) Jury completes its inquiry into Refugee Planes
    ollective Security Council meen performance I he Win | hoped would lead to a n | ; 1 : qulry. Sait
    protest against continued C! U } ents igreemen V W | } peaking ‘no eet- . -
    M Natic nalist representatio! rt A Ire ‘i : ) | rmany free do i eari ling ast eal . Land Near Munich |
    994 not attend a special Heart V ) | the Banc mr , na.? in
    S 101 1 é P 1 DesoL t zi other DROUgAS me , »
    urder ot ation ice Na | Republica Boge eal again Te aaa th pre, MUNICH, March 24. |
    representatives were tl ter | :C1 tatistical ac | Westchester Count The " faadeal hree planes from Czecho |
    PARI A 4 tt , | incellation of the pre d er r Dewe had! “#kia carrying political refuge | ——»
    “ ©, Mlareh « +} . dition t f ( A ; oa F a Ve he of : : ‘
    he Paris ares beta te j sn mae Pie Ss a | vote fa 000 \cack | was made in agreement ti | directeet the Grand: Jury to inves- ere reported by a u ually
    Bight old, today dra ged on parece | by te ye + +h or ominatior é a ! | ¢ olumbian diplomatic repr i é complaint of Mr. Robe- urce s ere lances at a
    me Strikers Unions , re stil ae i ' rancne r tne : itive in Brussels, Dx Arturol son “and his associates.and also as} "ean Air Forces base at Erdi 4 stibdd-
    ee Unions decided | they will come to a perlocic t —(Reuter yt ¢ ogibe and the Columbian. Col la Wehpiher faa Ractembbes 4 a ear Munich this afternoon toed
    agements coule ait Toa shite | he areas ia me eg ; Mr. Jose Prieto, he added rder was “a part of Communist Base officials refused to disclos« ew
    “apt 1 give a f their participation in regu ay . mama on inf ti about the |
    © Of the “proc a: ting [ ded trategy to foment racial and @ny information about the lan ‘yn Mees.
    hised | yee = n ; pene ~ Sn Pig aetail on mprovements |" — (Reuters) | religious hatred Reuter. ings or the people on mre
    it, Man oat ee eG ES i { Reuter
    » Managements said. calct +} ed a special councir me a |
    seer cl cie[nehereta eee erenet i) For BG. Radio |
    Btomorr: € nple ( ould accomp waa vi
    a. is not my job to draw Uj ' Nv ' ha 1 i
    i white Bas ressur ! 'oramme for such a fe ( Ei RGI row N, March, 24 Mars l Plan ;
    Very low, although electric | meetnig A al tter with 211 WE IN '
    oy Was maintained, Most “My aim was t have Steal (Yad 1eW tudi are | Debate Put Off
    fsaurants had given up| of the outstanding a _ oad : mprovements sc} . ) i & D Tamils
    B Meals, needing quick heat, | @uestions that had not ee ee e effect immediately | Harbados Advocate Correspondent) By this time the rain became ' WASHINGTON, March 24. | cme °
    Some stor ped servit ff ‘| in the ordinary way. It is up 3. foil ! ent between | PORT-OF-SPAIN, March 24 . eat : cam The House of Representative
    Other hot irint hos, destviiaie the Security Council tselt ¢ 1 ¢ tir { Trinidad onvis Pr nade A Lic n avier and Mae ory Goyernor to-day gave up a scheduled de-
    iri , mec ) ed : the } I j dad ge neces ‘ © Renison was. he a se 's 2 ars >
    cecide upon its program f i} Radio Rediffusion| and. her husband; the Earl of cloak "At ae = i \ seaman! bate on the Marshall Plan afte
    Mage in viect - : \ lor Athlone uiatria’ avotedene’ whieh . oaiaae ter the Princess took the] hours of procedural wrangling
    ons wa > ‘tectricity power Lie cautioned against placi I ’ ie \tione, a me g v Icome_ vh salute from the police guard of} and only an hour's debate—foi
    of rn eported from various} tog much confidence e such | 1a she tat wey arrived from Sritish Gulane honour on the wharf, the proees-| jack: of a quérum. Opponents o!
    iy ape At Doarnenez,|meciing. “1 should hope thet, it} sto he BG treadcasting | aboard H.M.S.— Sparrow hi ion went to Government House. | the Bill kept calling for roll calls eh oth
    @ Secting, CUttent was cut ff] would be the beginning of h Com) price ¢ nae ! = ee GE) Be Lee es. The school children were given} which held up debate for about %
    bon, n of the town and al end of the cold war I am not: The noi 1 lu¢ o ik : apite a. rizzle which fell time off and assembled outside\ 95 minut Ra 5 b being iven] optimist in that I do rot is $10,000 The B.G Oo pat i the Royal Party « am whore an the Memorial Park to cateh a Reuter ao :
    > eatment i a hospital) that one meeting : ; wu e pate Bo grr talgponhe one: he procession glimpse of the Princess, Ag the an romenaes
    : os Tae Medical problems It will be the ae c f : haere 4 V ee mn - Gover royal car drove past the children a silat
    Loire Interieure in . ing and may overcome ome 0}! | 1 ten i it | nei i ou me wusands « peop burst into loud cheers. Princes ’ /
    e, said. “It no} the tensions of to-cay ‘ from ali walks of life ainec’ Alice waved to them. £6 Million Loan
    but colle l t that = ' t ' ;
    rs de , : a Che crowd was given an unex-| For Burma }
    | I ; pected thrill when a goat got i
    if | - ;) “=e war dongs” the pt xed up in the procession which | NEW DELHI, March 24
    oh | he Prin V led from South Pier up to the! A two-year-loan of £6,000,000
    ne | $i $7,250, 000 A Day uh cers DY W ig back . rner of Abercromby and Knox}to Burma by five Commonwealth
    o Sia | —. - p u é vere bedeck treets where frightened by the} countries was announced here to
    â„¢ | Ti Ss wd it seampered into Wood-|day by vhe Indian Foreign Minis-
    : ;
    i he i ik Square try. It said the request for a loan
    4 } iw berth at ti I ; nes places iid §6govern-| was made by the Burma Govern -|
    é | Tic were gaily decorated | ment to the Government c Cey-i
    : | eA ‘ on , full ro- |} 'on, Indi Pakista and ain, | 3 sy’
    f entertainment {s mat these Government ether |
    e a Senate Committee.—Reuter f the Lip 1 r st Reuter.

    Reuter | too "—{ Reuter.)






    a

    PAGE TWO



    OU NN I ei

    Caub Calling

    IS Excellency the Governor
    and Mrs. Savage accompanied

    by Mr. W. Lambert, Private
    Secretary attended the Harrison
    College Athletic Sports Meetins
    at the College grounds yesterday
    afternoon.

    Asso present were the Hon’hbk
    The Lord Bishop, Hon’ble D. G
    Leacock, M.L.C., and Mrs..
    Leacock, His Honour vi. K. N. R
    fusbands and Mrs. Husbands,
    Major and Mrs. C. G. Reed, Mr
    and Mrs. H. A. Tudor, Mr. and
    Mrs. D. S. Payne, Mr. and Mrs
    D. A. Wiles, Mr. and Mrs. G. H

    Hunte, Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Cole,
    Lady Collymore, Mr. and Mrs.
    D. V. Bynoe, Mr. and Mrs. C. C.
    Skeete, Mr. H. N. Haskell, Mr. and
    Mrs, L. A Walcott, Major and Mrs.
    C. Noott, Mr. and Mrs. D. G
    Leacock. Jnr., Mr. and Mrs. A. G
    Leacock, Mrs. S. O’C. Gittens, Mrs
    G. B. Hunte, Mrs. Robert Clarke,
    and Mrs. D. H. L. Medford

    Girl

    A KS NYREN wife of the
    M mérican Consul Represen
    i ere has become a Barba-
    dian mother. Yesterday at Dr

    Bayleys Clinic , an eight pound
    girl was born to Mrs. Nyren.

    Chis new addition is the third of
    jamily. rhe
    was born in

    Her boy was born in

    Honduras where Mr
    was Vice—Consul before
    3arbados. To the happy
    sends warmest
    wishes

    teérnauonal

    urst girl

    20LIVia.
    brilish
    wren

    coming to

    parents Carib

    8 nd traigat

    I

    Not Since 1947

    ISS JUNE MIGNON, who
    I used to be with the Royal
    Bank of Canada staff in Barbados a
    few years ago has not visited Bar
    bados since 1947. She no‘
    with Trinidad Leaseholds
    and is spending part of her hol
    day here and the rest in Grenada



    where her family lives Sune
    ariived from Trinidad yesterday
    BW.LA., and is staying wit

    t ia r $in

    On Sick Leave

    ERE on ien days’ sick leave is
    Herbert Gili who arrived

    iil



    3 rday from lrrinidad
    B.W.LA. A Barbadian who h
    been workiug in Trinidad tor eight

    years, he ls with Caron
    He is staying wilh nis sist
    Grace Guodfrage, at ‘Cé



    Bank Hali.
    iouring ihe U.S. By Car

    M* AND MRS. HUGH SCULT
    eft Barbados yesterday

    morning by B.W.1.A. for Trini

    id. Mrs. Scott is a sister of
    jurs. G. H. Wilkinson and the
    have been here for two and a haif
    weeks, staying at the Enmore
    Hotel.

    They used to live in Caraca

    but Mr. Scott has just retired and
    they are on their way to the Unit

    States. They expect to leave Trin
    dad un Wednesday by the Bra
    en route to New York. There, the)
    have a car waiting for them and
    they plan to tour the U.S. and
    Canada, and afterwards cross the
    Atlantic. and visit Europe, re
    turning here perhaps in November

    Conversation By Hand!
    MRS

    Oe aiarnon

    JOAQUIN
    from



    who are






    Trujillo, Venezuela left yesterda)
    by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad. They
    spoke no English, and Carib had
    a very amusing time maki
    franti signs and splutter:ng
    few rds of Spanish to find

    uk Ir, Gabaldon is now retire
    and they are touring the W
    Indies and South America. The

    been here for one week
    ig at the Hotei Royal. It
    & verriic conversation, t
    end of it all it was hard
    whose hands were more tired, h
    or mine

    SE

    I used to meet

    yo
    of this colu
    n at the time I began to writ
    ould try to pret

    tend it wa
    ry long ago

    reader

    vere not



    But now that my dear old fac
    wrinkied with care I hold such
    youngsters entnraifed with
    tales of years gone by; how |
    to drive up to the
    hansom from an
    upper at Romano's
    set by
    two old

    the
    4sea omce in
    all-night
    how _ the
    hand in those
    printers; hov
    id light in t
    Elizabethan
    Shoe-lane; how
    everything north of Shoe-lanc
    vas open fields, and you could
    hoot snipe in the marshes where
    Farr ngdon-street now runs
    They gaze at me as though I had
    fought at Agincourt, and wher
    I tel them that Lily Langtry sat
    on my knee while I dictated my
    olumn at the Metropole in
    Brighton, they have half a mind
    to cry, “Tell us about David Gar
    One day I shall

    y ¢
    one-storey
    UugB-DOX in

    RAZOR BLADES
    To Clear at
    ‘E CENT EACH
    RAZVITE
    Shave Cream
    24 Cts.



    LA CROSS
    BABY POWD:LR
    15 Cts.

    POWDER PUFFS
    4 Cts.

    NAIL FILES
    24 Cts,

    HANDBAG MIRRORS
    To Clear at
    6 Cts.

    SVAP

    CT iceasiahiiemenninaiiaiiaaes



    ——
    NT



    Mr. HENRY B. HICKS

    From Bridgetown To

    Bridgetown

    R. AND MRS. HENRY B.

    HICKS, left Bridgetown,
    Barbados, on Thursday by the
    “Lady Nelson” to return to th
    home in Bridgetown, Nova Scotia
    They were here for four montis
    on holiday and were staying
    ‘Harcliff,’ St. Lawrence Gap

    In Hospital



    ARIB went into the Genei
    Hospital yesterda to
    Francis Elias (Jack) Neighbou
    23-year-old London fireman, who

    injured his right foot on board the









    Anglo-Saxon tanker ‘“Thelidomus
    when the ship was enroute to
    Dakar from Curacao

    He arrived in Barbados by the
    ‘Cottica’’,.on March 19, after the
    Cottica skipper had him taken
    off the tanker in mid-ocean.

    Jack, however, was just going
    into the Surgery for the doctors
    to have another look at his foot
    He seemed in good spirits as Carib

    m being carried up the
    stair of Pay Ward ‘A’, on a
    tre
    Got Stung!
    Ov DAUGHTER DIANA
    the o member of our
    family who is not taking awa}
    pleasant memori¢ of a happy
    | y in Barbado So said Mrs
    Leopold Russell yesterday, shortly
    beiore she left on her return trip
    to Venezuela Trinidad, with
    Mr Russell and their daughter

    One of Diana’s fingers got caugat

    round Portuguese man-of-war,

    ich floated onto the beach about
    one week ago, and not knowing
    ea she let it remain
    inging onto her finger for a few
    ninutes 1e sting has given her
    fing i terrific blister, but it was



    beginning to heal when Carib saw
    it yesterday.







    This is their sixth visit to Bar
    bados. The were here for three
    week vin t the Hotel Roya!
    They will be staying in Trinidad
    for her week and are going
    down 1 to “Forest serve,’
    on a short vi Mr l
    with Shell Caribbean Com
    pany in Ver ela

    Returning On The

    “Andes”

    R. AND MRS. R. S. WOOD
    M COCK who are from London,
    have their West Indian and South
    : can h olida planned very

    te icall Art ig here tour

    eel r from Kingston

    ‘ left terday by B.W.LA.,

    Tr lad id will lso visit
    Brit G and the Argentine

    eyvation yn 4

    i iC

    ] Aire i Ma )
    em |}

    | eir holiday here

    ‘ rincipally
    Ir 1 Mrs... O. 2
    ¢ Valley Field

    t

    She’s Off!
    rocket

    \ 1D I wish thi
    l : With these

    (with the new
    and wearing
    swung a bottle of
    the nozzle of the
    She missed, and the
    ottle caught the mayor a blow
    the left haunch, causing him

    to utter words which brought a
    lush to the cheek of his niece,
    s Vilia Muddoch. “Let her go!”
    houted Strabismus, leaning from
    cabin. And a farmer who was

    ing an ironmonger’s daughter

    it lee of a heap of old sauce-
    pans, released her with a shame-
    faced oath, Slowly the air warm-
    ed, the hay burned brightly,
    and then the dread apparatus
    floated upwards, and presumably
    in the direction of the moon. The
    crowd below cheered, the farmer
    resumed his flirtation, and nobody
    have believed that history

    was about to be made. Hour after
    hour passed, and the rocket slowly

    good
    words
    rr.vi lan
    t-arab haircut,

    1 jabot)
    pagne at

    the

    as

    would

    after
    holiday at “Cacrabank.”

    Enroute From South |

    America
    RS. ASA SHIVERICK who is|
    from Chagrin Falls, Ohio,|
    Mrs. Kueben Hitchcock who lives
    in Cleveland, Ohio and Mrs
    William V. Mullin who also
    trom Cleveland arrived yesterd |
    from Trinidad by B.W.I.A., 1°
    pend five days at Sam Lords.

    They are returning from a tour
    of South America, which brought
    them down the West coast and up
    the East, and some of their trips
    took them quite far inland.

    Mrs. Shiverick and Mrs
    Hitchcock have been to Barbados
    before and just couldn’t pass up
    the chance of coming here again
    “As a matter of fact,” they said,
    “we're here for a rest after our
    strenuous tour.

    Venezuelan Visitors

    Return
    R. T. T. SHANN, of Shell
    Petroleum Company, Distri
    bution Section, Trinidad, who has
    been staying at ‘“Cacrabank,” has
    returned to Trinidad.

    R. AND MRS. M. C. FRASER
    have returned to Venezuela,
    spending an enjoyable



    Mr. Fraser is with the Marine
    Department of Shell Company ©!
    Venezuela Limited, and is

    stationed at the Cordou Refineria

    On A Short Visit
    Me FRANK MAYERS who
    arrived yesterday on a short

    visit to his relations and friends
    expects to return to Trinidad on
    Sunday. Mr: Mayers is a represen-
    tative of Hull Yones and Co. Ltd,

    in Trinidad, and is a keen yachts
    man and Water Polo player.
    He was Secretary of the Trini

    dad Water Polo Association whe!

    3arbados visited Trinidad in
    January, and one of the promotin
    figures in the arranging of that
    tour

    He is staying with
    in the Garrison.

    The Life And Trial

    YARIB understands that a filn
    C is to be made of the life ana
    trial of Count Alfred de Marigny |
    who neariy seven years ago in
    Nassau was acquitted of a chargé

    his mothe:

    of murdering his father-in-law, | :

    Sir Harry Oakes, the gold magnate
    An American producer is said t
    be negotiating for the rights. Count
    de Marigny, whose marriage t

    Nancy Oakes was subsequently |
    annulled, has written a book
    entitled ‘My Crime is Innocence’”’, |
    He contends that although he was
    proved innocent no one will give
    him a chance,

    A Great Place

    paid three English workmer

    who have been engaged on the
    construction of the luxury Castle
    Harbour Hotel in Bermuda re-!
    turned to London by air last week
    their task completed. With then
    they brought nylons, chocolates
    and many West Indian trinkets
    Their verdict on Bermuda:— “A
    great place, but the prices are fa
    too high”. They had to pay five
    shillings for a haircut, 2/3 for :

    of beer and 6 shillings for :
    ma ticket.

    Returning On Tuesday

    MoM RICHARD EMTAGE, soi

    of









    eine



    Mr. and Mrs. H. O
    Emtage, who left Barbados yester
    y by B.W.I1.A., for Trinidad
    plans to leave there today for

    British Guiana and he expects t
    return home on Tuesday.
    Intransit

    R. J. M. SHUTTLEWORTH

    and his young son James Jr.,
    who are from London, Ontario are
    passing through Barbados en route
    to Canada after visiting Jamaica,
    La Guaira and _ Port-of-Spain

    They arrived yesterday from
    Trinidad by B.W.1.A. If they are
    unable to leave by T.C.A. this

    morning they will fly to Antigua
    and return the rest of the way by
    P.A.A.

    eee

    Y THE WAY »

    BEACHCOMBER

    they get
    Meanwhile,
    the pump and paddle began
    work, the steam hissed merrily,
    and the Sage bent over his charts
    “Oxford below us,” said Professor

    from us. !
    rockét,

    further
    aboard

    away
    the

    Ranger. “Course, nor’-nor’-east}
    by south. Density 64." The Sage}
    nodded contentedly.

    A Sentimental Leakage

    N official reply was issued last

    night to a leading article in
    the Howler, which had askes
    “How Much Has Egham Tola
    Dingi-Poos?” The reply says:
    “Any information given b)
    Colonel Egham to Dingi-Poos has
    been of a personal rather than ; |



    national nature. If any secret
    have leaked out they are such
    secrets as lurk in fhe hearts of
    lovers.” Colonel Egham said: “l
    have told her all that is in my
    heart, and that does not mean

    4formulae for bacteriological war-

    fare; a subject which, I am
    pleased to say, makes no appeal

    grew smaller, as objects will when®to her essential femininity.”





    POUNTAIN
    $1.00
    \ Wide Assortment

    PENS



    PCKGS, OF PAPER AND
    LNVELOPES—6 Cts.



    BONE COMBS
    To Clear at 8 Cis.

    THESE VALUES GIVE YOU
    \ SQUARE DEAL

    Evans & Whitfields

    Broad Street

    So al ha ale
    PALM AND OLIVE OIL SOAP
    12 Cts. a Cake



    COLGATES’ HALO SHAMPOO
    35 Cts. a Bottle

    “PP THES





    LADIES’ PANTIES

    To Clear at
    99 Cts.
    Peach and Ivory



    PURSES

    To Clear at
    50 Cis,

    COPYING PENCILS
    6 Cts



    HUCKABACK TOWELS
    51 and 68 Cts.

    CANNON
    WASH CLOTHS

    17 Cts,

    LL LL LT LA ASE RE A EN oe en ne an

    Introducing the ELFIN CUT and the wearer, Mrs. Oka Whyte, 21,
    of Toronto, Canada, who chose gipsy earrings and a single rope |
    She was at the New Lindsey Theatre.

    of pearls as elfin accessories.
    —L.ES.

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    he will

    passion

    t

    Percy Must “Smoke Less















    '
    {
    i

    |
    \
    |
    )

    For the next eight years and ten weeks life for Percy Davis,
    27-year-old electrician at a London hospital, is going to be

    pretty tough.

    For Percy, a single man, is a

    eavy smoker. At least, he has
    cen. And from now on until 1958 |
    have to down his

    for “my Nicotine”
    twent to cigarettes
    1 day to pay the price of a broken

    ove affair.

    When Percy decided not to
    narry last year and broke off his
    ngagement to pretty Isabel Fair-
    ey, telephone switch-board opera-

    cut
    Lady

    rom three







    or at the hospital where he
    orked, he didn’t anticipate the
    onsequences

    B Isabel sued for breach of
    promise and was awarded $598
    heart balm” damages by the
    London High Court

    For several months Percy did

    |

    to |

    CLUB MORGAN



    =a.
    >

    As they approach the house
    Rupert hesitates. **1 oughtn't to
    spend the day with you unless 1
    tell my daddy where | am,” he
    says, “Shall I run home and
    then come back to you?’ ‘No,
    wait,"” answers Pong-Ping, ‘*]

    want to give my watchdog a run



    Isabel
    swain

    again
    to

    took
    court,
    evidence of his non-ability to pay

    her

    not pay Isabel a penny piece. So

    erstwhile
    where Perey in

    tendered the learned judge a list
    showing his weekly wage and a

    budget of his outgoings.
    disclosed

    The list

    earned $20.60 weekly
    he paid $5.60 in income-tax, state
    and personal insurance, and pen-

    sion

    fees. He

    gave

    with whom he lives,

    that

    his

    Percy
    Out of this

    mother
    $7.00
    for allotted cigarettes $1.96.
    surplus amounted to $6.04.

    anc
    His
    Out

    of this Percy said he had to pay

    fo
    re

    week,

    round the
    with you.””
    house.
    peeps roun

    r bus
    pairs,

    After studying the budget
    Judge

    veral

    fares,
    clothes,
    and a week-end drink.

    minutes

    gatden.

    meals

    out,

    shoe

    a movie once a

    the



    for
    then



    Then 1’ll come
    And he runs into the
    Rupert, following behind.

    the corner of a pas-

    sage and stops suddenly. ** Gracious!

    le that his watch
    For P
    by his fieree-

    ‘ong-Pin;

    fooling p

    dog?” he gasps.

    being welcomed

    GRAND EMPIRE CLUB DANCE

    In Honour of

    MR. EVERTON WEEKES
    sien EE ae

    BAR & BUFFET



    T

    Final Appearance

    HoT

    of

    QUEEN'S PARK

    ON WEDNESDAY NIGHT, 29TH MARCH, 1950
    From 9 p.m.

    MUSIC BY TRINIDAD HOT SHOTS
    PRICE






    TO-NIGHT

    the

    SHOTS

    AND THE

    CLUB
    La







    THE BARBADOS
    | (CO-OPERATIVE
    COTTON FACTORY Ltd.

    Se ae



    CALLING

    ALL

    FISHERMEN
    4

    Trinidad

    MORGAN ORCHESTRA
    In a Battle of Music Throughout the Night

    DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS

    Please Make Reservation Early — Dial 4000





    ——

    Land : your

    Ve

    Catch safely

    et dragon }

    |






    are fully stocked with

    Fish Hooks, Fishing Lines

    Twines,

    Rowlocks,

    acing Wire, Cleat Hooks

    ialvanised

    Brass

    Pulleys

    Seine, Mullet and Herring ((
    Swivels,

    Mesh Wire,



    Cystex

    The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM







    Across
    2. A good nard stone might ove
    used to anger it. (7)

    ¥. May be responsible for the boot
    retaining its shape. (4)

    11 This stone is very attractive. (4)

    12. Prevailing sort of fire. (4)

    13. Trudges. (5)

    14. One way to put off. (5)

    17 Infrequent shell we say. (4)

    18. Limb of any charming lady. (3)

    20 These voters are up against it
    (4)

    22 The pond of untied workers. (3)

    23 Diminish what the satlor con-
    sumed. (5) 24, Approach. (4)

    25. What some men are put in when
    they get elevated. (7)

    26. A large number at ease stop
    altogether. (5)

    27. Now it’s all over, thank good-
    ness, (4)

    Down

    1. Tension tn a bit of music. (6)

    3 Is given up and down to direct
    attention. (5)

    4 All you want for this is table

    linen. (6)
    5. Willing but unwinged. (3)
    6. eowas in those too lazy to work.
    (4)
    - The young Edward spins. (4)
    A man dining at your table, (8)
    It makes a dire difference, (4)
    . States how palates differ, (6)
    aur back the trader in the clue.
    (6)
    Help from money paid as a loan,
    (3) 19. Rule, (5)

    21. Musical instrument. (4)
    23. Anything as simple as this ‘s
    simple indeed. (3)
    Solution of yesterday's puzzle —Across:
    1, Inculecate: 9, Iota; 10, Anna; 12, Rail;



    14, Inner; 15 Ogler; 16, Dual: 17, Angry;
    19 By-name; 22, Cause; 25, Bnnul: 24,
    Vine; 25. Detonator, Down: 2, Niagara:
    5, Coil; 4, Lair; 5, Candy; 6, Annular; 7,
    Earlier; 8 Trounce; 11, Near; 15. Leg:
    18. — t: 20. 21.






    Neva: Mono

    gave his considered verdict. He

    ordered Percy to pay the $59:

    “heart balm” damages at the rate BCOLUMBIA PICTURES presents
    of $1.40 a week, adding that the . epg ¢

    amount could best come “out o

    the money you spend on cigar- |

    ettes.”

    And so from today and for the
    he
    s advice, will have
    only 56 cents to spend on smoking
    him 22

    next eight years
    takes the Judge’



    Percy, if

    and that sum
    cigarettes weekly
    English prices.

    As he sat in his London
    Percy later sadly bemoaned
    fate.

    “Working in a hospital I smok
    very little during the
    said, “I
    when
    That’s

    will get

    at the curren

    hi

    the house
    cigarettes

    I’m around
    when I enjoy

    Evenings and week-ends. Ah well

    I'll have to be more careful.”

    And Isabel, she’s a non-smoker



    Rheumatis

    and Backachre
    Gone in 1 Week

    Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

    Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
    ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
    double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
    matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbogo, Backache
    Nervousness, Leg Pains, Dizziness, Circles unde:
    Eyes, frequent Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
    Burning,
    or have frequently to Get
    up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystes

    ergy and Appetite Puffy Ankles,
    Smarting Passages,

    and be fit and well next week.

    Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

    The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being
    specially compounded to soothe, tone and clean
    Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re-

    move acids and poisons from your system safely
    quickly and surely,

    these 3 ways to end your troubles:—
    (1) Starts killing the germs which are attack
    ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys

    tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless

    to human tissue,
    Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi

    sonous acids with which your system has

    become saturated.
    4) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,

    protects you from the ravages of disease-
    @ attack on the delicate fiter organism, and

    stimulates the entire system

    9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

    “I have suffered for five years with Kidney and )
    Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stig
    I was not able to raise my arms and |
    spent nine weeks in hospital. They said I would |
    not be able to work, but after Cystex [ feel years

    Joints

    younger, well and strong.” —(Sgd.) J. A. FP.

    Health Improved in 2 Days

    1 had not felt really u
    niinually from back
    had tried almost ¢
    lasting rel
    trial, and wi



    verything but could not



    things have done for months,”’—Mrs, B.

    Guaranteed to Put You Right
    , or Money Back

    today, Give it a thorough test
    Cystex is guaranteed to make

    you feel younger, stronger,

    package. Act now!

    for
    KIDNEYS
    BLADDER







    ROYAL Worthings
    To-Day and Mon, at &30

    Saturday and Monday at 8.30 P.m,

    United Artists Presents

    Dorothy LAMOUR

    Clair

    TREVOR

    “THE LUCKY
    With

    DONLEVY, Irene

    STIFF”

    Brian HERVEY

    EMPIRE

    No Show To-day
    Sunday at $15
    HUNT STROMBERG PRESENTS
    GEORGE SANDERS, LUCILLE
    BALL
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    LURED”"

    with CHARLES COBURN
    BORIS CARLOFF
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    No Show To-day
    Sunday at 7.30

    Dbenzal Presents

    Brian DONLEVY

    “HEAVENS ONLY KNows

    with Marjorie REYNOLDS

    Bill Goopw IN

    OLYMPIC

    No Show To-day
    Sunday at 8
    BLOSSOMS IN THE DUST
    IN, Walter

    BRESSAR

    er a ER A RR ANN Ee |

    home

    day,” he
    wait until the evening

    yet contains no harsh,
    harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in

    ell for ages and suffered
    hes and headaches, 1
    get
    /. Finally I decided to give Cystex a

    hI had tried it long ago and saved
    myself much pain and erpense, It has improved
    my health more in two or three days than othe: |

    Get Cystex from your chemist |

    better in every way, in 24
    hours and to be completely |
    well in 1 week or your money
    back if you return the empty



    SATURDAY, ARCH +
    . ad, 10%

    7 Oc,

    C'mon Ev








    rybody



    out of Hollywood since it leary






    eee

    Humphrey TR
    BOGAR
    caves tie performance EASURE of
    of his life
    Life Magazine SIERRA




    DIAL



    8404 FOR RESERVATION










    ==. =









    —— ~

    = —S—S— SS

    CO. =
    SSS =

    AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA (Membe
    TONIGHT (Saturday), MONDAY :
    8.30

    HUMPHREY BOGART @® JAMES CAGN
    in “THE OKLAHOMA KID” ~
    with
    ROSEMARY LANE @ HARVEY
    A Warner Bros. Picture



    WEDNESpay
    at ESDAY NiGuy





    STEVENS





    FAREWELL SHOW TONITE
    : OF : —

    THE HOT SHOTS

    (Trinidad’s No. 1 Orchestray
    and

    MADAM TIAM FOOK AND TROUPE
    New Songs, Tunes, a
    PRICES:

    Dances
    40;

    16; 30; 54,

    GLOBE THEATRE



    GLOB








    JOHNNY'S
    MOST SAVAGE
    SPECTACLE OF

    JUNGLE THRILLS!




    ss













    Makati

    as JUNGLE JIM in

    RK AM,

    s

    (

    SATURDAY NIGHT March 25h }
    PERCY GREEN & HIS ORCHESTRA |
    Dancing from 9 to all hours—$1.00

    We are generating our own electricity, so there would be light





    DO YOU WANT TO SEE
    A WONDEREUL MOVIE?

    »»<@ picture that combines all the elements
    of great_entertainment ...a picture that’s
    filled }t0' overflowing .with Technicolor
    spectacle,. romance;xdrama,, heart-tvgs
    and thrills?-You do?

    Then don’t miss
    FRED HENRY SYLVIA

    ~ MacMURRAY.- FONDA - SIDNEY:
    © The TRAIL OFTHE LONESOMEPINE

    Starts FRIDAY ai PLAZA

    Buenos aires? %
    9”

    W asnina TONe
    Isramput?
    A pevawet

    Whatever the Destination is

    YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

    with |

    BRITISH
    WEST INDIAN AIRWAY.

    ere
    You can book your Air Passage td anywh
    in the world at No Extra Cost at the

    | BRITISH
    WEST INDIAN AIRWAY.

    LIMITED.

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    Lower Broad Street, Bridgetown,
    PHONES: 4585 & 2789.

    a

    os










    |













    te esenetaosnesnsoesnesaosensepnneesesseemeseen









    Barbados.






    y, MARCH 23, 1950

    What Sugar | indicia
    falks Mean
    Mo Fiji

    CG olon a

    gat RDA









































































    gars
    in Company
    ate what the

    4 for sugar trom
    pritish Minis

    has
    increased pri
    the Colon:



    to mean ;
    nm Une

    ein Fiji }

    rice for their cane
    i for sugal

    e offerec

    on ef Food tor 1950 is!

    forar ¢

    nist





    sterling a ton, or}
    :, ae than in 1949.
    5 js roughly equ vaier
    BP .b. Srey Fiji currer no}
    et) 0. 0. a ton.
    £3 Jasis on Whi ich payment is }

    to ‘Fill growers. for}

    cane in future .s till |
    the Colonial}

    v ith repre- |
    growers. The!
    agree- |

    sugar
    f qiscussed by
    , Refining Ps
    metives of the
    pies ote of cane
    : at the end of M
    i] the terms of a ne w |
    zt have been fixed it will
    Ee possible to say with fi
    the grower is likely

    ’ icon of cane. The Com-
    ee however, prepared an
    based on its latest offer
    wers and calculated on

    Ts 7.1 tons of cane to a





    pes The Price A
    is, the price receive
    a ae for oie is likely
    r yx ton in any year
    Be cony’s sugar produc-
    vig 120,000 tons or less of
    /3 a ton when production
    year is 130,000 tons, and
    qton. when 140, 000 tons or

    produced .

    for the Nausori area are
    x than in other sugar

    m districts in the Colony,

    wis a lower sweetness of

    ne , The prices paid at the

    anes eetanenaren

    Spain ‘And

    Germany
    Discuss Trade



    mill under the latest FRANKFURT, March 24,
    ae ms offered by the Company} West Germun and_ Spanish
    bably be about 43/-,|delegations are negotiating here
    4 45/- a ton for cane. for a trade agreement to replace
    — ge price of cane at alljthe current one expiring at the
    s in 1948, the last year}end of this year,
    er nee ¥° Germany has almost exhaust-
    —B.UP. ed her import quota under the
    present agreement, but Spain
    B oi so far spent only about half
    Su ar eet of hers.

    _~ 8 ees | German officials said they were
    k i op In Britain pressing for a new list of goods
    i placing more emphasis on _ the!
    Witen our London Correspondent export of German finished pro-

    ONDON. ducts.

    British Sugar Beet Cor One official said trade rela-
    fion produced its third largest} tions between the two countries}
    ever last year—460,000 tons; remained unsatisfactory. |

    a ry summer and
    a ie sugar content He blamed Spanish reluctance
    the lowest in the Corpora—|¥0 buy finished goods and the
    history. Spanish desire to sell as many
    average yield for the coun—| C°nsumer goods as possible
    weording to the Sugar Beet During the past year, he said

    v, Was 99 tons per acre, German imports had _reache
    interesting feature of the} anoyt $12,500,000 while export
    hwas the advance made 11} 5mounted to only $4,000,000.
    nising the harvest. Almost
    machines were in use and| Germany could not go on buy-
    dealt with 10 per cent of the|ing Spanish products, such
    trop. The previous vear only} fruit. and wine, without being
    cent of the crop was harves—| able vo export finished goods and |
    nthis way. consumer goods

    1949 season confounéed| 5
    phophets. States the Sugar The Spanish delegate wera
    Review; “What had every ‘said to have pointed out that the

    adverse trade balance was cause

    nee in August of proving |

    of low yields and high sugar| through large Spanish orders not

    turned out in the end io| Yet showing in the accounts

    ptoduced the lowest sugar} cause of delayed delivery
    —Reuter,

    on record, coupled with













    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    ‘i they had known you used language like that.’

    Oil iis
    | Consistent

    LONDON,

    |

    Any hope
    }1n South
    nave
    the Kaffir s
    ixchange |
    Unions

    logether w
    |} and
    | prices at t
    revealed
    seattered

    certain.
    The busin

    difficult.

    which Is the
    ish budget
    April 18

    of
    Co
    acu

    balance
    power
    remains

    With
    perators h

    odity shar

    | for investme
    capita

    | the possi
    | for commod

    ta}
    Vv








    railway
    10 per cent surcharge, and freights

    mineworker,
    encouraged bears.

    colourless

    March 24,

    S of revival of interest |
    African gold shares that
    survived

    recent dulness in
    ector of London Stock
    lave been shattered.
    budget revealing

    ith wage claims by
    s have scared bulls
    Filling

    he end of the week

    a softer undertone to the
    narket, which was unable to resist
    selling.
    mining costs appears to be fairly

    Up swing in

    ess life of the London} "
    stockbroker continues to be most| Pâ„¢
    Much of his time is spent |
    in an endeavour to combat various | .
    estricting ir

    fluences, the latest of |
    approach of the Brit-
    This will be presented | ;
    and is expected to be}

    view of delicut
    Pa liamentary voting |
    ntroversial legislation
    te,

    Issues Idle
    issiges
    lead, political or otherwise, market
    ave
    reat deal of

    idle and lacking;
    continued to giv
    attention to com-

    es, Rubbers, oils anc

    eas experienced a period of popu-
    larity with the list being searched
    *nt mediums promisin
    | appreciation.

    Fresh buy

    ing was held in checl
    bility of a lower price
    ity, should Indonesian

    rubber be offered to market.
    Active trading in tea shares

    brought rising prices to dealers

    reporting absence of sellers at,







    to ‘neir

    |! eceail Guise
    To Britain

    LONDON.
    Young American
    stationed in Britain
    warned officially not to
    in Yankee Braggadocio”
    avoid criticism of
    tioning
    try.

    have

    and t



    airmen newly
    beea
    “indulge

    9

    the British ra-
    system while in the coun-

    This advice is contained in a
    guide just issued by the USAF
    Third Air Division, which has
    been based in Britain since the
    utumn of 1948.

    “The British people”, says the
    guide, “have never been inclined
    to dwell upon their accomplish-
    nents nor to indulge in self-

    ‘aise

    ‘At this time, when the peop!
    of Britain are experiencing post
    ar hardships, partly as

    they
    Yankee

    two world
    lightly tc

    wars,
    coclio

    “Loudness in public
    nonchalant
    reckless
    display of
    continued the
    “not only mark the offender as
    boor but damage the good rel
    tions existing between our tw
    countries,”

    places,
    careless
    the uniform,
    an unseemly
    possessions,

    After injunction strictly
    cbserve

    guiae

    an
    the

    re’ would do well to rememb¢
    certain rules of combat.

    “Keep American and English
    pay standards out of your con
    versation. American airmen a!

    1e highest paid servicemen in the
    V vorld Do not belittle those who
    ure less paid,

    a result
    tremendous contributions
    dao no
    bragga- |

    the
    wearing of
    driving and;
    materia
    guide, |

    to
    social properties, the
    says that those who did not
    observe this gallant race under

    e| Jt

    1

    1

    =|

    ¢

    \é



    of |



    , ‘ B current levels, Buying of oil shares Ree ‘ iain! ah s
    d highest yield of beet in leapaek’ Menten erat t i You will appear , Tidic ulous
    ; Leary } was fairly consistent, with only| .... make fun of British speec!
    orporations’s history. -y | oceasional setbacks, the result of] ~q accents. You sound strans
    IMPRISONED taking of quick profits. . to them and just as funny.
    Y Ke P . _ | Despite activity ine commodity “Never criticize the Royal fami
    im or erstan WARSAW, March 23 | shares, there has been a quiet rise} por discuss British politics r}
    : A Roman Catholic Vicar, a W0-} jn stocks, and first to last indus- politics of Britain are none
    Defences man, and four other Poles said tO] trial issues Small gains have| our business.
    belong to an underground org ini | een fairly widespread and fol-| ° “Do not attempt any unfunn)
    INGTON, March 23, sation called “Revurn”, todé €Nt} lowed normal routine business. | jokes about who won the war «
    fican State Department }t© prison here for term —(Reuter.)| \ vho ‘paid for it. To avoid son
    a Pr ; 3 ars ee ¢ l embarrassment ve
    announced today that the | from *% to 13 years ’ | P&eSODe oot
    States had submitted the In the Bydgoszez (B«¢ Vs U.S ARMY CHIEF ee ae ae\ate af
    ? pereee Stee As District Court, it was alleged th ARRIVES IN ATHENS he United State whet
    ; O the Persian Goveri- they had prepared uC ATHENS, March 24. | English were eing bon
    militiamen to secure arms G | Lawton Collins, Ameri-| their streets.”
    ¥ $ eneral Lawton
    raft sets out the terms o a Army Chief of Staff, arrived Advising American airmen
    hich Persia would receive They were also charged hj) can Army Vier from’ Trieste
    $27,640,000, which Con-| distributing anti-State leaflets.| here toda) i ee can atavement | -—————————
    sappropriated last October) The priest, Father Czelaw Wojcie-| An olficial 4m sicin hee end ee
    tering the defences of} chowski, received 13 years, whilé\said he an ng ee | CL .
    area, and the Philippines.| ihe woman, Olga Unslawkea, got information on Tas NW )'" euter ABS 01 CUTery
    —Reuter. 10 years. —Reuter. MIMETLCAD Sessile: * Wr
    ee ee ae Castor Oil should contain
    no harmful impurities. To
    P'
    be quite certain you
    Ce. should use
    >
    |
    u
    ‘ cum ASTOR iL
    ‘ é Srom all Chemists,
    . 4 Mere eer
    a / \\e lanufactured and guaranteed by All
    by J : i Hanburys Ltd London, E.2
    % s y
    ph [* \ ‘
    DELICATE | )
    4 hu 4 4 | ts 7
    P @ When You Feel ,
    as @ moonbeam / | WORN OUT
    a
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    |
    :







    COOL BEAUTIFUL

    “FERGUSON FABRICS”)

    FOR WEAR AT NIGHT.

    STOCKED BY



    LEADING

    STORES.







    —— “
    LLCS SOSSSOSS

    aud “Tired

    and drag around each
    day, unable to work
    look to the cause of



    the blood. When they fail, the system

    | becomes clogged with poisons and you

    feel mean and miserable. Then is the
    time to take Dodd's Kidney Pills. Within
    1 hour Dodd’s start to help the kidneys

    your ‘all-in’ feeling is replaced by clear-
    headed energy and pep. be sure te
    get the genuine Dodd's Kidney Pills —2/-
    for large bottle at all drug steres. @ 2

    | drain away these harmful wastes.

    Just Received
    A LOVELY

    an EGGS

    ( CARLTON BROWN}

    Wholesale & Retail
    Druggist

    ® 196 Roebuck St. Dial 2813
    \ LOSE COSA



    "The politicians wouldn't have said all those nice things about steel workers this week

    London Exp! eSS Service



    ) “ier ise British
    cost ¢ foods, clothing yUOor
    ed s and similar commodl
    ties, the guide concluded
    ‘The British don ke

    more than you r ve
    putting up with t
    almost every conceivable kin
    almost ten years.’

    The guide's final
    were:

    “Keep away from black
    activities” and “make the



    as proud of the US.
    are.”







    In special precede t iu
    gZulide, which is issued in magazine
    form, Major-General Leon W
    Johnson ommanding officer
    the U.S.A.F Britain, declared

    “The Britist people recently
    have 1e the most trying
    times n their istory

    istifiably proud of the yole the
    have played, The normal lal
    of iivir has been severely
    tailed and an unnece
    of rations and supplic r
    of Americans would be in ex
    tremely bad taste.”—(I.N.S.)





    ot

    are





    BISHOPS



    Mine Explodes
    Under Train
    LONIKA, Mai

    on 1
    the village of T

    mine





    \lexandroupolis express last 1

    The lccomotive and thre¢
    badly dar
    casualties





    Minister Resigns
    LONDON, March 24

    Prague Radio said tonight
    Dr. Alej ,Cepicka, Czech Mir
    of Justice, has at his own reque
    elieved of his duties

    General of the
    1 Committee of the
    of overwork

    n of the
    < Commitiee
    Dr. Oldrich John
    f the Czechoslovak

    cceed him.-——Reuter

    te by Hak
    a
    Blood Debsenre

    if you have pains around the hear:
    palpitation, dlgsin headaches «

    op and back of h and above ey:
    shortness of breath, feel nervy, or su
    ‘er from poor sleep, loss of memo:
    and energy, indigestion, worry ar




    een
    retary

    reasons



    Sialuy



    has

    fear, your trouble is pees Caused
    by h Blood is a
    myst disease ¢) at causes more

    ieaths than canoer, because th:
    symptoms are so “ee and usual!)
    iistaken for some aimple ailment. |
    ou guffer from any of these sym)
    oma, your life may endangered bh)
    Heart Trouble or a paralytic strok:
    and you should start treatment
    nee. The very first dose of Noxc;
    (formerly known as Hynox), a new
    vedical discovery, reduces High Bloa
    Pressure and makes you feel years
    younger in a few days. Get Noxec
    from your chemist today. It is guar
    anteed to make you feel wel!@Â¥ind
    strong oi Snoney back en return o
    empty package.



    Good food tastes all
    the better with

    Agents: T. S. GAI

    RAWAY
    PTE RE I CIE

    ~~ Colman’s Mustard

    & CO, Bridgetown







    Reading books, newspapers,
    office work, sewing, driving a car,
    going to the cinema, all call for
    effort on the part of your eyes,
    And, on top of that, they have
    to combat dust and smoke and
    dangerous germs. No wonder
    they smart and ache, no wonder
    they look red and dull and old
    before their time.

    First thing every morning and
    last thing every night, bathe your





    eyes with Optrex Eye Lotion, All
    dirt and germs are gently washed
    away, and the tired, dull feeling
    disappears at once, They feel
    altogether different. And you've
    only to glance in the mirror te
    see how much clearer and bettes
    they look,

    Whether you wear glasses or moby
    you should have your eyes

    examined regularly by a Qualified

    Practitioner,

    Wy

    E Wee OF 1:0 N

    PROTECTS YOUR: SIGHT

    ope ,

    + obte'nable



    stores.



    tae epee opm

    that

    Cen-
    ap-

    Speaker

    Parliament,



    “ot,

    LONDON, March 24 }
    rted!
    thoi
    € Ss ne i ol
    uage
    effort}
    irc |
    ds tear away f 1e
    bishops, and thus from lol;
    Father, The only ay to cé ter|
    t hedren € m-'
    pr isit ‘ erol wy
    € y the wer cler |
    i t emai ted]
    ith your bishops \ ii not}
    e able to preserve ( h”!
    —Reuter




    uster
    st
    as Sec-
    Ce ntral
    Nation: 1.

    |
    |
    |
    '
    |

    PAGE THREE





    | IT’S THE IMPROVED
    | CHASE ANB SANBORN
    | TASTE If TODAY!

    You'll call this glorious new Chase and
    inbor ( fine ice ( a
    Get a pound

    | buy Vacuum-} ed!
    |

    eG
    Moseley

    whose brilliantly promising
    career came to a tragic ed
    on the Gallipoli beache:
    when he was only 28, will
    always be remembered for
    his discovery «that: the
    atomic nucleushas an
    of which is characteristic
    of the The

    numerical value of this charge is known as the Atomic Number. Moseley’s

    atom.

    discovery has been of the greatest importance in the subsequent déveldpinent

    Dorset,

    VI- TONE 5

    of atomic physics,
    T he

    on of a distinguished zoologist, Moseley was born at Weymouth,

    in 1887,

    ifter a brilliant career at Eton and Trinity Colleg

    Oxford, h He

    resigned thts

    e became a lecturer in physics at Manchester University.

    ippoinpnent (wo years later, when he was

    lected to the nN Harling Fellowship

    His labours were

    interrupted by the outbreak ofwar in 1914, butnotbeforehe # 9%
    had accomplished the researcheswhich were destined to havi babies mapit
    tn na
    al f ; F F %
    a dramatic effect on the course of the second World War. yeast’



    & Qualities at the }
    HPROADWAY

    nv #§ loin

    }
    }
    tf
    PLASTIC

    RAINCOATS with Hoods alt $2.10 & $4.03 (a bargain)
    PLASTIC BAGS in tat ty! Blaet trown, White ete
    PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS £1.02 each in White, Black and Red

    ste to Tle

    CHILDREN'S CLARKE

    Brown from

    from 33.95 to $4.95 |
    SHOES in Wh




    Pink sizes 5—8 Sée., 400
    LEP CPOE ELSPA IEEE CPBVELPLEIS AK AMPS 4
    ele z pnd :
    ‘
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    KS
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    ~
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    ‘ Thermometers vurgical Dressings and
    ‘ Pulse Glasses Piasters '
    . Bandages
    . Drinking Tubes Scissors
    ‘ Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
    . Ice Caps Trusses
    “ ™ «OUR PRESCRIPTION DEY ARTMENT IS SECOND TO
    ‘s NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription
    oe
    ‘ | ORES
    * COLLINS’ DRUG STOR
    > a
    y SPOKES AE EA LAME LAE SEL ESEPPL EA LAPP APPPPEAET 0

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    * x
    , o

    -

    DRINK

    ere

    A Nourishing

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    Iron Salts, Barley Malt Extract, and
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    An Ideal Pick-me-up.
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    BOOKER’S (#008) DRUG STORES LID:

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    6$,6066066086606

    POPES SEES



    electrical charge the size



    a

    .
    :
    j
    }






    i

    PAGE FOUR

    BARBADOS iG) ADVOCATE

    pa rare SSS Cee al
    Published by Th. Advocate Co. 1td., 34, Broad St., Bridgetow?





    Saturday, March 25, 1950

    Cheek

    FACED with strikes and industrial dis-
    orders the Government of Australia has
    armed itself with far reaching powers to
    banish communism from its territory. The
    Prime Minister has announced that the
    Emergency Crimes Act would be used until
    legislation has been enacted outlawing the
    Communist Party.

    The action of Australia might well give
    courage to other countries in the world
    whose economy and governments have
    been disturbed by Communists. During
    the week Italy experienced a trial of
    strength between Communists and the legi-
    timate Government and France has never
    been able since her liberation to free her-
    self from the infection of the Communist
    germ.

    It is interesting to note that while Great
    Britain has come to terms with a Commun-
    ist China and has added to the worries of
    the United States, one member of the
    Commonwealth can by vigorous action put
    a curb on communist activities. It may be
    that those members of Socialist parties
    who claim that they are advancing the
    cause of the worker by staging strikes little
    realise that this is the best avenue for com-
    munist infiltration. In some cases, the
    Russian technique has been so well applied
    that the danger was only realised after the
    seed of discontent had begun to thrive.

    The Australian answer to communist in-
    filtration allows for no compromise. The
    Governor General in a proclamation has
    banned meetings and those who are guilty
    of an offence will be imprisoned and if
    foreigners, deported. The seriousness of
    the situation can be gauged when it is real-
    ised that the right to free and unfettered
    public utterance is still regarded in Aus-
    tralia as an inalienable right of the individ-
    ual. Second only in importance is the
    abolition of the right to strike.

    The danger of communism lies in the
    fact that it is a creed which incites dis-
    loyalty to one’s country in order to carry
    out the desires of the greatest Imperial
    power the world has ever known. Through-
    out the world the Communists have plant-
    ed their agents and not even the British
    Caribbean is free from their insidious
    propaganda. Communism is not synony-
    mous with Marxism. It is a way of life
    dictated by the agents of Soviet Russia
    which to-day stands astride the world “an
    armed Colossus” which has already con-
    sumed whole nations and whose ultimate
    aim is world domination.

    The Caribbean must awake early to see
    that Communism finds no breeding ground
    here. Australia’s stand is a moral victory
    for a world which has lost or refuses to look
    for its sources of moral power. Toleration
    is practical in a democratic society. It is
    not understood in Communist countries
    and those who hope to use it as a bulwark
    against Communism themselves spread the
    disease which gallops on.





    Literary Police

    A NEW and interesting development of
    the Barbados Police Force is the issuing of
    a Police Magazine to which members of
    the Force as well as the general public
    have contributed. It is a healthy sign of
    natural development and no_ happier
    medium could have been devised for main-
    taining the liaison between the force and
    the community.

    The first volume edited by Capt. W. A.
    Farmer contains a foreword by a former
    Colonial Secretary, Mr. S. H. Perowne and
    contributions from Mr. J. W. B. Chenery,
    Rev. Francis Godson, Capt. Brooks, Proba-
    tion Officer and several of the rank and file
    of the force

    The men of the force who have written
    nave attempted to describe the work of the
    force and what it means to the community
    In doing so they have given expression to
    something which will now bring a sense of
    pride to the members of the force.

    One note of correctness about the mag:
    zine is that the Officers without whose help
    and encouragement the effort would have
    been impossible have effaced themselves in
    order to give pride of place to the men in
    the ranks.

    The mercantile body has given full sup-
    port and it is now up to the general public
    to make their contribution to something
    which will be of lasting benefit to the
    island.



    Cold War

    A THREE stage effort to break the East-West
    cold war was seen by observers in London last
    night to lie behind the latest “peace meets”
    statements of Trygve Lie, United Nations Secre-
    tary General

    No official report had been received by the
    British Foreign Office on Thursday’s Lake Suc-
    cess luncheon when Mr. Lie told six non-per-
    manent members of the Security Council that
    Russia was “not” to hold a special Council
    meeting to di settlement of East-West
    difficulties

    OUR READERS SAY:

    cuss



    To The Editor, The Advocate, an

















    BARBADOS ADVOCATE





    20 Cases Of Champagne. 15 Of Seoteh. And 1200 Guests
    Make Life Hard For A Diplomat

    |
    1000 Men Pay £ 16.700

    WASHINGTON.
    ASK any British diplomat ever
    assigned to Washington and he
    will tell you that the hardest part
    of the job here is keeping up with

    the social life. Party-giving has
    become Washington's biggest
    business

    It calls for an iron digestion,

    a strong pair of feet and a clear
    head to put in an appearance at
    |} a tenth of the parties given every
    | season and still do any worth-
    | while work at the Embassy next
    day

    It has been computed that for
    | the price of one of Washington’s
    | monster parties, you could buy a
    fair-sized house and fill it wita
    good furniture.

    They Eat...

    A party given by anyone of
    | the prominence of Secretary
    | Dean Acheson and his wife may
    | bring out anything from 1,200 to
    | 1,600 guests.

    ; in the course of the evening
    they will do away with seven or
    eight gallons of hot consomme;
    60 or 70 lb. of fish; 50 Ib. of



    choice Maine lobster; 200 lb. of
    | smoked salmon; 20]lb. of mousse
    |}au foie gras; 60lb. or so of

    | chicken galantine; 30 to 50 gallons

    of salad; thousands of canapes
    and sandwiches; a thousand hot
    rolls; and incalculable numbers
    ; of salted peanuts and potato
    | crisps, not to mention a few
    j thousand packets of cigarettes
    A party of this size—by no
    means rare in Washington —-

    | will also drink up 16 or 20 cases
    of whisky, mostly Scotch; a
    | couple of cases of gin; 12 or more
    | bottles of sherry; and countless
    gallons of orange juice.

    It is by no means unusual for
    a single party to cost an official
    as much as he earns in a year.
    One of Mr Acheson's bigger





    New Books



    Bad Samaritan Watching
    The Thieves At Work

    By George Malcolm Thomson

    SCENES FROM PROVINCIAL
    LIFE,
    By William Cooper. Cape, 9s. 6d.
    270 pages,

    THERE is no nonsense about
    Cooper, He puts things down in
    black and white. Black rather
    than white.

    Not that he is one to condemn
    the human race for its manifesy
    follies and weaknesses, No. He is
    ilways ready to face the horrid,
    inexplicable facts of life and then,
    with a shrug. to pass by.

    He is a kind of Bad Samaritan
    patiently watching the vhieves at
    work and hoping the Levite will

    behave like a gentleman. Later,
    he will describe the incident in
    cool, short sentences, condemning
    either side.

    Joe Lunn Cooper's hero is not
    what you would call a nice young
    man, He is a school-teacher who
    does not even try to maintain dis-
    cipline

    He has a girl named Myrtle
    whom he is determined not to
    marry. With the war coming along,
    he wants to flee to America. It is
    he decides, the only way to avoid

    becoming a refugee. Meanwhile he

    writes novels.

    So does Tom, a Jewish charter-
    untant, who shares a coun-
    try ige with Joe. Tom sees
    himself as a great understander of
    nature, a great lover (hi
    emotional life is, however, more
    eccentric than Joe’s,) but not as
    a great chartered accountant

    After reading Jung. Tom
    ises that he is an extrovert. But
    Joe is an introvert, a rather con-
    temptible thing to be, in Tom's
    opinion. Nevertheless, Joe mana-
    ges his love affair with Myrtle on
    business-like lines

    ed ace¢



    i oo



    human

    real-

    He does not greatly mind that
    she divides her life between him-
    self and a man named Haxby
    But Haxby does, He wants to shoot
    who finds Haxby’s attitude
    quite incomprehensible

    The prospective expedition to
    America complicates everything
    Will Joe take Myrtle (unmarried,
    of course) or should he regard it
    as a glorious opportunity to rid
    himself of Myrtle?

    Meanwhile, he hides the project
    from her. She finds out. Joe can-
    not be sure whether she is looking
    unhappy because he will not
    marry her or because she is feel-
    ing cold. He is deeply ashamed of

    Joe,

    By Frederick Cook

    affairs, for example, will cost
    anywhere from £3,300 to £5,000.
    His annual pay is £5,000.

    Fortunately for him, there is
    a rule that if he has two foreign
    guests (a single one will not do,
    no matter how important) the
    party becomes a diplomatic occa-
    sion and the State Department
    will pick up the bills.

    They Pay...

    This is true in various ways
    for most of the givers of Wash-
    ington parties, who include all
    manner of people.

    There are the frankly’ “inter-
    ested” lobbyists, who give parties
    in the hope that Government
    people with “pull where the
    pulling is good” will show up.

    Paying the bills for these are
    the great oil companies, the
    railroads, the big engineering
    concerns hoping for a fat con-
    tract, public relations outfits rep-
    resenting clients who discreetly
    stay in the background but whose
    hand is clearly visible to the
    initiated. >

    Foreign embassies take care
    of the hunger and thirst of those
    close to the Administration or in
    Congress who, they hope, will
    wield some influence some day.

    Social climbers pour out their
    money in the hope of landing a
    party lion.

    Government officials provide
    free drinks and food to square
    their social obligations.

    They Employ=
    Biggest and brassiest of all the

    Washington binges are those
    given by trade associations or



    himself.

    In the end, nobody goes to
    America except Tom who gets a
    job at MAP during the war and
    is sent on a mission to Washing-
    ton. He becomes an American, He
    marries!

    All the characters marry. All
    except Joe. He sits down to write
    his life-story.

    This is a novel of sly and sin-
    gular talent. Cooper dispenses his
    own brand of humour, Extra sec.

    THE COCKTAIL PARTY

    By T. S. Eliot. Faber and Faber.
    10s, 6d, 171 pages.

    This comedy, already
    is about saffron monkeys.

    The monkeys are not, however,
    at Edward’s cocktail party (which
    is a failure anyway.) They are in
    Kinkanja, where the Christian ‘na-
    tives eat them and the pagan na-
    tives regard them as holy.

    In consequence, the crops of the
    Christians flourish and those of the
    improvident idolavors are devour-
    ed by the monkeys.

    Enraged by this social injustice,
    the pagans rise in revolt, They
    seize an English nursing sister
    named Celia and crucify her.

    Celia had been one of the guests
    at Edward's disastrous party. She
    had also béen Edwarg’s mistress.

    It was at the party that she mev
    an unidentified and apparently
    tipsy guest who proved to be a
    Harley Street specialist. Sir Henry
    Harcourt-Reilly.

    A specié..ot in
    Henry’ physician, psychiatrist,
    priest or the still, small voice
    speaking in a fashionable consult-
    ing-room?

    His role is mysterious, and de-
    cisive. He mends the broken mar-
    riage of Edward and Lavinia, he
    sends Celia vo her fate in the jun-
    gle.

    Today’s Thought

    With doubt and dismay
    you are smitten ;

    You think there's no chance
    for you, son ?

    hy, the best books haven't
    been writien,

    The best race hasn't been

    run,
    —BERTON

    famous,

    what? Is Sir



    BRALEY
    (Opportunity).

    For A Party

    | A Whole Year's Salary Goes In One |
    Washington Night

    |

    groups of “Big Business’ men
    with axes to grind.

    A thousand businessmen from
    all over America held a monster
    party the other day in a hotel
    near the White House, and spent!
    £16,700 in three hours on food
    and drink alone.

    Another Washington hotel
    considers it has had an unusually
    poor year if it has not catered
    to at least 90 such affairs, with
    at least 100,000 guests.

    To wine and dine them all,
    this hotel employs 700 waiters
    and 110 chefs. There are not
    less than 50 big catering firms
    in Washington who do nothing |
    but take care of the party trade. |

    The Most Lavish

    Most lavish of the diplomatic |
    receptions are the rare but super- |



    elegant affairs given by the
    Soviet Embassy each year to}
    matk the anniversary of the
    October Revolution. :
    By comparison, Britain’s big}
    Embassy on Massachusetts |
    Avenue—outwardly by far the

    most impressive on Washington’s|
    Embassy Row-—is an abode of!
    austerity. Parties there are rare
    and the fare is modest.

    Truman Cuts Down:

    Mr. Truman (who, in addi-};
    tion to his £33,300 a year, gets
    a £16,700 tax free expenses}
    allowance and an_ additional}
    £13,300 for entertaining and trav-
    elling) is no lover of big and
    lavish parties.

    He has taken the opportunity |
    offered by the White House}
    repairs and his temporary resi-|
    dence across the street to cut|
    down on his entertaining bills.

    London Express Service.



    For Eliot’s comedy, under its
    vesture of thin, gleaming verse,
    is intensely serious.

    Its theme? That immoral, dis-
    orderly dives lead to emptiness,
    misery. That it is desirable to
    make vhe best of a bad job, or a
    muddled marriage. And that far
    above all other destinies is tho
    Mfe of dedication and renuncia-
    tion.

    This is monkish comedy; in
    places_moving and in other places
    very funny, Eliot is resolved that
    the devil shall not have all vhe
    good jokes.

    WITHIN THE LABYRINTH.

    By Norman Lewis. Cape.
    9s. 6d. 258 pages.

    Into a lurid, lawless region of
    post-war Southern Italy comes
    Manning, a sergeant who has had
    a frustrating war. Frustration fol-
    lows him to Malevento.,

    He sets out with the best inten-
    tions but, alas for human hopes,
    he is gradually drawn into a web
    of petty dishonesty and corrupvion,
    woven with diabolical ingenuity

    The climax comes when he
    makes Lina his mistress, unaware
    that she is the wife of Lauro an
    anti-Fascist partisan who has been
    unjustly jailed by vhe local chief
    of police.

    Manning, who has been trying
    to secure Lauro’s release, learns
    that he has escaped and is seeking
    out his wife’s lover. In a panic
    Manning shoots the fugitive—and
    finds he has killed a handcuffed
    man.

    It is the last sardonic touch of
    Weagedy in a novel of violent colour
    and biting power.

    ABIDE WITH ME |
    By Cedric Belfrage.
    Secker and Warburg.
    10s. 6d. 328 pages.

    The theme is that used by
    Evelyn Waugh in The Loved One.
    American funeral art and industry.

    The method is that used by
    Sinclair Lewis in Babbitt, the
    careful, informed, ironic inspec-
    vion of one American career,

    In this case the career of Lin-
    coln Hope who rises from humble
    beginnings (his father was an un-
    dertaker) to be lord of an empire
    of cemeteries.

    If Waugh has left anything te
    say on this grisly topic, if will
    be found in Belfrage’s more ex-
    vended study.

    World Copyright Reserved
    London Express Service



    | such facilities are few
    | training elsewhere are limited.
    ; were to lag behind in the training of their officers

    | careers,



    "Unification Of Public

    Services Report (cond)

    TRAINING facilities are a matter of special
    moment in respect of the smaller colonies where
    and funds
    If these colonies

    in the initial stages of their careers, there would
    be the danger that they would be poorly repre-
    sented in the unified services. The danger would
    be that, not only would a reasonable proportion
    of their officers fail to secure promotion to the
    higher posts of the region, but they would not
    secure promotion even to the higher posts in their
    own colonies. The Commission will be able to
    advise the smaller colonies in what respects their
    services compare unfavourably with those of the
    larger colonies, and what steps they should take
    in order to secure fair representation in the uni-
    fied services.

    DISCIPLINE

    The procedure in regard to disciplinary matters
    is laid down at considerable length in paragraphs
    63 to 76 of Colonial Regulations, Part I (Colonial
    No. 88-1), and we have to consider whether the
    position of the Commission in relation to appoint-

    | ments and prom otions to scheduled posts in unifiec

    services calls for any amendment to the proce-
    dure in so far as the holders of such posts are
    concerned. In this connection, it is to be remem-
    bered that such officers, though appointed or
    promoted by the Commission, are the servants of
    the particular colony in which they happen to
    be serving. For this reason we consider that
    there is no occasion for limiting the functions of
    Governors ih relation to disciplinary matters as
    laid down in the paragraphs to which we have
    referred. At the same time, it is clearly essential
    that the Commission should be made aware of
    any disciplinary measures which may be taken in
    relation to an officer for whose appointment or
    promotion they are responsible, and we recom-
    mend that the duty should be placed on the Gov-
    ernor of furnishing the Commission with a full
    report of any such cases as may arise,

    We consider it important that the work of the
    Commission in all its aspects should be integrated
    with that of bodies of an analogous character
    which have been, or in the future may be, set up

    |in the individual colonies.

    SEPARATE

    In a memorandum dealing with various aspects
    of unification, the Federation of Civil Service
    Associations recommend the immediate setting
    up of separate Commissions in the individual colo-
    nies pending the institution of such a regional
    Commission as we have proposed. Our attention
    has also been drawn to a despatch dated 7th
    January, 1949, from the Secretary of State to
    the Governor of Trinidad & Tobago, in which, as
    part of the constitutional reform in those islands,
    he recommends the setting up of a Public Service
    Commission. We do not doubt that with the
    broadening of the constitutional bases of the colo-
    nies, steps will need to be taken to safeguard civil
    servants against the introduction of political con-
    siderations into matters affecting their professional
    and we anticipate therefore the exten-
    sion of the system of local Public Service Com-
    missions, though in the case of the smaller islands
    it would probably be more appropriate to
    designate the body set up for the purpose with
    a less grandiloquent title. These bodies should be

    } of great assistance to the regional Public Service

    Commission in nearly all its activities—the selec-
    tion of officers for promotion in unified services,
    the planning of schemes of training, and the like.

    But it will have to be recognised that, in so far |

    as scheduled posts in unified services are concern-
    ed, any authority that may vest in a local Com-
    mission will automatically pass to the regional
    Commission, if and when it is instituted. Each
    type of Commission will have its appropriate field
    of activity, im ome case the region and in the
    other .une individual colony

    ONE POINT
    Before we leave the functions of the Public
    Service Commission, there is ene’ point that we
    wish to emphasize. In so far as existing enact-
    ments or practice stand in the way of the trans-
    ference of an officer from one colony to another,

    they will need to be altered. We enter this caveat |

    because there have, in the past at all events, been
    cases where local statutory provisions or regula-
    tions have been such as to militate against trans-
    ferability of staff between one colony and another.

    The last matter which we have to consider in
    this chapter is the composition of the proposed
    Public Service Commission. Since the Commis-
    sion will be charged with duties and responsibili-
    ties which, under present conditions, are the
    concern of the Governments of the several terri-
    tories, we need not emphasize the importance of
    ensuring that the Commissioners are persons
    whose status and qualifications to speak with
    authority on the matters which will fall to them
    to deal with are recognised and respected. We
    also regard it as essential that the Commission
    should be so constituted that, in the exercise of
    its functions, no question of nepotism or political
    wire pulling can arise. With these considerations
    in mind, we recommend that the Commission
    should be composed as follows.

    The Chairman should be a person well known
    in the public life of the Caribbean area, whether
    in an official or unofficial capacity. If he falls in
    the latter category,
    not be associated with any particular political
    party. He need not be an expert on establish-
    ment matters or educational standards. The
    cardinal requirements are that he should be well
    known and respected in the West Ind’es. and
    should be interested and experienced in public
    affairs.

    NO NEED

    There is no need to emphasize the fact that the

    efficient discharge of the functions of the Commis- |

    sion calls for wide knowledge and experience of
    establishment matters, and it is essential that one
    of the members of the Commission should have
    this qualification. Indeed, we would go so far as
    to say that the successful working of the machin-
    ery which we recommend in this chapter will
    depend in large measure on the wisdom shown
    in the choice of the member of the Commission
    with expert qualifications in establishment matters,

    The importance of establishment work, and the
    need of an officer of high status to perform it,
    have long been recognised in the United Kingdom,
    and it is significant that the appointment of the
    Chief Establishment Officer in a department re-
    quires the Prime Minister’s approval. Realisation
    of the importance of the appointment is, in the
    Colonial Empire, of more recent growth, but in
    some of the larger colonies Establishment Officers
    with the status of the Head of a major department,
    have recently been appointed.

    (To be continued)

    He Who Discom mendeth Others ----











    measure,













    ance of good faith.









    expanding scale are moving While assuring you that your that will be our answer. listen — sometimes to learn at Place of honour and opportunity
    SIR,—Colonial Development, the forward When you read the efforts are widely appreciated It is not my advice that you other times to recognise fallacy in the Commonwealth, and we
    first number of the C. D. C., is Second Annual Report, shortly to both by the Board and (as I am should set yourselves aloof from and false pessimism, For your accept that place with quiet
    out and Lord Trefgarne sums up be published, you will feel the glad to believe) by the Govern- the criticism which a public cor- own part, proceed doggedly with resolve to do what the country
    in a message, which will interest throb of life in the Corporation ment and Parliament, I want to poration must bear. Always listen the job in hand. To get difficult expects and needs. Above all,
    us all to which you belong say a word to safeguard your to complaint without resentment things done, that must be our remember that the success of this
    He says:— “We have at pres- At this stage in our history, work from the discouraging always weigh it, for some of it special pride. It is the function for great effort which we are making
    ent 30 undertakings in operation. modesty is not only becoming, effect of ‘uninformed criticism. may well be justified, always which we have been given by the depends on.the skill and energy
    Productive undertakings are it is prudent. “Let not him that Some people who have not “make allowance for the doubt- British people through Parliament Of each of you. Though you do not
    being born at the rate of more girdeth on his harness boast achieved noticeable success in ing”, but do not let it lower your so much power for good, so many individually see the scattered
    t 12 a year. Some of them himself as he that putteth it off’. their own work have a tendency spirit or rightful pride in your privileges, so much freedom from efforts of your colleagues, your
    1, others are born giants, Yet despite the criticism that we to seek compensation in criticism work. A official restraints ; individual contribution, be it
    a fe will certainly fail, but all sometimes hear, I am able to of the work of others. “He who “Despatch”, said the wise Lord heavy or light, is inexorably added
    have been born healthy, and in assure you, from my privileged discommendeth others”, said an May I now as your Chairman, Chesterfield, “is the soul of busi- to. the sum of our productive
    the sum total they will in due position here at the head and observant old English poet, to whom you are entitled to look ness”. Long paper reports essays effort
    time throw their outputs into the centre, that our plans are going “obliquely commendeth himself:” for words of guidance, ask you + Studies of possibilities " surveys"
    balance of world trade on the well Projects are well pre- We are often told what we are observe some time-honoured a diagnoses—these are the whole I trust we shall all so conduct
    sterling side—the first and chief pared, financial control is effi- doing wrong, or what we are not time-tested rules—simple indeed. achievement of students but. for ourselves that when success comes
    beneficaries being the people in cient, achievement is beginning doing at all, and then pressed but so easily forgotten. Success us they are merely a means to 7°, can honestly accept our share
    the place where they operat to appeal he men we have to make a public answer, or to depends not only on your ndi- an end. Our people at home. ind of the good name of the Colonial
    In 20 different territories chosen istifying the lve appoint a publi itions officer vidual effort but on the extent to in the Colonies xpect cual Development Corporation,”
    st ad ie ver out by tnt Wh Pm , “ o 1is time whic h you can win the goodwil] achievement from We have a READER
    7 . S wen if and co-operation of others, includ- ae —— —_________ .
    ; : ike lit @ LETTERS which are signed with a nom—de—plume, but un
    i ‘s k wi . y n. G y eenteee « by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
    on ; the iL 4 i Man) uc reach the Editor’s desk each week. and readers
    t ‘ sfficia are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to |
    ure ie be known to the Editor, not for publication,
    F










    for obtaining |

    it is essential that he should |

    but as an assur- }

    SATUR





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    gaTURDAY, MARCH 25, 1950

    To
    Mobile Bank 2 JAILED FOR RECEIVING
    STOLEN JEWELLERY

    Collects
    | Over $4,000

    HE TRAVELLING OFFICE of
    Government Savings





    the ;
    been functioning for
    Bank os this year and during







    S iod, 61 new accounts were
    Lee ary deposits made and
    the amount of cash received was

    1 ok was first brought
    on February 21 last year.

    ceased operations at the end
    the crop season on June 7 and
    at on February 20 this
    res siting the principal sugar

    yee, ¢ throughout the island
    Monday, Tuesday and

    nf the corresponding
    period Jast year, 133 new ac-

    ts were opened from 284 de-
    its, while the amount of cash
    ived was $4,072.92. .
    The Bank goes out again on
    Monday at 9.00 a.m.

    HE BARBADOS CLERKS’

    BP tision has recently elected
    : per$ to serve on the Execu-
    tive Committee for the ensuing

    are: Mr. C. Thomas,
    Mr. E. C. Hewitt, Vice-
    Mr. S. King, Treasurer,
    Smith, General

    . E. Broome,

    ar.
    Tes
    ent,
    aden, n
    Mr. Christie
    Secretary, Mr.
    istant Secretary. ;
    Members of the Committee are:
    H. Walcott, J. Banfield,
    H. Grannum, R;. Kinch, C:; B,
    Gilkes, Cc. Straker, R. Clarke,
    Miss I. Brathwaite, Mr. J. Mar-
    Mr. L. Ross, Mr. R. God-
    "and Miss C. Rooney.
    Trustees are Mr. L. King, Mr.
    _¢,¢. Worme and Mr. R. C. Red-
    ‘man. Honorary Auditor is Mr.
    H, H. Williams. M.B.E.

    HE JAMES STREET Choir
    will present Mendelssohn’s
    @lijah” at the James _ Street
    Methodist Church on Monday
    evening. :
    Soloists will be Griselda Bar-
    . Rev. Palmer-Barnes.
    vo Gloria Warren, Mrs. R. C.
    “Palmer-Barnes, B. C. St. John,
    Audrey Keizar, William Atherley
    and C. F. Thompson. :
    The organists will be Miss
    Annie Lynch and Bentley Callen-
    der, and the Conductor will be
    INNERS of the cake and two
    baskets of flowers which
    were raffled by Mrs. B, Conduit
    and Miss Shepherd, in aid of the
    Women’s Self Help Association









    e:
    oa J. Walcott, who won the
    cake donated by Mrs. George
    Evelyn. Mrs. H. N. Haskell, who
    won the basket donated by Mrs.
    C, Weatherhead and Miss F, Cam-
    eron, who won the basket donated
    by Mrs. Hutchinson. .
    HIRTY-NINE BOATS . are
    entered to sail in the Fifth
    Regatta of the Royal Barbados
    Yacht Club which takes place at
    the Aquatic Club at 2.30 p.m.
    to-day.

    Under ideal conditions it is
    expected to witness some good
    sailing in all Classes.

    OR THE PAST few weeks

    large catches of flying fish
    were returned in St. Joseph. The
    sea at Bathsheba was fairly
    smooth, the winds moderate, and
    fishing boats brought in good
    catches.
    Fish vendors from St. Thomas
    came to Bathsheba on many
    occasions to purchase flying fish.

    : N ACCIDENT occurred on
    Constant Road, St. George,
    at about 8.15 a.m. on Thursday
    between motor lorry G.125, own-
    ed by Bulkeley Ltd., St. George,
    and driven by Lloyd Taitt of
    Haggatt Hall, St. Michael, and
    another lorry, G.116, owned by
    | the same Company and driven
    by Charles Powlett of Ebenezer,
    &t. Philip.
    The right door of G.125 was
    broken off.

    IE FRONT fender of a
    bicycle was damaged when
    ' a accident occurred on the
    junction of Trafalgar Square and
    Bridge Street at about 1.45 p.m.
    on Thursday.

    The accident involved motor
    tar M.164, owned by Colin Wil-
    _Mams of Martindale’s Road and

    fiven by George Simmons of
    id Gap, Bank Hall, and the

    le, owned and ridden by
    Clement Richards of Lower
    Xollymore Rock,

    A. VERY UNUSUAL accident,
    pa occurred on Probyn Streei
    feeently. This accident involved an
    Mvalid wheel chair, owned and
    propelled by James Maloney oi
    Fairfield, St. Michael, and the
    motor car M-1817, owner and
    driven by A. R. Browne of Layne’s
    Gap, Brittons Hill.

    The left wheel of the Chair was

    damaged.

    T f ERE A R FENDER and
    i), Wheel of a bicycle belonging
    Oliver Marshall of Beckwith
    weet were damaged in an acci-
    Mon Bay Street at about 12.55
    h. On Thursday.

    involved was the motor
    sat X-562, owned by C. N. Roberts
    5 *xWwell Coast and driven by
    Earle of Upper Collymore

    RATCLIFFE team defeated
    Maple’s team in a Cricket
    on Tuesday last, at- the
    Srounds by ten wickets and
    Tuns. Maple batted first and
    d 87 runs, D. Hunte topscor-
    F re which included four,
    ‘ . wo fours. Bowling for
    Ratclitte, Fenty captured 8 i: 22,
    Reuing a “hat trick.”
    ce replied with 74. Holder
    »eity topscored with 17 each
    o Hoyte captured 3 for 26

    mpaole 'n their second innings
    On nn skittled out for 31 runs.
    . Occasion Fenty captured
    ets for 11 runs, the tenth
    1 being absent.
    1 45 runs needed for victory,
    ‘atcliffe opening batsmen,
    and Massiah went in and
    and 29 not out respec-
    return game is expected
    ed tomorrow.
    S™AINER’s CRUCIFIXION will

    ve rend










































    sm

    With
    the F
    Holder

    ored 32
    tively. A
    to be play





    ‘r, assisted by help-
    take place at St.
    nt ow at 4.00

    WHO

    p
    *METIM

    nas reaa

    S Progress

    ‘nN can see a film of it
    at 8 o'clock at the
    entral Hall, Reed





    Lionel Green and
    Christ Church, occup
    Sessions yesterday on tw
    convicted of unlawfully
    Darey A. Scott and his Ww
    that charge they
    tude and 18 mon

    ife,

    300 Apply For
    P es To
    U.K. By Sea

    OVER 300 applications for
    passages from Barbados to U.K
    have been made at the three local
    shipping agents for passenger
    ships that travel to the U.K.
    Passengers have been finding it
    extremely difficult to get passage
    from Barbados to U.K. for the
    past months,
    Bookings made at Messrs. R. M.
    Jones and Co., Ltd., agents of the
    Compagnie Generale Transatlan-
    tique line, showed that 160
    reservations have been made for
    passengers to U.K. during the
    pera we to September, 150 of
    c! ey will -
    enue 4 be able to ac
    The figures of Messrs. Ss. P.
    Musson, Son and Co., Ltd., agents
    of the Royal Netherlands Steam-
    ship Co., of pasSages booked to
    U.K. within the same period are
    80. Only 30 of these are expect-
    ed By get passages.

    e@ other = shippin office,
    Messrs. Wilkinson and eines Co.
    Ltd., gave no figures but were
    sure that they had many more
    bookings made than they will be
    able to provide accommodation.

    _ The Same passengers are put-
    ting down their names at the
    three offices to make their chances
    of getting to U.K. better. How-
    ever, the numbers are well’ over
    100 and people are booking
    passages daily,

    Four On The Run

    At present, there are the “Gas-
    cogne’, the “Golfito,” the “Bos-
    koop” and the “Stuyvesant” on
    the U.K.-West Indies run and
    with each making a trip ap-
    proximately every six weeks, the
    passenger situation must be grave,
    one of the offices told the
    “Advocate.”

    The “Stuyvesant” will be call-
    ing here on April 5 on her last
    trip to U.K. before going to the
    dock yard to be serapped, and
    the “Boskoop” will be arriving
    here on April 24 on her last trip
    to U.K. before going to another
    service.

    However, these vessels of the
    R.N.S, Co., which are consigned
    to Messrs, S. P. Musson, Son and
    Co., Ltd., will be replaced by
    steamships “Willemstad” and
    “Oranjestad” of the same line.
    The former’s first visit to Barba-
    dos will be on May 23 and the
    latter’s first visit on June 20.

    Another passenger-ship, the
    “Misr” of the Cie. Gle. Transat-
    lantique line, whose local repre-
    sentative are Messrs R. M. Jones
    and Co., Ltd., is scheduled to call
    at Barbados for the first time on
    April 5 and sail the same night for
    Plymouth.

    This ship will be making two
    trips to U.K. mainly to ease the
    present situation. It will be taken
    off this run after the two trips,
    leaving again the “Gascogne” as
    the lore passenger-ship to call to
    Messrs. R. M. Jones and Co., Ltd

    From September this year, the
    steamship “Colombie” also of the
    Cie. Gle. Transatlantique line is
    expected to be sent down on the
    West Indies-U.K. run. This will
    make five passenger-freighters
    running from the West Indies to

    ae



    ‘Cross’ By Law
    May Come

    THE One Way Traffic System
    in Trafalgar Square, which was
    formerly headed “Temporary”
    can now be called permanent

    Tn an interview with the Advo-
    cate yesterday, Col. R. T. Mich-

    elin, Commissioner of Police.
    said. “One Way traffic system in
    Trafalgar Square has worked

    very well and it has been proved
    that this system has speeded up
    traffic in the Square considerably
    There are no longer queues of
    traffic waiting to get away as
    was seen before”

    He said that in the near future
    proper islands will be used to
    replace temporary indicators at
    present in the Square.

    “When the new footpath over
    the Victoria Bridge, which is now
    being erected, is completed, the
    flow of traffic over that Bridge
    will be much faster”, said the
    Commissioner. ; 7

    It was recently mentioned in
    the Advocate that the “Please
    Cross Here” signs in Trafalgar
    Square did not have any studs to
    indicate a lane, but the Comm .s-
    sioner said that they are now
    getting ahead with plans to indi-
    cate lanes in the Square.

    je said that he was inspect-
    wae Broad Street on Thursday
    and was very pleased when he
    noticed that both motorists and
    pedestrians were ¢0-

    law
    With reference to the first pub-

    ication of the Police Magazine,
    ry Commissioner said that a
    three-year Scholarship to a Sec-
    ondary School, will be awarded
    annually to the sons and daugh-
    ters of members of the Force who
    are registered subscribers to the
    Magazine. This Scholarship will
    be awarded from proceeds of the
    agazine. :
    — pointed out that the sub-
    scription is 4/- per year and
    Magazines will be published in

    January and June every year.

    He said that Trinidad was the
    only other West Indian island
    where he had seen 4 Police
    Magazine. The majority of the

    articles were written by members

    of the Force.



    his cousin Reuben Green of Maxwell.
    ied the dock at the

    Court of Grand

    0° indictments. Lionel Green was
    receiving jewellery the property of

    and so was Reuben Green. On

    were sentenced to three years’ penal servi-
    ths’ hard labour respectively.
    Seseens ~t Both men were then convicted

    of breaking and entering the
    house of Cameron Heath at Cane
    Vale Plantation, Christ Church,
    and stealing a cigarette case
    valued $1.20 and a pair of scis-
    sors valued $1.00. For that
    offence they received respective
    Sentences of five years’ penal ser-

    vitude and two years’ penal
    servitude.
    Rarlier in the session,

    Reuben Green had _ pleaded
    guilty of larceny in a dwelling
    house and was sentenced yes-
    terday to six months’ imprison-
    ment with hard labour.

    All the sentences will run con-
    currently, His Honour the Acting
    Chief Justice, Mr. G. L. Taylor,
    said.

    The Greens face further
    charges when the Court resumes
    its sitting next week.

    Prosecuting Counsel yesterday
    was Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C.,
    Solicitor General. The accused
    were uprepresented by counsel.

    Watch Missing

    The story for the prosecution in
    the first case was that D’Arcy
    Seott and his wife left home at
    Maxwell, Christ Church, between
    6 and 7 p.m. on October 26 last
    year. Two glass: windows on the
    eastern side of the hcauise were
    left open. They returned home
    about 10 p.m. and Mrs. Scott
    missed her watch from off the
    vanity. Thinking that it had been
    left some other part of the house,
    no search was made for it then,
    but a'search next morning reveal-
    ed that not only the watch was
    gone, but a quantity of other
    jewellery belonging to Mr. and
    Mrs. Scott to the total value of
    $507.65.

    They reported
    the police.

    Sgt. C. Bourne accompanied by
    other policemen executed a
    search warrant at the house of
    Marjorie Ince at Maxwell where
    the accused lived on November
    29. There he found some of the
    jewellery which had been taken
    from Scott's home. In _ conse-
    quence of a statement made by
    Lionel Green, police had also
    searched in canes at Maxwell and
    found what Mr. Scott recognised
    in Court as part of a _ broken
    cedar box.

    Confession

    It was in that cedar box that
    Mrs. Scott kept her jewels.

    The articles found in the house
    included a gold ring, a pair of
    shades and parts of a watch. In
    the canes were found three bits
    of wood—part of the cedar box—
    a piece of cotton wool, a paper
    money bag with writing on it
    and a small cloth bag. All those
    things were claimed by Mr. Scott,
    but Lionel Green also claimed
    that the ring and shades were
    his, and that he had bought them
    from Ashby in Swan Street.

    Lionel Green had been ar-
    rested and charged and then
    Reuben Green made a statement
    saying that Lionel had got him
    into it, and confessing that the
    things came from Scott's house.
    He too was arrested and
    charged. Lionel Scott also made
    a statement subsequently.

    the matter t

    G. C. Ashby, Swan Street mer-
    chant, told the Court he had not
    sold anyone the gold ring or the
    shades in Court. The same evi-
    dence was given by Frederick
    Ashby, another Swan Street mer-
    chant. Shown a _ nickel watch,
    G. C. Ashby said he might have
    sold that to Lionel Green, but he
    could not remember,

    C. W. Greenidge, watch re-
    pairer said the parts of the watch
    shown him corresponded to a
    gold watch case produced in
    court.

    Both accused addressing the
    jury denied having made any
    statements to the police. and
    said they knew nothing about
    the jewellery in court.

    In a Trunk

    Where the second case was
    concerned, the cigarette case and
    scissors which were taken from
    Cane Vale on November 26 were
    also found by Sgt. Bourne and
    other police in Marjorie Ince’s
    home. The scissors were found
    ina trunk and Lionel Green
    claimed they were his. The case
    was found in Reuben Green's
    pocket.

    The scissors were
    Court yesterday by Miss Dolly
    Ward who also lives at Cane
    Vale. She said she had them for
    about eight years. Cameron
    Heath claimed the cigarette case.
    The Heaths and Miss Ward had
    gone on to Queen's Park on
    November 26. When they re-
    turned at about 7.30 they found
    a light burning and a window
    open. Mr. Heath’s deck was ran-
    sacked &rd so was Miss Ward's
    canister.

    ** Alcoa Ranger
    Brings Floun

    Two thousand bags of wheat
    flour and over eight hundred bags
    of cornmeal were among the cargo
    arriving at Barbados yesterday.

    This shipment along wivh 10,000
    bags of muriate of potash and an
    electric motor came from New
    Orleans by the 4,819-ton “Alcoa
    Ranger.”

    The “Alcoa Ranger's” cargo was
    all discharged yesterday and it
    left port last night for Paramaribo.
    The vessel is consigned Yo Messrs
    Robert Thom Limited.

    Salted Fish Arrives

    Motor vessel “Ferryland” (191
    tons net) berthed alongside the
    Government crane yesterday to
    unload its cargo of 650 gasks of
    salted fish shipped from New-
    foundland for Barbados.

    Early today it is scheduled to
    be complevely discharged of its
    cargo and it is expected to sail
    this evening for British Guiana.

    claimeal in





    At British Guiana the “Ferry-
    land” will take a load of rum and
    then start ts refurn vovage to
    St. Johns, Newfoundland.

    Messrs W. S. Monroe & Co
    Ltd., are local agents



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Pink Elastic
    For Guides

    LADY SOUTHORN, who spoke
    at the Girls Guides’ Annual Meet-
    ing at Pax Hill this week said: It
    is not a mere matter of speech
    when I say how glad I am to be
    here to-day and how honoured I
    am to have been asked to say a
    few words. I am an enthusiast
    for Guiding and it is very ap-
    p. opriate that I should find myself
    at Barbados’ Pax Hill for it was
    at Pax, the home of the Chief
    Scout and Chief Guide that my
    enthusiasm grew and grew. My
    husband and I used to stay there
    and it was the atmosphere of Pax
    that made me realise the value
    and the joy of Guiding. For the
    lives of the Chief Scout and the
    Chief Guide embodied the true
    spirit of Guiding. The whole
    household worked together and
    kindness, friendliness and_ toler-
    ance were in the air. Above all
    there was that ever-present sense
    of humour without which Scout-
    ing and Guiding are valueless. It
    is now nearly thirty years since
    I first joined in Guide work and
    I have sometimes had a \sinking
    feeling when the books of rules
    and regulations seemed to become
    more and more complicated.

    Inevitable

    I fear this is inevitable in all
    Movements when they grow
    apace. But I do feel that we
    should never lose sight of the fact
    that Guiding is a game and an
    adventure in which all the people
    of the world—young and old —
    can join in harmony and com-
    radeship. The Chief Scout and
    the Chief Guide never lost sight
    of that and were always em-
    phasising that Scouting and Guid-
    ing are held together not by red
    tape but by pink elastic. The
    Movements must never be allowed
    to become ‘middle-aged’ in out-
    look. They must continue to keep
    the freshness of youth. We were
    at Pax once on the Chief Scout's
    birthday and he said to us:—I’m
    not sixty years old to-day, I’m
    sixty years young,’

    Therefore I was so glad to sce
    at an enrolment in Barbados,
    which I had the pleasure of at-

    tending, that the true Guide
    spirit flourishes here under the
    able guidance of Mrs. Williams

    and her Guiders. It was an en-
    rolment delightfully conducted by
    Mrs, Broomes and it finished up
    with folk songs which were some
    of the best I have ever heard from
    Guides in any part of the world,
    full of fun and vigour,

    The Chief Guide

    We live only six miles from
    the Chief Guide at home and |
    look forward to seeing her in the
    summer and telling her of my
    happy glimpse of the Guides of
    Barbados, The world to-day is
    chaotic and distraught and we
    people of the British Empire, to-
    gether with other nations of good-
    will, are faced with dangers and
    difficulties which we hoped the
    war would have ended. If ever
    the spirit of Scouting and Guiding
    were needed it is surely to-day,
    and therefore one feels that every
    ounce of effort should be put into
    the Movements. We, who can no
    longer be active Guides or
    Brownies can help in many other
    ways and, above all, older girls
    and young married women can
    provide the Guiders who are al-
    ways so sorely needed to keep old
    Companies going and to start new
    Companies. Everyone who con-
    tributes in any way to Guiding is
    doing a real service to her country
    and to the world as a whole.

    I do congratulate you on your
    Headquarters and I hope that
    here the Guides and Brownies of
    Barbados will continue to flourish
    and to increase in numbers, I
    only hope that some day you will
    let me come and see you all again,



    Pottery Trade
    Has A Slump

    POTTERY work is at present
    doing a very slow trade in the
    island. A vendor told the
    Advocate yesterday that it was

    only when a tourist or passenger
    Ship visited here that they could

    sell a reasonable amount of
    articles,

    The articles offered for sale
    range from large Palm pots at

    $12 per pair to small ash trays
    at 12 cents each.

    One vendor, explained that he
    is thoroughly in agreement wit.
    Mr. Ronald Tree’s views on the
    Pottery situation, which were ex-
    pressed in yesterday's Advocate
    under the caption “Tree Has Plans
    For Local Craftsmen”.

    He pointed out that if all the
    pottery workers in the islanc
    could get together and produce
    articles on a large scale for ex-
    port they would derive more than
    at present.

    “Expand the Industry; Give us
    a Market, and we can deliver the
    goods,” he said.

    Things
    Bad In B.



    Are Not So .

    Honduras

    —HEWITT—MYRING

    Nv

    fr. Philip Hewitt-Myring, Public’Relations Adviser to the|
    Comptroller for Development and Welfare, who has re-|

    cently been in Belize, told the Advocate yesterday that his
    chief impression of that country was not one of disorder,
    but of children playing and singing in the school play-

    grounds.

    Describing the reports that have
    appeared in the world’s Press on
    the recent troubles in British
    Honduras as “seriously exagger-
    ated"—especially those referring
    to an alleged sensational rise in
    the cost of living following the
    revaluation of the local currency
    —he added that, though vhe colony
    had its difficulties like many other
    places, he could not help feeling
    optimistic about its future.

    While in Kingston, Jamaica, Mr
    Hewitt-Myring and his wife were
    invited by the Governor, Mr.

    Garvey, to go over to British
    Honduras.
    Mr. Hewitt-Myring said that

    he read in the English papers
    before starting for the West Indies
    all sorts of accounts about the
    troubles in British Honduras, and
    he naturally wondered what he
    was going to find when he got
    there. He felt things must be
    pretty peaceful however, since his
    wife was included in the invita-
    tion; and, actually, they had a
    delightful and perfectly tranquil
    week.

    That was not to say, of course,
    that demonstrations did not take
    place. following the revaluation of
    the British Honduran dollar.
    There was a great deal of anxiety
    lest the cost of living should rise
    very steeply, and there were one
    or two mass meetings; at least
    one procession to Government
    House; and a certain amount of
    Btone throwing. But by the time
    he got there, all thay was over.

    He said that from all the
    enquiries he had made while
    in the Colony, many of the
    stories that had been sent out
    from Belize at the time of the
    troubles were seriously exagger-

    ated,

    One-sided

    He did not intend to imply that
    there was a great deal of delib-
    erate exaggeration. He was a
    newspaper man himself for nearly
    twenty years, and he knew how
    difficult it was for a foreign
    correspondent, who might be quite
    new to a country, to keep his,
    head; and realize what was really;
    going on; and get in touch with|
    the people who could really help |
    him to a true estimate of the
    situation—and all within 24 hours
    of his arrival on the scene. The
    correspondent was naturally
    tempted to look for the “pictur-
    esque”, and unfortunately, one
    often got a very one-sided story
    in consequence.

    In some of the stories he had
    read in England—and that also
    appeared here and there in the
    Caribbean statements were
    made, none the less, that were
    definitely not true.

    One story that appeared in ;
    very reputable London Sunday
    newspaper said that 21,000 people
    had marched on Government
    House. Before he ever knew h«
    was going to visit British Hon
    duras, he did not believe that
    particular story, since he knew
    that the whole population of
    Belize, including men, women and
    children was just about 21,000 anc
    it seemed to him quite absurd t
    suppose that everyone had joined
    in this demonstration. In actual
    fact, of course, the whole thins
    was, not even remotely on that
    seale.

    Another statement that he
    had read in England, but could
    not check until he actually went
    to Belize, was that, following
    the revaluation, the cost of livin;
    had “skyrocketed”. One account
    said that it had gone up by 43%
    and that was also quite untrue,

    A Difticulty

    It was very hard to decide just
    what one meant by ‘cost of living’
    because some of the experts used
    one set of figures, or the prices
    of a particular lot of commodities
    when they were using the phrase
    when other experts might emplo)
    some other scale of reference
    But however one looked at it, the
    truth was that the cost of living
    in Belize only went up by a very
    small precentage after revaluatior
    -—and, since leaving the Colony
    he had read that the Government
    had taken special measures that
    ensured that the prices of the real
    necessities of life should go back
    to just where they were before
    revaluation occurred. Hence the
    newspapermen who wrote that



    Assize Diary

    MONDAY

    No. 14—-R. vy. Clyde Green,
    Keuben Green and
    Lionel Green,

    No. 16—R. v. Lionel Green
    and Reuben Green.
    TUESDAY

    3—R. v. Charles Lash-
    ley.

    No.













    Princess Alice’s Visit

    You will want to keep a

    SOUVENIR PHOTO







    We have just completed an Album of

    Over Thirty Pictures
    ORDERS ARE NOW BEING TAKEN

    KNIGHTS LTD.

    The City Pharmacy

    there had been a tremendous in-
    crease in the cost of living were
    totally misinformed.

    Mr. Hewitt-Myring said he
    found Belize a very pleasant place
    of wide wind-swept streets; anc
    the chief impression that remainec
    in his mind was not one of dis-
    order, but of what seemed to be
    innumerable little girls who were
    playing and singing in the school-
    playground about the lown.

    He was not trying to convey the
    idea that everything jn Britis!
    Honduras was lively. The country
    —like other Caribbean countries,
    and indeed like very many coun-
    tries all over the world—had it:
    problems to face, and some of
    them were very serious.

    Prospects Good

    He could not help feeling,
    though, that the prospects ol
    British Honduras were a good deal
    better than those of many smallis!
    countries elsewhere in the world
    It was certainly the view of al
    the experts that the good effect:
    of revaluation would be felt be-
    fore long—and, meanwhile, the
    temporary bad effects did not
    seem to be so serious as man)
    had expected them to be.

    Looking still further aheati, Mr
    Hewitt-Myring said that Britist
    Honduras was a colony with
    plenty of room in it for the 60,000

    @ On Page 7

    YEARS AGO—Barbados
    Advocate, March 25, 1925

    Unbounded Enthusiasm
    THE BIG prize fight
    Smiling Kid, Lightweight Cham
    pion of Trinidad, and
    Stanley Benn of Demerara,





    25

    came

    off as advertised at the Olympic |
    Theatre on Monday evening last. |

    Smiling Kid won by a T.K.O.



    pa

    /



    Do not wait for that last
    minute Rush, get your .. .

    EASTER EGGS

    TO-DAY from .

    BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
    LTD.

    We have a
    Assortment:
    Easter Egg in Casket. . $2.68
    Hollow Easter Egg in Box

    (Large) $1.65
    Hollow Easter Egg in Box
    (Medium) $1.04
    Filled Easter Egg Chocolate
    in Box. 7 $1.32
    Filled Easter Egg Foiled 55c.
    Plastic Egg with Doll. . $1.32
    Euster Egg (Large) in Duck

    Beautiful

    Carriage $1.28
    Easter Egg (Med.) in Duck
    Carriage..° $1.28
    Carriage. $1.14

    Card Easter Egg containing
    Chocolate & Marshmal-
    low Cigars. 3/6

    Also

    “Soir de Paris” Easter Egy

    Novelty—A Beautiful Blue

    Plastic Egg containing a

    Bottle of Evening in Paris

    Perfume, Price 3/6 each.

    BRUCE WEATHERHEAD
    LTD.

    Head of Broad Street




    between |

    Prince |

    eee

    PAGE FIVE
    oo ——

    “I am a proud consumer of... .

    GOAT CHOW

    The cows begin their young oneson.. .

    , CALF STARTENA

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

    ota a" a” ete ete eo ee








    |
    |

    '





    HARRISON'S roan sr.



    “DOMO”
    CREAM SEPARATORS

    CAPACITY—10 GALLS. PER HOUR

    $56.49
    ALSO

    BUTTER CHURNS

    1 GALLON CAPACITY

    ONLY $330.41 EACH.
    RANSOME LAWN MOWERS



    VE MEES PO chor ee eae $34.33
    7 MO ORG hea h pie cap hk 35.14
    TREAT RS i PUN hae os Cees 44.61

    |
    }
    |
    |



    HARRISON'S _#roware peer.

    PHONE 2364.











    SrECIrYy

    “EVERITE®

    ASBESTOS - CEMENT
    CORRUGATED SHEETS

    AND

    “TURNALL

    |
    ASBESTOS |
    wooD

    _——_————————

    |









    Clarks
    Sho

    QS

    Jiny
    Jots



    We are pleased to be able to announce the
    receipt of another shipment of the famous
    Clarke’s Shoes for small children.

    SUNFLEX SANDALS
    in White and Red.

    PLAY-UP DERBY
    LACED SHOES
    —in Brown, and White
    in Sizes: 4 to 7!2

    Suitable for children from 1 to 3 years old.
    We suggest an early visit to:—





    CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Ltd.

    10,

    —





    VALOR STOVES—3 Burners
    VALOR STOVES—Pressure type

    BLOW TORCHES

    ELECTRIC VULCANISERS (STENOR)

    ELECTRIC HOT PLATES

    READING LAMPS



    (Single and Double Burners)
    ELECTRIC FOOD WARMERS

    GARDEN HOSE 1%”, 5.” and 34”

    COURTESY GARAGE

    11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

    ce ————

    CHECK UP!!

    YOU MAY REQUIRE SOME OF
    THESE ITEMS









    AUTO PUMPS—Hand and Foot
    AUTO TROUBLE LAMPS
    ASBESTOS ROPE 11%”
    COTTON WASTE

    CYCLE TYRES and TUBES
    CYCLE ACCESSORIES
    BICYCLES—Hercules and Phillips
    HILLSIDE PLOUGHS

    ROBERT THOM LTD.

    DIAL 4391




    Fi HENRY
    ‘or

    PAGI

    es

    SIX

    BARBADOS ADVOCATI!I

    NT a NES WP enn ent es

    ANDERSON



    Lo a

    FOR
    gr r*

    AR

    INSIST ON

    2

    BY CARI





    YP EXCUSE ME, SiR... BUT TH
    THE KITCHEN! YOU'RE IN TH
    BREADBOX !




    iM J
    Reig ‘change Pe aaa dele
    ee aL Th LO aad viet
    SN eal

    STORES



    ES OE,



    eeemenne: . |
    THAT you, MA ROSEBUD?

    THEY’AE ON THE WAY TO }

    YOU! THREE OF THEM- _(/// |

    TWO MEN- AWD ET {

    THE IAL! A




    AT THE 'HIGHWAYMAN'S REST
    | SAV, THERE ~ EVER HEAR
    \ A PUB HEREABOUTS RUN
    BY 4 FAT OLD GIRL?











    ANOTHER
    MILE, MISTER ~
    NEAR THE GREEN
    IT 1S - CAN'T MiSs
    IT. « GRUESOME

    SORT OF PLACE!














    Tuncted Jo poh |
    coe

    Recognised over a “century ago by Her
    Gracious Majes sty, Queen Victoria, as the
    ne” nakers of Quali y Biscuits, Carr’ s

    f Carlisle to-day still carry forward
    he same proud tr radi tion,

    om every corner of the world comes

    an insis Jer and for the Biscuits

    Mtb oy ar ‘hoown and remembered for

    juality

    THE ENGLISH BISCU/T MAKERS «

    eS i ‘
    s. 3
    Ge creer Cnn

    I rr errerrrneert tr mire WA ed ala aici ale

    eliveries speeded’ 4

    Fe :



    RELATIVE
    j RIP VAN WINKLE
    ; ‘ SNORE! |

    4,

    _BY ALEX RAYMOND

    / HOW STRANGE!
    THIS NEVER HAPPENED
    | geroRe! ANO THE CLASP
    \ SEEMS PERFECTLY
    ) ALL RIGHT! /\









    radius

    th the ilt ~ ris

    1 Expre Sliven Van.
    load m three sides
    safe to handle to drive,

    | to opera Like all Morris
    jals it’s b © stand up to

    BY LEE FALK & = MOORES

    MY DAUGHT TERY | DIDNT SAY § | | THISIS! 4iN
    ISNOT (WAS FICKLE 1SAib | May TER. i WISHOL
    FICKLE! (SHE WAS YOUNG | |TO MARRY HER # it

    | P——]_ | TYDIA, My Wish ig
    A COMMAND!






    YOUNG. SHE'LL
    BE"MADLY”INLOVE
    Love With WITH GOMEBODY ELSE









    D THE IDEA OF HAVING

    ’ ari sea



    —




    (ORRIS-: COM}
    ve 3S ga ERE I i

    A BRITISH-BUILT EXPRESS DELIVERY VANS §

    ; FORT ROVAL

    Phone 2385

    GARAGE LTD.
    Phone 4504

    Vistributors

    aa ay

    iat El
    -. i DUCT

    THE BEST

    Y &SHADES} MONDay}

    STOCKED BY ALL LEADING





    igents :

    selene AY, MA
    —

    COMING

    NEXT

    | Supt. Bob
    Fabian

    SECOND
    DETECTIVE

    STORY
    IN THRE

    |
    |
    | EVENING



    ‘ADVOGAT

    BE SURE TO ORDpR
    YOUR COPY Now



    DEPY,



    YOUR FRIENDS WILL ENVY THis
    BEAUTIFUL PEN AND PENCIL



    You can choose your Summit pen and pencil

    in a lovely grey, green, dark red or blae as

    well as black. Pen and pencil have the spring

    Anchor safety clip and fittings in gleaming

    rolled gold. The 5.160 pen has a 14 ct. gold

    nib with iridium point; the P.160 pencil

    carries six extra leads and a rubber, They att

    sold together in a handsome nnn
    buy them separately.

    Summit!Pens «: taal |

    : Stekes & Bynoe Ltd., P.O. Box 401, Bridgetown, Barbados,

    27. Henry Street, Port of Spain, Trinidad.




    Sor quality and fast colour insist on
    SPINNER’S STOCK PORT
    look for the mark on every yard.

    E. SPINNER & CO. LTD:

    @® THE

    sPECIALISTS &
    Bridgetown, Ba

    KHAKI
    x Geddes

    DRILL

    Grant |

    ef Seotiand Vand

    \ESGRaGE Toe Lace Rt ath

    ADVOCATE cok



    oFRESEER Aa

    £44.

    ~
    ab an

    _ 1m le2e_t4"-1 &

    ee

    =m \} Sz ..1

    “2 ..1aS2et 4 8.1 ti

    Se ae

    —_trorm6eChU SSS
    s

    t



    all persyns whe

    1 thank 4 ‘wreaths, c ~a ee
    8 Sine funetel’ her way condoled | 1) -,
    gore in OOY Ot bereavement ce: |
    in our th of our ov |
    3m a on INIDGE, whe | mee Cool and comfortable

    prough REE rooms i astings district, furnished
    ype ore 1980. on j with all modern conv once r age
    me, oe aeniage & Family | without meals. Dial 3299, 3g 330 tn
    CM a's Hill. 25.3.50—1" | ———
    HOUSE—One large hou

    ful to all the kind | St

    deeply ow the funeral, sent 8357.

    WEN Ay attended

    some way ex-|

    ;, or in rae PONNIE DUNDEE @
    cards, r ur recent, = DUNDEE, s
    sympathy in 0 | fully furnished except Tin

    : ¢ We thank you!





    uRDAY, MARCH 25, 1950

    _——.

    |CLASSIFIED ADS

    FOR

    Lawrence, Fully







    RENT





    furnished Dial

    25.3.50.—t.f.n
    Lawrence Gap,
    en. From Jun

    ~ r end the Ist ‘ .
    : eee WICKHAM FAMILY: 6538 | EC Boyer abe onwards. Apply

    |

    UU i] * A Lk ie

    |
    _
    |



    Morr 12 in working con-
    we for further parucwiels

    f

    : 25.3.50—In
    |
    948 10 h.p- Hillman Minx

    Dial 8240

    QUACO BOB,



    Dundee, St. Lawrence,

    15.3.50—t f.n

    STORAGE SPACE, 5 k-
    ing Warehouses

    uitable for mak-

    Appl 4
    Ltd. Dial “eine K. R. Hnnte &

    HOUSE-—-IN Pin,
    from July
    proved tenant

    24. 3, 50—3n,

    e Hill, fully furnished,
    to Cetober inclusive to ap-
    i 2280) le fe: ;
    Bob King C/o Alleyne Arthur & Co tea

    22.3.50—5n



    St. James. Private

    1 J. Connell c/o | Beach, to let f .
    CARO er. Apply Bridge- et furnished. Apply Herbert

    ack W Place,
    fre hponell, Beckwith Play. '50.—4n

    \8
    a

    er Car in good work- BUNGA

    H. Williams,

    Low —

    Pinfold Street, Dial 2673

    23.3.50.—2n,





    A modern Bungalo\

    TAR One Lane Weatherhead C/o} unfurnished % mile above Highgates

    . App 21.3.50—3n | 3
    Bo, Ld. 21.3 nm 3

    | Tans—Vaux 1937 Ford V-8
    in.
    Derren Price reasonable.

    bedrooms,

    dining room, breakfas’
    enn | room etc. Garage, servants’ room, ru:
    hall 10. Going very cheap. | uing water. Dial 4278,

    22.3.50—3n

    ee
    10,000 miles. Like); OFFICE—Marhill St. next to W. B

    Be Mores Gators. 8 Tourer. 1946) Hutchinson & Co. For further particu-
    apply W. B. Hutchinson & Co

    1947 Standa

    Sedan. SE LTD., Tele-
    port ROYAL GARAGE %33,3.50.—3n.

    Excellent condition | lars

    14.3.50—t.f.n

    ——
    poe 604 | _ MULLINS, St. Peter. Three bedrooms.
    In good condition, | Fully furnished. Available from May Ist

    Four months. Apply Ralph A. Beard,

    Care Rote ideal car for a pick-| for
    phew TYE egghill, 3378 or 2122.



    Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 or 8402.

    cs ‘Apply 24.3.50.—t.f.n. 25.3.50.—2n.
    et so enown as BLUE HOUSE, Lucas Street. A de-
    pe-Standard op iced! Rock Hall, | sirable business stand, With or without

    a if) informer see G- 24.3.50—b.n fixtures and furniture. Contact immedi-

    ately Thani Bros

    Thomas, re saan"
    aura 8.HP 1948 Model Ex-| Street. Dial 3466,

    34.3.50—3n | |. CHURCHILL,

    Prince William Henry

    25.3.50.—2n.

    Maxwell Coast. Three

    aa) bedrooms, fully furnished. Available for
    ——K— | Possession. Apply Ralph A



    INE—(1) One Monroe | —

    immediate
    | Beard, Hardwood
    8402

    Alley Phone 4683 or

    25.3.50.—2n

    5B ADDING MACH’ yorking order. Con-| TOBRUK, Cattlewash, for the months







    adding i ‘s Hardware of May, June, November, December 19£0,
    tact Fields C/o Da en 21.3.50—Sn. | and for the 2nd two weeks of April. Dial
    | 90848 or’ 95381, 25.3.50.—2n,

    nay’s Raleigh ice] ———_———



    } “acycLE—One 2
    condition ¢
    new tyres, etc





    5.3.50.—2n



    omplete with light, | MELBOURNE,
    $45.00 Cash, Phone ; corer

    Upper
    Pine Gap. Dial 3173 2





    “allymore Rock,
    3.50—2n





    ia. Z F a wails “MARKHAM” Hastings on-the-Sea
    — |Furnished 3 Bedrooms, with all moder
    ; FOUS j conveniences. Apply Madame Ifill, Eles¢



    VANISED PIPE. HERE! ;

    alva 4 pipe, 2 n





    - *» 25,3.50—t.£.n
    ae SiS oe 2
    SB uAnch BANANAS at Johnsor

    a bles, Coleridge St. 24.3.50—2n

    ;Court Hastings.



    23.3.50-—2)



    PUBLIC SALES

    t TION





    Ppmcoat tweed mean weisnt2s! UNDER THE SILVER
    HAMMER

    recommendations of Lloyds Agent
    will sell on WEDNESDAY 29th at our



    5 im build
    ie, Suit 6h slim by 23.3.50.—3n

    YAWL—-"Frapeda”’ with Gray Marine

    juxiliary Engine. For further particulars By

    ply 1. 0. C. Perkins — Phone No./} we

    21,3,50—8n,|Mart 17 High Street 43° 5/12 DULi
    | CRETE EASTER EGGS.
    BILLIARDS and Snooker can be played | Terms Cash



    vi uu inves

    int in your living room if yo }
    F sioature table complete with cues, |

    Bais and score board. See these reason-
    items at Harrison's Sports

    ze, eet 18.3.50—2n

    ————

    EVERITE ASBESTORS SHEETS 6 to;
    im ft. Everite Flat Sheets 4ft. x 8ft.
    rite 4" Pipe 2 to 6 ft. bends and

    (ALVANISE PIPES & FITINGS Size





    ae ! closet,
    AE. Taylor Ltd., Coleridge Street." bALL’ OF HAMMER,



    UNRESERVED
    WEY
    LANDS,



    1E

    & palings.

    Sale 12.30 o'vlock

    BRANKER, TROTMAN & CO.,
    Auctioneers,



    AUCTION SALE
    SSDAY 29th. at 1 p.m. VIL
    VILLA ROAD Brittons Hi
    double roofed board & shingle hous
    16 x 10 x 8, 20 x

    122 x 8 with kitehe
    TERMS CASH O

    R. ARCHER McKENZIE,

    Auctioneer
    %.3.50-—3.



    ooo.

    LOSt & FOUND



    SWEEPS
    Finder piease
    cate Advertising Dept. Rewarded

    22.3.50—Sn
    SPECTACLES—On

    Sandy Lane S
    : pee ane pair of Spectacles
    finder on ret to ;

    Py REPSTAKE TICKET—Saries 8.0883
    ‘nader please retum same to Beifieid





    Se on the sea, 4iphonso Green, Dayrelis Rd. Ch.Ch

    25.3.50—3n
    BOOK, BAG—containing a quantity of
    P hool books in the vicinity of lowe
    Park. Property of N. E. Reid. Wi
    tinder Please return or notify Mrs. J A
    Read, St. James. Phone 91—-33 A
    Reward is offered 25.3. 50- 2
    —=—_—_——_ —-—.

    WANTED







    —

    HELP
    as
    COOK-—A Good Cook. A y
    . . pply to Mrs
    R. Gittens, “The Banyans” Bay Street.
    22.3 50—in
    —_————
    HOUSEKEEPER ~—Required capable a
    experienced Housekeeper, full credentials

    required. “Cacrabank”, W .
    phone 8148. » Worthing. Tele.





    —==«





    24.3.50.—3n.

    MISCELLANEOUS
    LLL

    ONE SMALL HOUSE or flat f
    Preferably by sea. Not a tans
    ns. Phone 8491 24.3.50—3n
    eS
    ———————

    NOTICE

    —

    BARBADOs.
    IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
    a APPEAL.
    Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
    Between
    JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintift
    and

    D’EUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant
    By virtue of an order dated the 15th
    day of March 1950, I hereby give notic:
    that this Court has ordered that 2
    nquiry and taking of accounts shall
    be made of the Bstate of Ethel Augus
    Payne deceased, late of the parish o
    st Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
    he said Estate and to distribute
    mong the persons entitled, and 1 here»
    sive notice to all Creditors and othe
    ersons having any clatms upon or
    nterests in the distribution of the Asset
    of the said Estate to send in to me
    on or before Wednesday the 19th day o
    April 1950, each his new wnd addres
    and particulars of his im or inte
    and 4 statemvent of his account and
    Security (if any) held by him
    And I further hereby give notice, tha
    Wedinerday the 26th day of April 1
    &t 10 am. at Town Hall has b










    cating the said claims.

    TAKE TICKET—Series Z.0001 |
    return same to the Advo-|

    the road opposite !

    Reward offered to |

    country



    THE BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    | Things Are Not So
    Bad In B. Honduras

    @ From Page 5

    inhabitants that lived there. In a
    way, the country had suffered
    from its own richness in timber;
    for when one had taken timbe: |
    out, that was about all there was,
    it, unless very careful pro-
    grammes of reaffcrestation were
    undertaken.
    The future of the country or
    a new, and chiefly agricultural
    basis, looked to him really prom-
    ising; but one would understand
    of course, that he could not
    claim to be an expert on suci.
    questions,
    The whole

    OILMEAL COMES

    A shipment of 5,854 bags
    oilmeal and 4,370 cases of cannec
    meat arrived here from the Ar-
    genfine yesterday by the steam-
    ship “Rio Juramento.”

    Other small supplies of pickled
    meav and leather were among this
    vessel’s cargo for Barbados.

    The “Rio Juramento” is con-
    signed to Messrs Gardiner Austin
    and Company Limited,

    Enquiry Adjourned

    THE inquiry into the death of
    14-year-old Trevor Jordan
    Bush Hall was further adjourned
    juntil April 6 yesterday by Mr.
    | E. A. McLeod, Coroner of District

    } Trevor Jordan while returning
    | from St. Giles Boys’
    ‘evening of January

    the time and place fixed for adjudi-} he was involved in an accident on





    Dated this 23rd day of March 1950 ; Kingston Road.

    I. V. GILKES
    ag. Clerk A.C
    25.3.50







    NOTICE

    BARBADOS TANNERY LIMITED
    NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN






    members of the abovenamed company
    will be held at the registered office Maga-
    zine Lane, Bridgetown, in this Island on
    Thursday the 27th day of April 1950 at
    10 30 o'clock in the forenoon, for the pur
    pose of having an account laid before
    hem, showing the manner in which the
    winding-up has been conducted ,and the
    property of the company dispused of,
    and of hearing any explanation that may
    be given by the Liquidator, and also of
    determining by extraordinary resolution
    the manner in which the books, ac-
    counts, and documents of the Company,
    and of the Liquidator thereof, shall be
    disposed of.
    Dated the 24th day of March, 1950,

    Wa, 1 inch, 1%, 1%, 2; 2! & 4 ine i ag T. E, HERBERT,
    fro gad Tyre Co., a pee ae By instructions I will sell at Cable and} witness : Liquidator,

    ——$——$—$

    ——$__—_——_
    ATH TUBS—Four English Bath Tubs | |
    clear $100. Less 10% for cash sale

    Wireless yard, St.
    Thurs



    Lawrence Gap, on

    ay next 30th March, beginning at
    o'clock, a collection of Short Pine

    i Bames & Co,, Ltd 123.50 t.f.n Planks, old lumber, several block stones,

    tmnt | 8 COunneOn OF
    } displaying

    GALVANISE SHEETS in 74 and



    Pine Tables suitable for
    samples

    or making school



    p , hs | desks. Some are 10 ft. long my 2 ft. wide
    ft Git. ee ce a bes 9 ia Jenst e everal cupboard 7x5; chairs, boxes, (5)
    c ant venous sixes. Enquire} ¢asolene drums.(3) Lawn Mowers, (1)
    ; i a aie Trafalgar Street er Pump & Steel tank capacity
    oobi pao? 1.3.50—t f. | Sallons and several items of interest.

    » § THOSE RECORDS YOU WANTED—
    y fre here and they're keen
    itlypso platters and Bing records, Rrum-

    is by Edmundo Ross, vocals by An

    ew Sisters, Mills Brothers etc ‘on on Tuesday



    TERMS CASH

    5n,

    D'ARCY SCOTT.



    have been instructed to sell by auc-

    next the 28th March at

    arnes & Co | 2 o'clock on the spot at Strakers Tenan-
    Ay’ Barnes off St. Stephens Church, Black Rock,

    19.3,.50—+t.f

    ———— ee

    DRESSES—At the Mayfair Gift Shop shed 20x9,

    ning on Monday 27th 10 a.m. An at-
    tive lot of Afternoon and _ other

    You will find these of interest. 24.3.50.—

    25,3.50.—2n 1



    One

    pot

    newly built

    -4n.



    20x12x9 House with
    Kitchen, toilet and pailings.
    TERMS CASH

    D'ARCY SCOTT.



    have been instructed to sell on the
    at King William Henry Street on

    g . ’ 7 hy Wednesday next 29th March at 2 o'clock,
    ¥ PURE 84 wap gue eS One chattel building which consists of

    | £25 easily earned by obtaining orders TERMS CASH.

    f for private Christmas Cards fr:

    drawing and dining room (2) bedrooms,
    kitchen and toilet.

    Land rent $4.00

    D'ARCY SCOTT.
    Auctioneer



    hes? 1 have been instructed by the Commis-

    larges :
    mcr. to, Britain's large = oner of Police to sell at Central Station
    » Monday next, 27th March at 2 o'clock

    Royal Standard Typewriter, (1)

    ur friends. No previous exper! 24.3.50,—4n.
    { wary, Write today for beautiful fre
    :
    + TBPeemost Publishers; highest conirnissio
    ie lous money making opportunity | /;)
    f i ines, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victorin | Wheel Barrow,
    BPs. Preston, England " Kegs, a number

    Rims Size 600x16.
    A number of tubes 600x16.

    (10)
    of Motor Van wheel

    Wooden Chairs, (14)

    4 ARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE A collection of Hub Caps and several

    ASSOCIATION

    Epetiu of Council members

    for the election of five members | 24.3.50.—3n

    ferve on the Council for the year | ———

    PHP, will take place in the Lobby o

    Legislative Council Chamber, Public REAL ESTATE

    other items of interest

    D'ARCY SCOTT.
    Govt. Auctioneer



    .m,
    The following Candidates have bee:
    minated

    4 , bet eee ei ees W © will offer for le to public com
    mm “tween the hour f 10 am. an We will offer saie P
    wp. Be OF A AM tition on Friday the 31st day of Marc!

    1950, at 2 p.m. at our office James Street
    The Messuage Dwelling house and shoy

    Miss D, FORDE ttuate at Tudor Street, Bridgetow:

    ) P. H. BARKER
    . H. COULSTON

    FE



    eh CLARKE This property which is built of ston¢
    Sl MORRIS omprises a shop to the front and
    . A.B. LEWIS esidence consisting of five rooms to
    .C. R. C. SPRINGER back
    it DE CHASE Electricity and Government wate
    it LB SMITH For inspection apply on the premise
    oe STUART » the tenant any ay a
    V. CARTER has withdrawn. For further particulars apply to:—
    oo 22.38.50 HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
    os Solicitors, James § iy
    : 17.3. 50-—£
    RE EST/ ? CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
    ALMA SMITTEN | app =-:12,600 sq. ft Z solid wall Cottage
    (Deceased. ) slosed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms, |
    NOTICE is hereby given that all per- | each with running water, modern con

    having any debt or claims agains ven



    Ty, te of ALMA SMITTEN dec
    ackmans Village, in the I
    » Michael in this nd who die











    iences,



    adjoining The Egolf Church standing or
    2 square feet of land



    several fruit trees enclosed
    dd Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
    4 to 6 p.m. except ac ¥ |

    Dial 3391.
    —e.sa., t.f.n





    On the 12th day of Octob en se
    } ate Tequested to send in pagtioulars HOUS One board and ST a
    their claims duly attested to the un- | With two bedrooms standing on Hill near

    need jen Lloyd Leacock, Station | acre of land situate in Sea View

    ? ell, Cash
    ® St. Michael on or before the 7th | Lascelles Plantation. Priced to se

    of April 1950 pasy terms
    fter which date 1] 9F GAs)
    meProceed to distribute the assets | & CO. LTD



    the deceased among the pariies e

    iereio, having regard only to|, REST HAVEN,
    we s
    edrooms, toilet,

    o
    shall then have
    and I will not be liable for

    Claims of which I

    hotice r



    or any part thereof so dis- | 2 servants

    ive 7 any person of whose debt
    Shall not then have had
    ‘And
    § oo Persons indebted to the said
    requested to setUe their in-





    ee Without dela 2 Wellington
    7 c y f land situate at e
    LUC! - Gay of January 1960. Saees, Bridgetown,
    Quine’ LLOYD LEACOCK s A Bw OF LAND containing
    ALMA. SMe Of the Estate of 1,180 square feet situate at Wellington
    SMITTEN. deceased.





    NOTICE

    The va Friday, 3ist. March, 1950 at 2 p.m
    Cant positior . . riday, : + .
    Beno-typ positions advertised by us For inspection of the tye eto the Te-



    e now been filled
    JONES & CO,, LTD.
    25.3,50.—-2n,

    eron L P
    le Pu O
    > one “street Bridgetown on







    DWELLING HOUSE with 1,480 square

    ith 3 roods Land 2
    bath, kitchen, pantry

    rooms. Dial 3278

    See HAROLD PROVERBS
    23.3.50.



    Rockley New Road

    24,3.50—3n

    feet of land situate at Spruce Street,

    Bridgetown.

    DWELLING HOUSE with 2,200 square

    7.1.50—5 Street, Bridgetown.
    v3 - The above are the

    id assistant in. Insur~ | tioned dwelling houses,
    pective tenants.

    mpetition a



    YEARWOOD & BOYC E,

    crmemepenrate 24,3,50—8n

    bados Youth Movement

    3 yea 29
    Quarters Ts old (1937—1



    Tudor Bridge, St. Michael,



    4 1 built of
    lor B'dos ; s, W.C. and Bath. It is .
    - President and Founder, oreag A the roof covered with salvan

    ‘ce Clarke, P.C.LP., B.W.M., se and shingles. It is within easy reach

    Motto EM. B.CD
    vn. Lord help us, lest we f
    "4 help the Barbado



    ment











    band may ae ping both | Magazine Lane
    i “i “ing Barhado. r > 2435
    " and beautiful — ve A, > be a 24.3.50.—-4n. pee ee AA
    live, 90 remerae } = ae
    re ferneae NOTICE
    gious and
    ty anc ARISH OF ST. JOHN
    t we Sn to the 15th, A
    mM Pr e. ft os chial |
    : s F
    Rey April ly
    } m AD RS. FR
    Mrs. Parochia
    St
    | 25.3.50,—3n

    O) 72

    Bus fare. V





    R COT, River
    7,250 sq. feet of land.
    ery, drawing

    Solicitors.

    of all the schools and Bridgetown. No
    : ‘icant posessicn

    D'ARCY SCOTT



    \

    ( of coral
    (7) bedrooms
    rooms, | ) 2
    two 2) aa t
    three (3) a

    i double garage.



    properties of Cam-

    for |
    , nd will be set up tor
    Browne ar oe ear

    A. DeC. Boyce,
    14 James Street,
    Bridgetown,
    Barbados,
    Solicitor.




    25.3.50.—1n.





    “| ADVERTISE

    in the

    ADVOCATE





    Crown Mineral

    Water Factory

    WANTED—SALESMAN

    Preferably someone

    with Car,

    | BURN. ORDINARY
    KEROSENE

    TILLEY LAMPS
    300 Candie Power
    British Make

    Lighting by Tilley Lamps
    mea.s a Bright Light for







    two evenings at one filling.

    A. S. HUSBANDS,—Agent,
    Babbs, St. Lucy.



    ii
    | REAL ESTATE

    Included in any propertie
    listed for sale is a medium sized
    plantation It is 10 miles from
    Bridgetown and consists of 200



    arable. The balance has roads,
    { and sour grass. In addition



    (

    i Eas

    { acres of land of which 135 acres
    )





    ed house built
    vhich has seven
    eception
    ing Rooms,
    and baths,
    rooms and a



    here a two st







    Governinent water, telephone
    and electricity are installed. There
    s also one Bedford Truck and a
    Dairy, complete with equip-





    nd twenty (20) cows.

    met

    For further particulars apply to
    D'ARCY A, SCOTT,

    Auctioneer and Real Estate Agent,





    Magazine Lane, Dial 3743
    24.3,50—2n.









    AUCTION ROOMS,
    HARDWOOD ALLEY



    Road, standing on
    It has closed gal-
    and «ining room (2) bed-

    immediately. |




    Open 8 a.m. to 12 Noon daily

    Offers for Sale

    | RALPH A. BEARD
    |

    FURNITURE,

    | Good Quality ”
    | ANTIQUES,

    * CUTLERY.



    Viewing without obligation

    ———
    ———

    ooo
    aoe

    —— |

    in pur-
    Suance of section 183 of the Companies |

    Act 1910 that a general meeting of the | Yesterday

    one month’s





    a

    | BRASSWARE,

    LAOS

    eee

    *
    .

    %,
    s

    CHARGED WITH
    LARCENY

    DARWIN BATSON of Lights-
    | foot Lane was remanded until
    | March 31 when he appeared be-
    | fore His Worship Mr. H. A. Talma
    charged with the lar-
    'ceny of one bicycle valued
    £14 3. 4. the property of Charles
    Farley of Orange Hill, St. James.

    The offence was committed on
    March 10,

    20/- Fine

    A FINE of 20/- and 1/- costs
    to be paid in 14 days or in default
    imprisonment was
    imposed on Mary Archer
    Allenye’s Lane, Passage Road,
    yesterday by His Worship Mr.
    H. A. Talma.

    She was found guilty of keep-
    ing on her premises one pig
    without a license on January 17.

    Remanded

    JAMES GITTENS of My Lord’s
    Hill was charged before His Wor-
    ship Mr. E, A. McLeod yesterday
    with the larceny of one bundle
    of shingles which was valued at |
    16/8 and the property opr "RE;
    Geddes Grant Ltd.

    He was remanded until March

    Put On Bond

    Eric Blackman of Nelson Street
    was put on a bond for three
    months in the sum of £1 yesver-
    day by His Worship Mr. B. A,
    McLeod for the unlawful posses-
    sion of a quantity of salt fish.
    Ch tia ce aaa ied

    (

    A GAY
    FURNISHING

    . THIS EASTER.

    Drawing Room Attractions
    Morris Streamlined .and level-
    Furniture, Tub and other
    Mahogany Furniture, Cock
    Radio and Fancy Tables and
    Stools, Berbice and Upright
    Chairs.

    Dining Room and Bedroom At
    tractions : Mahogany, Fir and
    Iron Bedsteads, Wardrobes, Linen
    Presses, Vanities, Dining Tables,
    Sideboards, Kitchen and China
    Cabinets, Larders & Wasgons

    Office Needs: Desks in several
    Shapes and sizes, Bookracks,
    Double-strength Office solid seat
    Chairs.



    BUY NOW as

    MONEY SAVING
    PRICES.

    L. §, WILSON

    Trafalgar Street Dial 4009

    ORIENTAL
    GOObS!!

    CURIOS, JEWELLERY
    BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD

    SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

    KASHMERE

    THANI BROS.
    Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

    Dial 3466



    OPEL OLEP EOLA PEELE

    Well-wishers and Friends
    of the

    UNITY SCHOOL
    ws
    MUSIC

    (now situated at Lake View,

    Constitution Rd.)

    are asked to note change of

    address.

    Those desirous of obtaining
    tuition for themselves or
    children in either Piano,
    Violin, or Theory can inter-

    view the undersigned.

    WS Special attention given
    to children from 4 yrs old,

    upwards. Dial 4143.
    MARJORIE E. GRIFFITH.

    SCPPLLC LD

    subject had been
    dealt with at length by the Evans
    Commission; and his own impres-
    sions were only formed on one
    week’s svay, during which he was
    not able to get up to what, he was
    told, was really magnificent
    far inland from Belize.
    But for what little his views were
    worth, he could not help feeling
    optimistic; and he firmly believed
    that when the colony had got
    through the next few months—as
    he felt sure she would do without
    too much difficulty—the road to
    real development would lie wide
    open,

    Ferryland,

    Gabriel Gonsalves, Brig

    Johnson, June Mignon, Car





    Esslekont



    School on the
    23 died when



    mela Weeks Mr



    Exchange

    |













    DIXON



    Phone 4640

    LLL LPL PPL PP PPP PCCP

    ttt ttt ttf ttt 4 t454,

    my

    PPSSSS ES

    —_———



    In Carlisle Hay

    Sch. Alexanunmna HK, acu
    Marion Belle Wolfe, Sch. M
    Cachalot, Sch
    Adina Mac, Sch, Zit
    Smith, Sch
    Freedom Fieary, Sch. Tu
    M.V.T. B Radar, Sch. Provi
    dence Mark, M.V. Lady Joy, S.S. Alcoa
    Sch. Philip H. Davidson, Sch
    R., Sch. Belqueen.








    ARRIVALS

    S.S. Atlantian, 4,016 tons net, Capt.
    from Liverpool; Agents Da

    , Ltd

    Juramento, 2,572 tons net,
    and Wireless (W.I.) Limited
    advise that they can now communicate
    the following ships through thei:
    Barbados coast station:

    Almirante Alexandrino, S.S. Cottica

    Rio Juramento, S.S. Silver Sandal,
    S.S. Nieuw Amsterdam, S.S. ‘Jragu
    S.S. Essi/Limdi, S.S. Maria ©., S.S
    s.s Auricula, S.S. San
    S.S. Mauretania, S.S. Alcoa

    y



    ; ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.L,
    From Trinidad

    King, Jean King,



    Singass Kernahan, Ev

    Myra Wooding Sheila
    Laurence Adans, A F Not
    Walter Dressier, Pauline Dressie:



    lurre James Shuttle
    Richard Shuttleworth Warren
    Alberto Ibarque Frank Mayer





    1, Louik Mi Edith Hitch
    Shiverick Ronald Frost,

    antelli, Domingo Santelli, Lance-
    seegobin, Agnes Hinds, George Hol
    Joseph Daniel, Omar Ali, Gerald

    Vivian White, William Lister
    ohn Thomas, Naim





    Harvey Schwarte Florence

    Robert Pierson Margaret
    Anette Champagn mat Char
    Eunice Blunt, I ‘e “Blunt
    White, Charles Arth

    CG Mawe

    Laicia

    Roach Flaviaret DuBo

    O'Neale, Gordon Johnston and
    » DaSilva

    FOR TRINIDAD







    anne B Miss

    es Mr Alla Ferguson

    I i her, M Vi nia Fabaldon
    Joaquin Fabaldon, Mr. Leopold Rus



    Firm Tone
    In Market

    LONDON, MARCH 24

    Buying of British Government
    nationalisation stocks gave gilt-
    section of London Stock
    a firm tone to-day.
    Gains of up to a quarter per cent
    were generally well held to close
    late slackening in de-

    A better class of industrials fol-
    this lead and ended the
    With widespread small
    Dunlops, Chemicals and
    were among those to
    ‘lose at |higher levels.
    movement in irons and
    however, was not main-
    but there were scattered
    improvements in Tobaccos.
    Markets were under usual
    influences, and an ap-
    of British Budget—date
    presentation of this is April

    Community shares were quiet-
    er than of late, but were gener-
    ally well maintained.
    lost ground on little
    profit-taking.

    Foreign bonds and rails were
    colourless in idle markets,

    Hopes of revival of interest in
    African gold shares were
    by 10 per cent sur-
    on African rail fares and
    and call for further
    increase by Mine Workers
    Shee prices staggered
    and fell under Bear attack.

    —Keuter.

    Cocoa going overside
    from a ship in the Port
    of London Docks with
    what looks like little
    ceremony, but the staff
    of the Port of London
    Authority know the de-
    gree of care required
    to handle this valuable
    commodity, Whether a
    product is easy to off-load



    Capt Mon
    ry M. Lewis,
    M. Tannis,
    Wonita, Sch,
    Anita II, Sch.
    > Dove, Sch.



    Hazell
    Owr

    191 tons net, Capt.
    from St. Lucia; Agents: W. S.
    Monroe & Co., Ltd.

    IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

    Pilgrim, 3S.S Norrisia, S.S

    } n Brand, S.s
    Petter, S.S. Steel Maker, S.S. Mafalda

    Atlantian, S.S. Ancon, S.S
    todian, S.S- Ta ca, S.S. Alcoa Patrio
    S.S. Hyalina, S.S. Sundale, §.S Ess
    Cadillac, S.S. Loide Canada, S.S Dives

    Port Quebec, S.S Atlantic Pilot

    George

    en
    Mr. W

    c



    tichard

    An early

    Oils occa-




    nts: Ga

    Thom Ltd.
    DEPARTURES
    M.V Lady Joy, 46 tons

    Parsons, for St. Lucia; Agent D, L. John-
    son Esq.

    M.V. T. B. Radar, 116 tons net, Capt
    for St. Lucia; Agents:



    Association.
    N.V. Caribbee, 100 tons



    Gumbs, for Dominica; Agents:
    Owners’ Association,

    S.S. Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 tons net, Capt
    Perry, for Paramaribo; Agents:
    Thom Ltd.

    Mountain, S.S. President

    s.s

    ss
    M.V. Tapti, S.S. Silver

    Negent Tiger, S.S. Wave Rege >
    Rune/Lanke, S.S. S, Rosa, S38. Cen

    teine Paul Lemerie.

    ell, Mrs. Helena Russell,







    sake
    Alexa



    1 Mohammed
    Szalay Mr B
    am Kreindler, My
    Mr. Henry Wilson, Mrs. P



    Fisher
    FOR ANTIGUA



    nm M Carolyn dws
    e Ev
    FOR ST. KITTS
    \ Neville
    Miss Be ine Kelly ind



    Hutchinson

    FOR ST. LUCIA



    Mr. George Adams, Mr. Cyrille,
    Pr hell, Mrs. Nicol,

    , Frances Knight

    Knight, Miss Maud Floissac

    Floissac and Mr Thomas Coulthard

    GIBBS 8.40



    eeTy, Vo ge. -99
    World Citizen
    oe ,
    Almost Missed
    ‘yx L
    The Boat
    LE HAVRE, March 24.
    Garry Davis, seit-styled
    citizen number one today
    missed the boat that was to return
    him to his native United

    He had forgotten to apply for ai
    exit visa from France but a hur-

    ried telephone call to

    thorities solved the problem,

    Before embarking on the Ameri-
    can Liner America he
    surrounding» crowd about
    citizenship. He refused
    offered him by a woman passenger,
    “Give it to the Salvation
    he said. Reporters asked
    about the rumour that

    marry 2l-year old

    dancer Audrey Peters.
    clined to comment but
    sad that the press is
    only in my private affairs
    devotes too little space

    mission.” —Reuter,

    MAIL NOTICE

    Mai for Trinidad by the

    ac will be closed at the Genera
    Office ag under
    PARCEL and REGISTERED
    45 on the 25th Marvh 1950.



    ORDINARY MAIL at 11 45 on

    March 1950






    or is the most difficult,
    it is safest in the experi-
    enced hands of the Port
    of London Authority—
    there it has the added
    advantage of reaching
    the largest consumer
    market in the wofld,




    SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY

    & BLADON

    JOHN M. BLADON



    WALL MAPS OF WEST INDIES
    KING TUT MAGIC MUMMY

    REAL ESTATE AGENT — AUCTIONEER — SURVEYOR
    Plantations Building.







    rom Buenos
    ner Austin & Co.

    § Alcoa Ranger, 4,819 ton
    Perry, from Caripito; Agents;



    Police Headquarters,
    Bridgetown,







    M.V. DAERWOOD
    aceept Cargo and Passengers for
    Lucia, St. Vincent,
    Aruba, sailing Wednesday 22nd

    The M.v. CARIBBEE will ac-
    Cargo and Passengers for
    Antigua, Montserrat,
    Kitts-Nevis. Sailing Friday

    “Mth Mareh.
    Schooner LADDALPHA
    will accept Cargo and Passengers
    Lucia, sailing Tuesday 21st

    ol, Mr, Gerald Scott, Mrs
    tt, Mrs. Lilian Woodeock, Mr. Richard
    Woodcock, Miss Bridget O'Toole,
    3 Robertson, Mr, William Robertson,
    ertson, Miss Lilian Robert-
    nette Buchanan, Miss Jy SCHOONER OWNERS’
    ASSOCIATION (INC,)
    Consignees.





    Garibsingh, Mr. J, Kenny, Mrs
    Barron, Mr. Otho Barron, Bishop Doug-
    las Wilson, Mrs. Mary Wilson
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    POLICE NOTICE



    INSPECTION OF PUBLIC SERVICE VEHICLES AND
    RENEWAL OF LICENSES
    Regulation 16 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 7 of
    the Motor Vechicles and Road Traffic Act, 1937-16, requires that
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    (Sgd.) R. T. MICHELIN,

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    25.3.50+-3n.



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    Ay H ~ SIX RECORDS BROKEN © =~ |No New Soccer Pla yers| “ft an
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    PAGE FIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, MARCH »
    aes 9,

    ?PsA-





























































































































































    i‘.

    how
    SIX RECORDS were broken when the Harrison College
    two-day Athietic Sports Meet ended yesterday. Tom (By PETER DITTO
    Ciarke, 440 and 880 yards runner, clipped 1 3/10 second
    off the previous record of 54 2? seconds for the 440 yards | From now until May 6th v
    7 I . . . . -_
    held by E. R. Cumberbatch. Austin Husbands, Divisi eason closes no player may be transit
    One sprinter, took a notch off the 220 yards, doing the | anew club without special sanction {1 em
    distance in 22 9/10 seconds to beat the old record of 23} | Committee to the Football League. 4]
    seconds which was held jointly by K. E. Walcott and C. E.| | ‘This no-transfer rule operates \ —* *
    McKenzie. R. V. Webster, the Division fou | in order that no club may “buy | COLD DANI .
    Sa ~-efill rounder, set records in the 22C! saiety”. That is to say, in order cs 4
    } yards sprint and the high ana} |: tnat no axe in danger a relega- Monag Chie
    } School Sp orts liens jumps. He reduced the oic} =Â¥ can oaee oa yon bis = |
    220 yards record of 27 9/10 seconds ket on a le sea at the: last | Hi - Ui 4 T S P
    ‘1/10 seconds. ‘and increased oes sat Sy eee ee angs Up UF F & U ;
    will prevent them m di in ¥
    At Coleridge | | ete aa tie surg iy & Sache elisedees Ot - {
    a foot 31 inches respect-| a ca } a _— | /
    ; Me 3 7 such a rule, or course, can
    : vely. The previous records in kh he ; aaa acdinection It ore SERVED
    Coleridge School held its Sports| the high and long jumps were ‘ at ial iste hard hit by in- . ern Ireland, |
    Day on Thursday and there was|4 feet 2% inches and 14 feet ¢ cae te in the season, in dan- | Tote far hn 24 f
    a full attendance of parents and] inches sper Slatane de he ict | Mareh 24. i
    friends: of the School. His Lord- M. A. Ward of Division five threaten to ruin promotion pros- | ear-« ( rt E V ERY SUNDAY NIGHT
    oe - Bishop of oer at-! ,dded 13 inches to the forme pects. In stich cases, of course. | ; ; E
    tended and distributed the prizes.} yijgh jum cor f 3 feet { diecddal weeks. 4) Awit | ; ,
    igh j p record of 3 f : the special ruling of the Manage- | gs | rld , ’
    " wmong those oe eee = inches. ment Committee would probably | h np From 7 to 10 o’clock
    function were is nour the ‘ *-and-Reawnes the-ot ; ‘ih a t - plavers Y e
    Speaker, Mt. K. NR. Husbands |. Husband anc ayes i ) permit that club to buy players ecause of il
    : . - '/rival sprinters, made close h to replace those on the injured He is fering m | chi
    M.C.P., and Mrs. Husbands, Mr.|. the 290-and 100 vards, di list eras i
    Glindon Reed, the Director of oe tue anotrs he etnige oe mn Ounased b egret pene 7
    Education and Mrs. Reed; Rev. an. |'8 o a root breed : ease se Cotesia ee oe him to brea
    Mrs. Conliffe, Mr. L. T. Gay, Mr,|Tecord spurs in the 220 yar But the majority of football | Monaghan was recent! rderc i
    J. BE. T. Brancker, M.C.P.. and the| While the other won the 100 yarcs clubs are opposed to the rule| by the European Boxing Union to =
    op ee ge Ragone ses | Their av while the dash f +} ermits ayers “ fe his Europea > ag st
    members of the Governing Body | Their energy while on the dash f ee 2 113 S Lala coe Pa 7 Ke nd his European: ti again
    All events were keenly contested the tape spoke much of deter rOM CLARKE—440 yards record breaker and winner of the naif bough ine Ba yee riek Aton oe French champion Honore Pt 0
    : ‘nati Se : es bs ce 2st brorr ns esl. | 5
    and £. V. Yearwood proved hir- ination 4 mile, receives a cup from Mrs. Savage at the end of the Harrison os instance would like to see “After doing some roadwork | th
    self Victor Ludorum winning a Victor Ludorum, was Nigs College Sports Mee oa " - : ee at >
    3 ports Meet he closing date for transfers put reparation for this fight, I realised | | im
    his events in convincing style Harrison of class 2. He won the an — banihie of fandens pre aration for this fight, I realised | tas
    Results were:— long jump, the 100, 200 and 44 : = bi > enatte A nortan y shat { could not continue. So I am}
    1) 100 YARDS—Class 1 yards and the throwing of the ws r ‘ Ti We a ts rolie in mare em I es up y2 gloves, he said B
    Ist, V. Richards; 2nd, B. Mayers; 3rd, : n Ea = ; we z ; Westha : “ve £ f er his fignts, win or ose,
    A. Caddle Time 12 secs ricket ball. He ~ wee Se partan Draw | able ennis I paar ic. He would Jike to see the | Monaghan always sang eon the |
    2) 100 YARDS—Class II lace in gutting the shot He | 7 of September as the final |, , Wi cake a a
    Ist, E. V. Yearwood; 2nd, O. E. Corbin utran his keenest opponents With ke | CC | for ef mnsfers His ~ sume vt Wi H favour io —_, was |
    3rd, W. D. Denny Time: 11 secs. Lily ; . | ate > for transfers lis argume “When Trish E1 \re Smiling
    3) 100 YARDS—Class TIT asily, but broke no record 1 “verton ontinues s that a football manager has | Now he intends to confine hi
    Ist, L. Thompson; 2nd, M. Cumber- s | i : i ithe whole of the previous season ‘ activities to the stage |
    batch; 3rd, F. Johnson. Time; 12 2/5 secs Following are the events THE THE Inter-School Competition ; _ a i o the stage. |
    4) 80 YARDS—Class IV Throwing Cricket Ball, (Class 1) a 7 an football | for “Boys” will contint t to size up his players. He should He ot fought since he)
    Ist, T. Chandler; 2nd, A, Edwards; 3rd Record: 191 yds. 2 ft. 6 ins. (C. 1 ixtu Que Park yesterday N ate ‘nue at the} know who are worth persevering | drew Ter Allen, London |
    Payne Time: 10 7/10 secs aleott, 1944 % "| evenir Get Y 1.C.A., at 9 a.m.,.on Saturday, vith and who- are not Sut as |: ; na ’ |
    5) 220 YARDS—Class I fora” ecm) ene ee tnt gE eoertee jartan and March 25,. with’ the following | a a a ca Meni yarrow 1 Wo rld title fight | iy (Ba
    n lst, V. Richards; 2nd, B. Mayers; 3rd ld , . 7 4verton er i draw, both | wateh ue a double check he would have t Belfast in Sx mber He wor
    a gy a — Dis 101 eras. [8 4 5 om al ve pal each. Gadtiedsiak Vo. Puvacnickeicas he ie pr — Bee Bc | World le vo years | th
    Ist, D. Corbin; 2nd, E. Yearwood and] “Record 110 yds. 1 ft, 8 ins, (A BY } ee oe ae Lynch’s vs Harrison College sha a : nd Ww eter ny ‘new | 7 ae SRS ae ONS Een ees i
    Britto m 28 secs o 7 on ao : _ vai . Ve Picea ae ’ . MCcse. snat eS ¢ ynetne an WwW) + <0 7 the cavant?
    a 220 YARDS. “Glass IV "ia H 2nd Evel 1 t, | 80 ead S Gill’s Memorial vs James Street blood’ was needed. If he decid- | a id ere Pars ae
    ae Poon: Sd, BM . Cumber Dist, 87 eer opesies | t me ,| Modern vs Cathedral ed against buying, then he would | °°" | Actin
    batch, 3rd, R,. Broomes and P. Rowe, Th re whe ¢ ricket B : Cl R l ¢, ; } INTER-CLU a ys os : : ’ i | —-~ ---—--— ~~ |
    (8) SENIOR RELAY neers "worn al u { te} -R-CLUB have to — by his ow n judg- | | 5 iS A.
    ’ Coleridge House—"Set A : "ats j ivisio ment * the remainder of the! | ut
    care ee a Pc mS wan. (tone ther boring ‘entre Division |_| ment for the. remain B.B.C. RADIO. : bs
    Ist, T, Chandler; 2nd, A. Edward ak 8 yds. L ft. ; ie oe Barni Monda; , | =— ae.
    H. Stoute Time: 20 3/10 sec ne 2 eee nee be vO é ed heir | y > p.m + ‘ = pool
    10) HIGH JUMP—Class I Sut oe hk a eee 1 et ii Evert ee Final Date PR¢ IG R AMME 1] Banle:
    Ist, H. Stewart; 2nd, B.S. William - : 1 q Everton B The nz : +t ob aaa | / ;
    C. Small. He - ain 8 Tasds, (Class 5) Record 10 ees. | & f osi- | y March 29, 5 p.m The final date for transfe rs, | ATURDAY, MARCH 25 1950 || A BRUSH ; ,
    (11) HIGH JU re 1 Ss. C. Carter, 1943), aieatih eee March 16th, has been fixed in : The Ne 7 t ;
    1 yi 2nd, C. Carmichae Ist Chandler, 2nd Ward, 3rd Gra | th : Zverton “A” Thurs-| order that the already inflated \ rine ate
    ; ‘ armichs Time 104 secs. | r itn jay M:z rch 30. 7 p.m. 1° 4 aH t , 2 . > oY a 1 Serer Z an ae ude. 7 |
    . is 1.6. Long Jump. (Class 1) Record: 21 ft. | / I end Y.M.C.A. vs Everton “A” Gatur-} fees snei not be sent further Edit S 10 | |
    JUN W10R RELAY ins ae E. Walcott, 1942.) }~ ght ae a +! aoe £4 CELUT | | 5 arin by desperate last minute ; : erg
    Frederick House: “Set B , ena i a } a eee , bids from clubs seeking promo- mial Questions
    “ "Riera Praee |” Dist. 20 ft. ¢ | Pelican vs rton “B” Satur-| tion or relegation Surely then Yoon The New |
    ena sie aes Shot Put. (Class 2 } April 1. 6.30 p.m here is some argument for put- ) Thi Cor
    14) HIGH JUMP—Class IV }. 2a Wor A n, 3rd I \ rd r yack the final date for buy- ! ‘ nwealt
    . Pas anes Vist, 30 ft | What ) alth
    Beacee " 7, on Pe many FCs | 9. 100 Yards. (Class 4). Record: 11%¢ secs ntred . mie \ t ind s g » Ne ) n. Here POSE
    H Stou ; nis abt : 4 ft 1 (iP. H. Haynes, 1943) i ch Do ( not tat te and then nine Perhaps the end of September | 4 ew a 2: : ‘
    i Md: nd. TD, Brit. 3 Vebster, 2nd ‘I i Cha |shall be drawn fo i little early. A player could 2.30 “Vat ‘Bandbow
    ares anes {9. High Jump, (Class 1). Record ft » Everton \ vs 2 vs ¥ vs Z juite conceivably sustain some rhe vew. 4 pm. They
    Sicits SA aie at {2 18 ine, Uh. G. Campbell, 199) insley } 2 ene * all . jury wil h Se cause is he Movies, 5 p.m, L LADIES. HAIR BRUSHES (with wooden hy. k
    V. Ca uel; 2 7 : Ww I O- | VS 4; VS A; and VS hin o lose his confidence anc ( ice mM Programme | : acks
    Reid, Height : 4 i % Ficibene sina ees Ba : : nl | First named Clubs e|form. The club would have no ace ) p.m. Generally Speaking. 5.50 | $1.64 and $2.88. at ij
    VED Urs . ‘ . " -e | I din a ‘ Jance w le
    F. W. Goodridge; 2nd, Corbin? ra, ins OF. W. Ward i oa He |responsible for | | ¢ ‘gument to put to the Manage- : iy - oe LADIES Ss ie
    Lenco Time ; 104% sec \. Tek ae ee ote t e ball and] ll the bove matches wi r Committee for buying a Behind the News. 7.45 p.m. | HES (in Plastic)—$}, 20; 8300) ae
    LN Wiliams, Pin id, : {11; Hieh Jump. (Class 5). Record ft Gittens | played at the Y.M.C.A |}new man and would thus be | Three's ( : tadio Newsreel. | and $2.10. yee
    7 p ‘ ayer ' _ oe . ee , ¢ { C ehine i hanaic J for “ya > Phe 1 National. 9 p.m, The | i. ay
    Gilkes Aa ed ins. (W. A. Best, 1949) portun- } {handicapped for the remainder | x,. 110 p ey a is GENTS’ HAIR ~
    t Ward, 2nd Granr Chana ing. a ff thee nid: » thet | sede y From Brit- | INTS BRUSHES—$2.69; , i
    0) Re ROY MRED | ene Se lose ee i -eeeiving @ LOUIS DELAYS DECISION | their programme that vear. |" the. Movies we $2.69; 45; $1.74; $8.52: sat UY
    tS iG JUMP er duns Reems Susy; (Clases), Beeord: 14-46 ( le, his in- TEXAS. March 23 | But by mid-January when the | !« p i 0.30 p.m. | $1.64 and $2.46 i
    , ti s. (R. A, Browne, 19 (Ss ads c ( I oceasion he ee ee ao .| grounds are softer, there would : n. Week 1h a C
    tai BONG JUMP—Class II 6). ee the ball Marshall Miles, manager of! he jess likelitiood of injtinies. aR Res GENTS’ PLASTIC HAIR BRUSHES (in Pairs) $4.82, | yee
    Ist, E, B, Yearwood; 2nd, Scantlebur t Webster, 2nd Taylo Wood ! the againJf9rmer World Heavyweight) players would have had ample | SRMGRamEEe—~ucRE: . namemee | NAI i . ye
    3rd r D neni | 18. Shot Put Me anes Recore ; : Champion Joe Louis said here oe aaa tees 5 she : their 7 al “— | L BRUSHES (in all styles) —$1.32; 87; SAL; § i
    (21) LONG JUMP—Class III . P a AV eee 8) t niet ied: ak Same See ’ - - , . ° .
    Ist, L. D, Thompson; 2nd, F. N, John-| ist Morriso , 2nd Griffith ! t me after | that no decison had ’ fed rm and managers would know HEAR 92; .84; $1.70; and .63
    ny Btdy. By eee | ‘4. High, rf mp. (Cl Bideue ; full-back mae a8 - whether ri Uls WOUI") exactly whether any new men sd eee | BATH BRUSHES—31.68
    es ' ; a fass tecore > ft Bishop took empt oO regain former |] wear necessar At he same ae ?
    ins. (M, D, Mayer 148) a ere necessary At ame ‘ * * ‘
    . ° ° ist 3 ang \ ball tray- | title —Reuter. | time fhe promotion | relega- 'g : r COAT BRUSHES—31.05; »1.08 and $1.19
    rinidad Beat 18. ise Suede Lisinag BS. Webenk as 1 May- | tion stakes would be enough , CLOTH BRUSHES-—$1. 14
    , 8. C, Carter, 1943), ; ; 1 behind away to prevent clubs making o
    Ist Ward 1G n, 3rd Fa Oal a > wild and expensvie sorties into SHOE BRUSHES—60c., 47e. ’
    © We atner I
    B rene ee the transfer market POLISH KITS 1 i
    © We : ont TERVAL 3.00--3.90 Missed Opportunity BERS 4 (complete with Brush and Cli 1
    ‘ mp. (Class 4 eco TO- ? . * ‘ i
    Bort ins. (%: 4. D Askhs sea} oe th i ton rO-DAY Not Ferthecomineg SHAVING BRUSHES—$1. 00; $4,493 $6.26; B45 525 $1
    GEOR ETOWN. jen ponder Js Arche i + ( ‘ janfield Sun Rises: 6.03 a.m But before official sanction can $6. 44; $8. 01; .66; $1.25 and .86
    3ritish G oy c March 24 ! 0 Yards. (Class 4) Recora 7 9710 Whi one Sun Sets: 6.11 p.m, be given to a new date the Foot- —,
    Zoal ee oe ae phone the first (s. c. Cart 1045.) ‘wal at Moon (First Quarter) March ball League Management Com-
    the Sécor iT Due tee Time 273 sie: i ball and had 26. mittee must have a_ two-thirds
    ‘ ‘0 1S we tT I c te ; 2 ‘

    at the ( rc oe against Trinidad 40 Yards. (Class 1). Record: 54 ; ne Lighting: 6.30 p.m majority from its member An

    a i , Bround where a | (Ef, BR. Cumberbateh, 1949) ’ High Water: 7.07 a.m.. 8.2 so far that two-thir« majority

    t he was present and enthusia f and Re d Hayn | mM has not been forthcoming “9 ‘

    ic fans f O se Record | = Se The matter likely to be
    Hiteediaae oe 19, 100 Yards (Class %), Record: 11 secs. | YESTERDAY The matter is likely nt

    Bin ty minutes after play (C. H. Worme, 1987), (A. H. Husbands Rainfall (Codrington) .14 in raised again at the annual meet- 10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET

    ath, 5 le uno netted after Gor a ss Total for month to yesterday: ing of the committee this aoe

    Saives failed to hold the balkashot) 1 tani eee tee. ae 1.73 ins mer The recent spate of big

    in b Mark Trinidad equalis« d} 1 Yards, (Class 2). Record: 108 Temperature (Max.) 83.5° F. | money transfers may cause st

    ae me next two minutes on a ruy | Pitre x “dt elyn | ; femperature (Min.) 69.55 F. eral clubs to change their mn ds =

    Gown when Carr headed in from € 104 6 lc | Wind Direetion (9 a.m.) E., || about voting against a new date

    a corner by Lewis j i Yards, (Class 1). Record: 1 j 3 | Buying and selling players ma)

    ord: 10 sec (3 pm.) E. ying g pias “ 399996995: “99 09%

    __At half time the score was one ls % MeKenzie, 14%), M. B. Bishop, | Wind Velocity: 14 mties per || mot be permitted after the middle R PRVOL LIS APFSR

    all with play evenly divided. O ‘a ia d Husband i ¢ | hour }of January, and some curb y a) |%

    resumption B.G., opened the it 10° se r ; Barometer (9 ) 39.044 be put upon reckless transfers | O C

    pen ‘ | a t 9 a.m.) 39.646 I 8, W

    tack and kept up the pressure | (¢ ee (Class 3). Record: 264 secs | (3 mpi 29.998 | which are threatening to turn i A NE PR DU: a: O:G)%

    until about 15 minutes from 1 oo aoa” siege P. H. Haynes, 1945) | r Tee | soecer into a human cattle 1%

    start when Woolford fouled Winn Abthe d Clarke —— { market IY for EXTERNAL and INTERNAL Surfaces A

    necessitating Winn to stand aside] og say yeeae Siaas’s ; KOBERT H. PIERSON \¥ ;.

    for a few minutes A. 4 Mustandw- ieee}. S : % K *
    Woolford was cautioned by lst Harrison, 2nd Evel rd Emtag ( t fadio Evangelist » m

    referee Stanley Moore and two]. 206 Susan tes 1). ¥ seis enor s |

    i ‘ wae ards. (Class 1). Record seen OS€ ‘ “ -

    minutes after a free kick, Wool K. E. Walcott, 1942), (C. E. MeKenzic oe % } d 8 P.

    ford again was held up for a fouj $'"* rust . ye % saqquak tone aint md

    against Doughlin in the ve. Ist Husbands, 2nd Hayne Clarke stints % h

    bm g n the penalty| Time 22 9/10 secs, a sing THE ATOM BOMB AND % This Paint may be applied to new or old Cement,

    s : tecord: 4 ft :
    * _ Charleau took a spot Kick and] q2,m (Bi Ay Browne, isto). P. When ARMAGEDDON” % Plaster, Brickwork, Stone, Fibre, and Wood; in fac, |
    = “ } - aynes, 194%), ( i iriffi O44) . ¢ wane aA) i
    ‘ er easily. This seemed (t011G. A. Weatherhead. oes “ dune % it goes on and stays on almost any surface. It |
    ar > > 1e . +p | Abrahams 4 were +1 :
    ce crenived 4,4 Tr r idad i Pint Warser i PARTAN : Hat bi IoQw ¢ * Mecture. on Present Day % not chip, flake or peel, and provides 7 enn wie ¥
    up anc inidad followex : he 81 ve =atec A re ‘ 1 ‘ event i ht f Bibl

    up with two goals in quick suc_| 20" tang, tas, leld. Forde, Phillit ; Bal by Po yu welt f Bible % tremely durable and weather-resisting finish Wi /

    es. (Class aby ly Proph

    cession score : ; Figo rag tale oi Ba os pit : % when dry, § oof.

    Lewis. scored by Doughlin anc Time 104 se - ee, Sea rower gumned S00 ot HO tADIO DISTRIBUTION— % Ys 1 qiho Raeproos Hi yeste.
    -.. 7 23. Hurdles. (Class 1). Recor a ‘oe P (Capt . , ut yq, prue sunday, March 26. 72 > : % - j
    The game closed with B.G L. G. Campbell, i940) nih * , pcre dase Dblertiie “a % Supplied in - - - r

    making a half hearted effort ist Williams, 2nd Maye d Pil Ss scaceiatinhsias al 5 netisiinautialaiaiaiaiclateaie , 1S! crnevarennsreses a pee

    The Third Test is on Monday 8. aot tues cl i ae oe x STONEWHI TE, CAEN STONE and r git, a

    . (Class 3) Kecore sit wo rde 5 ). Recor 64 sec eee . va ~
    The Teams (P. H. Haynes, 1945) a en Wee \s ASE FX % MID BLUE GREEN...........- @ $4.8 pe In. {HC
    Tri . Ist Arche 2 Abra ’ 4 ‘
    Trinidad :—Gonsalves, Parsons | Hewnt sti @ nn TH { { to % SPECIAL THINNERS...........-++ @ $1.80 per & 3
    Gareci Charleau Winr Lewi . Relay Race, (Under 14 1, $80 Yara Oneni, Weeerdt: 0 mas BES 0 rut 7) 1 ) mt
    Hinds. Car lin RA : Set B, 2nd Set} ras, (Open). Beverdt: 2. meine} HE DRILL HALL ‘ for
    ; B.G. :—Ode eS Capt 1 R 1 CABRISON . — Phone 4456 — ay
    . sr Woolfor Parke Brat mist Bet D3 hara” 1AMPION | . 1 Nig J i, 1° N
    a rat CHAMPIONS ri¢ June j
    | Sik “See Beas Sh ro A 4 Caetano and Marculor Te rine a, lee Yas.) | ‘: ;
    , THe fd Marculon. ne | iitwticktiaan And Brathwaite, fea x | * rd , K&S | First Balloon Display Bear
    —(By Cable). |; i Girls’ Race nn nie CALE, & Prize |). 6690669946560656559066600000 |
    ss H. Inni | y \ rive Dane ¢ ed ot
    — = —S Bile
    | \\{ Ever held in Aid of Charity i Cos:
    Regiwered © 5 F tee y (( ” { j
    wi __ By Jimmy Fiacdo | | WORLD-FAMED S @ KEEP DATE open ‘hii
    = ae {( . femme, Gh} Oe Bach
    a —oeeel ce ccs cores BARBADOS = AMATEUR BOMMG iF
    i @ ,
    t LL THE CUSTOMERS PASS UP NEXT? Y/No,HANKS-\] ME TOO-- ) ene

    AT THE SECON ¥ NEXT? I’M WAITING I HAD AN
    WANT “TONY: «ss ee re RY v? FOR TONY: /\ APPOINTMENT

    WITH TONY:
    Send,

    FOR QUALITY





    = 3 ASSOCIATION I,
    ) A GRAND DANCE } Announce their |
    |









    nt (

    i Sponsored H FINAL ELESINATIONS

    YR Mr, JORRIS DUNNAH (it TUM Tc
    i AT THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STAD ol
    { O-NIGH! For West Indian Amateur Championshi to

    Belle Gulls Mh COMMENCING ON SATURDAY, 8th APRIL

    lusic will be supplied by ))}
    } "hie, Malaalie’s Orde tra ) _. At SANTA MARIA HOTEL, rity,
    i F ADMISSION tt Selected boxers leave by plane on Friday,
    IN PE ye 5 ee? iit Ladies 1/6 See our local Champions defend their right to bo ..

    /
    }
    ;
    Refreshments on Sale ) \ bados against contestants from the Frenctt, a
    : }) West Indies & British Guiana. Will there any wil be
    Weir Watch the dark horses who have nothing to oe a “

    {
    }) ‘+n their swinging to displace those provisionally ©



    TOP POC. JuST FEA



    | (Av WHO CUTS TONY'S ( NOT TOO MUCH OFF THE



    MOP ¢ WHY DOC, OF aR wonet Os BALL-PO/ME: 7 == i os
    = eee + ~ ROUND THE ED t CHAMPIONS CONTEND
    COURSE, OF COURSE re / 1 GRAND DANCE t ‘vieme iene Livingston Bishop (Bantam) $2
    { A uhA yA CR 2. Sam King Raglan Gittens Le Welter)
    ] 08 , } / 3. Darnley Bowen “Sugar Ray” soda q
    $ \} ; ENE MASON )) Six Rounds each. There will also be three supporting on ; ~
    QW At Si « Social Club Hall round bouts, DI
    ” Reserve the date MODERN HIGH SCHOOL sta te

    The Golden Platignum | t ) \ Monday, 3rd April, at 8.30 pm.







    | Skee cient—as wes as gold N S - aden, 28 Agate ae :
    > Malf-shielded nib nd the Plat
    on-fit RICE chers

    | 2 ity, R tICES: Ringside $1.00, Ringcircle 60¢ —_ erect: fi rt
    | i Tickets on sale at Modern High School Roebuc . BP Qe at
    | Pen mmander Ralph Beard, Hardwood Alley; s Street er

    fei’ " ring Em sane m. Henry -* ~Re
    | C. L, PITT, G.P.0, Box Bridg ailoring Emporium, Prince W 93.3: 59-7






    PAGE 1

    r\r.r rrr.HT ?! fsiX RECORDS RROKEA AT HARRISON COLLEGE SIX RECORDS v. HO and 880 yards runnet. i %  Cumber-batch. Austin H %  : 9/10 seconds to beat on Thimdas and than -( p*r*nti an*l %  Barbados attend*' %  Among those who attl iuni i' speii and Mn Rufbu %  >n Meed, tha r | T Bra %  %  %  All events were keen) and E V Yearwood provfvt In i-ining .i his events In convinm Results wan 1 100 YARDSClat* I •< laharOi )nd. B Mayer*: 3rd. A rrtdlr TiiTir II -<• 3< ion VA Vrir*r„! )rxl. O B. Corbtr. Tim. II -re i M Cumtwi I • at) YARDA-Cio* IV .'nd. A. Ed*rtt>; 3td Tlmr: 10 7 10 Man I M 'law 1 IfM), H Mvrr. 31. I 2* •**• •Ii' 0 YARDS CU II lit. D. Cot-bin: Infl E Yrnrwood on.' i IS wo 7' B0 YARDS-* U! I. Thompmn. and, M Cumber%  .and !• Rnwr NtlOB RELAY MUM ClMI IV -ndlrr. !nd. A Inward' .lr.1 Tin. Hi 3 11 %  II %  %  \io RM.AY %  %  H V H %  ,ril roundl yards sprint ami the high ai long juniby 1 10 H %  n 1 foi I j'cords in the high and long |un %  :4 feet ( I high lump Hushmi' 1 • ins the h< i record spurs lo %  hila the other won tha 100 yards %  D while on ': % %  !he tape ipoki irwttion Ludorura, • %  %  lOQI jump, the i Bg ..f tha i^ittinn the • utran hi • Belly, but hroke no ra %  Tallow ino-otni i n. 1 ll.r...t, l.lrWI lt.ll M bHt %  D %  %  -' No New Soccer Players L'ntil Next Season MARCH *l IO] trail rrn.-ii braakai and IIIBIII %  rivei i MIII mn Rfn •> %  tic .1 the ami <>" UK I lani Ml Jaaip %  K-I Lid. ( .... .. K, I 1*1 Chandlrr. Ind W I 10! %  T D On' %  • %  thl 4 fl lump || Lv I I I K.ri.ld Oilkta. BVBNTI in I 101 -i \ i %  %  II %  •) mi %  i IM Tarti %  lin li d'..M 1 %  i • .. i I.I,-.... i l i I Hit* I.. %  >. % | .-. n. \ i , %  %  Spartan Draw Table Tennis With Eyertoo Continues %  %  %  %  %  Iti %  i i lav i ••nard %  I vina <>oI Competition Y.M.C.A.. at 9 ;i.m.. on i Trinidad Beat B. (;. 4-1 .... .. : UlC llr lh '' '' %  tic : i %  %  %  trot %  %  %  (aWalt) Chaileau took %  %  %  at % %  Up wi! MM %  The TMJM Itiiml ill link ILKI|> ( la 1 March 25, %  %  INTER-CLUB EMvbiofl %  %  \" ThursI I I I %  I I %  LOUIS DELAYS DECISION TEX \ M I n i!. (.'hampion J>-' 1 %  (By PKTER DIT %  i Commillee i i the Football I %  %  releaja%  ket on large • moment and > i ;t them from dropping r %  %  %  %  BBJI '.< Ir. .. ruUng o( th \Vould probably %  %  But tha i i %  foothnll %  which permits players to be nd sold i;nhl March Ulth ch Albion the closing date for tranafara put back to the beginning ol .Miter of nova emOuM a to see the %  %  football m.r. %  %  %  following | a d 0u bie check he would have %  %  iny 'new %  : ha would his own Judgment for the remainder of the %  a a an n. Ihi %  < %  %  I ui %  i' Wonaghait Hangs Up Gloves in. i %  — ( able) i %  B*Mr*l itai \ ii n %  aja nf I R'IXIII I Ii iCltM li *, %  I Plna 8th. has been faai shall not be sent further ajft minute bids from tion or relegation. Sup there is some argumcti' %  %  %  %  %  %  argument .. new mnn and would handicap] i %  OUld have hi %  %  El %  hi %  %  ... I i Not I'r I 1 P( %  Com%  i %  %  Ukal %  ,. i %  %  %  Buying i I %  %  i i i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Ha • %  sit %  %  %  %  %  round he i I B.B.r:. Rvnio PRf)(;i{ WIME ""^a in: \ it.. A BRUSH FOR EVERY PURPOSE... I B "lien hLirlc.i—;;, I'Uti.l-sl.H; SX 1 %  II II..Mi.. I • Y, r *. i i... i K RTalaau IM • t *K. Ind Ha %  H..h lu,„ w 1 lBMarl i. IB i %  1 h H omum %  H.r.l M-.-I-. 1 fl i .i. I H Wl.H.. %  *•!.< a... .1 .. i They'll Do It Ev ery Time QOU. THE CUSTOMERS BASS UP MC AT THE SECONO CHAlR-THEY WANT TONYRUT WHO CUTS TONY'S W MOP'? WHY, DOC,OF • COURSE,OF COURSE---i LADIES BAB BRUSHES, win,,, !" ,, SI.HI Mild S2.88. LADIES HAIR BRUSHES (in Md S2.1II. GENTS' HAIR BRUSHES-S2.69: .45; SI.74; $3i! j t si.1.1 .mil S2.IK. GENTS' PLASTIC HAIR BRUSHES lin Pairs) SUt N All. BRUSHES (in all styles)—$1.3* .87; Sl.lhiia .112: XI: SI 711; and .63 BATH Bill SUES—lljg. 'HAT BRUSHES—si.115: il.08 and $1.19 CLOTH BRUSHES— 9L14 • nui. BBUSHBS—Mir.. 17.-. POLISH KITS (complete with Brush and ClMhHUJ SHAVING BRUSHES—Sl.llll: si |9; $6.26; .M; .;••: IIft SH.4I; $8.01: .Wi; SI.2.", ..,„! SB. CAVE SHEPHERD & Co, Ln 10. II, IS II BROAD --rREET jVrtOO>W/VaiWM0O'.V.V.,....V.'/W0ll", I A NEW PRODUCT.... f'.r EXTERNAL and INTERVAL Surlce< I CEMENTILK Liquid Stone Pain I $ This Paint may be applied to new or old Cm* Plaster, Brickwork. Stone. Fibre, and Wood; in !•* is (ill and stays on almost any surface !t •" %  I> noi chip, Hake or peel, and provides a washbk. %  %  .v nurable and weather-resisting finish whicn. when dry, is also fireproof, Supplied in STONBWHITB, CAEN STONE and MID BLUE UREEN @> H per SPECIAL THINNERS @ M.W V * Phi.ne 1456 — WILKINSON & mm a LIB| BARBADOS AMATEUR UNAl llltilNtliaM AT THE MODERN HIGH SCHCX)L STADa'M Fur Wesl Indian AmatCUl Championnip NOT TOO MUCH OFP THE AROONO TnE E. i %  f s>*. DMMENCING ON SATURDAY. 811. APRHSANTA MARIA HOTEL r,RENA P^„l lioxeni leave by plan.on Fridav. TO • %  %  :. ad thrir right lo JWjf^^ mtMtantl Irom Ihe French. "" %  _,• UHl Oulana. Will there be MJ Jub, Watch the dark horse-i who have uutlunl to 10K *^wj .1, *e !" .TENDtRS Rat' %  "? nMlerl Sugar Ra) There will also Inlhrc


    PAGE 1

    ,i.\m u 2i, lain THE BAJIBAIHIS AUVOlAli; .\H ^Jj_ — THE BA-BAUUS Ai CLASSIFIED ADS. J_l_a = 4__^L___ ; Thi "g s ^ >o S o 1'At.L THANKS BSD*** -•on nF..\T __..£_* %  J *~ 1 •m'on.,i.> Meneo, "* "— "~ ia.-i, ,*>":-, t % %  ,-. ii. *s*m %  MpM !%  : %  ___, axd* Appli ..l_T., U3io~i ( n %  %  %  %  lu—imhnl HOUSE IN Pin* Hill rul) ">" %  J"l> to October inclu.,.. nrovvd tenant Reaaonable ,--, A '.^ Bob Kin Co Alleyne Arthur A Co Ud a.j so—in _--.* n^W-lba '"""-' %  APP'Herbert I) il MTJ 33 3 SO-Jr. V---— __,— Car i *_ worn355 — %  u1* Model Ex^^?*_ J A -!" %  m_-lo 1 druunutOM ', mile .bow Hl*3u**ta 1 bedroom*, dlnlni room, breaklm %  "" etc Omit. ——\_nti' mom ni i.:r_ witw. Dial U7l. 31.3.50—3n M to W. llutclunton A Co. For further p_Mt<-> l-r* apply W. B. llinchinion a It.1.30—I. Ml I LIN*, st ivtcr Three bedroom* %  ',ed. Available I lot Four month*. Apply Ralph A Beard, Hardwood Alley, Phone *•_ or mo. 31.3.50. In One Monroe in -tUfclM uro .tand. With Of wtthaul fixture* and furniture. Conlact irnmedi23 3M.-_. %  %  %  .: ; W ,. ior thn-Mllhl ivmber IKO • April Dial %  M.UfKIIAM i IM 111.11 SALES UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER L ..d* Ajre.ii %  %  ^-i"i it Mien street LA-mn i..c.s %  .... a I UK .MM ll TKOTMAN *V CO Am lioii..iv .^ %  M Fbl Sheel* 411 !. in, .Pipe t to 6 II benda and rTr Taylor Lid Coierv... MITANUE PIPES A FTTttia A 4 i in HUT AJW TJT. Ct>., Tr. f %  -. vvn.r E-HV.I B %  5 %  *-*.* Co. Ud • 3S0lfn 1 %  dm. li .rill 9M lenfth. ..putt 3 %  In varlou* tUtei TIM RJTORW YOU \ Jj5T htrt nd Iheyr. K>r* plalKti and Bin. record*, nmjm%  i A imrnea n f 1* 3 SO-I 1 •.>.-v % %  Maylair Gift Shop %  indv ?Tth 10 am. An ai* ,1 Afternoon and other %  am You ..It llnd le nl mlereM 15.350.3n i HUt IUVU M( Hits IA-I RIJAY h .,t i .MJ„\ ROAl> i: itouble roofed board A it. 30 x II x B with kncl>. •__ %  *. TWl-M.1 ALL OF IIAMMOL i I liGKENZIC. .: %  : %  %  Mil %  :! at Cable and ....... Ml 30lh March, t-mi.iuna >< .< < i.oii of Shorl Pim %  %  %  Ii pljyiiia aamplei or n>akin_ %  chool %  are 10 ft. long no 2 ft wMlfl mu*-< Hi l_wn Mo—n, | llai ..... M and aeveml HarM i ASH tCAJkCI PI HI H XH1 • • *(*•. n %  'amed fe. ubtatning ordeTfBrprl-_UChrUim_Ca"(h In-li No ptev %  Ma Bmk to Britain'! larv tan P-bUihart; highcat conu Mb— Buoty maRInf oppi i i • A Co I>pt 10 %  M. PreUon. Lrutland |ARBAD0S CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION %  pBtba .t taancil Member* r*~*4 m -a iMCUon o4 :.-.i..... ei DM CnuiK-ll foi %  %  HI Uke p_r .'. %  • %  *• %  Ihe noun of 10 -.in nn> . ted to >ell by aucI lay not the _t)th Mauli at UM ipoi at .stuKi'i* Tenanrhurch. Black Rock. bu.lt MxllxS HOUM Ihed 80x0. Kitchen, toilet and pailini • (ASH DAKi 24310. 4n LOST Mai.""""'' noon .-,-., _, A_T, !" "S" — !" — -M !" **—• Aav.. _^^ %  I Ju -_ S?"3_, K,; „ T :'.' K :T ——Cli Ch tmm H A.> it.ll HEU COOKA Good Cook AM .p.r.crrfo Ho-.wk^prr. lull rrrOnliai. MISCELLANEOUS %  lAla. IIOUSB or IUI lor IVrl~,bl, b, _. KM mo >nu Phone M| ;. 3 NOTICE '• S * %  ,\I*TA\T (01 BT Or Vl-M Kl Ontu_l %  Equiublet JuiUdKttoiv • JOHN ST (1.UR HACKBTI H-hnili-l ie>*-ir._e ot ^n or>dor datod Uie llth %  b saw. 1 he—.b* pve no *• l V M M. Mm of iiw panui P 1 Aaaeu of fie ld Eat-te and to mong the pereoni e_ %  to all Creditor* and othe •Vto| any* ,-int-"..upon •riemu In Uie di.tiib'H.,,1, of the Aa_rt f tn_ uld F-uto U *i or before Weditead,r.y the Ifltli das' o April iaae . 3 pa_tlcul-ri or mlerei %  I %  %  '.f*rvr. Ii^ I V r,il KEfl M Clark AC .' 34 3 -: NOTICE HAkBMMK rANNBBl UMITfD %  %  %  Act 110 thai 1 M %  d company line lanr. Bl HU Uland on Thurla> Ihe :'5th %  *• nf liavini in 1 wln.h Hi. 1 '<-d .and the %  BJ Ul eaplanabon that may %  nd aho of %  the manner in which the books, acMH.IIU. and documr: I t.iqiudator thereof. hall be %  ... f. r iirmimT. ildtiet. %  it JanItriclp(<.ri. lUrbadoa. Bud In B. Honduras # I'rom Pur 5 inhabitants that lived there. In •> way. the cour.lr(rom its own richness in timber: for when one had taken timtoi out. thai was about all there was to it, unless very careful programmes of reafTcrestfi! undertaken. The fisj ountry or 11 new. and chiefly agncultura; l>asi, looked to him reollv proaUt one would imuerstand ot county that he touUi not ciaim to be an cxpet 1 questions. ;.ole subject had been dealt with at length b> Commission; and his own impres%  only formed on one %  %  ihjrinti which he Wll not able to get up to what, he was told, was really maimifloent <-ountr>far inland from Belize. But for what little his vtew wee* worth, he could not help fechnk optlmUttc; .ind he firmly lelie\-eci that when the eolony had sol through the next few months—as he frit sure she would do without too much difficulty—the road tr rMl development would lie wide open. OILMEAL COMES A shipment of 5.854 bass of oilmeal and 4,370 cases meat arrived here from the Ai"...-te.nii%  hip "Rig Juraniento." Other small supplies of picklad meat' and leather were among UUa %  %  signed to '•' and Company Limited. Enquiry Adjournvd THE inquiry into tlM a Trevor Jordan of R'i*h Hall was Inrther adjourned %  K A McLeod, Coronei "A". %  rrom St Oil %  he was involved ID an Bcctdent <" Kinxston Road CHARGED WITH LARCENY DARWIN BAT! foot Lane was March 31 .-!>eared beICi H A Talma nd with the lar% y alued at C 14 3. 4. the property %  I Hill. St. James. The Offence was ion %  March 10, POLICE \OIMK III I .irlislr UT %  %  .. lro.ii Canpiio. ABO Cyril E Bl PEPA'" I %  nOHp ll Dsvtdasn s-h .on Eaq Sunahli.. M V I B Radar. II* lona net. Cap* Afent* Schooner SS AlUnttan. t.Ole ion. net. C %  tons ret. Cap! Simmons, from Liverpool. Asenti • A**ucialion | land. 101 tonS Ak-oa Ranter. 4.•! %  tfl Dillon. bSK Paramaribo. ASSi Monroe A I i rhom Ltd. IN TiU't II WITH BARBADOS (OAST STATION U HHI J Cable and Wirelea* Iff I advlaa that th*y can iw>w commimic.iu**tih Ihe foUowtn* -'.ipa I hi HarbsMloa coaat %  _. 9 • %  ** %  •• Ak-aandiiT... 1 •mtnanio. S.S Slh-er s.<-. ..JT7*" %  %  %  rfftaddBM nrand. < > I ttee-l Maker. I I S S Atlanta.,. | S Anc.r s s ii,..| lrt ,. B a Bunaafc Cd.nae. 9 S Loide Cknack. imrtM noN or rvwuc >IRVHI: rvucLtf \ND KrM.WAL Or LM I NJM I Regulation 18 (6) of the Regulations made under Section 1 ul the Motor Vechicle* and Road Traffic Act. 1937-16. requires Unit owners intending to renew their licenses in respect of public %  ijoods vehicles or trailers shall before the 30th day of April, make application to the Commissioner : Pottot who shall .ippoint .. time .md place for the examination of the \ ; -hould be submitted before the 2th dag I y50. i Forms will be supplied on application lo the Transport Section ..rtment of Highways 4 Transport: but will not be sent through 4. Inspection of these vehicles will commence on Monday 11th April. 1950. 5. Owners of vehicles are hereby reminded that venlcl ee_ whiik are not passed as road-worthy by the 30th June, 1950, will not he permitted to operate ;ifter that date. (Sgd.) R T. M1CHELIN. Commissioner of Police. 1 leadquarters. Bridgetown. 15.3 50. 25.3.50—3n. SHIPPING NOTICES O^U^Miill ftuai M.. %  Worth. Huh ... ... .•hi ln.~l. %  %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  %  d i %  %  %  %  • i %  %  I KITTS %  ADVERTISE in lInADVOCATE I have been 'intruded to IMXt 30th March at 2 o'clock. drawing and dining room <3l bedrooms. k'U-hen and toilet. Land renl MM TERMS CASH. nAiicv aeon I have I" nrXl. 2Tth March at 2 n'clocl" pewritei Barrow, >l0i Wooden Cha.r A number of tube" IIOOxlC n.'io | K dldaiea have been %  r H BARKHt \ m a A a. %  L L MORRIS %  FIXWI9 S r i Bl RINGER kar.cn *E SMITH %  •t V. CARTUR hai wlihd NOTICE ITI "I ALMA SMITTEN i that all per%  Ike 1211 f-"*'^JtSttd to send it, r ^g." yba duly % %  -•l-Kien Lloyd 1.., ,.k. SUUon %  "2 !" J* dil"bute tl.e aueti ^^e— S araong ihe i %  nen have %  ".! b. liable for %  or aijr part thei.. 7 "•> l'">i. of -l.*e debt ja^"* ""I B(4 then have had • person* indebted to the Mid E mm-?? i,lv NOTICE 20 7 'Fine A ma ut ui.md i Firm Tone In Market %  to be paid In -n default ,,,. one month's lm| "' Qains of u AUenye's Lane, Passage Roe e&lerday bj Hi In dell, A. Talma. She was found guilty ->i keep lag on bet premises one pig without a license on January 17. Retuanded JAMBS GITTENS of M Hill was coal Hi* Woiship Mr. E. A. McLeod yesterday with the larceny of one bundle of sliinglcs which was valued H 16/8 and the property of T. Ueddes Grant Ltd. He was remanded until March 31. Put On Bond Eric Blackmail id Mel i was put on a bond for three months in the sum of i day by His Woi^np I MCLFOU for the unlawful possession of u "World Citizvir il most Missed The llwU i Onrrj %  %  I'.UIN .11. %  dad the u %  i %  i iBaer %  liifber levels. An eerij ; ., ul wor i, upward movement In irons and olutllM) tl H> EAL_JSTATE W will oBW lor vale to uublic tmon on Friday Ihe 31.t da %  IKMaaauue DwellinK hotl a ikMd*ci..< %  L..ii>ligt The Egolf Church fUndim; or re feet ol land frty wrucb i bo .nvprwea a atkop to Ihe front and ..i.uauiui of five room* to and Ooweriimant w.u %  -.nl any day. uian •Pf'V to:Ill'TtHUSSON A BAM SolicitorsJar ,. Koad. t m *£|' ** lod aalto.>. draw.ru -oom. l^jfcMn" todwrn cor. fndl tree* encloaed i %  Ol - Plantation %  i CO LTII rt) and Ik Wk.do. %  •i by u* %  ... of Cam. ane and Will be -< ?<£ o"Srlllafl houaes. apply lo the re Youth Movement *%  aaelfn IrnmadU'.eO DABCY I Maauina Law !C and H. Bu* a*xv NOTICE PAUU < >i ,;" %  ,„, p n on UM W. jsiso.-aa. %  % %  I week-end i I i II Conuntinl : %  King. South At: H further and fell —Keuler I %  %  %  %  %  ... %  %  -Itrulei MAIL NOTICE HMO I (| H V DAJOtWOOD will accept Cstraio and I'aaaermera for St laaraa. t Vincent. Grenada. Aneba. aaaling Wednesday Jnd aaaWak The U T. CAKIBBDE will rf cepi Cbrffo -nd Is-mjm (or liorruntca. AnUfUa. Montaarrat. ( K.tu-Nevi, SalUng tTtday HUl aaasMk. The Schoones; lALIAMJ'HA i SCHOONER OWNERS' aasot IATION M Com TEL tot. M A N Z 1J^E> IV. "KAirAKI" la due b) arMve -I Trinidad ftsjatj Australian io III -i.. Adelaide I Melbourne April Z*M\. Sydney May Sth. fit>,bane May 13th, arrtvmar at Trinidad June ftth Thee yetaela l-.a.e ample space for (rn-en and nrneral carco. Carso a.. ask bill* of Udiiu* with (renthipment at Trinidad lot Brliiah .uiana. Ilarba.i ward A leraaul 1-laiula .•p'ply LTD Aaent-. Tii'iida.1 IT* A CO.. LTD. Aaent., Haibadoa. W MooCU Slsamihip Co. V" !" 9M. Mae ion*, ineici •.rt N i it a.. 7th April nth April 3ath April Ma\ M OKI | -,\> .|B\ ll t rldea ftlh April !!nl April 10th Apnl Name af O.lp \Und Api -allla* iv.r, l-„ -..a. \rin i Itaravadea April 1st Apul ltth %  Aprl HARRISON LINE OimVARD FROM THI tlNITF.D KIN.HHIM Pa V.i.,1. 'IAN" 'STATESMAN'' MEONA" "OREGON STAH" Prom . I.CIKlull m.ianw . l^>ndon I.fVMl ttk Ma 2h Mar. ;lh Mar. ISarbada. 3rd April 7th Apr. loth A.ir. 1IIIMI H \I:I. FOR I Mil 11 KIM, HUM Vnicl I.MTI i I Ml 11)1 AN" For %  ..Ion l.Url |MH.I Clows In Barbados 2Wh M 5lh April further particular, apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD -Agent*. COCOA is well served SAGUENAY TERMINALS LTD. Reference CONTROL BOARD'S NOTICE FOR OILMEAL TENDERS. s. s. BOM Sailing from Halifax :.rt" London Auihon;,-ibttt it ha the added rive largcii i LQ tilt '-.'fid. sl'l ( I \l IM IN 1IM.II i.li \|if>. IKUl'l HTV Ul\0\ A III \ IMP N JOII.X >l. Il..\l> l.l \l. Is. ATE ll.l.M I'bonr • \t I I IIIS.I.K SI r.\ El OR I'l.nuiloii, Hulldin.. IT'S I.Mllll III Mill in M own .till M a ilddl. IJMI Unaold i:nr,iUd Q. C %  I your Cia. Viowroon.. not rail i i liriMiaii Science j Heading Koom i isr PLOOn. now f-N A SONS (Brood RUeeti Mouri : 10 a.m.—3 p.m. Tuesdays. Wedn4ka*daya, Fridays. 10 a-m.—12 o'clock Saturdays. U u.is Koom Ik* BHMe am ihe C-hxiauoB Beiotaco teal-booK. teleaaea oad %  ••ilh wata Key la the %  srlplaraa by MART BAKEB 1DD1 may bo read, borroweu %  > or aaurehaaed I ViiitoiAre Welcome Z I I I %  Special: "NYLONS" • %  • "• %  *' CENTS SOCKS and ANKLETS at J*t. 4t., It. U€. per pair I IIII.IIKEN'S VNKI.ETS MK. Pink, blur a. 3Jr. a He. per PC. aaT Special atlenUon Riven to children from 4 yri old. upward.. Din. 4149. MARJOH1E E. GRIt. \S M.I VIM'S III VM si IMMI s KIM. Ill M M.ll Ml MM', SAWS PAS8I I'Mtnn r %  BY : : JOHNSON'S STATIONERY A HARDWARE v.-,-.-,-,-,-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-,-.-,-.-.-.-.-.-. ,-.-.-.-.•.-.-.-.•.-,•,-.-.•.•,•.•.-.-.-.-.-.•.-.-.•.•.-.-,-.-.-..'.'.'.'.'. //AW. THE BRITISH SHOE CO., LTD. •In kuullr redeem All CMlemrre w ho ha .e over* u la order U make .pace r are aw. Mill. ihaBka. SHOE-BETAIK DKrABTSIBNT