Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
Wedn esday
March 29

1950.









1 ‘ Fi e
i

ig Three” Will

feet In London

WASHINGTON, March 28
UNITED STATES today accepted an invitation from
itish Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin to a “Big Three’
: Ministers’ Conference and a North Atlanti¢ Council
, ing in London in May. A State Department spokesman,

¢' making the announcement said j
4 Hl would not be possible to give the
nm oaay We
Know:

exact date of the two meeting: |
our Own Correspondent)

until the views of all the 19 vanes
F LONDON, Maren “0.

ber nations of the North Atlantic
rreaty Organisation hz
Mysiery surroun..ng

ceived.

It Stated authoritativel:
here that the following subjects |
would be discussed by
Ministers of Britain,

id been re














was

the Foreiga |

T



views of Gwe the United States ane rie

seitdee states at their meet-
ie, Geatey may ings which might take place in
us 10 oe tomorrow. the course of the North Atlantic|

ate Griffiths Secre- Conference:

ote to being asked 1. The relations of the three
ei prepared to powers with the Soviet Union, |

» the delegation including plans for the inter-
caine to. make national control of atomic|
entations regarding 2 Psoteeae t | |
ee 's 2 yermé juestions, including |
| British Government's the economic difficulties of |

offer, His questioner,
tive M.P. Mr. Peter
will also ask Mr.
s if “he is aware of

the Western sectors of Berlin
and the proposal for election
in Germany.



































|
|
|
|
|

LT

~ es
My
oS UR..

THE REEF PLAYING FIELD as seen from the sea. Mr. S

Door Still
Open To
Jordan







H

former Coloni

Perowne,
should he built along the sea-side where the waves are seen striking against the breakwater

Churchill Pledges
Support For Labour











| Secretary

a _ fe





suggested that a promenad

U.S. May

oy

|

Drive Subs —

Off Sea



With Germans





Price;

‘FIVE CENTS

~~

Year 55.





UNDREDS OF BARBADIANS WITHOUT JOBS

If Bermuda

Dockyard Shuts

LONDON DELEGATION

- PROTESTS CLOSE DOWN

LONDON, March 28.

‘THE FUTURE of the naval dockyard in Bermuda

—and possibly of the America and West Indies
squadron itself-—is now being discussed in London.
A four-man delegation from the Executive Council
of Bermuda, headed by Colonel Nicholas Dill, were
this morning entertained to lunch by the First Lord
of the Admiralty—and have this afternoon been
reviewing with high Admiralty officials the recent
decision to close down the dockyard.

) Further meetings are expected
Be 2 Will |to take place later in the week
Vin and at the conclusion of the

talks a communique is likely to

be issued by the Admiralty.
Colonel Dill and his colleagues,
vho are opposing the close

Not Bargain

|
down have already been in touch
grave consequences 3. The a of the three powers | CAIRO, March 28 e e ie WASHINGTON, March 28 fae the Colonial Office officials
s will result from rs ; se east Asia and the] Iraqi Premier Tawliq Suwaid) Ol el n oO 1¢ Rear Admiral Charles Momsen LONDON, March 28 jand are hoping to enlist their aid
to convince the i 7 fast generally : said here tonight that ‘The door leading American Submarin ih Sceauhaae tame os, {to get the Admiralty decision
in the West Indies it e Japanese Peace Treaty, |fs still open to Jordan” to atten: Expert, said in a speech here he replying in the House of Com-|'¢s¢inded or amended.
faith and good The State Department spokes-|the Arab League—Jancil meetings < ™ | ‘has reason to believe” the United] mons tonight to the debate on|
of his Majesty's Gov- man said he could not say whether}|— provided King Abdullat Still Time To Make Peace States is on the verge of a develop-/ Foreign Affairs, defended himsel!|_, Ver 1000 workmen are em-
pent.” me Big Three Foreign Ministers|promises to make no separate ment which would enable ner “'Opagainst Opposition charges tt | ployed in the dockyard, including
Indian sugar inter- Conference would precede the|agreements with Israel LONDON. March 28 |Crive submarines off the sea he had no policy and that he was|S¢Y®r@! hundred from Barbados.
here are waiting anx- meeting of the North Atiantic] He had advised King Abdullat j 7 aoc N si) Fpapnchagpitens | Admiral Momsen is Assistant lukewarm to European unity. H ‘
for a reply. Com- Council, which is composed of the|to “put off” any contemplated ar- Conservative Leader Winston Churchill told the western | ‘ eos of en Operations and Bsaid it was only when Britait "he present naval strength ab
Mr. J. M. Campbell Foreign Ministers of the 12 Nosth laemimeehenta: with lerael. and’ te world today that there was still time for a major bid to| eee of a Momsen tung absolutely convinced _ that Be rmuda consists of the. cruiser
, f ¢ in are . 2 f aratus or »SC% g rorr 5 , rs a > ‘
Chairman West In- Atlantic powers.—Reuter, | co-operate instead with the Arat find peace but it must not be frittered away while Russi: ee Saba ihe apIn rom Fpolicy based on the United Nation. | G!488ew and four sloops. Bermu
Committee “perhaps - rae | League States in a common policy built 1 her atom bomb stockpile ’ eee = i ae at and the Couneil of Ministers was; ¢@! lelegates will point out to
the muddle will be p= lsowards Israel. the Ir int Presale ) ip her atom § P : : va ale e most se rious pre not going to work—was going the Admiralty that the closure of
” _ By Cable } Italy lakes Over | added ‘ ¢ Solemnly warning the British | blem was that modern submarin be frustrated at every meeting—.| the dockyard will bring serious
up 3 2 ‘ House of Commons that time and | could now fire target-seeking ana that } . unemployment t lab "ers
| ¥ r, é His statement came after thre patience were not necessarily on pattern-weaving torpedoes fro tha he md to turn to anothe ‘* I 2 m vs ; - “ier
: | 2 " > ; et aVING ‘ "O} course 2 make ‘les the 3
: Somali April 1 | hour meeting of th Arab League SPORTS the side of the west, the leader | distances beyond the range which rse | eines ae wht ae ee
2,000 Strike ROME, March 2 {Political Committpe—still without returned to his suggestion of high-| ship's listening devices coutaf] Of the proposal that Germar inploved: Ghamaecould ba i ‘bec
. Italy will officially. - arch oe a delegate from Jordan, and still est level East-West talks. Every | detect the presence of the sulb-{ Should join the Council of Europ: } ployed there could be absorbed
I Al t li Bor ie 0 ae y pons = the | without a definite reply fron VW ] Ng | d¢ ) VW day is precious. | marines Bevin said “I have no prejudice |!" he tourist industry but thut
. é é ate fr al j is | 5 * jarbadian: would e > -
n Austratta ional ee man alge ")King Abdullah to the League cto Churchill declared his party He added, “I have reason to| @&ainst Germany, But I am agains. | Barb adians would be left job
MELBOURNE, March 28 spell os here tocay omena'y “| warning that he face expulsion EMPIRE and Spartan meet this intention to continue support of the {believe that the solution to this} ™aking a bargain with them Ha : oe " rte : preuahie =
by thousand ce right Ty See ree ; unless he guaranteed to abandor evening in a Second Division fix- Labour Government’s — foreigi| problem is just ahead, and, if my | 40 not like what they have cd jto return to their own island
Hy ¢ ene ; oe = ¢ _ 1e mandate is due vo be held all attempts at a separate pact wit! ture at Queen's Park. The referee | policy—“as we did during the prediction is correct submarit ing| in two wars. Does anybody M
futh Wales pivs struck work | for 10 years under United Nations rascal will be Mr. 1. Byer, | year when we were outnumbered ”, | hen : +h Saal Bevin said “we » goin { Vew Proble
against the stringent mea- | authority Some 3,000 Italian | *St8¢: THIRD DIVISION ea i \ will become mighty dangero Co > va erm
: : aut y. Some 3, alia “agg ae J vu aia Cable and Wireless vs, Pickwick Opening the first debate on for ae! and avoid wh e! {
3 . S . Tr s off ] r bus 38 Vhat happened ¢
thre: ad } the Austra- “jg ‘ nlvemels he warning was officially nt ; usin bh
alened by the ustra~- | officials and troops are already in , Rovers at Boarded Hall | eign policy in the new Parliament | Leag N ; ‘ rm | : “kyr
Government. Somaliland. - to Amman last night. The Empire vs, Lodge at Bank Hall (ae pean onde "As tee a He gave no details as to how! aca, of : ations where the: 2 closure of the dockyard
" seats ie 1" th. bs i %olitics ‘o »e has , Shell vs. Police at Shell, Swat ¢ ei the dete roble oul , | Was a lot of courting of Germar voulcn'’t resent an conomi
e dockers will meet to- The Italian Administrator, Dr. Politic il Committee has now ad Friendly Festhen | the Foreign Secretary marches . mT a tion problem would dm da tea ta Thon saint eel Sans a Be ii , Color 1
vo decide whether they |Gianni Fornari, now Ambassadoy | journed until Thursday, but it was TO-DAY'’S FIXTURE forward on the bread lines of pol- | 50VE* de. ann TT autiisiane CEA} cont adlk ask ae Te ener
Wntinue their strike or refer |to Chile, is due to arrive in Soma- | expected to recommend Jordan's / Manis va Colte at St Leonard icy on which we have been bred Reuter : : ' ted ar various ROCHE) us ld me to-day, but it would
: ; ; ieferee . . ; ‘ adopte , i Which} mean ¢ . » lef
dispute to oe . liland in early April.—Reuter. cae expulsion tomorrow, , SAVANNAH CLUB TENNIS |}he has overwhelming Parliament | eadmaaind to Po berhiraey f the} ith a ree eet . “ ;
; —Reuter. when the Arab League Council | YESTERDAY'S RESULTS | support at | at ( “| without a major repair base a
iy , : . * ‘ i League that was neithe teou.| side of " antic. T
P N ti at ° meets, if there was still no satis- Mined. Conkiey. Hendiogp “The fact that this Government | Electricit aoe aaoien 7 ee eee wth oe Sauncenee . Bas gs
} | 2 Act | ' " st oO ’ r
_ iNa onalis s WV ill ffactory reply from King Abdullah. - 80 lost to, Miss. Bva Bowes has # prevarious existence (a pre- , Mwoag ’ rok lige ‘ha, he m rmuda-—the only OLe
+r) . } —Reut |} and C. A. Patterson — 44 30 4-46, ity of three) need, not . World trying to work with thei in the area—would no longer be
S, @ ° | euter Sak sent majority s I am not arguing against Ger. | ,
a eer Lift Blockade ise A Lena hamper hirn.’ uts Again “a 1] oe
wef ws enagan and G. H : “ah 4 d many coming in | am aur
et is Manning -» %) 40 beat Mrs, AA Replying to Prime Minister making bara 1 terms. The
; From U.S. FORMOSA, March 28. | ye ee ee Ok We cane ate | Attlee’s charge that he was “irre- LAST NIGHT ’ the satan bel “in M , The delegation will suygest
| ‘ }. , & 4 or ‘ VIG certah ire is the ste > & oO i l .
; Chinese Nationalists have offered | Cri Ss Ma TO-DAY'’S FIXTURES sponsible” in recently mentionis offe sti vis ert ! avin, aaity Men ah, e eit: fi }that if strict economy measures
SAYS TAYLOR to lift the blockade of Communist Men's Singles | {Germany in relation to Western | °U rs i tee again, have joined on. the basis of that |P&V@ to be enforeed efficiency ex-
ne . ; } ming vs ‘ mre ri “1” 4 ci < oO rns, othe é 2 ) ‘ or e rl ri it | r :
4 |Government ports to allow relief ° aaa | Union defence, Mr, Churehill said ANGLE Bes Se ebamare eee er | ae att Annie: think! 44. 164 perts should be sent to look over
WAS, TEXAS, March 28 to reach China’s famine areas, it Resi 7 er 4 Dowbies he Ghd net wige, to. modify | tie | eat = ees ann OE ae for a nation lik » Gern to | He dockyard and suggest certain
B latest word on “flying | Was learned here today. ; P. K. Roach and J. L. St, Hill words: in. doy “Way. . He saw no) AERIS prebeed inlo aayvics , ; ee tar cuts which could be made to
Py ying Oe aci s are f | | vs. ¢ de I Inniss and W reason “why the Germans should When the ‘Advocate’ attempted| begin arguing with u ibout the}
from Henry Taylor, a Generalissimo Clfang Kai Shek Crichlow ason ; é hy | thorns Gn, MLA Mhee: should come eer mnOneS
Commentator in Dallas, |is trying to organise relief from LONDON, March 28, || Mixed Doubles not aid in the defence of their) to glean information from th — on ers ; | 7
is that: “They are t | the Island of Formosa. Many Labour members of Par- | Mrs. A, A. Gibbons and C. B own country and of Western Company coneerned, there was no| In. | “After all” said Colone) Dill
; . y are not | Py agen, 2 payles a liament are worried and uneasy Sisnett vs. Mrs. R. S. Bancroft Europe.” {information forthcoming ' , ; ; :
- I ] 2 t 4 i an neasy > a urop not . . ' °
Mother planet but from the 4warge cale preparations ard AS) and P. McG. Patterson ° ‘ Under the statute one of the| “it I 1ot necessary to keep the
States.” also being made to drop food by | PY Tecurrent political speculation He pointed out that he had said | 1 aid ta the end fd dockyard running at full blast all
baiev , iia, ; als. Conteh: ats statement of the | that 60-year-old Sir Stafford nothing about the rearmament of problems is the que stion of deal- | “ we g at ast é
ves they are: air. Copies é # Poe 5c A ols neal a m » re-creati of a ing with Germany’s foreign poli he time. If certain economy
A mil nian national offer. which are not yet|CTipps, the Government's eco- | |Germany or the re-creation of x
miMtary secret and noth- |national offer, which are not y . i ay resig : Oe | Ger t he strong kK rench Dockers We the occupying countri ! easures were put into effect it
ing to be fri released, are to be dr i in | nomic brain, may resign the; German army, mut th rong 3 : S ;
ig oer rightened about, C oes, Sen t pl pa Chancellorship of the Exchequer lV ervan German race, twice defeated by | have at some time to take vould be possible for the dock-
See, MULDRR Oem | Se OPAMURNRY ATONE: TORRIEP Es Rumours to this effect persist Britain and her allies in the last } Go Back decision as to whether we will! yard to remain open and still pro-
lets which disintegrate —Reuter, ; : . | | : a7 4 | hand foreig | back to Ger » emol . Ss
after a give riod 3 | despite firm denials from Govern- *t l » | 40 years now had an opportunity | ana foreign policy back to u ide employment for a pfopor-
air ane So | ment quarters. | oO c Oo ° ec, of rendering service to mankind PARIS, March 28 many. It is only at that stage|tion of the labourers.”
The “Daily Telegraph” Column- ckers re wor on page 7 , —By Cable
- Demand Release ist discussed the subject today. | The Select Committee appointed | samere,can 20m hope i 8 sondue fe eb tae Where - :
r A os 7 : | United Europe without Ger- . r arts re}

ican Judge Settling
In South Africa

BELGRADE, March 28.
| Yugoslav today demanded the
CAPETOW !immediate release of a Vice-Con-
. Justice Ry ts aia Se | sul detained in Bratislava, Czecho-
lamaica, is in "South Africa (Slovakia, for four days, +e cae
Mg arrangements s 1 ' | slav news agency Tanjag repor ed,
when he retire. ror settling |The Vice-Consul was arrested on
erty in Jan He has sold | the Czech-Austrian frontier on his
WY a hoi vamaica and hopes | way to Vienna and the diplomatic
Town, Ise farm _near bag he was carrying was seized
' —B.U.P. by the Czechs.,—Reuter,

AMBASSADOR KILLED |
AS PLANE CRASHES

—Only One Survivor

OTTAWA, March 28.

: 1 States Embassy plane carrying Ambassador
rence Steinhardt to Washington crashed near here
ae SIX persons aboard. There was one survivor

â„¢r. Steinhardt was among those killed.

+! Mr. Steinhardt,

> > ne assié ior
DO , came the American Ambassac
“rbados Too?

to Canada in Auguy 1948. He

BU previously served in Swecaen,|
: ENOS AIRES
nesting on the Car-

Peru, Turkey and Czechoslovakia. |
From 1939—1942 he was Amer-
€deration plan, the ican Ambassador in Moscow.
ng newspaper “La The plane crashed about 10
is ie het Great Bri- miles south-east of here, appar-
vement: to continue the ently shortly after taking off from
Mtitorics of Caribbean nearby Rockliffe Airport.
' Epoca” adds

| Of Vice-Consul

or



A Unite:
















aged 57, be-



The plane, used by the American

S intention of The Embassy here, crashed in clear
Mg to Gi oF London in | sunny weather outside the city

Mish ohn SBulse with a | shortly after taking off to carry
at thay udo democra- Mr, Steinhardt back to Washiny-
tion, is | . Olonial com- ton

fOntiny¢ mn a last resort Eyewitness reports said that a

enslavement
that belong in
justice to our
Which, and in

‘bright light” appeared in the
middle of the plane, which was
fiying low, and seemed to be in

difficulties.

TTitorjes
and in
* Nations
Period of





But quarters close to him say |
that, apart from being greatly





overworked, the Chancellor is| the Governor’s Message No.
standing up to the flerce pace he | 12/1950 regarding proposals for
sets himself without particular! the secondment of a Principal |
signs of distress. | Officer from the Colonial Office |
—Reuter | until the arrival of the substantive

holder of

yesterday that the House did not
agree with the proposals
tained in the Governor’s Message
| The Committee comprised: Mr
House; F. L. Walcott, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-

Truman Decides

KEY WEST, Florida, March 28
A highly-placed Whit

adviser said today thay’ President; son, O.B.E., Mr. R. G. Mapp
Truman ‘had decided to deny the} Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and Mr
“Loyalty Files” of State Depart-| F. ( Goddard.

ment employees to a Senate Com | The text of the Report is as
mittee hunting “Communists and} follows: —

|

spies” in the Government |

Mr. Edgar Hoover’s statement in|
the Federal Bureau of Invesviga-|
tion, which he directed would be
“crippled” if its confidential files
are opened to Senators.

The Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation (FBI) is responsible for
security, Some Senators have ask-
ed that i should make available
its files on government employees
—Reuter.

Rossellini
Drug Addict?

ROME, March 28. |

The Italian film director, Rober’) meeting yesterday,
Rossellini, a target of charges by! Select Committee to draft a
Senator Edwin C
was a Nazi collaborator,



holder of the post.

The House, however,



this period,

black

record of Johnson's a
when



will wait for the official record of
the Senate for any reply x. am not
like Senator Johnson Can Press |





th, their po “so Then flames shot trom the pene
mation on the other part and it descended rapidly. | a.
® brutally mputated, No || the ground there was an explons .
iv hat reasons are ir The bodies of all five vic os
ed to decide the : me | were said to be badly burned. An
of such territor io h official investigation was opened
oe not go bevand | immediately~ Reuter.
of the wolf who is al- |
, aay to

ump on the !



Nine Killed

RANGOON, March 26

—B.U.P







R f ie Anti - Government insur gents |
1OL DECORATED | nan oe"train on Saturda
illing nine passengers and injyr-
PA Pre Mi . a ther it va learned
in Db ) Mir ere toda
Pre t r rate The trair va eral
mi vit} ‘ 1€nt 1 icent | 100 mile T th f Mi .
® Duar Order Juan |the country’s main a ;
o% unte—Reuter rail link.—Reuter.

_ . 10 Killed As

| _ BIRMINGHAM, March 28,
|



could

”%
Plane Explodes
BORDEAUX, March 28 }
Ter cmeeiia were reported killed! Blonde hair,
te burn

brunette and

by the House of Assembly to con-|
sider and prepare a draft reply to|

con-

This adviser, who asked not taj The House of Assembly beg to
be quoted by name, said Mr, Tru~ acknowledge receipt of Your
man’s position was outlined by | Excellency’s Message No. 12/1950

relating to the offer made by the
Secretary of State to make avail-|
able on temporary secondment, a!
Principal Officer from the Colonial
Office to act as Colonial Secretary
until the arrival of the substantive

The House agree that the trans-
fer of the two officers mentioned
in Your Excellency’s Message will
seriously weaken the Secretariat.
cannot
| concur with the proposals contain-
}ed in Your Excellency’s Message,

as the House feel that suitable
, arrangements can be made where-
| by an officer of the Civil Service
{ean be appointed to act during

The Legislative Council at their
appointed a
i reply
Johnson that he} to the Governor’s Message regard-
| ing the secondment of a Principal

market operator and drug addict.) Officer of the Colonial Office to) the Defence Ministers, at
said today he would make no re-| act as Colonial Secretary of this
ply unvil he had seen an offici®:} jgiand,

The Committee are the Hon’bles

au-
43-year-old Johnson would

many,” Mr. Churchill said, “and
there is no hope for Germany
except in a free and united
Europe.”

He recommended to the House
{that all possible should be don¢
' to encourage and promote Franco-

the office, reported| German reconciliations in an ap-

| proach to unity, “or even per-
haps. in some aspects to union

@ on page 7

—

Integrated
Defence For |

| N.A.P. Areai

THE HAGUE, March 28
The Military Committee of
|} North Atlantic Treaty Organisa-|
tion has unanimously agreed ny
an integrated defence plan for)
the defence of the North Atlantic)
area, it was announced here today.

A communiqué said the new
“Defence Plan” is based on the}
agreed responsibilities assumed by |
each nation to participate, with)
the maximum it can provide, in|
assuring the continued security of}
the territories covered by the}
North Atlantic Organisation

“It emphasised also the principle
of a harmonisation and integra-
tion of national efforts to set up a}
collective defence organisation to
maintain the peace, and deiend
the North Atlantic area against
aggression.

the





their 24-hour strike held up over |
130 ships yesterday.

General

in

The strike was a protest against
the

arrest of three union leaders
belonging ta the Communist led

Confederation of Labo
Marseilles last week

ur

At Marseilles and Sete, on the

south coast, dockers affiliated to

the

C.G.T. decided to

continue

their 20-day-old strike in support

of

their wage claim and boyec

rit

of arms shipments to Indo-China

Yesterday’s

stoppage was tot

in all but three ports—Cherbourg,

vhere

dockers ignored it, Bo

reo

deaux, where 118 out of 865 dock-
ers were at work, and Marseilles,

The United States

force
at Orly Airpo
to-day where 2
and navigatio
were still
was normal

air
Paris,

operators
Air traffic

where 2,600 out of 15,000 men re- |
ported

French
| were working
near
weather-radio
| radio
strike

!
telegraphists

rt,
10
n-
on |

—KReuter

Defeat Try To Lop



IN BELGIUM

WASHINGTON, March 28
House

$500m Off E.R.P.

of

Representatives today defeated a
Republican attempt to cut $500,-

000,000 from vhe

uropean Recc

V-

ery Programme funds requested
by President Truman. :
By a vote of 152 to 137, it de-

feated an
{would have only $245,000,000 for

amendment wh

ich

The plan will be submitted to! Marshall Plan aid instead of the |

their | $295,000,000 in new funds which

meeting in the Hague on April 1,| had been asked for. This was the}
It has been developed from the! first setback for the Republican

Rossellini laughed whe the! bp, G. Leacock (President), Dr.|Group, which is in permanent
Senator's charges were reac i |C. H. St. John, G. D. L. Pile,| session in Washington and acts
him. , peek for| DT H. G. Massiah and G. B.|on behalf of the Military Com-

“Such statements spec Evelyn. ittee —|
aamummioe said Rossellini a y mittee —Reuter,



He Hoarded Human Hair

eign aid spending—Reuter.

}

In Rurai Districts |



Tito Not Wanted

regicnal plans by the Standing | forces who were trying to cut for-

BELGRADE, March 28.

Latest Yugoslav General El

ec-

; numerous drawings and writings |tion resul’s show mounting oppo-
sition to Marshal Tito’s Govern-|
ment in country towns and parts

| Richard A, Johnson had such a (of an improper nature.
mania for girls’ long hair that he
not resist stripping it off
| their heads as they passed him by

But Johnson was caught steal-

ing hair from girls’ heads in a|of Croatia. Many of the electorate

.| Birmingham store and to-day he |are strong Roman Catholics. The}
| highest number of “blind” votes |
so far counted were in Jastrebar- |

|appeared in court, where the
Judge put him on probation for

vhen a Dornier. airgraf¢ crashed
into the sea near here toda cut off and hoard it in three suit- to psychological treatment
The plan as reported t 6| cases together with a queer coal- The Judge also ordered that
exploded off p Ferret near Bor-| lection of photographs of people | the hair and other articles hoard-
eaux. Snit nd reratt 1ich | with long hair, thousands of mag- | ed | ‘ohnson should be destras
rushed to the scené found no trace iZi ne iittings about human hair,
lof any survivors.—Reuter. pieces of hair ribbon, hairpins and | cect

tants

istayed

voted for ‘the; people's ¢
for the Federal

total
from

about 24,

the

vnicn

away

| Reuter.

two years provided he submitted |ski, south of Zagreb, where 24 per
cent

didate
Another 14 per cent

an- |

Council
of vhe inhabi-

000

polls.—



hen only thee best will de



To mark those oceasions






when charm, perfection
and casy confidence are
the keynote, nothing could
be more in keeping

than a cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, Lendon—
when only the best will do,




VOBAC CONISTS
HI MAUESTY THE KING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

To

BY

BENSON... / EDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON a

ee

















‘

PAGE TWO BARKBALK LDVOCATI Wid DA,
easiness fac MARS HW
es eee ~ =a





SL SS ee ese ES EL A

Timely Enigma |

oi }

S oa : ; . on | [he FIRST is in quick, but not

F * bs : , : n slow; }

: : nae not |

: ; oe
4 - . ee : F



@
““Headache’s gone



| The SECOND in thrush, but | I took GENASPRIng.

| The THIRD in evening, the}








FOURTH i too: | |
\N J ee OBE "he eT in orange, bur never
/ H: . 5 A. rely var En Route To England eg en eee ee *Genasprin’—the safe brand of t
; = eee ig earned b bit a Warne N the Golfito: : fn ‘WHOL E on May Day can be } N the safe brand of aspiria 4 =)
u sor snry, were ; Sa i Tne WHOLE on May vay can quickly checks Headache .
passengers on B.W.I. Airway’s 7 ; re ae ” ; rae — ee tanta J
British Guiana flight yesterday ; na for nere, . e: yi Now can you guess just what I ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
. Sfer rs cian c



ney have gone to B.G. to be pre-
sent at their daughter Madge’s
wedding who is to be married on
Thursday to Mr. Enzo Giglioli
son of Dr. G. Giglioli of B.G

| A Good Season

ARIB was in at the Colony

A Club, St. James yesterday

for a short while and found that

they have had, and still are hav-
ing a good season.

ean



Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Jone: 10 and 'Flu. Also quickly helps to break a

arrived from British Guiana yes-

terday by B.W.I.A. They wil

h taying at the Ocean View

tiotel until they leave. Mr. Jones

is Managing Director of Booker
in British Guiana

For B.G. Holiday

y ISS Helen Leovy, from Pitts-
+*% burgh Penn., and Mrs. F.
l.. Farrell another U.S’. visitor
who have been staying at the
Marine Hotel, left yesterday by
hy} W.1.A. for a short holiday in
British Guiana after which they

vy visit Grenada and Trinidad
Lcfore returning home.

At Bathsheba
JON. C. A. Me Doom of the
Mo 3ritish Guiana Legislature

ugenb,, St POM ®YL :woyMoS fever. At any time of strain of pain,



‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Some Sport





Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, ete.

|

Test your friends with this
brain-teaser:

What is the sport in which the
whole winning team moves back~
ward?







































The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered tr



ide mark

f Genatosan Lid.

This very attractive building
was designed by Dudley Phelps,
who also designed some of the
other houses on this coast, and
now lives at Bachelor Hall, S*.
James. The corner stone of the
building was laid in 1939, and
this main building can accomm»-
date six guests upstairs, while
downstairs are the dining room,

IBM-FO-3Ny Uy
QT “paemyarq sAow 4,UseOp uTeMsxXOD
YU) 20} (MOTO 3,UST PT ON ‘uORNTOS



DO YOU WANT TO see
A WONDEREUL MOVviE?

«+a picture that combines all the elements



bar, kitchén, covered patio ani rived from B.G. yesterday a‘id *. ere
an uncovered patio. The vegita- MR. RONALD TREE xpects to be here a little over of great. entertainment ...a Picture that's
tion is very tropical and surround- e month before he leaves for vant Sant wah bale ss
ing the new open patio which was the United States, He is staying filled; to; overflowing: with Technicolor
built this year are ferns, wild it Bathsheba. tacle, r
eddoes, wild _ bananas and Ronald Tree Leaves Back Again ne ws , ae heart-tugs
anthuriums. ¢ JUST across the way from the and. ills?
The grounds are well shaded, Colony Club, is Ronald Tree’s nS. B. rect ing Bate ni lack U pl —— ren Dee

ri arines, ; lovely home ‘Heron Beach,’ wher« SOORAD ADIOS HY SNe mats t night night-club fashion note: Black velvet cap a . vege
with cusuarinas, coconut palmsj4y7. “anthony Eden is still enjoy- Weston and Miss Jean Fields re- cantina one eeies, mui of black tie silk, wide flounced the large tablet in a glass of Then “a 't miss
breadfruit and sea grape trees#jin 4 “her Barbados holiday, she t’rned from a short visit to Brit- cuffs trimmed with old Italian Jace.—As worn by actress April water, Plessant-testing, efferves- FRED ENRY $
The wind blows through the many. .7. very fond of painting, a Guiana yesterday by B.W.I..s Stride. cent. Keep it handy — always! YLVIA
casuarinas, with a purring sounc F arin Mrs. Mac Carthy O'Leary's ’ Sendon Express Service :




‘arib saw her with brush busy

| Aa O'Leary's i 1} | MacMURRAY.- FONDA: * SIDNEY,
and Fog Meaca ere a n canvas and a tin of paints close { ighter Elizabeth oe a eS . 9 é Z "

et 1 pie, ae arkl ” way this so @t hand, perhaps capturing some /’°«n Were ee ee weer See The TRAIL Of THE LONE
certainly a Sparkie on *" local scene in this island that sh m 3

DANCE Starts FRIDAY at PLAZA

“Desmond” OWE, tree hott resterday after At Seawell Yesterday Shell Collector

yesterday
ESMOND,” is the Colony noon for Trinidad by B.W.I.A ; » a
: E R. and Mr
Club’s only pet and is a en route to New York to join his !'
thoroughbred Dalmatian. He is a wife who left Barbados a fev

2 EAVING Barbados yesterday
C. H. Burtor -with a very beautiful collec-
were at Seawell yesterday tion of Aurora Shells which



eagle tee



























- Lag meet their daughter Mrs_ has found on Rockley Beach, was at the =
Stone: to all and a very loveable rehee eee ae Charlie Inniss, who arrived from Mr. Walter Rodrigues, who with B’DOS AQUATIC CLUB
ye tbe . co A tahaniee a Dwele old G. by B.W.I.A, She is here his wife and two children, have (Local & Visiting Members = SSS SS =
twelve guests ils a@tonted ‘ucross wuredesl comes off" {Or 8 ,holiday and also ¢o be pre- come-to the end of two. months Only)» AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA
twelve guests situated a ss tu act je Var it for Miss Madge Inniss’ wec- holiday, spent at Accra Rockle: f ,
a aawD aon ee “oe: One of the Many ding which takes place on Apri! Apparently collecting aurora SATURDAY, APRIL Ist., ® (Members 0
cam gt! OR pet ven th. Her husband is also coming: is becoming a very great hobb 9 p.m, TO-NIGHT (Wednesday) at 8.30
sta : » . . 7m t ‘ . . * the y y YY s the v 7 + ]
yds Sa £4: r *t and neat and ACK to the Demerara Baux ’ Barbados for the Wedding but among the visitors to the isla Music by Syd Nil d HUMPRHEY BOGART are 7 compac a n . a ; feat fie 4 es Meamaios a “ arrive until ane who bathe at Rockley. He tol Music ie Srcntnan es an 4 . GNEY
guests eat over in the main build- ng . a a Mrs. fnniss is staying with her Curib that to find any at all he a ee \ KID”
ei t of th t t vite eee ae 3 anaes parents at Burtleigh, Strath- had to get up very early t Admission to Ballroom: 1/- THE OKLAHOMA
Mos e guests were in town ue yes mys 5 : yde or r else 1e1 28.3.50.— vi
st ant a yee dae ten Cz rib «wo weeks at the St. Lawrence! “aN u a eOS e els¢ oth ; maehenabetitt . , . aes
-_ toe vesreries wnen wer) totel. He is one the many mem-: areal would have alr At sitar ae alcae { ROSEMARY LANE : DONALD CRISP : HARVEY
was there. : : 4 ail . searched the beach th ae z f Jar
Hats Off Pare | Of. Wve. Semen yy ares et Bank Manager Returns ang there would be nor om «6A Warner Bros. Picture
$ | frequent visits to the i ! across ets







BARBADIAN mother tele- Mic ink Watson, Manager of fcund. i £his Kina of liveliness may turn

: . ” Royal Bank of Canada Mr. Rodrigues is with Ferre into mania. (9)
. arib yesterday “Rebecca 3 wi rrei eh ie
phoned Carib er ccé inch in New Amsterdam Brit- nd Gomes in Georgetow, ani b. Lops tor a change, (4)



This Evening at 5 & TO-NIGHT at 8.30

saying how much she had enjoyed 1 lit peas. (4 ROYAL Worthings
readir tt article “Twelve /PYHEATRE lovers will be plea i Guiana, returned to B.G. yes- they returned by B.W.1.A 3 ained. (4)

2 1g ne a “1e oh’ “é ’ >» ¥ ‘ pecas- 4 > r » t t felle ‘

’ ; lé b i after spend , 1 ut end of a felled tree. (4 onig .
Golden Rules for Mothers.” which ed to know that the Brids Gay So I Doe age Bi ¥ ici One end of a peach. (4) Tonight Qnly at 8.30 p.m WARNER MOST EXCITING DOUBLE!
Ww 1ontNs a rlDDS eat ee ae na » p ae
wa published in yesterday town Players have tarted re- ¢ Peter. His ee 4 ” roo 12. Purpose confused in remaining United: Astisie ‘Snematibe : l Van JOHNSON i:
‘Advocate” hearsal for their fort ni : ie Ba ele +} T . u 4 gin tu Ls gihke: “ential na ivad
. remaining on another 1 th is understood ha mé t. Be t lard. (4) - “THE CHASE” t x vue *%
She ad observed Rule 11 very production of Rebec« ying with relatives | V ‘ : ). Fo € 1ute: : (3) i HE CHASE A __ BORN FOR FROUBLE







enezuelan visitors will be com-







ianeialio 4 aint) Vth t S 1eW D e in the ae : y oundings wi seins toc alla aa .

arefully and had removed meve ral new playe ; u When Mrs. Watson returns, sl ing to Barbados over Easter anc ne Pe en ant
least four pairs of eyes from her cas tog “ap with a few of the 1 be leaving her daughter that many more would have bec LY. Michele } —Peter L D Helmut DANTYNE—Andrea KING in

ttle ‘lodines (te use one of ld reliables shad ce ae Codiinan ; yu l E er

+ } a. apr ¢ é [ ¢ gton High coming had there been Ho nentary building (5) . .
my Hatlo’s favourite names) The Players are very fo Real odteniatodteioa ts usually sandy. (3) | EMPIRE “SHADOW OF A WOMAN’
Teddy Bear and other dolls and nere in the isiand on vac yn W - ; we nsible the contents 0! | :
. hat a pity the “Blue Waters lagazine, (6 |
lot i YY IcGee y ‘ ? « I 2iL vy atel ois magazine, ; 7
wn in some very realistic brow is Mr. Tom McGe os ‘ For Sale-Water Hotel scheme wa inane 1ed NO SHOW TO-DAY DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION



vho Is associated wit



nd black eyes instead



it is certainly more proof that 1. Put this a -

Thursday at 9.15 p.m





















ntl» ee the t' world and has produced severa! > * 1042 hea bi 5 . SS a SS

Shall we say a ‘Tip of eH a ! URING 1948 drinking water pap}; ; } $ 1 (>) SSS
t es Doris Ds who was t plays. He has generous! fered D> { i oe Barbados needs another large y 1g about clothes may oe y Sas sie tie

0 ahs por! pay , wate we ‘a 7 to produce “Rebecca,” so the pub x sold to he inhabitants o Hotel. . eee (5-4) 9 | United Artists Presents
ae ’ me lic can look forward t really Turks and , aie eee ee oe) boo EP UES | Gail RUSSELL—Claire TREVOR G i q> B E

ui i e penny for four gallons. is i :

polished show ‘~ . of en a , A * 9 ‘ se > epithet for the way ot |
/ é recorded in the 1948 Coloni Annie s Gol 1 thief, (6) »
Wanted-A LittleSpare Time \ual report of the islands, pul Se Ses, we Tee “THE BACHELOR'S “OG . 9
i London last week | pee eee eee Aer : a DAUGHTERS” LAST SHOWING THURSDAY



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

RRANGEMENTS are. being
made to entertain the West
Indies Cricket team to a cocktail
party at the Albany Club in Lon-
don. Big question is whether the
tgme can be found for the party

‘ Free dates are aree but it
c»pected that when team manage!
Mr. Jack Kidney arrives in Eng
he will

Albany is a famous Spc ry



ed : rh \ [t's an awful lot of water. (3)
tate that ‘Owing Oo the nature Her Own » That nasty old man. (4) }
the islands, almost all wate a easing, | me at mothe, ( Gs. a
oems ist. ti @ correc ir
net (4) '
m at a gnat. (4 |
1e people it means

with



JOHNNY'S
MOST SAVAGE
SPECTACLE OF

JUNGLE THRILLS!

Anne DVORAK—Jane WYATT



ed for drinking and washing is COLORADO.
1 water stored in private A shotgun across her knees,
Clear Creek Annie is besieged in
\ programme of extending and her Rocky Mountain shack. The ep
ing catchment areas and of want to build a £1,250,000 high ere
reasing Water storage is being way through Clear Creek Canyor

1 as fast as funds permit. which would ran smack throt
\ interesting feature of the re 68-year-old Annie’s cabin Work 1 Down ‘
{ a special page showing has stopped. The road iilders : : ave , ,

raphs of the new stamps cannot, get near enough to t } 0 q

ch were issued to commemo- cabin to argue Annie out of resist 22, Den .







ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
Thursday at 7.30 p.m



(3)





official consen



Benedict Bogeaus Presents . OL: PICTURES presents
George RAFT—George BRENT >, 5 Spay: aeen

in

ir Club and among the gue

riakta da

aw os JUNGLE JIM



y be invited to meet the
West Indies team is Denis Cc “CHRISTMAS EVE”
ion, the Middlesex !

ciicketer and Arsenal football«

a century of local government jing progress.
e the separation of the is-

with
1 the Bahamas colony |

Randolph SCOTT.

At Silver Sands
M* Alfred Rego, who is
Fogarty’s Head Office

Georgetown, with his wife

After A Short Holid °
A EPURNING ag Foes aes Rupert and the Dragon Pills—9 |

ifter a short holiday wa




The LOST FRIEE
Why they l 2 only 9 ot to 7 t W. £. ‘Mike’ Foster, who has NO SHOW TO-DAY r







OLY MPIC :



























‘ Gallaren reuan ed 2 Bi —_ i television screen and then 1 staying at me Windies Hotel Thumetey at &.16,5.1 } Have you seen ae
TuLana oe “ ‘ . " one won't ever redlise on ‘roster is the Senior Partner | | M.G.M. Presents Mi! ne
a ont Pe 2 co it, ea been away at all!” Foster and Co., in B.G. and John GARFIBLD—Lilli PALMER | ‘MR. EM oe un
pent at Silver Sand left yesterday by B.W,I.A. | | “pOBY is SOUL | No? I
} with i aia Go to the GLOBE then -
r 7 ; Hazel BROOKS—Anne ERE on tria
5 \ Ut \\) AY By BEACHCOMBER | | re SATURDAY APRIL ist at 830 pm BS
y al
|
, . ae —
WELL-KNOWN dog told me were murmured id the Cay i would go backwards This | ) ‘iepca cements i sh
yesterday that, as part of left them to it é inutes has not yet been done, but squids | }) Hu
Cleaner Food campaign, later a little card tu se a similar means for travelling K{
1an beings will soon be banned Saying “Don’t Pinch 1 Bolivian under water.” Man will not really While the pet dragon is doing may come in useful some dey if my i}
food shops Ginger which atti id- have achieved the conquest of} the tounds of the garden the two pet forgets you again, He some- {
Maison Tirlitontaine — attentior tha Nature until he has found some | pals stroll abvut qu etly. ** Those Eee + iggy = Sg “het ae a me lf
HOSE ick! soa delicacy method of blowing so hard, while | pills are wonderful,’ says Rupert. , ranges ere ne y
§ pickled damsons | standing on ice, that he can go| The little Pek ys } breathe fire at him."’ All at once
bought here taste of fish.” The (merican “ ay backw ards Why must he stan | y See rate bs pe the jes end he breaks off and looks frightened.
uid @ lady roped so tightly i ee REEVE es y . om + 1s three of them into his hand. He sees the dragon roumling a
pula thal dae. wondarad “how Of Film ave on ice, when, perhaps, he woula You" d better keep these in your hedge and dashes off in pursuit.
a Sad. se Muha’ Cale Sec NOTE that He ii rather go backwards on asphalt pocket,” says Pong-Ping, “ They “Stop him!" he cries, r
: a mos felt iree « . Because the harder he blows our
nove Foulenough smiled uave- make a fil about Dunkirk. | hile on ice, the le likel ll
ly “Madam,” he said, “they are Alstagdy 1 can see Genéral Errol ye ee

his breath be to freeze. The only |

specially cultivated - the salt. Flynn leading in person the |
pecially cultivated near the salt catch is that when he has been



1a of the Danube delta, 4â„¢erican cavalry charge (which blowing for some time, the ex-! REPEAT PERFOR CE
re xail ; ; C > > @X-
The prevailing wind blows from S@Ved Yarrup) across the dune lle “e bee m el EAT i ft: ro MANCE
the south 1 SI t against the Germar blocKadl paiien Treat will become, warn| one
South, and spindrift settles “ Ad —© enough to melt the ice round him, } ,
(

EMPIRE THEATRE .

\
ver th aves of ti +} fleet, while Admiral ryroi
‘ © leaves of the trees, thus Do Wa : sy of lati, SO that when he begins to go|
giving the fruit that tang which }°We organises the fleet of little









: backwards he will fall into the]
rh is so much admired in Central S®ips which sailed acros the : " : ’ oe oe By Request
. ; fos ‘ 1: water. From then on, he must
i Europe Thinking _ herself Atlantic and evacuated the hard
; norant Sue als av. pressed American infant do what the squids do. I knew ANNA BROMOVA’S SCHOOL OF DANCING
: ignorant fool (which she was, ! — an Mreniry a man who, by sheer will-power a
nark you), the lady turned the y 2 Y sie tek Pe y y 1g’ 7
conversation by pinching "eth Science Corner could make his boots fill slowly PLAY and RECITAL
by nehing a thing a ; with sand, but that is another
irked “Bolivian Ginger.” The een has made the im tory FRIDAY, 3ist MARCH, at 8.30 p.m. e
we ird comestible extruded i portance and the fun of jet From Clerkenwell comes wor : ory ant} 1s for
stream Of nolsome juice into the propulsion so clear to me as this of an experiment on rabbits. 1 Box Oifice opens Thursday, 30th, 9 a.m
lady's face. She stepped back on utterance of a Professox If you was found that nothing wouk PRICES: Boxes $2.00, Orchesira $1.20, Balcony $1.00, House 72c.
another lady’s toe Words stood on ice and blew hard enough make them go sideways on zinc — =
. : a























For Your Table

ROCKERY



i la a i ala
I Mrs Housewife !
DINNER KNIVES 1.12
Sheffield Stainless Steel ee
PLATED SPOONS 17, 33, .43 , 1@
ay Taree sines Make your Easter baking a pleasure we fan
SOUP SPOONS 45 Da ae
PLATED FORKS 33, .45 \ FALKS KERC JSEN E OIL STOVES ae and 4 Burner ° MIXING BOWLS
t two sizes Models.
BREAD KNIVES 1.65, 1.73 OVENS—Single and Double e
Sheffield Stainless Steel CARRON DOVER WOOD & COALS STOVES—Nos. PLATES
aS 6, 7 and 8 ° ¢
sae iii | MIXING BOWLS—EARTHENWARE, ENAMEL and * DISHES with Covers
| GLASS
CUT GLASSWARE | PHOENIX OVENWARE * CUPS & SAUCERS
i 1 ALUMINUM BAKING PANS

rUMBLERS

~
2

* JUGS — 1,2 &3 pt.

ALUMINUM EGG BEATERS, MEASURING S SPOONS



CHAMPAGNE 1.76 : sae

Obtainable at our Hardware Department :—: DIAL 2039
SHERRY . 77 at
WINE 144 ;

we IEPs” ee THE CORNER STORE—
ALL PRICES ARE B.WI. DOLLARS BROAD STREET ~ DIAL 4220 | ee pe















WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1950

Tanadian |
: sports Show

‘Big Decline

\
|

OTTAWA, Canada.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Po eT

| No Early Sugar
| Ration Increase
LONDON

| In reply to Mr. J. Harrison
(Labour), who asked the Minister



PAGE THREE gi

—————<—<—<

|

| Always keep .. |
(
}

SACROOL









Diplomatic
Dog

TEL A VIV, March 28.



‘s exports to Common- of Food in the House of Commons For ten days the Israeli For- IN THE HOME!!
canada § tries, down $21,000- /(on March 13) whether, in view] ¢ign Office and the Soviet Lega-
; January, are expected by of the increased world suppliesftion in Tel A Viv have been
e oat economists to he of sugar, he would increase the] haggling over the issue: Can a
pveranen $200,000,000 for tne | ration, Mr. Maurice Webb (the| Russian dog have diplomatic
Bee ear. Minister), said: ee immunity?
pajendar Yeo": in sales may be “I am looking into the whole , i . “
pie rotly bY increased ¢x- problem of our sugar supplies, a oe yens a
d the United States, but a but I feel it my duty to tell the] Gthodox Monaster eee
ports 10 is expected to House now, in view of our availa- cateat i re any Oy. saan
enough s8&P ont age | ble s lies at th ent, that Keebir, where most of the Soviet j
Mee gerious repercussions i Supplies at the moment, thal | egation staff live, was bitten

Srenadian trade. ;
F Commonwealth's cut-back
\ spending is due in part
dolla Ford Cripps’ edict last
that sterling members of the
ealth must cut spending



there is no immediate prospect o!
an early increase in the ration
Indeed, I shall feel happy myself
if I can hold the ration for the
time being. We are buying the
whole exportable surplus of sugal

by a terrier. It belongs to one oi
the Soviet officials.

The local health department
officials wanted to examine it for
rabies.



THE FAMOUS REMEDY
for SPRAINS & RHEUMA-
TIC PAINS.









yd countries, including wom Commonwealth aay gga The Soviet Legation said: “No
init: and any extra sugar would in-} the dog has diplomatic rights”.

ada, by 25 per cent . 7 8 p
nae co of commitments, the volve using dollar reserves. But} Today a compromise was ACTS LIKE MAGIC
eramme Was slow to start. This I am surveying the whole situa- agreed. A secretary from the Gn tt a

eeay the economists, the 25 tion and will give the House the} Soviet Legation will accompany « ALL DRUG STORES.
eeent reductions likely will — tom as ie as pone: veterinary surgeon into the mon-
Fong almost full stature. ir Peter MacDonald (Conser-fastery grounds, where he must
plosso Se ie behind the ce- vative) then asked that if there] give a verdict on the spot. KNIGHTS LTD.
The is to bolster the Com- is a shortage of sugar, why had —Reuter

eat 1_of dollars, con- Colonial sugar produciion been

onwe: restricted instead of encouraged. ine

Ned by the British chancellor
exchequer. ;

> Commonwealth i“ imple-

| ing the plan to buy less from

iter c various









































Mr. Webb replied that this was
one of the matters still under dis-
cussion with the Colonies and re-
, iteraied his reply to Mr. Gammans













e dollar ee that it would be inappropriat> tc
ih z , » inappropriat> to
yays. ne decide ( make a statement at this stige
ia, for one has deeided to } ua ‘ 1 ;
en Sak from Canada and W. I. Grapefruit Pile Up
¢ down on purchases of Cana~- In the meantime reports have
tan locomotives. She recently been received that because of the
ze Jeted a barter deal to get the j shortage of sugar, large stocks; of
Peentine to supply 300,000 tons West Indian grapefruit are ac-
cieat in return for jute. South cumulating at Avonmouth (Glou-
r ica has reduced her purchases re docks, as housewives
‘ achines and auto- rave lmost stopped uyin
gnadian machines anc
cane THINK OF THE LITTLE ONES ! hem a ae
Buying Less : World Copyright. By arrangement with Daily Herald. :
t : i is buying PEPER Ser a ne aD aL ERT per - ee .
e United Kingdom is } e . °
je foodstuffs. from Canada and ' : | Major Reshuffle
ooks to Denmark to supply eggs} | ew I / LandS atters | Adult Edu ‘ation WASHINGTON, March 28
ee, monwealth country | Bs re is op | x ‘ x ry | The United States State De- é
~~ rling area sources of sup- 7 Cl h With Course For W A. |} partment has announced a majo
Berne oe ee as sae thie f | as 1 reshuffle of senior officials in its
to substitute for former sources e v LONDON. | Far Eastern section. The changes
in the dollar area. oun © n ure + ; The first class to be formed in} follow ‘criticisms in Congress ot
But not all of en nas 7 1an Oo ce London by the Workers’ Educa-}| the United States ~ Far Easter
able to do so. Pakistan, say th | tional Association the British} policy.
omists likely will ask for an (Ad teC dent) ATANZARO ‘ C : eet Soe!
econ : , ee Advocate Correspondent | CAT/ (Southern ouncil’s invitation is for West} They were announced after
¢ lollars p : A ;
oy th te roe Se goods | GEORGETOWN. Italy), Mareh 28. Indian students and iold-| President Truman had confirmed
a canada this year than a year| His Grace the Archbishop-elect of the West Indies, Most | reinforced police squads today | Ing weekly sessions | Philip Jessup in his office o
Nem seds a wide range} Rev. Alan John Knight, M.A., LL.B. (H ; ahatee [ee clearing peasants from fields} Under the direction of Dr.} United States Ambassador at
py Pokistan Berea coe 1s naxetoue | the youngest Arcl eee at. eee (tons.) 1s pro a oly | and olive groves round Catanzaro| Elizabeth Monkhouse, W. E. A.| Large. Jessup recently visitec
of heavy industrial goods, Pr a aq : y BESS Aare ibishop in the Church of England. Born Calabria which was occupied | organiser, the class is studying the| the Far East
larly oo ieee. on January 23, 1902, at London, England, he received his | yesterday in a new wave of land {| aims, principles and techniques | —Reuter ?
and railway equ pene , early educa é ven’s School loter entered Fitz. | grabbing. f adult education i ritain. | ‘
In all these reshufflings, lhie Hall, Cz . et ene. and tater entered: Fite Despite un appeal from the Siceebes a ’ irae 7 nd the , iti - l »
Canada’s exports to the Common~ W ith H all, Cambridge where he graduated M.A., LL.B. local Prefect to ai for Parlia cate ie fre : ting — - ie Varsities And Schools e m ¢
SS cane are ExDecte .| with Honour—2 ‘lass storical Tr 4 9 ‘Ve Océ > a arlia- lems confronti: the newly}
wealth this year are Ce ee | . ns we nd Class Historical Tripos and 2nd Class} ment to complete approval of the| developing works in the West In- Under State Control | ‘ w —
ee hat year ‘he estimate) In 1923 af his ' tt i Ee ee Ee ant os Caen Te toe Rn] D octor when there’s an accident, is
exported last year. oe . 1 19<0 al his coming-Oi-age he he smallest and most distant| big estates, the peasants marched The class consists of some 24 The Czech Minister for Edu-} ee Bi 8 31s
is that it won't be the full amount) took up a position a Assist- outpost with an eagerness | on to the land yesterday, their | West rota stu ant whona ain | eation today submitted to the | : :
ihe 25 per cent—which wouc| ant Master at University College} equalled only by that of his| procession led by wives mothers|jects include law, engineering,| National Assembly a bill legal-| it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”
mean a reduction ot $250,000,0 ))! School. He remained here for! Priests and congregations |} and children. Inursing and accountancy well| Zing the revolutionary changes |
but rather a cut of about 20 per} about a year, and in 1924 entered} Im his life work there is to be At Catanzaro (Marina) twolas education. The class secretary] Which have taken place in_ the} 7
ent. ; 1 Bishop’s Theological C e in{found a special place for the| unemployed farm workers were/is Miss Gloria Constantine, country’s universities since Feb- | In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used
Canada is trying to inerease the’ Gheshunt as a _ Post juate | Amerindians, and he has never | injured in a clash with police.| daughter of the fa ; West In-| PUary 1948 | : :
Commonwealth's dollar + earnings} student. He s ordainec con|failed to stress the need f n Eight people were arrested. dian cricketer, Leary Constantine. | The new law puts the 600 year} quickly, without hesitation, and without danger or undue
by increasing parenese soe the! in 1925 and Priest in 1926 in the| organization in Georgetown to| Near Crotona police discovered At the request of the West n-| old Charles University in Frague |
gerling countries. This is beIN& | nigcese of London | foster and further the interests of}a mest of 144 hand grenades} gian st yy and the specialized schools for} discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it ,
; 4 as C t Le ) dian Students’ Union some hon- am ear . le . ' 5
oe ty Sree oes After he was ordained Deacon| “the children of the forests.” buried under a manure heap. West Indias siadants eee been| i a Fe Oe hole! i
from the United “Nain am "| he was appointed Assist Nursing Service | In Sardina, where widespread} invited to join the course ‘0 control and ' gives the " _WAOl should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
9 Commonwealth countries, wd, es hanes, easla i : ; ; occupation of uncultivated land} proaden the basi: » Aenea property including the libraries
sHowever, the economists believe GAL wiealahtghl iin some time last year he organ-|ha; been reported in recent], 2 a VAIO nog ge ict to the State. | is and valuable ti a and rapid healing
Mis will not be sufficient. Dollar) in the Diocese of London. = ised a Committee to work out @| months, police arrested a regi- rie the countries from which) “it also provides for the nomin- tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing.
ans will be needed, and even| His Grace went out to Africa|scheme for the launching of 4] onal Councillor in Cagliari, Pro- they come include Ceylon, Persia) ation of the universities’ rectors , ‘ 4 ; |
sh.some countries show nojin 1928 as Priest-in-Charge of| Nursing Service with the object} fessor Alfredo Torrente, Secre- -~ eye. the W.EA,| DY Me President of the Republic You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.
for these loans at the| Christ Church, Cape Coast Castle,| of providing nursing attention to} tary of the local Peasants’ Union in on ‘adult ‘Titties devater and for the nemingsion of She 4 9
t, it is expected that once] in the Diocese of Accra and was} people who cannot afford to pay}on charges of “instigating crime] , T sciein t} is : 7: Mr ea deans, professors, professor-can- j
ha aid c s to an end] subsequently appointed head- > usua “ates for a trained iilteina : ee Pa 1g the visit of ? SViC} gidates and assistants by the
Fi iver will, Oe saaned At nites of Adisadel Cabiee, Gold eae _ deg mae. “The snd, Van ene) Janes . _ nn _— a Minister of Education ° THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC °
moment, too, heavy domestic | Coast. proposal has been hailed as most} eoetinen eee the West ile: a eae vepaentp
ind for Canadian goods 1s First Aid llaudible, anid it is hoped the ser-| yyy. . . , ; dies, who |
— clei .* : ently spent six months studying poms " ene aamuaeemenees me
foning the eeffct of the Com-~- The new Archbishop is a mem-| vice will soon be operating not Blizzards Lash U s ‘ ;
A shop is a mem-| vi W } & 5 oe Te » ratio n Britain with a
ith curtailment. ber of St. John Ambulance Bri-jonly in the City but in the rural ce omer cn "ad Eee
, gade—First Aid and Nursing arcas as well. KANSAS CITY, Mareh 28, ve /ouncil ! i I a “
t land was at one time an Instruc-| When in London in 1948 for the After a week-end of hot dry we nated 1 last ter k O€ Ors es
« a5 al ‘ = « — » piri e oc $ | a en weeks J
ase For Rupture itor in First Aid to lLondon’s} Lambeth Conterence, His Grace = pentee ae ee oe One of the iti ecturers ffom
A } < 7 : pee om Tact ad the pi ege and honou of a “8 ansas, IK anoma é = : en : ,
LONDON, March 28. | Metropolitan vg and in W poset ead pn ' re . Maijes- Texas, howling blizzards lashed oe wes BG foe oe ub
nae ae rice € t equipped al being presente o Their Majes vo ; S40 $ acs iad ar ants will b M Thoma
he British Council, announe- Astin. Fas se 7 oe a a ind Queen, and was the middle _ United States to day. sores rs Ie Ms ye ; e ae
that its staff of six| ecos"2 and a ar ; at ; penitent In the Mississippi Valley raging 8 » * +a : , aw « « . 7
today 937 | ras appointed Bishop' also entertained by e Lord}, sr ings ¢ in- | ford Delega: fe Extra Mural
Budapest on Monday, as In 1937 he was appoll : ps F a Maisior gales ripped up buildings and in- } ‘ore elegacy a 1 .
nded b the Hun arian of Guiana, with jurisdiction over | Mayor of London at the * ansion |jured at least 21 people. ; Studies. Visits to be ranges :
Government. , . a all ay 4s} British, French and Netherlands| House, the Prime Minister and Tornadoes struck at Little Rock fon request will include W.E.A
a ta ee Guianas, in succession to the late | Mr Attlee, Mr. Creech Jones} (Arkansas) Paden (Mississippi) J classes, evening institute and
inst the staff were “entirely | Guianas, py gunaba Sa) Gasmeters of Stabe for. tel, a : eA , te Ceca ted,
unfounded’ Bishop Oswald Parry. (then Secretary 4 and Ellsinore (Missouri) community centre ‘6 ‘
: p : . aa St nanan »| Colonies t Lord Chancellor —Reuter B.U.P |
Though the demand for their During the past 12 years the | Colonies), the : W E FE
withdrsoval was eae based Church of England in British | and the American Ambassador to in ek Gol " se | -~PROVE OM N OUT oO j
om allegations made at the spy| Guiana has grown in strength) the Court ge o ' ° ini
trial of British veainanumen | under his guidance, ard it may, Archbishop o Ber Make sure you ask for Sloan s Liniment ‘
;: ‘ le ovat hi a= |} vears as Lord p ¢ rul- *
i in the Council said, the| be said that his ee — 2 year ae dcared himself to th —apply it to your rheumatism—then— CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN
leg: Ter ‘ > an p »ste sh- | ar has eI area ! cu Ww 2
n ig were . intreduesd ment hes aon st George- | Colony whole, and his elec- ins and }
aa ealt i eee Sor 8 Mupe mans of 9 Convers ™ “ ris! t is high office of Primate pa = | 3 " ? \ d
re "els $ tw | 5 every parish) tion to tn i a r re - ‘ \ >
= ural relations between | town. He knows eve ¥ a ae nada ob Enaiath the le. Ss
gary and Britain in his diocese and he 100k 1e Ch 1 ‘ A
—Reuter | forward eagerly to his visits to @ on page ) ya —Gz ‘ e »
. x es e a | “ ;
_— en | a's
. - . Ns
é | ban
You cannot get anything better }
Sta YP Li meson A gad > it Thirty «nine doctors — including
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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fad ADVOGATE] Odld Mian Out In London’s

Wartime Underworld
By George Malcolm Thomson

fixe ee Ro fone
Published by Th. Advocate Co. Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetow?



Wednesday, March 29, 1950

Bridge

WITH the introduction of a system of
one-way traffic in Trafalgar Square goes
the necessity for strengthening the Cham-
berlain Bridge and widening the Victoria
Bridge. The Victoria Bridge is being
widened by means of erecting a footpath
for pedestrians on the western side, but
this kind of widening can only be regarded
as a temporary expedient.

It had been originally suggested that
there should be a new bridge inasmuch as
it is expected to carry a great amount of
heavy traffic which could not be safely car-
ried across the Chamberlain Bridge. The
plan, however, seems to have been aban-
doned or delayed for some reason and now
a footpath is being constructed. This will
merely free the centre of the Bridge from
pedestrians and leave it to vehicular traffic.

The new footpath will to this extent ease
congestion on the Victoria Bridge.
When the flood waters in August last year
lid considerable damage to this Bridge, the
publie were consoled by the thought that
the Bridge was to be replaced and that by
this time the plans for a new Bridge would
have been received and the work begun.

It is fruitless thinking to suppose that
the heavy traffic through Bridgetown can
be carried much longer by its two bridges.
If these narrow and inconvenient bottle-
necks are allowed to remain at these two
focal points, the public will lose the unde-
niable benefits of the new system of traffic
in Trafalgar Square. This would be most
undesirable inasmuch as it has taken
twenty years before something effective
could be done to relieve the disorder and
congestion of traffic.

The Government in making financial
provision this year has decided against any
large scale projects but it is to be hoped
that when expenditure will have been in-
creased the matter of the Victoria Bridge
will have priority. In any case what has
become of the plans ?



the

Green For Joy

THE Barbados Publicity Committee, in
view of increasing interest which Vene-
zuelans have been showing in Barbados as
a Tourist Resort, have issued a small folder
written in Spanish. They are to be con-
gratulated,

The folder describes Barbados as a land
of sun and gaiety and gives the Spanish
visitor in his own language all the inform-
ation he needs to know.

The information is all there, and the new
green folder is a distinct improvement on
anything so far attempted to welcome the
Venezuelan dollar. It is no disparagement
of the Committee to suggest that a little
more colour and a different design, (see
folders issued by the Tourist Committee of
Spain), would appeal to greater numbers
of Latin Americans than the Anglo-Saxon
correctness and sobriety of the new green
folder.

It might have been better too, if instead

of a map of Barbados occupying so great a

space on the back of the folder, the rela-
tive positions of Barbados and Venezuela
with the mileage by sea and air routes

and
These are some of the improvements which
might well be added when thé time comes
for revision of the folder.

In the meantime Spanish speaking South
Americans can now read in the hotels, air-

airect

Trinidad had been given.

} i clubs of South America of the
attr ns of the Gem of the Caribbean,
Barbados land of sun and happiness.

1 welcome step by the Committee
tourists and so give life to an
industry which is bound to reflect credit-

ir financial balance and our stand-
ard of living.

of READERS SAY.



To the Editor, The Advocate





CLOUDS IN THE WIND—By F. L.
Green, Michael Joseph, 12s 6d. 528
pages.

F. L. Green specialises in the
highest class of thriller. Scares
plus psychology. The swiftest kind
of action set off by the coldest
analysis.

Each of his novels is an episode
in a war of nerves.

He is a master of that favourite
modern theme, the outlaw, the
man on the run, vae Odd Man Out,
in short, who must fear every
policeman and can trust no ci-
vilian. The man who is being
headed off at every turn and will,
in the end, be cornered and
crushed by society.

In telling such a story. in lend-
ing it tensile strength, in making
its people quiveringly alive in
their fears and desperations, in
capping the whole structure with
an austere pinnacle of climax—
nobody to-day surpasses Green.

Clouds in the Wind, his new
long and most ambitious novel,
picked by the Evening Standard
as ifs book of the Month, takes
the hunted man as one of its
main threads, But only one.

This time Green is working on
a wider canvas than usual. He
has filled in a gallery of charac-
ters, humorous, sinister and ec-
centric. The people whom Frank
Chester fell in with when he de-
serted and went “underground”
in the murky, confused Britain of
the Blitz.

Frank is the illegitimate son of
a prosperous bookie and a bar-
maid. His boyhood has been hap-
py and his youth successful. All
but his marriage to Harriet.

And that goes wrong through
Dora, Harrjet’s friend and Frank’s
mistress. hen Dora is drowned,
swimming with Frank, Harriet
sees the accident through glasses.

She asks her husband for the
truth: had he killed the girl? And
Frank cannot tell the truth, he
does not know it.

Harriet leaves him then; war
comes; on the eve of being sent
overseas Frank makes a frantic
effort to see her.

He comes to his senses when
he, a commissioned officer, has
already become a deserter. In a
shelter during a heavy raid he
falls in with Mabs and Patsy;
through them he is drawn into the
equivocal world where Charlie is
king.

It is a world where no ques-
tions are asked, no answers need
be believed and the worst as-
sumption is taken for granted.

Charlie, a romantic, dominat-
ing, yet evasive character, rules
it by virtue of his money and
his ability. Taken under Charlie’s
wing. Frank is given false papers,
a new ration book, civvy clothes
and a driver’s job in Civil De-
fence.

All this is so much cover. But
cover for what? It is hard to be-
lieve that the manufacture and
sale of erotic photographs—with
Mab’s superb body as their model
—is the sole purpose of Charlie’s
strange “organisation’’,

In a world of half-shadows,
half - hints, half - explanations,
Frank worries over the mystery
until the girl Patsy, in a moment
of hysteria, betrays the secret

Frank has stumbled into a nest
of spies. The photographs of
lovely Mabs contain apparently
casual marks which convey infor-
mation toe the enemy.

Frank is on the side of the an-
gels as 4 good patriot, and on the
side of the clevils as a deserter

He can trust nobody, yet must
have friends And all the time
common sense tells him that
“Security” must be watching the
organisation, waiting to pounce.

FLOUNDERING, groping,
clutching, Frank at last realise
that Keefe, the Civil Defense
doctor, is an under-cover agent
of counter-espionage, that Keefe
is giving him orders disguised
hints, that Keefe
from the frightful
entangled in

With every
his repertory
Green raises the pace
suspense of the story
whole edifice of
crashes.

Clouds
siderable

as
him
danger he is

Cah save

touch in
into play,

and the
until the
melodrama

cunning
brought

in the Wind
performance

is a con-
in scale

and power. The huddled atmos-
phere of total war, as felt at
the receiving end. The play on
the exposed nerve. The war
between conscience and_ self-
preservation The flowering of
odd personalities, with Green
indulging } fascination for th
rich, highly-coloured veins of

humanity

Above all, the persistent strain
of life outside the law.

Green leads a long, eventful
expedition through the modern
chaos. How brilliantly it is all

eee,

reporting the



remarks



F. L. GREEN was born:at Ports-
mouth in 1902 and is of Irish and
Huguenot descent. His first novel.
On The Night Of The Fire, was
an Evening Standard Book-of the
Month in 1939. In 1944 he wrote
Odd Man Out. He lives in Ulster.

achieved! With what ability

sustain the tension!

A. J. A. SYMONS: his life and
speculation, By Julian Symons.
Eyre and Spottiswoode. 15s. 283

to

pages.

THE amazing Mr. Symons,
amateur forger, professional
punter, founder of the First

Edition Club, co-founder of the
Food and Wine Society, author ot
The Quest for Corvo (an excel-
lent piece of literary detection),
dandy, collector of musical boxes,
authority on wine, books and th:
Nineties, audacious privateer of
the seas of letters—this extrava-
gant personality of pre-war Lon-
don was born just 50 years ago.

He wrapped as far as possible
a cloak of mystery about his
early life and circumstances. He
even tried to hide his Christian
names,

Few were allowed to suspect
that the initials “A.J.A.” con-
cealed the names of Alphonse
James Albert and that Symons
was the son of a Jewish auc-
tioneer who became a_hotel-
keeper and cook.

As a boy he was employed in
a fur house; writing to his
fiancee, he hinted at this period
in his life as if it were a shame-
ful secret.



Neptune may beat subs
Most Encouraging--Winston

AN answer may have been fourid to the U boat menace.
It is the U. S. Neptune airplane.

in a future war.

An _ official U.
gives information
America feels safe to disclose—
in contrast to the total security
blanket imposed by the British
Government.

It is an account of the equip-
ment of aircraft called Neptune
having a record range of 11,260
miles with electronic equipment.

The aircraft drop buoys, equip-
ped with sensitive apparatus to
detect a submarine’s propellers
and transmit the signals to the
airplane overhead, which can
then plot the submarine’s course.

It has a_ sensitive “search”
radar which efables it to note
the small target presented by the
Schnorkel tube over a wide area,
which was formerly impossible.

“I have not read anything so
encouraging for many a long
day,” said Mr. Churchill in

Parliament. “The menace of the
U_ boat might be finally over-
come,”

Express Science Reporter Chap-
man Pincher writes:—

The Neptune is a two-engined
bomber. It carries three detection
devices:—

1. Sono-buoys — small buoys
dropped by parachute round an
area believed to contain a sub-
merged submarine

Each buoy automatically lowers
a microphone into the water to
pick up any sounds from sub-
marine propellers; It then trans-
forms the sounds into radio sig-
nals, which are sent out from an
aeri

S. publication
of the’ kind



pilot of the Neptune
ircling over the area sees these
an indicator. Each
differently coloured and
ransmits a distinctive signal.
The buoys which record the
ongest signals on the indicator
the ones nearest the sub-
marine

2. A fine-focus radar set which

nal on
bi

ety

are

made by



newspaper is a worthy member.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



to have
different,
of: a

pic-

would like
somebody

inheritor

famous

Symons
been born
an aristocrat,
Georgian mansion,

tures, a choice cellar. ;

He set himself to acquire by;
his wits what birth had denied
him, to “build his life as an

architect builds a house.”

He did, in fact, acquire a cellar
and learned fo talk about wines
with an intimidating expertise
He acquired a country house. Ii
he did not have great pictures,
there were always the musical
boxes.

His mind was filled with
dazzling day-dreams, some quite
meretricious. He enjoyed ng
risks he could not help taking,
the social successes he could not
help seeking. i

He may have come to like the
wine and food of which he was
so eloquent a prophet.

He had a taste for the flashy,
for swindlers and _ charlatans,
like the so-called Baron Corvo
(Frederick William Rolfe), a dis-
reputable author whom Symon.
erected into the object of a culi
Maundy Gregory was, for a time |
among his acquaintances. Symons |
was impressed by the fact that
Gregory’s cufflinks were. plati-
num balls covered with dia-|
monds. '

He modelled himself on the |
young Disraeli, of the greasy |
curls and the waistcoats. Yet,
underneath the froth of his life}







there was a stratum of solid
ability as well as a real gift for
friendship. |

The final impression left by
this sympathetic biography writ-
ten by his brother is that of
fine talents wasted on unworthy
purposes,

At a dining club, the Sette of
Odd Volumes, he offered to forge
the name of his friend, Maurice
Healy, on a cheque which he
would then present at Healy’s
bank. The forgery was executed |
presented and paid. The wager |
cost Healy a bottle of champagne.

Symons died in 1941 and is
buried at Finchingfield in his last
phase, believing that his literary
career was done he, spoke of
taking a knighthood as if he had
been offered one “Would Sir
James sound well?” Sir Alphonse
would certainly not.

It is doubtful if, even as Sir
James, Symons would have fitted
comfortably into the post-war
scene.

* JULIAN SYMONS, London-
born author ,critic, poet, is 38
years old. He is married and has
one daughter.



Diagram shows how a sono-buoy | @Mnihilation of all civilisation? I do not know |

microphone—one of the Neptune
aircraft’s detection devices -
transforms a submarine’s pro-
peller sounds into radio signals,

jstand it for a long stretch.
: ; :
| they turn aside and think of something else,



can locate the protruding end
enabling submarines to recharge)
their batteries without surfacing. |
3. MAD—a magnetic airborne
detector-——-which can find a deep-
ly submerged submarine.
Lowered from the plane.
detects the distortions of
earth’s
the submarine’s metal hull. |
The Neptune can attack a sub-!
marine it finds with bombs,

rocK-



Pd

AWAY
WITH
THE
CULT
OF DOOM!

By David Lilienthal

Fifty-year-old newly retired chairman of the
United States Atomic Energy Commission—
in a speech in New York

I WANT no part of the new cult of doom
that I see rising all about us. I want no part
of any effort to scare people for good reason

or for bad reasons.

I would like, if I can, to help to counteract

the growing mood among the people of this
hopelessness
which the oracles of annihilation have en-

and futility and confusion
couraged by their dismal words however
well-intentioned those words may be.

My theme will not be one of despair, for I
see no cause for disheartenment. I look upon
atomic energy as one of the greatest advances
in all the long history of man’s search for new

| knowledge.

Pieture Horrors ?

Why

True, it has its dark and sombre side — no

doubt about this at all. I know in detail about
how destructive the A-bomb is. I know quite
well how destructive the H-bomb can be it it
can be built.

But I ask you: What good comes from the

extravagant and sensational picturing of the}!
horrors of atom warfare? What good does it
do to revel in the lurid details of these ac-
knowledged dangers?

Does this serve the purpose of scaring the} |
rulers of Russia and thereby act as a deter-
rent to aggression by them?
Men who are frightened by word pictures do
not become the iron rulers of
the earth,

Of course not.

a large part of

Will the fear of atomic desolation serve to

bring the world closer to that co-operation

upon which we
can build a jus
and lasting

peace? Of cours:
not. Internationa
peace and mutue
trust can hardh

be achieved b
waves of utte
fear.

Does this wal
lowing in the haz
ards of atomi
warfare help t
keep this countr:
alert, help to keep
our military



BILIENTHAL—atom man
strength from lagging?

I doubt it very much, It can have the very

| opposite effect as some of the more flamboy-
ant of the scare-the-dopes school ought to |
realise,

For people simply cannot remain for long
in a state of fright and fear. No one can
After a while

or they turn to phantasy. Either course is a
blow to our national security.

To face the dangers of a very tough world,

| What we need is not to be overwheimed with

these dangers but to understand them, and
then, with courage and resolution and pa-
tience, face up to those dangers and see them
through. We have done it before; we can do
it again.

Why Drool Over

Destruction ?

So what good does it do, this end-of-the-
world talk, this drooling over the prospective

of one good thing to its credit. But I do know
of some bad things that it does.

It deeply disturbs and harrows people who
are already convinced that there must never
be another war, already convinced that the |
of a Schnorkel—the breathing pipe] world must have

peace and co-operation.

The chief consequence of this wave of head-|
line after headline about doom and utter des-'

truction, of one-night wars and the horrors

it} that lie in atomic destruction, is this—a grow-
the| Ing
magnetism produced by/ among our own people.

sense of confusion and _ helplessness

And hopelessness and helplessness are the
very opposite of what we need. These are

ets and depth charges. It can also| @â„¢Motions that play right into the hands of
call up surface vessels by radio.| destructive Communist forces.

—LE.S.

There should at no time be any

—London Express Service.

Regiments like Cigars are known by their Bands

could have however implemented
his remarks by the simple addition

prayer of every African: but ir

SIR,-—With reference to a letter of a Cyplter thus making it $3,000 Col. Michelin to one of your re- “The Press should enjoy by obstacle to editorial protest by these parts he would have béer
by Colonel James in your issue of instead of $300; if they can reduce POETS on the question of the right the , full freedom of ex- newspapers that proclamation of in the realm of the beautiful hac
the 2st, and your Editorial of 6; delete they surely ought to be traffic problem in Trafalgar pression secured to every in- a state of emergency is premature, he substituted West Indian foi
the 23rd, insvant, it may interest able. to ‘increase and thus cave Square. dividual, which freedom should or is unwarrantably prolonged, .r “Black Man”.
your readers to know that away months of time * Inci bolle 'T ; bs in no case be restricted save in is in any other way misused
: : S of time. * Incidentally I I suggest to Col. Michelin that ; A Mr. Garner .

: > Pemmaateabiihs edie : : airy s s ti é ance —mifin a vite The counc f the Er > Press Mr. Garner must remem
back in Mr, Bennernagel’s Band may svate that B.G. has just pur- before making the present regula- consequence of specific tran The council of the Empire Press x i emembe!

mastership a prominent Canadian ghased

K.C. called Mr, Callback. who Low Pitch costing forty thousand aytainer eae ‘aan oa re. Of & competent court of justice, its | member-newspapers in the dude, oo oe
wintered here for several years dollars and while we may be by éliminati em complete, there- of the known and generally ap- United Kingdom, the Dominions, ‘0 Britain, so too was the Bust o
put up this suggestion of a tour, unable to afford this in one bite the Sine ing all cross traffic in plicable law. ndia and the Colonies, also >t 5d i a oo in ou
but owing to Mr. Bennernagel’s yo » could easily > 4 ‘ol Binet i anit the Newspaper Proprietors’ Asso- ‘4ssembly Chamber for his ser-
difident nature the idea was not eeunand Giellare too ean’ hh t Ee wie helin no doubt knows No separate limitations of the ciation, the Nokapayer Society, the Vices to Barbados.
pursued to a conclusion. The pub- must be borne in mind that with tram _Satisfactorily the gyratory exercise by the Press of the rights Periodical Proprietors’ Association | do agree that there could b:
lic has only now discovered what the International tension should a ae ayatem works in Trafalgar of the individual are necessary and the Commonwealth new: ore statues in Barbados—for th
a wonderful advertising medium war break out in Europe nothing ‘oniat’ London Why then or tolerable except during de- cabling agencies”. services of the late John R. Bovell
a Band can be, which reminds me could then be got, and we mould s houle n't it also do ‘so here. clared national emergencies. REPORTER. should well be seen in a statue or
of the pun on the Guard's Bands then have vo w ait another ten 3 The total area inside of the Restrictions specially. applying the wharf from where our sugat
by the line Regimentdl Bands viz: years. All Regimental Bands Grating traffic could, with ad- to the Press should operate only Not Colour is sent abroad. Was he not the
“Some Regiments like some Cigars changed. over to Low Pitch sincé vantage to motorist, be turned in time of | national emergency, To the Editor, The Advocate— god-father of West Indian sugal
are only known because they have 1990 So we are already 21 years into a parking area for private and then only under safeguards SIR.—It is ‘about time + € Mr, Prosperity?
attractive looking Bands.” behind the times. _ ~ “~ Motor cars and limiting parking to ensure (a) minimum inter- Garner and others who prsayh he e C
. Again what is the use of get- time to 2 or 3 hours as obtains ference with Press freedom, (b) aces look further mek cheaeee George Challenor and Georg:
T can see no reason why this ting first class director and then ‘2 Public parking spots in Lon- immediate and complete restora- the goal to which West Indians stentity’ $0, too was Learie Con-
Suggestion cannot now be brought genying him the bricks and mor- don tion of’ that freedom at the end are aspiring. If he finds it ‘kl q wantine great, and now Weekes
to fruition as implied by your tar to erect the structure, it can VISITOR of the emergency, and (c) pro- to look then will I be consid eed one am not because of colour
editorial and beg to support the only lead to a st f frustration c tection of the courts for de- amiss in drawing to his attention -u! ability and when we speak |
idea whe leheartedly : can a oo ata Freedom fendants that it isa We , tr a ut ia 7 of then they are all colourle
While on this sul t I shou i t ‘ " ilar
) suppart M F.M ' rT Such re : a
1.C.]> th S Pre ext ‘ ya es
E f c ' ree Y twee the ¢ ir I hould like . ; stue ; . : — : eee
e with Gyratory efore propriate Press organizatio ee black os aes wacke AREOTHOUS
f 1 Sa ested the ¢ c sraees es V r c itle I i Nel If WN 1 W ambition with a touch
er th prov > I e Er " t it : f ‘ \ rte de ; _: : = ' — . -
i t W i i E ‘ nsidere ;

a complete new

outfit of

gression, proved to the satisfaction

Union includes representatives of

that Nelson’s statue was erectec











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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1950

2 Fined For
Assault

HOWELL and Joseph
Ivy Road were
ad by His Worship Mr.
oe ralma yesterday for as~
A. ting and beating Florence
sal
wel was ordered to pay 10/-
Ne costs in seven days or
- ys’ imprisonment and Forac
14 aayid 1/- costs in seven day
ll month’s imprisonment.

e ar
bee ell after hearing the decision

7 1RJAM
Forde of
€a

io

ied.
. or witnesses were called and

id that they saw Jose}
og Howell assault Kirton
Soe cuffed Kirton twice on the

«4 offence was committed «
December 16.
\~RANVILLE MASSIAH of

cure, St. John was fined
et 8/- costs to be paid in
r one month’s imprison-
His Worship Mr. z As
"al vesterday. He was foun
es: a inflicting bodily harm
ony Lilian ee of Codrington Hil!
ruary 13. .
BN ve HUMPHREY of King
Street reported that between 9?
am. on Sunday and 8.20 a.m. on
Monday the shop of C. A. Fields
at King Street was broken and
entered and $100.42 stolen
vY RYAN of Bank Hall re-
ported to the police that her
place was broken and entered
and an unknown amount of money
stolen between 4.55 p.m. on Sat-
uwday and 6.30 a.m. Monday.
HARLES WELCH of Lower
C Carlton, St. James told the
police that galvanised sheets val-
ued at $12.00 were stolen fromm
him between 6 a.m. on Saturdav
and 6 p.m. on Sunday.
IRIAM CRAWFORD of Cave
Hill was taken to the Gen.
eral Hospital when she was in-
yolved in an accident on Maga-
zine Lane on Monday about 12 35
m. with the bicycle T-445 owned
and ridden by Samuel: Maynard
of Shop Hill, St. Thomas.
The bicycle was not damaged

ERNAL STOUTE of St. Peter

was injured when he fell
from his bicycle on Swans Road
St. Andrew about 10 a.m. on
Monday.

HEKE WERE three cane fires

on Monday. They were at the
Belle Plantation where six acres
of first crop ripe canes were burnt
the property of G. D. Lascelles,
three acres at Graeme Hall Plan-
tation, Christ Church, and_ five
acres of first crop canes at Walk-
ers Plantation, St. George the pro
perty of G. I. Davis.

On Sunday 65 holes of first crop
lipe canes were burnt at the Pine
plantation.

HORTLY AFTER 5.55 p.m.

on Monday the Fire Brigade
rushed to Halls Road when they
received a call that one of the
houses in the district was burning

When they arrived, they found
that a small kitchen—owner un-
known—had heen hurnt and the
fire extinguished by the neigh-
bours.

ou/-
14 days ©
ment by

Obituary

E. E. H. THORNE, O.B.E

The death occurred at his resi-
denee Grazeties, yesverday of 41
E. E. H. Thorne, O.B.E., -forimerly

' Chairman of the Commissioners
of Health for St. Michael. He
- was 85,

Edward Ernest Howard Thorne
was the elder son of H. E. ivora
a merchant of this City nd
fad established a manufacturin
plant for converting bones au
tefuse into manure. The two sons
_ Ernest and Clifford were imbued
» atan early age with ideas of ex-
tending means of manufacture i
Barbados. To ths end, and as
Was the custom of those w
could afford it, they were sent t
England to be educated.

Ernest Thorng was interested in

chemistry and after leaving
King’s College School. he was ap-
Prenticed to a distinguishec

chemist, Dr. Voelcker of the Ro
al Agr cultural Society. His lov
for this training never waned a
; til his retirement from a ti
* Public life he continued experi-

p Ment with various formulae and
» Some of these he submitted to t

me
_
un

tute of Chemists of which he
a Fellow. It was due to to

© ing with these ideas that Barba-
te got an E. C. Factory whicl

o.

' W8 attached to the Sanitary De-
partment of St. Michael and st ll
Supplies at cheap cost an effectiv
disinfectant for sanitary purposes

€ was owner of Grazette
Plantation which was dismantle
after the introduction of machin-
ety to replace the windmills for
Sugar manufacture and he. wa
also part owner until recently of
Sandy Lane, Bennetts, Holder
Norwood, Plum Tree and Moly-
neux plantations,
nah Thorne was intensely in-
a in sanitation, and wa
@ppiest when he was doin
Something to serve the island i
ay capacity within his competen
4 His administration of the af-
of the Sanitary Commis
Sage of St. Michael left litt!
0 be desired and due tribute was
Paid to him by the staff of t
ignartment and the general pub-
“ at his retirement two years
80. At this time too he relin-
ulshed his seat on the General
td of Health to which he wa®
Ppointed when he convinced th:

ernment that there could
ey be proper sanitation admin-
tration

when there was proper

=a between the Parochial
issioners ¢

Health. s and the Board of

* private life Mr, Thorne was
Tough and there was nothing






ote undertook to do that did
*eceive his earnest attention.
ean an interesting conversa-
him one his years had brought
he a wealth of experience which
ny shared with those who
He wa, â„¢, for advice and help.
the Was Straightforward almost io
Behina tin being brasjue but
Whict. this there was a kindliness
of ch brought him a wide circle
friends
His Sa a ae
remo ;
¢ ru i pit
" -" é york f¢
fst. M ln

ral daughters and
Clifferd Thorne,
f '

ee

GREEN BROTHERS GUILTY
OF HOUSE-BREAKING
——3 Years’ Penal Servitude

7
Chiipt took oye and Rueben Green both of Maxwell,
oii urch, were each sentenced to three years’ penal
jo : e by His Honour Sir Allan Collymore, Chief Jus-
ee _ ae —e of the Court of Grand Sessions.
* s iberation, an
Assize Jury found them guilty of that he haa a warrant to search
aa tae entering the Paro- for a watch and other jewellery
“ Iding at Christ Church 42d told him to open the door.
and stealing eight cents. Warrant Read

These sentences will
é run con- Green did not
ra mB: other sentences he entered Oa an open wine
but His Honour Defone fogheee i ved “a tee ae wae oS
sentence, told them tl i hee n
had pleaded guilty, age se ll

the sent ‘
would have been concurrently. on the watch and other jewel-

During last w )
eek Lionel was They afterwards searched and

sentenced to five years’

S € nal

servitude, three years’ penal rete Callendar found a ladies’
and 18 months’ hard labour oy Se itatick Geen

to run concurrently while Rue- Pocket of a serge suit. He asked
ben’s sentences were three years’ Green to state how it got into
penal servitude, 18 months’ Have his possession and he made no
labour and six months’ hard la- TePly:
ae a to = concurrently. In
a lionel will serve ei y R
penal servitude and Tank oe i. wife started to leave the
years’ penal servitude. edroom. She was told to remain
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor but insisted on leaving. He noticed
General, prosecuted on behalf of Sees a an peat He hald
Gi n. and took it away.
dan ae ee the Prosecu- coy the contents inside the
ion, Sgt. Ceci journe of the Wallet he found a bill from Oscar
C.I.D., said that he was on duty Forde, Watch and Clock repairer,
ei a a5 gy area on i ig pertaining to a broken ring and
y was accompanied by watch.
Rueben Green and L/Sgt. Hen- Clyd
aot - — yde Green was later charged
ae were searching a and cautioned but he made no
. statement. later the same day he
went to the home of Rueben and
Lionel Green.

To Mr. Dear: “ It was after I
d taken Clyde to the Station
that I searched Lionel and Rue-
ing that it was Lionel Green who ben's house. Clyde did not say
did the breaking while he enter- ‘at Rueben gave him the watch
ed. tu repair. Rueben made a siate-

Rueben later took him and ment after he was charged. He
L/Sgt. Henderson to the eastern did not mention Clyde's name.
side of the building where they 1 did not produce the bill before
found a piece of iron. the Police Magistrate because

Sgt. Bourne said that he next Other matiers of stolen jewellery
examined the building. On the in’ the district, were still unde:
same day he went to Ruevens investigation. On November 26 i
residence where a hammer was received certain information
found. This and the iron were about Oscar Forde. I did not
matched with various marks on bring him to the District “i
a building. Court to give evidence because |
_On November 30, Winston did not want other people bring-
Green told him in the presence of j; it ve

4 A ing stolen jewellery to Forde, to
Lionel and Rueben, that he was be frightened away.” .
with them on the previous Satur- yg : he
day night when they said they aceon era totem
ee U panied Sgt. Bourne and
were going to the Parochial her Conste
Treasurer's Office. He saw them Ri sie ae to. tie hese: of
enter the premises while he stood serena a done Green. A
in the: aed ~~ was carried out and he

At abowt-O48. aun. the: Hae ound a wallet and a chain,

Mr. R. Mandeville, a Solicitor

day he formerly charged Rueben V C
Green anc. cautioned him. He ©f Maxwell, Christ Church, said
that on November 5 at about

made a voluntary’ statement.
Later the same day he charged 5.00 to 5.15 p.m. he and his wife
Lionel Green and cautioned him left home in their car. They re-
but he made no statement. turned between 11.00 and 11.15
Sixteen-year-old Winston Green p.m. They entered the house
said that on November 26 at about ;
7.30 pm. he was at home with | After looking around the house
Lionel and Rueben. They left he found a bedroom window
home and went to Cane Vale. He opened. Two panes of glass were
accompanied them. When they broken and various artcies were
reached the Parochial Treasurer’s scattered around on the floor.
Office they stopped. The aressing table drawers were
Lionel and Rueben went to the pulled out and he found the lock
building wate * ering nh na to the wardrobe on the ground.
road. ater, Lionel an >
cas back and he heard Rueben 5, anaes oes ae
as ionel, “Man in day hard to e missed his wife's watch, a
tell: Liong!, uld teck something 80ld chain bearing a small cross,
get in, it wo ~ and a wallet. He also missed two

use a drill. envelopes containing $1.08.
Keyless Safe Mrs, Manuevilie next 1aentified
her watch chain and wallet while

He was sent home but awoke yr, Colin Bayley, Jeweller and
when Lionel and Rueben came watch Repairer, told the Court
home, He heard Lionel Sy om that on many occasions he had re-
Supt “Man Pao mee eae paired this watch.
in and we ain A
a we see is a big safe without
keys.” Rueben replied “Man yui
un see it does open with num-

mc’
evinatos then said that se _
Sunday morning after tea De Wa" Mandeville.
sitting under a ig Rag ss To Mr. Dear: ‘These footprints
came up and sat beside him. ve bore resemblance to those of
ben told him “Lionel got eight Ore resemble mene me ca
cents from the Treasury and he Fo i more so than

i ts.” s
har give me. oadard, Parochial Kathleen Green, wife of Clyde
Treasurer of Christ Church, told Green first witness for the defence,
the Court how he found his office said that on November 25 she
broken. He said that four pennies and Clyde were at home. Rueben
from the counter were missing came to the house. Clyde Green
and that someone had tampered asked him what he wanted Rue-
with the safe. 7 F ben asked him if at any time he

Benjamin Knight identified the was going into Bridgetown.
hammer in,Court as his property. Her husband said that he was
He said that on August 25 he liee going on Saturday morning
building a booth | for sees Rueben then said that he had a
Knight, a shopkeeper, ae win watch fo repair and asked her
it on her counter. When “t was husband to take it to Bridgetown
ed around in toe at ae evi- for him. Clyde took the watch
gone. Yourlies this story. and looked at it. He told Rueben
dence, CORD UF ES son and Ilene that it was badly in need of re-
Chesterfield they saw Lionel pair Rueben then told her hus-
Ince, told ge along the band to‘%sell the watch if he could
_ Busty after 11,00 o'clock on get an offer for it. Her husband
eet eT ae of the breaking. ' took it to the City on the Sat-

a i evidence Of urday.

a ele cous the case On the following Monday her
ane m Prosecution closed. husband went to Bridgetown.
to oth Greens then addressed the When he returned he had the
Jury after which His Honour watch with him. Later the Police
summed up. on. = neg! oe _ asked

i inst her husband for the ch,
another hearing agains



During the course ot the search

Denial

He told Green that he under-
stood he (Green) had broken and h
entered the Parochial Treasurer’s .
Building Rueben denied this say-

Sat. Howard of the Oistin’s
Police Station who was the last
witness for the prosecution
vold the Court how he saw foot-
prints at the residence of Mr.

mF ‘isin, To Mr. Reece: When the Police
the Green brethess. ane brothers, came they did not ask my hus-
Lionel ang ‘t preaking and band for the watch. My husband

pleaded guilty ‘sesuting house of originally came from “Farmers”,
entering a Mandeville on No- St. Thomas. :

Mr, Randal ‘eating a ladies’ Albert Bartlett, last defence
vember § ands old chain and witness, said that he was in the
wrist watch, *? the value of cell at Boarded Hall. Lionel and
other articles 10 Rueben Green came ate cmon
$127.16. +n. who was cell and Clyde was pla n one

Clyde — a coh Lionel and opposite them.
charged alo e nete counts of He said that he heard Clyde
Rueben on all®ering the dwell- say that Rueben gave him a
preaking and en eceiving pleaded watch and now would not own
ing house = “as counts, After it and allow him to go home. He
not guilty to bor deliberation a then heard Rueben tell Clyde that
about 15 ne found him he had many cases to answer and
petit, Siury howeve’. ‘count. His he also advised Clyde to say that
guilty of the a cent ences. the Police had brought the watch
Honour ee K.C., Solici- to his home.

Mr. W. W. Revducted the case Cell Talk
ol age ae tion. Clyde Green In answer to Mr, Reece, Bart-
for the Presses by Mr. J. S. B- Jett said that while in the cell the
was represented DY Green's carried on a general con-
Dear. : jury’s ver- yersation.

After hearing = de leniency Mr. Dear in his address sub-
duet, Be ae ae said that Clyde mitted that fhere was no evidence
of the Court. jean record and du® that Clyde Green was in the
agape stances of the case he vicinity of the Mr. Mandeville’s
to the ar Honour to plac? house at the time it was broken
was asking tion where he would and further that the Prosecution
him on probet at from the €X- could not prove the point where
be able to, bene Clyde Green received the watch,

: ation Officer
perience of the _ Clyde Green He also asked the Jury not to
- er ces first witness for consider Forde’s evidence as they
Sgt. C. Bourne,

prosecution said that on No- could not rely on his stor;
the Pros + onâ„¢



~_ sut 8.30 p.m. ai
vember 28 at ee 4 Clyde the corner stone of the prosecu
; t > noue . ‘ .
gas nate Christ Church. tion's story eS
Green at rd him PC Callendar His Honour eeerware ; a
w a) ee and r turne<
He took with stables med up and the Jury returne
: . s S.
and other neers warrant. He their verdict ce ae
= the house and Clyde The Court adjourned unt!
knocked at ™ — id Green 10 00 a.m. today
cee swered. He tol
Green SW
‘



SS Cl

He}
h¢ further submitted that Forde was |



BARBADOS

BARBADOS Ist TO GET |. More Machinery

ADVOCATE

”

NAVIGATIONAL AIDS

IN CARIBBEAN |

WITH the taking over in early December by the Inter-
national Aeradio Ltd., of Aeradio tele-communications and
Radio. navigational aids at Seawell, Barbados became ths



first colony in the Caribbean area to adopt this method for |

the provision of efficient and economic aeradio facilities
for modern aero-nautical services, Wing-Commander R. C.
Lawes told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Headquarters of the company
is in London. Mr. Lawes who is
the Assistant Operations Mana-
ger of the company and covers
most of the world’s air routes
during the course of his duties,
is at present the Senior Repre-
sentative in the Caribbean area
negotiating agreements and plan-
ning arrangements. He said that
plans are already afoot for the
setting up of departments simi-
lar to that in Barbados, in other
colonies in the area. Mr. Lawes
will attend as an Adviser to the

U.K. delegation at the. forth-
coming Caribbean 2:6. A.C;
Regional Conference at Havana,
Cuba.

Outlining the purpose of the
company, Mr. Lawes referred to
a pamphlet dealing with its
activities. This states;

The formation of International
Aeradio Limited in January,
1947, marked a new era in the
efforts to plan for the future of
civil air transport route facilities.

How fast and how intensive
future developments, would be
hinged largely on the services
which the I.A.L. charter was
designed to cover, i.e., the instal-
lation, operation and maintenance
of tele-communications, radio and
radar aids to navigation and air
traffic control throughout the
world to I.C.A.O. standards on
an economic basis.

BAD WEATHER

Announcement of the forma-
tion of I.A.L. came at a time
when public attention was being
focussed on interrupted air ser-
vices caused by unfavourable
weather conditions in Europe.

Suitable navigational and land-
ing aids in many instances were
lacking to meet such conditions
so that, in the interests of public
safety, many flights were can-
celled, which caused an unfa-
vourable reaction on the part of
the public and financial loss on
the part of airline operators.

There were those who said that
the short supply of aeradio
equipment would make the task
impossible to fulfil except on a
long-term basis. Others felt that
the predominant British interest
in the financial formation of the
Company would not be welcomed
by airlines and countries outside
the Commonwealth, and so the
international aspect of the Com-
pany would lose its significance
by lack of support.

I.A.L. was conscious of thes
difficulties. It was conscious, toc
of the facts—first, that more
economical production in the
radio industry would be stimu-
lated by rationalising the compli-
cated radio equipment picture;
second, it was to the ultimate
financial benefit of airline opera-
tors to plan route requirements
under a common banner such as
I.A.L., which had the facilities
to take appropriate action. «

Results have shown that, over
the first two short years of exis-
tence, the architects of the LA.L.
policy were right.

Airlines from many countries
have already accepted the invi-
tation to take a holding in I.A.L
The following are now member-
shareholders: —

THREE-MONTHTS’ JOB
Air France, Alitalia, Air India

International, Ltd., Australian
National Airways Pty., Ltd.,
B.E.A., B.O.4.C, B.S.A.A.,;

China National Aviation Corpor-
ation, K.L.M., Quantas Empire
Airways, Ltd., Sabena, Scandi-
navian Airlines System, Swissair
and T.W.A. Others have since
joined.

The ability of the radio indus-
try to meet a target date was
demonstrated by the recent race
against time to provide aeradio
equipment before the monsoons



Schooner Brings
Fresh Fruit

Local fruit vengors crowded the
wharf yesterday vo get their sup-
plies of oranges and grapefruit
which arrived from Trinidad and

Dominica by schooners “Lady
Noeleen” and “Gardenia W.”
From Dominica the ‘Lady

Noeleen” brought nine packages
and 1,000 loose oranges and grape-
fruit. '

Other cargo brought »y these
schooners comprised of cocoanuts,
copra, firewood and posts from
Dominica, cedar boards, bitvers,
tiles, chains, books and paper-
slips from Trinidad.

The “Lady Noeleen” and the
“Gardenia W.” are both consign-
ed to the Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation.





|
|

|





Vv

began. and flying conditions
deteriorated at twelve aerodromes
in Burma on behalf of the Burma
Government, by whom I.A.L.
are employed as advisers. This
job, which normally would have
taken a year, was accomplished
to I.A.L. design by six major
sub-contractors and a hundred
other supply sources in three !
months, including assembly of
the prefabricated parts, testing
and delivery by a specially char-
tered freight plane to Burma.

The Company has been privi-
leged to attend I.C.A.O. Regi-
onal Meetings as advisers to the
U.K. delegation.

erpillar
with a buda engine, a roller and a |
motor
equipment which arrived at Bar- |
bados from Trinidad yesierday for |
use in the
new runway at Seawell airport. |

ment from Trinidad_for Seawell
has arrived by the movor vessel
“Caracas”
has already made three such trips
nere this year.

sel for Seawell were crusher bins
and conveyors,
side frames, crane paris and other
machinery parts, tool kits, rails for }
roads,
rool cable, an anvil, an auto car
and a supply of diesolene.

ing over yesterday and ready for
vheir journey to the airport while
lorries were hauled up alongside
for loads of the immobile machin- |
ery.
handled by the Government crane
and the lighter stuff was handled
by the ship’s cranes,

)
i

=

For Seawell

)
International dump trucks, cav-
generating sets, a cran@|}

(
)
iit

grader were among the}

construction of the

This fourth shipment of equip- |

(235 tons net) ripe |

Other cargo brought by this ves- |

D-8 caterpillar

bolts and nuts, malas

Some of the engines were tick |



The heavy machinery was |

“The company,” said Mr.
An exchange of shares between aki . » “pane are witt
I.A.L. and Aero tical Radi making another trip here with |
sented cheat ~ _eeeee adiO} equipment, vhe “Advocate uns |

Incorporated (Arinc)—the Amer-
ican based equivalent of I.A.L.
—is aimed at eliminating need-

less competition and ensures] payourable, The trip was made in
co-operation in agreed territories. | ; 14 days. That is considered good
“The company,’ said Mr | sailing.
yi “ - ® *
Lawes, “at present operate or The ship’s local agents are
maintain technical and Aijir

Traffic Control services at thirty
main locations on the world’s air
routes, covering an area extend-
ing from Borneo in the East to
Barbados in the West.

STATION REBUILT

“Since the take-over in Barba-
dos, in conjunction with Gov-
ernment officials, the transmitting
sation at Seawell Aerodrome,
has been completely rebuilt and
it is now capable of operating on
seven high frequency radio
channels, all remotely controllea
from receiving control panels 1:
the tower at Seawell. A new
medium frequency radio naviga-
tional beacon has been shippea
from the U.K. and installed.
This has been in operation for
about a month and aircraft are
reporting consistent Automatic
Direction Finding Bearings, from
at least 250 miles from Barbados. |

planning covers the|
of Dual Channel



“Future
installation |
(V.H.F.) radio telephony for}
tower operation; approach j

aerodrome control will be exer-
cised by this medium. V.H.F
communication has become an|

and
|

international standard for this|
purpose and is practically free
from static interference, an

important point in tropical areas
“With the completion of the
new runway at Seawell, plans
are being made for installing a
localiser’ medium frequency

er beacon at the end of the
pproach lines of the runway
This not only gives standby
‘homing’ facilities in the even
of the failure of the main beacon,
but enables aircraft to make
approaches in periods of low visi-
bility.

“The recommendations
forthcoming
may well

lities

talled

rent

of the
Conference
additiona!
will b
in agree
Government
the

Havana
call for
and these
as called for
with
airlines

the
utilising

anc
facili-
ties.

Mr. Lawes
the general
lowing the take-over
the staff previously
B.W.-I.A. Ltd
ment had been

organisation .

“Agreement has been conclude
with, British Guiana, for a simi-
lar take-over at Atkinson Fielc
Georgetown, and tentative plan
have been arranged for the sam
thing to be done at Antigua an
Jamaica. Negotiations are als¢
going on with Trinidad and thr
Windward and Leeward Islands

said that - during
re-organisation fol
at Seawel
employed b»
, and the Govern
the

absorbed in

IN COMMON

“It is confidently expected thai
Within twelve months the gen-
eral aeradio and aeronautica:
tele-communications organisatioi
for the British Caribbean are:
will be consolidated in the mair
under one common internationa
aeradio operated organisation.

“In these plans 1.A.L. havi
been fortunate to have the ful
co-operation of the D.G.C.A.
Caribbean (Wing - Commande
Egglesfield) and the airlines
concerned, notably B.W.I.A.
P.A.A.,, and T.C.A., an im-
portant factor in the developmen:
of such an organisation.

“It is the intent of the compan)
to form a Caribbean subsidiary-
International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Ltd.—in which the main
airlines operators concerned wil
be invited to participate.”

In charge of the Barbado:
branch is Mr. Carter, Senior
Operator. He is assisted tempor-
arily by Mr, R, Green, I.A.L.
Senior Area Engineer, and Mr
N. Turnbull, 1.A.L. Area Sig-
nals Officer. Both the latter said
Mr. Lawes, have had extensive
experience of similar duties in
various parts of the world,

en grain



derstood yesterday.

was pleasant, the weather being

Messrs. J.
Lid., who have the contract for
the construction of the runway

of colas from Trinidad arrived for
the island vesterday by the 63-ton
schooner
This schooner is consigned to the
Schooner



Its crossing from Trinidad here



N. Harriman & Co.,



COLAS COMES

Six hundred and twen’y drums



“Emanuel C, Gordon.”

Owners’ Association,

ee
SSS ne



We have just received a
Beautiful assortment of

LEATHER
NOVELTIES

(Hand



Painted)

With the Crest of the
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
WEST INDIES
and also with the Crest of .,
BARBADOS

The perfect
send to that friend
xr at home,

HANDBAG PURSE
BOOK MARKER
POCKET KNIFE (in case)
SHOPPING PURSE
KEY CASE

LOOSE LEAF NOTE
SHOPPING LIST
HAIR GRIPS
POCKET MANICURE

ZIPP PURSE (2 kinds)
STAINLESS KNIFE in case
COMB (in case)

SHOE HORN (in case)
SEWING SET

TRAY PURSE (2 kinds)
FOLDING RULE

NOTE CASE

MANICURE SET

MATCH BOX c¢ IVER

Memento to
abroad

BOOK

CARD CASE

MAGNIFIER (in case)
COMB & NAIL FILE in case
TOBACCO POUCH (ZIPP) } |
FRUIT KNIFE (in case) }
POCKET WALLET
CIGARETTE CASE



also
ZIPP WALLETS (with the
Map of Barbados.

Window

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

See our

+)
Show



LTD.

Head of Broad Street











|| Walues & Qualities at the

PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods

PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS
CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 33% to 74%

BROADWAY







PLEASE

The PRESCRIPTION

SS —>=<@@qnmna DE D
—S = —Sa =





PAGE FIVE



BROADWAY

$1.92 each in White, Black and



“I am a proud consumer of. .

' GOAT CHOW

NOTE

Thanks for your co-operation,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Oe



DRINK & ENJOY



COOLING &
REFRESHING

28% 1.





at $8.10 & $4.03 (a bargain)
PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Black, Brown, White etc. from $3.95 to $4.95

Red

' CHILDREN'S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 5—8 36¢., 40c

DRESS SLOP.







The cows begin their young ones on. .

, CALF STARTENA

btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Lid.







~ Our PHOENIX BRANCH will be closed for

| STOCK-TAKING

on Wednesday 29th instant, and our RELIABLE
BRANCH wil be closed on Thursday 30th instant.

DEPARTMENT will how-
ever be open for the purpose of filling Prescriptions
only, and the other Branches will be open as usua
for your general purchases.



Try these for your cushions, covers and curtains

LION CREST PRINTED CASEMENT

45 ins. wide per yd.



LION CREST PLAIN CASEMENT | 45 ins. wide per yd.

in Blue, hose, Green, Maroon and Champagne

FOLK WEAVE 46 ins. wide per yd.





— i a iat inet pe jet bee

99c. & $1.00

$1.05

aT SO ee



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

[
mS Dy
a's | + —=

eas everything
smoothly and speedily!

How quickly Vim gets to work!
Just a rub with Vim—and the dirt
disappears — your tiled floors are
made spotless, bright and gleaming,
Vim is smoother and quicker for
all your cleaning. So get Vim now!










a LEVER rropuct



TIA UR TRNPURE I

Sipe a ARI

ieee: ar

eh ae

~—

o7s"s"a"a"a"a"a"a"eMetetS









;
’



rion





- rr a



PAGE SIX

—



To High

Companies



Tax Up
est Peak

Cuke Tells Leg. Co.

HON’BLE H. A. Cuke who seconded the motion for the
second reading of the Appropriation Bill in the Legistative
Council on Monday, spoke of the possible economic plight

in which the colony may soon find itself, and expressed the |

view that the sources from where the major portion of direct
taxation came had already been taxed to the limit.



>
Prorogation
: *
On April 4

THE Legislature will be
prorogued on April 4.

A Message from the Gov-
ernor to both Houses of
the Legislature yesterday
informed the members that
he proposed to make ‘the

prorogation at 3 o'clock in
the afternoon.



Mr. Cuke said that three years
ago he had been asked one day
about the percentage of Govern-
ment expenditure on a certain
item, and working this out he had
found that to be able to get at
one he had to do them all. He
had therefore prepared a little
analysis to the budget three years
ago which he had presented to
the Council and which they were
kind enough to appreciate.

If honourable members com-

A FINANCIAL STATEMENT by Hon. H. A. Cuke

financial year April 1,

It reads: —

The Estimated balance at

ated in the

General Revenue Balance 1.3.49

1950 to March 31, 1951,
Council at their meeting on Monday.

last budget to be $4,924,484;
the revised estimate is shown below :—

BARBADOS ADVOCA

TE



BUDGET 1950-51

dealing

| GOVERNMENT OF BARBADOS
|
|

the 3lst March 1950 is $4,870,000. This
the difference in the

TABLE 1

Original

with the eurrent budget for the

was circulated te members of the Legislative

amount was estim-
original estimate and

Revised

Estimate Estimate











. 5,825,059 5,825,059
Add Estimated Advances to 31.3.49 to be refunded
from loan funds 240,000 -
, Surplus Current Budget 148,212 405,000 Deficit
6,213,271 5,420,059
| Deduct Capital Budget 1,288,787 $50,000
ee
$4,924,484 $4,870,059
wee
acet Estimated Balance on the Sist March 1951 is $4,495,541; arrived at as
follows :—
TABLE 1A
General Revenue Balance 31.3.50 ss 4,870,000
Add Estimated Current Surplus 160,360
5,030,360
Deduct Estimated Capital Deficit 534,819
$4,495,541

Current Budget for the

Expenditure as per the Estimates



TABLE II

Less Reduction from Printed Estimates





Financial Year ist April, 1950 to Sist March, 1951









Atenas
pared the estimates of this year 9,624,623
. with last year they would find Deduct Refunds Customs 73,
i Income Tax 170,
. there was not any great difference Selavneiins Rewinn 838,294 $1,082,094 $8,542,529
In The Legislature between the percentages under =
the various heads of expenditure. Contribution to Capital Budget 100,000
COUNCIL What he would like to say WaS} 4. ot menenditure Net ae
Three supplementary poolutions were a few words on the outlook for .
among those concurred in by the gis- : 4 ess
jative Council at its meeting yesterday. the future. It had been said that Gross “ae Net Expe: re % %
Taey were as follows:— , at the budget was a pee Administrative Costs a! sea, - ss, e08 ut
esolution that the sum of $628, i ; ions b s of Public Debt 31, 4 6
be granted from the Public Treasury | PUdget, meaning that no new p ie tao ana Gates and the. ‘Administration of Justice 1,172,256 51,028 1,121,230 133
{to be subsequently refunded from] were being embarked upon. Why Public Services a Roads 772,465 1 648,265 1.7
Loan Funds) and placed at. the Siepesal was this so? He thought that any- b. Water Ta 308,480 352,628 41
of the Governor-in-Extcutive Commit- ‘ it c 050 259, 3.1
tee to meet expenditure incurred to the | ON€ who knew anything of what 4 ewe 151,629 148,800 Tae &
ist of. March, 1951, on the Capital] was going on in the island would & Sine Brieede 41,340 27,156 14,184
Bost toeatoernes Tread etymates 1950-1, 1 come to the conclusion that it f. Public Market 31,842 9,352 22,490 $1,299,926 3 15.4
Head 1, Head’ IV, Items 1 to 4, in] was time they all took stock of eae : o 1,683,249 1 ‘guss
excess of the sum of $100,000 made} the situation and pause ‘before / Social Service . Baueation ast 747 en jag ces #8
available aE ae XLIV, of the a" going any further 3 be nes Wealione 439, rare B ay TY
mites, 1950-51, Part L 5 3 . ‘ ‘ - 73 ve
Resolution for $88,684 to supplement They had been indulging in the a Goccenee pig - ca a6
ut date is ae bipanetey We. habit of feeling that they could i Housing 10,072 ~ 10,072 1
a ri & sti- > ,
mates 1949-50, No. 32, which form the] go ahead making grandiose g Subsidization 1 ait 1,116,600 itil 32 a
senedyle to the Resolution. schemes for the future and it was h. Emigration . my 000 $4,495, : 3
Resolution for $456 to supplement the | ° ; ‘ ask for big binding > a ean nian renapErnSipimenepetnaaen,
the 1949-50 Estimates, Part II, Capital,] very tempting to as or 8 280,823 838,294 $8,442,529 100
See tate as ae ane tie se schemes to be initiated on the ~~ ipso an ainaenegeimseasieaddiamat eatin inns,
mates 1949-50, No. 33, which form the atigpine : : os ‘ ">
Schedule to the Resolution. general ground that it was not Salaries & Wages £518,358 *¢
The Council also concurred ‘n a Reso- coming out of the masses, mean- Supplies & Services 3,074,608 rs
lution to approve the Regulations made ing the people. But as he was]| Charges Public Debt 158,
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee . : these ld —
under the provisions of section 22 of the} going to point out, ese wou $9,280,823 100
Volunteer Act, 1909 have to come out of the people Te ee

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Civil Establishment (General)
‘Amendment; No. 2 Order, 1950" made
by the Governor-in-Exeeutive Committec
on the 13th day of February, 1950, unde
the provisions of section 3 of the Civii
Establishment Act, 1949

A select committee wa
ce der a reply to His Excellency
sage No, 12/1950 regarding the second-
ment of Prit al ~Officer of the
Colonial Office t colonial Secre-
tary.

T

appointed tc
Mes









Couneil passed a Bill for promot-
cultivation of trees, and for pur-
therewith



ynnection

" HOUSE

WHEN the House of
terdny Ma J E

bled two auestior

1 complement of men in the Fire

Erignde and another in Gonnectior
t the Overseers at the Depaptme

ond Transport

I FE. Smith tabled a questior

rate of Taxes levied on chattel

es in ¢



Assenib ‘
t B ch

one relative to the





House passed the fellowing:
B to amend the Police Act 1908
Ler ent
Re to approve the Order
ed Civil E> pbbishment
Order, 1960"

neva \unendanent)

tt Governor-in-Executive
of Mareh
of section
1949
en-



1 the
the
Civil Establishment Act,
Rrsolution to approve the Ongter
titied “The Civil Establishment (Part-
Time Officers) Order, 1960, made ob:
he Governor-in-Executive on the 18h
March, 1950
Revolution to
titled “The

2nd day
provisions



the

2 of

Order en
Ger

1950

approve the
Civil Establishn
(Amendment) No. 3 ¢
by the

Litfee on





To Use Loeal Foods

Barbados

sdvocate Correspondent)
BELIZE
ZIK2,
} jor S. H. J. Webb
Secretary of the B.H. Chamber of
Commerce, urged all Hondurans to
begin making use of locally

auced



sting over Sun



pro-
and locally
in a drive
two million dollar
the colony. Major Webt
aavised that foreign items be use
only when the local produce can-
net be obtained.

Major Webb is Manager of Salt
Creek Estate, an enterprise owned’
by Canadian buscuit king Garfiel
We Salt Creek Estate wil
be producing agricultural products

foodstuffs
ture

to Keep some

wanula i articies

inside

ton

ior home consumption and fo
Kenal, a libre substitute for jut
xport It will also produc
Viaj Webb, in his “Sse-local

preduce” talk, spoke as Chairmai
# the Working Committee foim:
a result of a Government Hous
Round Table Conference of repr
enlatives of Government, labour
business,
mittee
paign a

and the People’s Com
He described the
“Operation—Unity.”

cam

B.G. Scout Leader
.
Awarded Silver
7"
Cross

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B. G. March 28
Patrol Scout
Persaud the
Group has
Scout Silver
Headquarters,
his gallantry

Senior
Harry M.
Georgetown
awarded
by

Leader
of lst
been
Cross
Lon-
saving
Chase,
the B. G

the
Imperial
don, for
the life of Mr
Assistant Secretary
Labour Union,

About 6.30 a.m. on August 10,
1948, Mr Chase was enjoying a
swim at the Sea Wall when he
was swept away in the direction
of the Fort Groyne by a strong
current and soon found himself
in difficulty

Sea Scout Persaud who was on
he Sea Wall promptly rushed to
5 f assistance
um from a certain d h,

many a good swimmer caught
current Fort
among the dead

in
Ashton
ot

and rescued



nost

in the

now

Groyne

¢
at



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand
10.00 a.m

ithletic Sports Girls’ Found-
ition School at 3.00 p.m

Sessions at

Football, Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m

Mobile Cinema, St. Clement's
Boy School Pasture, St
Lucy

RET ma A A aN ML eat,

Governorbin- Pxecutive
the 18th Maret 19650
ents of the Honourable
I Council) t the Bill to
t t of bee and to
ert thereo
« et Ord en
The ¢ r €
A imme ‘
t < Exe
ne y the
950, under the prov of section 3
THE'Ypuse edjour t esa
leo

because there was nowhere else
for them te come from. The latest
figures he had would give un
idea. There were 4,212 direct in-
come tax payers in the island
out of a population of about
200,000. Three thousand or 90 per
cent of these direct taxpayers paid
19 per cent of the direct taxes and
387 paid 81 per cent. That was a
clear indication of the state of
affairs,

Taxation

Companies, said Mr. Cuke, were
finding it extremely difficult to,
embark on any new schemes be-
cause of their direct taxation, in
addition to which they had to
pay 10 per cent parochial taxes
So far as companies and people
in the higher brackets were cone
cerned, taxation had reached its
highest peak, and there was going
to be and was indeed going on
now, a reduction in incomes from
these quarters. There was no use

having wonderful ideas and
schemes unless there was the
wherewithal to meet them, and
the resources from where the
major portion or direct taxation
came from, had already been
taxed to the limit

He thought the Government
was very wise to present a

“housekeeping” budget as it was

called, and to await the fiscal
Survey by Professor Beasley be
fore einbarking any new ex-
penditure

Hon'ble F. C. Hutson Called
Hon'ble H. A. Cuke’s summation
f the island’s financial position
“wise words,” and then deait
with individual items of the
estimates First items to pe

riticised by
provision tor
which would

the speaker was the
elementary school:

include the teach
ing of Latin, Mathematics etc
One wondered, he said, whethe
would serve any useful pui
pose, and whether they were n
tending to lose their sense of per
spective where education w

oncerned

Mr. Hutson thought that muc
was needed in the teaching ¢
he mother tongue in elementan:
schools,

He was very disappointed tha
there was no provision for voca
ional trainirgs. He could not fol
tow the mentality of those wh
spent countless sums on infan
schools and who made no provisio)
or lads between 14 and 16 vear
old

that

With modern advances
‘hanics ete., vocational
as becoming tore and mot
1ecessary. He had been a mem
2er of the committee which hac
made recommendations to Gov
‘rhment on the matter, and In
felt that if the Government ha
jecided that

in me
trainin

if the scheme wa
too elaborate to suit presen
finances, it would have beer

better to have sent it back to thc
committee with instructions to
curtail it, rather than to have
dropped the matter altogether.

Mr. Hutson speaking on the
item Waterworks, regretted that
the well they had been digging
at Warrens did not appear to b<
successful, The water suppl
position in the Leeward part o!
the island was serious, and it wus
imperative to find another soure<
of supply for those parishes, Fo:
that reason they must continue
their investigations, but he saw
no provision made for doing that

Mr. Hutson said he agreed with
the Government in their view that
the prospects for emigration were
not rosy. In the meantime, since
the last census about four years
ago, the population of the island
had increased by 14,500. It was a
situation that he regarded with the
gravest concern, and he did not
see how ft could continue un-
controlled

Mr. Hutson then asked {or in-
formation about the road which it

was proposed to build at the Pinc |
i what was the position with}

esign for the Victoria Bridge
Hon'ble

G. D. L. Pile agreed
the view of the Lord Bishoy
hy r ViSivolr ol in aadequ ile
er { teachers was more im-

that ind should
for the building





Current Budget for the Finaneial y

TABLE III

















ear Ist April, 1950 to Sist March, 1951







9,684,983
Revenue as per Estimates 73,800
Deduct Customs See Contra 170,000 ee
Income Tax ,, ” 838,294 $ 1,082,094
Departmental Receipts eee ———
$ 8,602,889
3,276,200 %o
Customs Duties Net 882,000
Excise 590,000 S 4,748,200 $5 2
Gasoline - -
3,080,000
Direct Taxation Income Tax Net 210,000 $ 3,290,000 38.2
Estate Dutie --— —_——~
Other Taxation Stamp Duties 50,000
Sweepstakes 48,000 $ 98,000 1.2
Other Government Licenses 106,027
Revenue Rents & Royalties 98,760
Interest 44,843
Currency Notes 16,534
Fees of Office 31,510
Fines 18,600
Profits on Depts 82,423
Redemptions & Repayments 27,992 $ 466,689 54
cP _ Conceal
$ oon 100
Fxpenditure as per Table TI 8,442,529
wee
Surplus $ 160,360
e Tene
Customs 4,748,200 $91
Income Tax 3,290,000 49
$8,038,200 100
CAPITAL BUDGrT
Expenditure Exelusive of Contribution; Under C.D. and W.
TABLE IV
Expenditure as per Estimates . 2,490,007
Less Reduction from Printed Estimates 20,000
2,470,007
Less £xpenditure C.D. and W 1,306,279
Law and Order and the Administration
Public Services a Roads 322,901
b. Water 310,000
€ Agriculture 4,356 $ 687,757
Social Service a. Education 82,868
b. Medical 28,001
r Emigration 1,000
ad. Housing 361,102 $ 472,971
$ 1,163,728
Loans Fund 628,909
Generel Revenue 134,819 $ 1,168,728
TABLE V
Table Showing Value of Sugar Crop and Government Revenue from Customs Duties, Excise and Income Tax
Ave. Crop Current Value lton Sugar) Vs uo Govt. Customs Excise Income
5 years Year's F.0.B, PRICE of Revenue Tax
Including Crop Brit. Cert, Pref. Cro;
the Current Can. Benefit
Year's Crop Mols, Cess
Tons Tons VP. Mols $ 000 $ 000 $ 000 $ 000 $ 000
~~ -— _—_ a ee a aerate fies:
1939 121,368 48 72 7,022 1,921. 1,266. 291. 364,
1940 117,500 : 60 38 $70 2,309. 1,696, 305, 208.
194) 111,72 100,373 66 74 44,009, 2,187. 1,304. 284, 599.
i942 107, 109,025 68 92 T,o14, 2,791. 1,609, 356. 826.
1943 192,253 133,273 67 11 8.944 3,145. 1,424, 450, 1,271.
1944 108,879 104,502 76 17 7,06. 3,696, 1,718, 553. 1,425,
1945 418,324 119,448 86 1) 10,286 4,512. 2,023, 053. 1,836,
1946 119,394 133,720 95 91 12,825, 5,477. 2,562, 929. 2,286,
1947 119,835 111,222 109 14 12 ) 6,633. 3,375. 970, 2,288,
1948 109,424 78,226 141 43 11,064, 7,875, 4,115, 910, 2,850,
1949 119,069 152,731 116 87 7,94). 7,624, 3,787. 849. 2,988.
Estimated 1950 122,180 135,000 $125.42 $16.09) $7,827. $3,842, $880. $3,105.
1951 } $8,038, $3,866, $882. $3,290.

St. Michael eevelniiasiini

Reports For 1949—50

Mr. H. A.: TUDOR, Retiring
Churchwarden of St. Michael,
ubmitted his Report on the work
of the parish for the financial year
949—50 when the Vestry met last
Monday,

Mr. Tudor thanked the entire

f of the Parochial Adminis-
tration who in many ways hed
tied and succeeded in making hjs
work as smooth as they possibly
could.

He said that the Estimates ef
Revenue for the year under re-
view totalled $763,045.74.

The Report reads as follows: —

Cathedral

“he ior of the Choir Stalls in the
Northern Wing was taken up, and in its
lace concrete was laid, The yard wa
ilso resurfaced, and the sexton’s quarters

were repaired.
Rectory

Small repairs were done to the en-
ance, and the guard wall, which had
been washed away by flood water, has
been replaced The driveway to the
building is in dire need of resurfacing,
which should be done this year

Queen's Park ‘
All the works provided for in the Ex?
mates have been carried out Repr\rs
have been effected to the lake, the Super-
intendent’s Office, the building, the Em
ployment Bureau, the Park House, the
Kitchen, the Store-room; the Bougainvil-
lea Walk has been fixed and the entire
road resurfaced. Due to the flood of the
3ist August ist September, the entire
boundary wall on the Eastern side had to
be replaced, which has caused the Esti-
mate te be overspent by $2,664.94

St. Michael’s Infirmary

The outer buildings have been painted,
the roof of the Children’s Ward has been
galvanised and a guard wall built
he residence of th. t
{new boile t&

t a cost of
timated: this

iggested tt



along
The
talled



tt

dD gt ere were
and births, 231 dea

lischarge The daily average



Nightengale Memorial Home
Tr ha » at a t !

een

he

Parish of $19,085.73 and how 31 chil-
another

dren. I would suggest that
tat more

building co be added so
children oie oF admitted, the cost per

child would eventually be muc)) !oss than
it is presently.

The Home was honoured iy a visit
from Her Royal Highness Princess Alice
and the Earl of Athlone on the norning
of the 9th of March, and Her Roval High-
hess was so pleased with wha! she had
seen, that it drew forth the reirark fro
her to the Earl, “This is stu pe ndousl?
clean.”

This will be @ lasting cre’ to the

Matron ant her staff.

The cellar of which the chi deen now
imake ample use, has been concreted, and
the Nurses dormitesy completed,

Outdoor Relief

The number on the Roll for

eceiving
monthly and weekly pensions are :
Monthly oda 1,275
Weekly 94
The expenditure on outdoor othing is
on the increase and the Estim: co for the

year of $12,092.26. was spent
Food Centre

The Food Centre continues to function
satisfactorily and on account of the flood,
we have had to cater to over ninety peo-
ple from the flooded area for over three
months,

In spite of this the vote has not been
overspent, and I can assure you the
money has been used to the best advan-
tage

Tt is hoped that the Food Centre will
be removed to the Vestry Buildings du-
ring the coming financial year

Vestry Buildings

As yoy know estimates were made for
the renovation of these buildings in order
to house the P.M.Os. for regular inspec-
‘on of the sick and poor of the parish,
but again on account of other work
caused by the floods, this work had to be
postponed, Mr. H. W. Clarke, however,
has made a survey of the buildings, and
this has been tabled for consideration by



the Vestry I trust that this renovation
will materialise during the coming year,
The itside and roof of the Parochial
Buildings were painted this vear
Reef Grounds

This is one of the seven Playing
fields which have been added to the Ves-
try’s responsibility, and it was officially
“pened on Monday, 13th March, by His

Excellency the Governor and Mrs Savage
1 the presence of a very latwe and fe-
presentative gathering, and named after
ier Royal Highness Ptincess Alice who







very graciously consented to the naming
of this field in perpetual memory of her
recent visit which ended on 10th March,

1950,
Churches
All the Churehes and Chapels. have
Leen repaired, and are in fairly good
condition, St. Barnabas needs a strip of
wall along the Northern side, to complete
the enclosure,

Accounting and Auditing

T am very

pleased to say that the pre-
auditing is

up to date and everything is
ty satisfactorily,
to the Parochial Treas-
of work on 24th March,

$32,578 28
567 96

Cash
‘ash in Hand :
‘otal value of unpaid vouch-
ets in the hand of the

¢ Sovtchwarden’s Sree 305 96
now take is opportunit to make
special mention of Messrs, Weatherhead

and Symmonds, my two
assistance could always

pended
upon, and who were always of the great-
est help to me,

Fisherman Dies
From Stab

GEORGE HUNTE a 25-year-old
fisherman of Redman Gap, died
at the General Hospita’ about 5.55
on Tuesday morning after he was
stabbed in Redman Gap, about
9 o'clock on Monday night.

A post mortem was performed
on his body about 2 p.m. yester-
day by Dr. H. L. Massiah at the
General Hospital uary.

George Harvey another fisher-
man has been arrested in connec-
tion with Hunte’s death.

Kill Man Killer



(Barbades Advocate Correspondent) According to latest published | > BURNERS
BELIZE. reports the size of Mrs, Patricia|

Relief workers in Corozal, Garvey’s Fund to feed needy
Northern District, battered tolschool children is now $9,859 53. | +
death last week, a six-foot-long Mrs. Garvey, wife of His Excel- ii)
man-killing “Barba Amarilla” lency the Governor, started the 1 DING (0 "
(Yellow Fang) Tommy Gouch,| Fund in January last, in a drive| CITY GARAGE TR ”
which narrowly mfissed a relief | to provide one mid-day ea) for‘
worker with its poisonous fang needy school children.

ians, whose | conditions of service, on the prin-





WEDNESDAY. MARCR a,
‘Bajan’ Mother Advertise in the

Griff's Pream EVENING ADVOCAn

Comes True For rates ete apply - -- '

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 28. ADVOCATE ADVERTISING vee:

ty













ae

18, 1950, was a big day in the
life of Barbados-born Mrs. Lydia
Griffith, 102-year-old resident of .
the suburban village of Kitty on
the eastern outskirts of George-

town.

Mother Griff as she is known by

young and old in Kitty was born

in Barbados,

SATURDAY afternoon March
Nn oe pa





sexrcumcerzn| PUMPHREY'S

She celebrated her birthday Beane ©
anniversary on Thursday, March Se ee eer tails
16, and she expressed a wish to
see Princess Alice. “I would really
like to see her. but I cannot
walk,” she told her friends in the
Village. The story of Mother Griff
was carried on the Front Page of
the Daily Chronicle on Saturday
morning, ana Government House
communicated with Red Cross
Headquarters. . . Princess Alice
read of Motiuer Griff’s wish and

her f ENGLAND'S NO. 1 Sugar Refiners of Bridal 7

Icing and Easter sugars are once more obtain,
able from the leading groceries ae Tew q

Refined and Energy-giving SUgArS specify
requested that the old lady be at

PUMPHREY’S.
presented to her after the Pres-
entation of Regimental | Colour - .
the B. G. Volunteer orce tha hail 4

B Mess ZEPHIRIN I,

A Distinguished Guest
Quickly the news spread around

the entire village, and at 4 o’clock a
children and grown-ups gathered
around the little cottage home as
a limousine bearing the Princess’s
Personal Standard arrived with
two Red Cross Nurses. Mother
Griff was helped into the car and
taken to Red Cross Headquarters.
Here she was made warm
covered in a coloured blanket, pro-
vided with hot tea and shortly be-
fore 5 o’clock escorted by Red
Cross Nurses taken across to the
Parade Ground in wheel chair.
She was given a place in the front
row of distinguished guests, and
after the show, the Princess went
over to her and amidst tumultuous
applause, shook hands with the

Quality BAKERS Swan & Roebuck Streets,

—.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN

AIRWAYS LIMITED |

old lady.
“I thank you very much for
your lovely gift...... ” Princess

Alice told Mother Griff, and
then it was learnt that on her
birthday she had sent to Gov-
ernment House as a present for
the Princess an ornamented
calabash.” |

The Princess then introduced the
Earl of Athlone “I think it
is wonderful that you have such
full possession of your senses. Let
Me introduce you to my _hus-
band.” The Earl then came for-
ward and shook ‘Mother Griff’ by
the hand.

“So you are all the way from
Barbados,” the Earl said. “Oh yes,
Sir, from St. Philips, long ago,”
replied the centenarian.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Woolley also shook
hands with the old lady and wish-
ed her good health and many
more years on earth.” It was a
grand day for ‘Mother Griff’ and
a tear of joy rolled down her cheek
as the Massed Bands struck up a
March and the crowds cheered as
she was wheeled back to Head-
quarters and a motor ride back
to her little hom» and her friends
in the village.

Cotton Urged For
British Guiana

GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 28.

Three agricultural experts held
a Press Conference at George-
town recently and gave a general
| description of how British Gui-
| ana can boost her agricultural
development, They laid emphasis
on the need for a 500-acre first-
order experimental station,
grouping of the peasantry to ob-
tain maximum results, the estab-
lishment of cotton and fibre in-
dustries,. and crop rotation (fibre
and grass) to guard against the
livestock industry being “squeez-
ed out” by rice.

The experts who are studying
agricultural conditions in the
West Indies and British Guiana
are Mr. G. F. Clay, Agricultural
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies; Dr. Herklots,
Secretary for Colonial Agricul-
tural Research; and Mr. A. D.
Frampton, Adviser in Agricul-
ture for Comptroller for Colonial
Development and Welfare.

Test Elsewhere

Mr, Clay was of opinion that
(at the most) only 20 pel
cent, of the Colony’s coastal area| }
are beneficially oceupied, ana] ¢
stressed that the bulk of develop-
ment should be confined to these
areas for the time being, and that] $
testing should be carried out else-| %



DUE to several changes in schedule which become

effective Saturday, {st April, 1950, all persons hold.

ing reservations on or after that date are kindly

a
aqap0qgqyqya>aea»=<=aaSsseeeeeeaeee oe
4 ‘ ne ee a

requested to communicate with our Office, Lower ad
Broad Street, (Phones : 4585 and 2789) for inform. —
ation regarding changes in times of arrivals, and

departures, ete.



SO



NOW!

\GRICULIURAL |
IMPLEMENIS ||

@ CANE BILLS . ‘
@ CUTLASSES, 18” & 20”
@ FORKS
@ HOES
@ SICKLES

@ SHOVELS
ge All at Attractive Prices

The Barbados Hardware (0.

(The House for Bargains)
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street. Phone











2109 or 4406

Ss

where. Land Utilisation Survey seeqeensentna re : Ah

aera

are essential, and studies should
be made of alternative soil uses,
our type of soil meriting the estab-
lishment of_a first-order Experi-
ment Station of 500 acres which
would comprise all types of land
from sand roof to pegasse.

The main problem of research
is to get the right type of staff
The Colonial Research Service
has now been inaugurated, and
aims at attracting the best men
by giving comparatively good

+ FLORENCE”
BAKES

THINGS LOVELY



ciple of using local people, where
obtainable, in preference to ex-
patriates, The sugar industry has
achieved exceptional results fol-
lowing research, with ‘the “tre-
mendous” figure of 6 tons to the
acre (Blairmont Estate).

Individual peasant agricultural
efforts should be grouped, so as
to rovide such a medium of
development as to attract capital
investment, and raise peasant
standards of efficiency to estate
levels, Complications of land
tenure, individual ownership, ete,
would have to be solved eventu-
ally, and a binding partnership
established between tenants and
landlords.



We now have in stock

FLORENCE
STOVES

OVENS

|| 8 BURNERS



$9,000 For Needy
Children

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE, Monday





“

—

Kay



ee

F-

SDAYÂ¥, MARCH 29, 1950



WwEDNE
Right To Punish Limited
| To Deputy Commissioner

ouse of Assembly at their meeting yesterday
gene amendments, a Bill to amend the Police Act
The Bill originally intended to authorise Gazetted

rs to award punishments to members of the Force be-
the rank of sergeant, who were guilty of misconduct or

ty.
, lect of duty re restrictea*-———____

punishments are-
bind hours’ extra drill, repri-
aod caution, and in every

there i ight of appeal to
' a. The amend-
i ect, in part, to a
= contained in the
rt that the power of
punishments for minor
be delegated to

ed Officers.
oo after discussing the
| passed it with amendments
; of which is to limit
uty Commissioner,
’ t of awarding —
i bers 0) e Force.
ee me from where he had
A of on the last occasion when
» Bill was being discussed,

j, Brancker (C) said
ed had the opportunity
discussing the Bill with a
msiderable number of men in
Force, and they were
unanimous in their oppo- _He thought the dangers in a
yn to the Bill. mixed community such as this
He said that they were uncom~ were real where persons in such
: hostile to the putting @ branch of the administration
in the hands of the Were given such powers at a
ntendents to award up to time when the safeguard of a
extra drill toa mem- final authority like an elected

wr of the Force below the rank Tepresentative was absent.
¢ es When elected members became
f [ : Ministers, public opinion as rep-
ey pinned no faith in the resented in the House would
in writing to the Com- provide such a safeguard, and
sioner because they could not power like that could then be

Commissioner,

ive any extended.

in the most extraordinary :

Terant case; failing to con- Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said

he award by the Superin- that the Government had re-

viewed the Bill since it was last

debated, Government had ex-

plained in the beginning that the

Bill was designed to improve the
discipline of the Police Force.

It had been drawn to the atten-
tion of Government that the time
of more than one man was very
often wasted when Police cases
were brought from all parts of
the country to headquarters to
be tried. The sergeant, the
alleged offender and his witnesses
all had to come to headquarters
for the case to be tried by the
Commissioner and the Bill before
them was designed to put an end
to that.

If the Bill should pass and a
case was brought by the Super-
intendent, the offender would
have the right to appeal in the
same way as anyone else could
irom the lower court to a higher
one. The offender could appeal
to the Commissioner of Police or
even to the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee, if he was not
satisfied with the decision of the
Commissioner.

With regard to the extra drill,
he said that if a policeman was
not satisfied with that, he had
five days in which he could
appeal to the Commissioner, and
ity Commissioner alone, also had the right to appeal to
i aoe, sower to award, the Governor-in-Executive.

+ He understood a :

a compromise did not find . Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that

: he did not feel safe as far as

with Government, conse- ¢ A

, he must oppose the Putting power in the hands of

d reading, the Superintendents when they

had the Commissioner there.

Mr, R. G. Mapp (L) said that He felt that if the Superintend-

the last occasion he was not ents were given authority to

sed to giving those officers reprimand and caution the men
to censure or reprimand, in the Force, they might be too

me he felt that it was a dis- hard on them especially when it
ary power that could be came to the extra drill of six
such an officer, without hours.

ising dissatisfaction in the The House then went into
. le he was not then Committee on the Bill and passed
concerning the granting of it with amendments.

power to drill the men in th
Force, he felt inclined to nae,
seeing that there was the safe-
guard of an appeal to the Com-
missioner,

Opposed

He was that. day,
Opposed to giving thos
power to do more tha:
or reprimand.

however,
e officers
- nm censure
ince

debate, an! incident had ceamad
—he would only refer to it briefly
and did not want to debate it—
which made it appear that even
an officer as high as the Com-
missioner of Police might, in
Siving a decision, come down on
the side of another officer as
against a private in the Force
In view of that, he Was not pre-
pared to vote for that part of
the Bill in Committee

said that it was inconveni-
for people who were
esses to come from distant
of the island to attend the
Police Station to give
ence before the Commissioner
‘matters which were subjected
enquiry in connection with

Force. ‘
was said that witnesses

t have to travel from Pie

ner or Belleplaine to the
mmissioner’s Office to attend
. His answer to that

ws that if Mohamet could not
-to the mountain, then the
ntain must travel to Mo-

Inconvenience

Commissioner of Police
t make use of the ample and
ee travelling facilities which he
msessed and attend the country
in question, sparing with-
that trouble and incon-

’
TI

PAs an alternative, he would be
ed to agree to a com-
whereby the powers

ed to be conferred by the

on all Superintendents

Id be conferred on the

:
\

| Brancker Queries Fire

Brigade Staff

) at. J.E. 7. Brancker (C) tabled chattel houses are now for the
on relative to the overseers first time being rated, resulting in
Department of Highways the imposition of Parochial Taxes
port at a meeting of the on poor people who are owners of
Assembly yesterday. Mr. such houses and who are not in

ker also enquired whether aq position to pay thereon? /
Slaf of the Fire Brigade (3) In view of the above, will
iment was sufficient. Government initiate all necessary
L. E. Smith (L) tabled a. steps without delay, by legislation,
on relating to the rate of with a view to causing chattel
, levied on chattel houses. houses of a smaller annual value
he text of Mr, Br: than £14 to be exempt from

| ancker’s ques- 4: .,,.5);
PMS reads as follows: — a liability for rates?

t a fact that oversders of

ment of Highways and

have been notified by

Xecutive Engineer that so

88 promotion is concerned, (a)

8 of service with the Central,

ard would not be taken

' Consideration, nor (b) educa-
qualifications?



DO

Newspaper Denies
Ban Report

(Barbados Advocate Correa ST IZE.

The Belize Billboard, Sunday,

(2) Is it also a fact th id denied a report that the Goveri-
i f: t the sai en a : "-
ntive Engineer has also moti, because of its aie 7 sevala-
overseers that the man ment over the qi ar sar ant
treates a better “Personal tion of the Government ra
sion” upon him—and the &ccusations os x

low wast
“or of the said Department— deliberately encouraged e

r€ promotion i . rates. lice
overseers with more years ¢'*S,, Panne toard editor
ore higher academic attention to Ordinance 43 of 108¢
7 ? of the Criminal Code, which eo
AS) If the a vides a 2-year hard labour
es nswer to the above ublishing any matte
in the affirmative, will for anyone Pp into hatred ©
ment state whether dis- uel otal excite disaffectio:
nm i jest
“i ~ + an : arn against the person of His Malet
nal I Mreasions” pro. “q_teninet the ae Govern
co. mpressions” pro- official capacity or ° ee ved
jal di pe for exercise Of ment of British Hondur rectiot
“iscrimination and/or yaise discontent or - Britis!
Usm? * oO s
oy Will G, j amongst jnhabiterte ote ill-wi
overnment inform Honduras; or to promote il-w!
Â¥ House whether the files between differe:
in this Department fully sections, of, te population o
their ‘service with the British Hon: G i ;
Board as well as the The Ordinance which came int
~ Department of Highways being as an aftermath of the 198
snsport? riots, declares Tay tha
®) x defence under the vies a sedi
mos the Fire Brigade the words alleged to have @ ‘
nent at the present time tious intention are true.

0
a

c























(2) if the ement of men? by blasting them with a powerful
Flt the answer is “No,” why over-estimated. But when he 4's sauence of, snow and jet of wet sand,
Not immediately taken to ¢¢ 599 Cc i For found them running fast in the ice, spins faster in the autumn

iy nals 2, full strength, Tapti omung following a knew the cad slows down again every Please Return

" : ving the present per- : o earth must be a . .. spring. ie
Pp a cxita duties which they Sugar Today Finch’s chief, Astronomer Roy- Psychiatrist Dr. Linford Rees i! wT a
‘i necessity perform whilst , al Sir Harold Spencer Jones, found no evidence for the belief
Z ) coast island where seals

B seit, question

‘ ; ’ 4 BKinch’s discovery the :
18 Govern the United Kingdom. ; with sugas Through Finch’s ag Sollee temperamentally for their lack of
| . te ment aware of the Lighters were es ves- | world’s time, W hich " cont ae inches they might be less sus-
" _treased cost of chattel and moored in the Careenag . from Abinger, has been ms ceptible to nervous disorders, hi
fa} ir “onsequent upon substan- terday to await the mye e| more correct And the BBC trans- suggests
incre ; et Be : ay be herey ™* he less likely to wan- _—
ener > om 1h the price cf this vessel, ——. is ihe end of} mitters W ill “th 2 aaahanaie They Think!
(2) If the iain lending a toware der wae Oe = Riientuh cm valk brning laa
est) “nswer to the above the wee t they are Wo ; : ; ¢ oniativ g »
A is in the ee 7 The “Tapti” operates under the Scientists are planning an in- Ing ahead so rapidly that the
Oment ative, ‘al :
aware that all Harrison Line,

spattment is not at full

reads as to-day to take a load of

Steamship “Tapti” consigned te
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., aS
expected to call here sometir

Ltd., is

sugar for



WL.

Given



Chance To

Attain Nationhood
—Justice J.W.B.- Chenery

Subject to the criticisms that have been made from time

to time, said’ Mr. Justice
Federation Report last nigh
the report gives the West In
the goal of dominion status

J. W. B. Chenery lecturing on the

t,4 think you will agree that
dies a chance to go forward to
within a federation which is

the one hope of their attaining anything like national stature

and political independence.

Mr. Chenery concluded his lec-
ture on the subject which he began
to speak on last Tuesday night.
He told the audience which gath-
ered again at the British Council’s
rooms at “Wakefield” last night
that the scheme would stand or
fall On the ability of the West
Indies to find a means of financing
the federal constitution without
the necessity of seeking grants
from the Imperial Government.

“It is absolutely no use creating
a federal situcture and super-
imposing it on our present consti-
tutions, unless it will give the
West Indies that freedom and
political independence which is
the avowed aim of their statesmen
and thinkers at present,” Mr.
Chenery said.

Mr. Chenery began by recapitu—
lating the points that he had made
when he gave the first part of his
lecture last week, and then made
his first new point that it was
difficult to see how a_ senate
brought together on the principles
contained in the report would
serve any useful purpose. A one—
chamber parliament would prob—
ably be far better and would have
saved the proponents of the con-
stitution from the charge that a
senate composed of nominated
members would only play an ob-
structionist part in the frame work
of the constitution,

Senate Members

The nominating of senate mem-
bers according to the report, would
be in the hands of the Governor
General, and it was more likely
than not that he would be some-
one who knew nothing about the
set up in, or the leading figures
of, the West Indies,

The next point made was that
in all federal constitutions a strong
Federal Court was an absolute ne-
cessity, because in a written con-
stitution it was the Court which
was the ultimate interpreter of
that constitution, and it was the
Court which must say whether any
laws passed were ultra vires and
therefore invalid. It had been pro-
posed that as far as the West
Indian Federation was concerned,
the federal judiciary should con-
sist of a Chief Justice and three
other judges,

The salary of the Chief Justice
was proposed to be £3,500 a year
and that of the other three judges
£3,000 a year. It was strange to
find that the impoverished West
Indies were being asked to pay
salaries that were really on the
scale of those paid by such rich
dominions as Canada, New Zea-
land and Australia.

The question of expense was a
vitals one and should be faced
boldly. There was nothing to be
gained in a community which
wanted freedom from the control
of the Imperial Government sad-
dling itself with expenses which
would make grants-in-aid from

the Imperial Government a neces-
sity. 2t was essential that the West
Indies should follow the Barbadian
pattern. For it must be said that
Barbados, even in years of depres-
sion, had managed to balance its
budget.
Financial Stability

Pursuing the question of finan-
cial stability, Mr. Chenery cited
passages from the report on the
Unification of Services in the
British Caribbean Area, and then
went on to his fourth point One
of the points which had arotsed
strong criticism was the large
number. of subjects reserved to
the Governor General. It was felt
that that was inconsistent with a
true federal constitution and that
it was just a relic of the Old
Crown Colony system.

Speaking about finance again. he
said that it might be that some
other~ mode of financing federal
schemes was essential, whether by
loan or’ otherwise, but it must be
in a manner which would enable
the West Indies to develop their
resources with freedom in their
financial policy.

On the question of Federal Ser-
vices, Mr. Chenery agreed. with



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Controller Of Su plies



Permanent Office |

The House of Assembly yesterday passed. a resolution
approving the order entitled the Civil Establishment

(General Amendment) Order, 1950 which makes. provision |,

for the salaries of the Controller of Supplies and a Senior
Officer of the Controller's. Office.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L), who
took charge of the Resolution,
said that both officers were in the
Controller of Supplies department,
which was an emergency institu-
tion. It had then been er-
ed advisory t6 make at least two
of the officers in that department
permanent ones,

It seemed as though that depart-
ment would be going of for a
long time yet and he therefore
begged to move the passing of*the
Resolution,

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) seconded:

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
what he really wayted the hon-
ourable member to do was to give
him some idea as to how long the
office was likely to be. Since it
was an institution which had
been running since 1939, they
should have some idea as to
whether it was going to be
permanent for all times, or
whether it was going to be
permanent for a short time.

He would not expect the legis-
lature to make a job permanent
especially when there was some
vacancy which the individual
could fill. Therefore when the
honourable member saiq that. it
was likely vo be for some time, h@
hoped that he would be able to
expatiate his reply, as to how long
—or, whether there was any idea
as to how long that office was
entitled to remain.

the recommendation that those Permanent
public services should be kept He hoped that the idea: of
free from political controversy, and making that department. per-

in this connection he compared the
English Public Services with those
of countries where tenure of office
depended on which political party
was in power.

Returning to the question of the
Federal Judiciary, Mr. Chenery
said that the functions of such
would not affect the present legal
or judicial set-up in the variougd
islands. Each island would still
have its own legal officers. With
the creation of the Federal Judi-
ciary it was more than likely,
however that it would take over
the functions of the West Indian
Court of Appeal.

Interpreter

But that would not be the only
part of its function. It would also
be the interpreter of the Consti-
tution and would have bot! origi-
nal and appellate juri, © -tion.
Disputes between the cons ‘tuent
elements and between the Federal
Government and the states would
also come before that body.

That said, Mr. Chenery covered
nearly all the leading points in the
report. The framers of the consti-
tution, he emphasised, could only
do their part. It was up to the
public throughout the islands to
create the correct atmosphere.
They should not harbour the ae-
lusion that the mere creation of
the federal constitution would
solve the glaring economic weuk-
nesses and difficulties of the Wes!
Indies.

Mr. Chenery referred to the
creation of the University College
of the West Indies which in time
would send men and women

But To Astronomer Finch It
Brings Fame After
Ten Years Of Clock-Watching

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

To shy, soft-spoken Herbert
Frank Finch, ten routine years of
keeping Greenwich Mean Time in
order have offered little scope for
fame. : r

Yet in the quiet of his hill-top
observatory at Abinger, Surrey.
he has stumbled on an astronomi-
cal discovery that will affect every
scientist who prides himself on

recision,
e By ultra-careful clock-watch~-
ing Finch has found that the
earth, instead of rotating at a
regular rate as scientists smugly
assumed, spins faster every au-
tumn and slows down every
Prhe time it takes to turn round
once—the midnight-to-midnight
period we call a “24-hour day’—
is two-thousandths of a second
longer in May than in November.

This means that the hour the
minute, and the second which are
only man-made
the earth’s day, are no more re-
liable for ticking off time than
an elastic —— would be for

asuring length.
the fuctuations are too small
to matter to a house-wife timing
an egg, or even to a boxer a
to bea a 10-second count, Bu
they make a_ difference to the
scientist
lionth-of-second limits. he

To be really exact scientists
will now have to qualify oe
glib statements as “light be igre
at 186,000 miles per second” by
adding the date when the mea-
surement was made.

, "aie
years ago after the Abinger ©
servatory was fitted out with new
super-accurate = called

artz-crystal clocks. s
When "he noticed the clocks
were running slow one misty au-
tumn morning he wondered whe-

lieve® ion
to seasonal shifting. of

nately melt and freeze.







subdivisions of*

working within mil- §

Finch got his first clue four

ther their reliability had been

this rotation rhythm is due
air and

water as the polar icecaps alter-

ternational conference to fix a

new method of defining the sec-

ond. Meanwhile, at 46, Mr. Finch

goes down in scientific history as

the man who put time out of joint.
In The Raw

What would you rate the com-
monest cause of death among ‘hq
pampered animals of London's
Zoo? Old age? Pneumonia? The
answer, according to Zoo post-
mortem specialist Dr, R, E. Rew-
ell is, violence,

The jungle law that weaklings
are unfit to live is upheld in spite
of keepers’ care,

Do You Afree ?

Little men usually make the
most henpecked husbands, ac-
cording to a personality survey
of more than 1,000 men made at
a London hospital, Their nature
makes them more dependent on
their wives.



Clock - wateher

Frank Finch. ...the man who
found out that a second in
May is longer than a

in November.

And the reason ?

that small men _ subconsciously
compensate for their size by extra
bounce.

If more small men did make up

Because the earth perhaps
since it is free of the slowing

manent would not be carried out,
unless the Government regarded
it as part of their established
creed in ensuring votes.

If they did not agree that it
was a good thing, they had no
right for it on the permanent
establishment of the island, Ye
would maintain that that would
be indefensible. Of course their
laws were not the laws of the
Medes and Persians.

If they were not to be put on
there, he thought there was some
effective way of dealing with it.

throughout the West Indies to be
leaders of the community. It
might be, he said, that the form-
ation of the University College
with its reservoir of leadership
would make the working of a
federal constitution a reality and
glory,

He spoke too of Mie Qnanimity on
the sugar question which had been
reached by West Indian leaders
within 48 hours at the recent
Grenada Conference, That no
doubt was a happy percussor of
the unity of thought and action
which would be seen in future
West Indian history.

Mr. Chenery finally said, that
even if British Honduras, Jamaica
and British Guiana did not “cotton
on” to the federation idea just now,
perhaps a limited federation be-
tween the Windward and Leeward
Islands, Trinidad and Barbados, it
it was made a success, would lea¢c
to complete federation in years to
come,

human race risks a Frankenstein
fate if it fails to safeguard itself
while there is still time a scien-
tist warns to-day.

Machines that can think for
themselves
built, U.S. electronic expert
mund Berkeley claims, *Machines
that will act for themselves as
well as will soon be made, he be-
lieves,

Nearest approach so far to a
self-sufficient robot is Susie, an
electro-mechanical secretary, be-
ing developed by the U.S. Army.

A complex of wires, valves. and
gears, Susie will tap out her
boss’s words on a typewriter as
fast as he can speak them, With
the rules of spelling and grammar
stored in her magnetic memory
she will automatically correct his
dictation.

In robots of Susie’s type Berke-
threat

ley smells an immediate

later, more intricate,
built to think

sees the possibility that man
on his machines,




























through mass unem| ment, In
. = devices
logically and even
argue with their makers, he fore-






become too dependent — =





It could be put under the Various
Expiring Laws Aot. If the hon-
ourable. member wanted to take
it off, there were. still three
‘branches of the Legislatuye, the
House, the Other Place and the
‘Head of the Administration.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said he
hoped that what he had to say
.would be apt to clarify. the hon-
ourable member's. mind. The
‘honourable member had touchea
‘on a little of everything in the
Bill: He had touched' on parts
and then had ended up by saying
that he did not agree with it. If
he were prepared at that stage
to tune his mind to:réason, then
he would attempt to do so.

The present holder of the post
of Controller of Supplies had
been seconded to act in the post
nearly for the last five.years, and
he had acquired knowledge that
was of immense benefit to the
colony. at the present time.

As human beings, they did
things for convenience. It was
that post of Controller with which
the Government had found a lot
of difficulty. The honourable
member should bear in miad that
with the question of control, they
could not for certainty say~ thut
controls would cease.

If they had for certainty said
it would last for two years, then
as he had said, there would ob-
viously be no point in making it

like that.
He had often heard the :

able member say, that he knew
the working of Government. Hon-
ourable members of the House
knew that the honourable mem-
ber knew the working of the Gov-
ernment. But he was not en-
titled to say that the Government
could not change its attitude.
They were not afraid to make a
change when they saw that it
would be profitable to the island,
and if the time came for them to
recommend ‘any change in the
establishment of that order, they
would recommend the . Govern-
ment to do so.

He felt they could regard that
office as one about which they
could not say for certainty how
long it would last. But they
knew that as such, it, was a post
of necessity. Members of the
Civil Service did not regard
secondment as the best way even
for Barbados,

Knowledge

He was sure that with the
knowledge that that officer haa
gained for the years, to put some
person there then would just be
running an administration in-
correctly. Members of that Gov-
ernment did not believe in patron-

age.

It was a step that Government
did not take alone. That step
was taken in conjunction with
the Whitley Council and although
it might appear to the honourable
member to have a change of legis-
lation in the imperfect world,
they did feel that they had some-
times people who were suited,
through their capabilities in
character, to have certain posts.

Control was not only a matter
for thought in Barbados. Con-
trol seemed to affect the world
as a whole, Even those places
that did not carry a planned
economy found it necessary to
have control, They in that House
were not debating particular
ideologies of that or any other
Government, They were trying
to fit the needs of the colony to
the Resolution and in that Resolu-
tion, they wanted to give that
officer the opportunity of being in
a post but they could not say
how long it would last. ie felt
that it had been with the ap-
proval of the Whitley Council,
and they should therefore leave
it to Parliament to make a ae-]
cision one way or other. It was
with those facts in mind that the}|
Government had decided to leave
the Controller in office.

%
« THE
Ne
ae
te
%
% RR % Hh



than

@ We He te te te ae ee te ae eT

ANGLIA



breed, naturalist J, L. Davies re-
ports that almost every seal-pup
is born when the tide is coming
in.

Should active newly born pups
stray into the sea, they are wash-
ed straight back to mama.

“Giant Brains or Machines
that Think.” (Chapman and Hall,
32s.)



—L.E.S.



| Bevin Will Not

Bargain With
Germans

@ from page 1

that she can act as an equal in
the Council of Miaisters.”

“We are trying to build up this
democratic responsibility but it is
frightfully difficult.”

“I have had to tell my Socialist
colleagues in Germany that they
are a little too nationalistic for
me and their nationalism breaks
through their social democracy
rather too frequently—all that
means caution.”

Mr. Bevin said he hoped he
was not misinterpreting them by
saying that he referred to the
re-arming of Germany and added
“T must say we have set our face
against that, the United States,
France and ourselves.”

Here Mr. Churchill interrupted
to deny that he used the words
“rearming” or “rearmament”. Mr.
Bevin retorted “it may not be the
rearming of Germany but if you
give the Germans arms you are
rearming them.

Mr. Churchill: What I said was
in reference to Germans serving
with us, the Americans and
French,

Mr. Bevin: I should be very
sorry if I misquoted you in any
way. j

Mr. Bevin continued “in any
case if we want to bring France
and Germany together this atti-
tude of talking about arming the
Germans in any form, I am quite
certain, is going to set the clock
back for a considerable time.”

Then Mr, Bevin turned to
atomic war, He said the hydrogen
bomb was an even more fearful
prospect than the atomic bomb,
but it did not change the essence
of the problems,

Of Mr, Churchill's call for high-
est level talks with Moscow, Mr.
Bevin said: “but it is a very risky
business with a weapon like the
atomic bomb to enter into commit-
ments of any kind unless daylight
is let in and every nation is will-
ing to show the others exactly
what it is doing in the matter.”

There could be no safety unless
there was the most rigorous
system of international inspection
and control,

The matter had been taken to
the United Nations and the major-
ity decision had proved unaccept-
able to the Soviet Union. The
Soviet’s counter proposals were
considered by the Unit@ Nations
which came to the conclusion that
they would increase rather than
lessen the danger,

Mr. Bevin announced that he
had invited United States State
Secretary Dean Acheson to con-
vene a meeting of the Council of
the Atlantic Pact in London on
May 8th. At this meeting the
tremendous issues arising from the
Atlantic Pact would be dealt with
but before that took place there
would be meetings of the Defence
Ministers and Finance Ministers.
The Foreign Secretary added:
“Western civilisation is worth
saving, It must be saved. And the
only way to do it in my view is to
hold not only the western world
but also the eastern world together
aud to develop the great power and
potentiality of the west for a long
and lasting peace.”

Mr. sevin contested Mr.
Churehill’s assertion that the
Committee of Ministers seemed

to be acting so cautiously that they |

stood in the way of the European
Assembly .

“You may get resolutions carried
in the Assembly without any
details worked out, or responsi-
bilities involved which cannot be
applied without very grave con-
siderations,” he said.





Observing that he was going to
Strasbourg tomorrow, Mr. Bevin}
said that one of the proposals he
would have to discuss was some-
thing he was “sure Britain could
not accept.”

It was virtually to create an
executive body in Europe that was
not elected by the people, nor even
by Parliament, which could by a
majority vote of a small group
arrive at decisions which could
be imposed upon a state,

—Reuter

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PAGE SEVEN

Churchill Pledges

Support ~~~
For Labour

@ From Page 1

But because France mi ht
be strong enough to Pct
single hanurd such a mission the
inseparable relationship between
Britain and France must be con-
aes = coveree continually in

e€ most effective
Churehill said. a

_ Explaining why he
lieve another ene wan iain
Mr. Churchill said “there never
was atime when the opinions
against wars were so strong.-f
penalties can prevent crime and
folly, we certainly have that here
on a gigantic scale in the affairs
of er ;

“But no one should un
the difficulties in the bem
settlement or‘close his eyes to the
gulf separating the two worlds,
each armed and reaching out for
agencies that might eventually
destroy the human race.”

_ Mr. Churchill said he thought
it probable that the Soviet Gov-
ernment feared the friendship of
the West even more than they
did its hostility, se

An endless series of quarrels,
the consciousness of an outside
enemy in the minds of the masses,
might be regarded by the Soviets
as a necessary precautionary
element in maintaining the exist-
ence of the Communist power.

“Here indeed is a thought—
here indeed is a reason for fear,”
he observed, “but fear must never
be allowed to cast out hope.”

“I do not take an over sanguine
view of the position,” he added

But though he had no spécial
information at his disposal “he
would not hesitate to state -his
view that several years. thay
elapse before a war breaks: out,
even at the risk of being: re-
proached for being wrong. ;

“Certainly we must try -to
negotiate from strength and not
from weakness, Certainly. ‘we
must move hand in hand with
our allies and above all hand in
hand with the United States.

He warned, however, that time
and patience — “those powerful
though not infallible solvents of
human difficulties” — were not
necessarily on the side of the
West.

“If there is a breathing space
it would be a grave mistake of a
different order—perhaps a fatal
mistake—to suppose that even if
we have this interlude it will
ast for ever or last eyen more
than a few years”.

There was no doubt that the
passing of the time would place
the “fearful agencies of atomic
destruction effectively in Soviet
hands — that is to say in hands
where there is no customary tra-
ditional, moral or religious re-
straint.”

Mr. Churchill added “of course
the United States has the stock-
pile and it will be only by a
gradual process that anyttite-
similar could be built up in the
Soviet Union.”

But even if Russia had only 50
atom bombs “we should get those
50 and fearful experiences far
beyond anything we have ever
endured.”

Mr. Churchill expressed his
earnest hope to hear from the
Foreign Secretary a clear exposi-
tion of the facts ahd policy ef




the Government “on matters
graver than anything which
human history records.”

He hoped Mr, Bevin vould
clear away misgivings on the
continent. and in the United

States that the British Govern-
ment was lacking in zeal for the
whole plan of the Council of
Europe.

—Reuter,

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Son Yikes OS BES. Be REE a Pe | ’ Ber re Be.



PAGE EIGHT! BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, Marcy ,

eee timer ce mt Homan em ME tr ER SSRROEREE PREER AR FT LT Se LLL

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ,
















































































| shiny ib etl et | |

a ea D ° e | |

f ‘taransans Pretty pretties im |

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WE'VE SBEN -.- AND) | EE <'SE THE BLARNEY, .
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BY CHIC YOUNG a
poe ah ; F af
: MAMA “COME “OKAY, DEAR, Sy, . 66 99 TO MAKE ROU
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NOW BACK TO THE ae WHY, IT'S PAUNCHE E Nike io.AND WHERES YOUR /f'- CORRECT , MR. CANNON | :

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H Y M N Obstinate Sulteren tux

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ee

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-
WEDNESDAY, M ARCH 29, 1950
a IE

PAGE NINE |)

CLASSIFIED ADS. aE] SHIPPING NOTICES











Se

——















|
|
| |











ae jay HARRISON LINE_

“ His funeral will
esidence at 4.30 p.m. | HOUSE:
rn napel Relatives :
to attend.




























tock, Wilfred
Carpelia Rock ti OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM ts q
aughter).,.* cada 29 i 4}
OLEVEDALE”, MARINE GARDENS . —
ad ant fable Use to. appron Vessel. From Leaves Barbados.
. be four menths. lor middle to ‘
— ‘ 1@ MacPhail | S.S. “COMEDIAN” ee .. London 14th Mar. 3rd April |
P ~ | OFFIC ial eo S.S. “HERDSMAN” ra .. Glasgow 25th Mar. 8th Apri, Fi)
FOR SALE EE Mal Se. hext to W. b SS.“MEGNA” .....-—.. London ~—s--:26th_-‘Mar. 10th Apri: @|
>> ——= | lars apply W. 3B. Hitchin, Particu- | S.S. “OREGON STAR” .. .. Liverpool 3lst Mar. 14th April
14.3.50—t/¢). | '
| yroMorIve | peaceable S| HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM ;
o : Purni : — Hastings on-the-so nt
, “Tah tin 8 HP. iny first class cot | conveniences, “saroOme. with eae | Vessel For Closes in Barbados. |
Be fon res batery ad 6 Dre fy [Court Miatings, PY Madame 10, ie | SS. “TAPTI” =... . London 29th March i
ApPIY: aT 4346. 2%.940—0 | “Houss_oa————— S.S. “CUSTODIAN .. Liverpool 6th Apri
st. Michael Pa echoes large house on the sen S.S. “TACTICIAN” ‘ London 8th April.
~aR—One Rockney. In good condition, | 9357 ence. Fully furnishe D
JAB ves, ‘The ideal car for a pick- tt For further particulars apply to .



¢ New 7 ghill, 337 2122 =) St
#3 A. Edgnill, 3378 7 a y ce
pi 94.3.50--t.t.n. | gue >NNIE DUNDEE, St. Lawrence Gay
| ly furnished except Linen, Fro ah
m

: â„¢ i and + Sa : Jim |
1948 10 h.p. Hiilman Minx | F pe ef September onwards Apply





DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships





cAR—One . Apply J. Connell c/o | Boyce, Dundee, § 7
ae rder. Apply J. Comnell c Dial 924 » St. Lawrence
in sealer Beckwith Place, Bridge- | Hal: 8340 15.3. 59- ttn
oe 25.3.50.—4n

HOUSE—New

| He, for fase ly built house on Px
. Standard 10 4. Se + for four to six months Fully fur-

rish
CAR—£00 a (3) New vished, with linen and cutlery. Stude-





















































































































































































































































































































yres (2) #O baker car also «
engine good, upholstery requ tibiher nartienlan. ho ae ee
y: 7 iene Bi »hone P . :
ation. Phone 8174. ios Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4. wan © 8
cae . en} 29.9.50—6n 4 Sails Sails Sails Ar Sai
—R-One 1938 Chevrolet in good con | = E_O___ SOUTHBOUND Monure. Halitax Boston Barbados Barbados
cae Known as L—3. No knee action rT" SSS—S—S—S—==
dito snicate with G. C. Ward. Brome | PURE ”@ LADY RODNEY 23th M 2tth M. Sth A
Comm 91-49. . hea -_— 23th Mar lar. pr »
field or Phone 9} 26.3,50-—21 Sele Te , CADY RUDNEY isthe th May 0mm zi a
SS “ra. mn istn a"
es . s ’ ‘a ‘i s e ” LADY NELSON 3rd 5th . +
| “£25 easily eamed by obtaining orders | should have thought we could have managed without your contribution to Mothers’ Day. UADY RODNEY rd July 8th July 4th July 48th Jus
LIVESTOCK re oat private Christmas Cards from
r lends. No previ : London Exoress Service Arrive Sails ,
RIDING MARE—Price | n ous experienc: Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
$130.00 000 29.3.50—In | Sample ‘iteck, te" an for beautiful free | ‘ we sl NQRTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
ec el ‘ain’s lar, | : ‘ nn . ;
forern gest and 2 . rt neta, 6 f aii LADY RODNEY 17th Apr 190) 29 Apr oiled
—— naiteing aan highest commission e ee tee Tene eameael the sick ! LADY NELSON oth May ‘ath flay ren May — teth Nor aan ho
CAL Jhnee Williams & making opporiunity | ri ute to a and the lame of Soho”, the Mid- ; LADY RODNEY 8th Jone 10th Ju., 19th June Sieh dan, Sam soln
i ELECTRI Worka, & Co., Dept. 10 Victonis | , dlesex Hospital started with fif- LADY NELSON 27th June 29h . 8th July — 10th July 13th July
RADIO—11 Tube R.C.A. Floor Model. fon, England.” teen beds plus an additional three LADY RODNEY 27th Jui 29th Jul 7th Aug —— 9th Aug. 12th Aug
Bonnetts, Brittons Hill | i —~ | ior accidents, contained in two SAREE eon
OG. Michael. For further information | rants OTICE amous 1 houses, To-day the main | N.B.—Subject to change without notice. !] vessels fitted with cold storage cha:ns
wee C. Walcott. . 3 Asem toe a er Se 0m | - ® tock of the hospital covers | bers. Passenger Fares and freight :ates on application to :—
: ee 20 the 15th, April, 1950 twenty-live acres st. |
S — Thor Clothes W: | the office of the Parochial Treanirer sy | Hi t l wenty-iive acres of land in St, |
" pish Washing or Clothes & Dish Wash | John, will be open on the ath isthe | Os t a Marylebone where, in 1101 the | GARDINER AUSTIN & Ca. LTD. — Agents.
. Machines. We have found best afte: and 15th, April, only » 13th, | eper | is ea = pal
. ing here and abroad. Some of the early R. Ss. FRASER | Th M iddl : | leper hospital Mi os Giles was | Slaieemewnsatiliiednih a eae ce LENA MMS NR ge TS,
“MGrors” installed 20 years ago are still Parochial Treasurer, | ie Middlesex tospital!’ | seas, With of) - |
__ in operation : | 25.3.50,— St. John. | cae aes |
) me EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO j <9-3-90.—3n, } By Apart from a ser oe j The Sehooner “Anita H" will
7 28.3.50—6 } r : y Apart trom a serious record of | es encent Capen a P: |
a | HILARY St. GEO. SAUNDERS| @chievement and hard work,| In Carlisle Hay Grenada, ‘sailing Saturday 1st | MALL NOTICE
GEC. RADIOS AIS Witt os ent | NOTICE | Published by Parrish, 8s. 6d./ there are amusing sidelights. The Why Fingal ins a : April. Re
c excellent cordi- | view * . mes yn f ‘ . ; Soh. Pxa S &§ ne As ation
; eat Haigh A. ‘Beard's Auction | Revised by Joan Erskine. question of financial economy | Marion Belle Wolte, ach Marg’ M. Lew Or Vaskaen Me tees: not, 4 pt She Beiponar “Gersanie W" vit —_—_——
noms, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683. | THE VACANT POSITION |} seems to have been as acute im; Awx. Sch. Cachalot, Sch, Manuata, Sch Vinvent, from Trinidad; Agents: J, N accept Cargo and Passengers for |
- Rooms, 28.3.50—3n | vertised by ‘ SITION Aa- LONDON, March 2% 11821 as it is today, and the Gov D'’Ortac, Sch. Anita H., Seh Zit. Harriman & Co.,Ltd. | vs 8 Trinidad sailing Saturday ist
nn as | y us for a Junior Clerk,| The nursing profession, gener-| ernors were horrifiec ce Wonita, Sch. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. Seh, Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt cpa Bae for Wartinidue,, Gusde.
: ERATOR—Norge 5 cub; st. iv | 74S been filled. Hale quran, PrOrepe Oh, BPRS | Se lorrified to discover! Freedom Fleary, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Wallae, fem St, Vincent; Agents Sek The M.\ Daerwood” will loupe, United Kingdom, Le Havre
; ee onaer, Mt Ralph A Beastie sau | ROBERT THOM LTP | ally overworked, underpaid, and| that the surgeons had adopte:i} Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Okners' Association 1 accept Cargo and Passengers for ca paeeeh Ay, Cia caves. Deoeen ae
r Rooms, Hardwood Alley Phone Plantations . LTD., long suffering, seldom receive | the practice of ordering medicing | Ble Nose Mac, Sch. Hazell Scott, Sch St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, e closed at the General Post
P 28.3.50-—-2n:! 98 3 50__9n ons Building |much praise for its effort The| for their patients and were also | *°@"™4 N: Wallace. Soh. Manuata DEPARTURES SEs COE G8: SRN WHY, Te One ee aeen
VACUUM CLEANERB—We sell _ the Will ialicgtielin tii a doctors and nurses of our public| “addicted to the use of new and| ARRIVALS Sch. Mary B. Caroline, 54 tons ne Teaee PARCEL MAIL at 12 noon,
Phoenix DeLuxe Silent Model, Tank hospitals are taken vers K rj expensive drugs quite unsuitable! , a i Lady Nosinan, A tons net, Capt. Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agent B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ REGISTERED MAIL at 1)p.m. on
poops Wie ercenene ee tans NOTICE | granted by all and sundr for a charitable institution’ Ownlle” Ameclaiat Ot PE oe ~~ Sat haere sy ge et, Cap ASSOCIATION (iNC.) ae eee
oe problem. Price 51.58 Casb| ,ALL PRRSONS, FIRMS AND com Lately there has been a drive toj Worse—the apothecary had reck-| Sch. Emanuel C, Gordin, 63 tons net, Simmons, for La Guaira; Agents: D Consignees. ORDINARY MAIL at 2.30 p.m.
Wf convenient. Credit if you want it gh ad carrying on Trade or Busine. make people more “hospital con-| lessly sued leeches at the rate | C9Pt Patrice, fom Trinidad; Agents: Costa & Co., Ltd. TEL, 4047 on 3rd April.
JOHN F. HUTSON LIMITED. ce a ata Setar agetown and othe ses .3,.50—3 7 arisn of St. Michael are | by the ¢ t of pubiicit ; W this tage the Boara | . ~
| aluired under the provisions ‘ot the |to the comparatively. new National | astage the Boars | IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
/ MAYFAIR SHING MACHINES, written Return (1911-5) to make a “ mpare aly new National | orderc i uture after the | ae
an aren he zride cethe house- Sree am, oF their average Net | Health Service. Girl re ‘ | leeches een used the hould | Cans 4 AND WIRELESS (Wat) Ia. S. S. Chemawa, S.S. Cygnet ss ( cir. GLE., TRANSATLANTIOQUE
, ant ¢ one é ance » provisions | enc anand ty tale stalin p ney wi aaa . } advise tha ey Ce Ow co unicate Merrimac, S.S erica S. ' Palste
Neal than hand washing. Simple to operate | Of the said Act for the purpose eA seas | : ete aged > take up nursing a tee preserved for furths j with the following ships through theii Soya S'S » ee 8 s : a
7 $290.00. Cash if convenient | Danie meh persons, Firms and Com.|° career, their rate f pay nd} applicatio | Barbados Coast Station . Avila, S.S. Sundial, S.S Hestia, Ss § FRENCH LINE
Credit if you want want Bhi cain rar teal Se with the provision: | Working conditions are the sub- I; 838 tie Board discovered| ee: ee 3 aan Fane. 4.5 Fort Duquesne, S.S. Solsten,' SS
P HUTSON L ; ue c a not | jects P 1 5a ticy th . oe een a le De Re, S.S OK $8 ermaic S i i
r JOHN 26.3.50—" exceeding £50 incur a penalty not | jects of investigation, and al their nurses were well off ir | Alcoa Clipper, S.S. Gerona, S..S y See ROT ak wenn ye mar Alc s Sailing to Sailing to a)
ae | All suth persons, firms and Companic: | humane authority is at’ la e-| Comparison with other hospital| $8. Fort, Amherst, S.S. Liss, S' Temple ‘Arch, 8.S. Runs, 8.8. Hoskins Trinidad Pl a
are therefore asked to forward their | designing their outmoded uni-|stafls. At St. George's, the sisters | Argonne, P3. Salles CS ADM, Ben oS. Norden, 3.8, Thema “MISR” oe April 5th, 1950
POULTRY lat the. Parochial Suniaioes anaes, | forms, | received « £21-a year, and tho! SS Mormac Siar, 38. Myken. 5.8 a ek “ie ks. Aue “GASCOGNE”.. April 19th, 1950 April 28th, 1860 4
Street. Bridgetown, withers delae ee land| “The Middlesex Hospital’ Hil-|nurss £1 but they were all | Argentina, 8.8. Neiuw Amsterdam, S.S. Condiyis, $$. Llanishew, Anna L “MISR” .. May 9th, 1950 ay 18th, 1950
POULTRY—Pure bred Plymouth Rock | {he Vestry may proceed with their {ty St. George Saunder con- wed “six pounds of bread per| auantic Explorer. S'S yg TEE Gallo, S.S. Sunmont, 8.8. Peer, $.8, “GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, 1950 May 3ist, 1950
Chicks 9 days old, Phone 2000... ai a By \eise and grapl record of onc | week, two pints of table beer daily, O. “GASCOGNE”.. June 28th, 1950 July 5th, 1950
28.5.8 on , 7 ’, ‘ ia 1 ne. ehil )
re REDMAN. | London’: oldesi’ and most famous| 4nd one: shilling a day for boar a rere PD s 4
. Clerk, St. Michael's Vesirv, | hospitals. The author was re | wages.” 5 et eS , For further particulars apply to :—~ H
29.3.60-—21, | ble, during the war, for th es —Reuter Fi j }
MANICAL EI 60s [ble during the. war, for th reuter R. M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents. |
) t—One Singer Treadle Sov LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ‘ighter raids, and for other | | ‘
thine perfect condition, aod re re si | documentaries. Hy, prese}! — i
.s -3,50—3n application of F. B, Armstrong | librari: at tk Hor | «€ - 7 \
Ltd., holder.of Liquor La = arian at the House | ea Ss WwW \ ’
’ License 57 \ . + j D J
FINGLISH PERAMBULATOR and Baby | #950, granted to them in respect | OE ko ho a 0 | For Trivtieds ee ee ere Mrs. Matilda .Corres,”.Mru Rafael ¥
. Eastwood 2173. 28.3,.50—3n | Unique Building, Broad Street, St Originally founded in 1745 to e Mr. Walter F s . Mrs. Matilda Corres, Mr. Rafael = ROEBUCK STREET
’ Popa for permission. to use said Liquor | ao nenerEnenreee ce Plentif l vir Cecil aa Frank Watson: Corres, Mr, Edward Inskip, Mr, John | ) |
Be res ae se engin | Zstorey ‘wall bullding” in Jaros Stet | MAIL NOTICES ene GBB MEL Ci Mey Taal Cuke: Mr” Wiliam, Sehipity hee, Magri Cand De |
Utie. Apply to MeCurtney Lewis, | Ci | Mails for the United Kingdom, by r 7 leary Cuke: Miss Esman Nicholls, Mr, Corso, Mr. Juan Corso Cordido, Mrs. |} We carry a full supply of 1st Class Grocery Items incleding :—
Muiipper Collymore Rock Road. pated, thig 27th day of March 1950 $.S. Golfito, will be closed at the Ge In The U K Rodrigues: Bice Iedichiens batt oni Mr.. #rancie. Hartigan, Mi. Charles Hartign, | } ;
ie 29.3.5) 2 ‘0 ° if ALMA, Es eral Post Office as under / oe es; Mr, O’Henry Mr. aurice Jones, Mr. John Morga . a 2 e . se
| ta gta tee. (on ig ge : one | Ar, Alfted Rego: Mtr.” Mervyn Ryo: For GRENADA aaser tail ae a ee es
ve Signed F re A * | > ON Mare 2 » Ul BO: Ps » >p r eva ster George a ‘. ; .
i “tag pias 9 Asie, Wasi uan . Gedavoun mea at 8. Britiet en Mareh 28. | Mr. Walter Rodrigues: Miss Mareeoi Event, are aria be, doen Ck Crackers—Fieldings Peanuts—Nestles Cream—Nesta Nes-
wc ELLANEOUS I is fe a | ee — we rail at 2.30 p b ; a re ‘asury experts today Rodrigues: Mrs. Sylvina Rodigues: Miss Rawlins, Mrs. Catherine Rawlins, Mr ) cafe—Hams in Tins—Morton’s Christmas Puddir —Heinz
" pplicants ee ao va | awaited official confirmation of the can Rodrigues: Miss Mary Rodrigue Harvey Smith, Mrs. May Smith, Miss | ) ‘ i a ‘a c
— — Foo ° ; N.B.—This application wil be con | Croix, St Ra, LE. Mee 5 '-| postponement of Argentine meat! cuss Helen Leovy: Miss Afleen Rodri- | Bridget Joseph, Mr. Norman Marshall Spaghetti in Tins: Sauce with Cheese—Swifts Mutton &
ID YEAST—Rich concentrated vit sidered L . : ary y = ¢ , ates ¢ av] Bue Mrs. Roselle Farrell Mr Gordon Page, Mrs. Diana Page ‘a a
Bemin food contains B2, Price 74c. |! t Polos cae ae int to be held | the S.S Fort Amherst will be alks before planning new moves} Fer Geargetown: Mrs. Doris Harbin, Miss Rita Harbin Peas—Tono—Vita-cup P
} Dbtainable from all Grocers and Dri a the Re ee a on, Thurs | he. General Post Opice ne He) to safeguard the nation’s food sup- | Bh Ramehandani: Mr. John| Miss Alison Steele, Miss Adella Philips | } od aM s i ‘
a he: ; 26.3. 50—3n 11 o'clock, a.m. | on the 31st March, Ordir 1 a | 1 jonel Chanoses me See ooo oor \ VESET US AND PLAGE TOUR ORDERS.
~ es 1 dina le ! “ : Mra Harriette
ONE CAST IRON TANK 6ft. x 6ft. x 6° H. A. TALMA, a.m. on the Ist April 1950 Observers here believed Argen- ehenck: Mrs. Lowise Fletcher: Mrs. || me I}.
F forex roximately 1360 gallons capacity, 5/°| 99.9 50—-1n Police Magistrate, Dist. "A" | =| tine officials had taken too literally | 2°*8 jhitzsimons Miss Beanies fan ae 5 one {
. e@ & Co., Lite | ° 1 the use of the term “blackmail’’} Daw sur, an Reekie; Mr. Harold ID to look at! r
es ; ' u I i é Davis: Mr. : Tree oa Sane : §
—_— _—__—___- ee - Public Sal ! by British Food Minister Mr Mitchell hee Olly 2 Mitchell; i : BETTER to cook oni! John D. fHaylor a Sons Lid. ,
WINES—A full stock of Wines inelud- — eee Maurice Webb, when he referred | *"¢™ 1IDAD : eee BEST to own it!!! )
s ck oO ey | » Wh n ererrea 4) . . sa )
H ienre, nenedictine Lae ote at PUBLIC SALES {REAL ESTATE } to Argentine meat negotiations ir Nothazgel Geka. dime yas IT’S not a riddle ;
¢ Co. Ltda, High § | the House of Commons rece Jackman,” Rishaea’ Wy "Joseph , : =
7 : CTI vith two bedrooms standing on 2bout a D'S TeMArksS. WELe DASE) From LA GUA 2 Eg . i ‘ooke
mes, Che Fresh stock of Pas- AUCT ON | rare OF laa uate n Sea View Hill nea }on the knowledge that Britain’ Yay De Ob M a ‘baa — }
1 M ark Barley Sugar Sticke. ., Lascelles Plantation. Pr rte Cas sat +} ‘ meee ord Ps iver, er- at your Gas Showroom,
Price $2 cents Der Jak ascel antation. iced . Cash} Meat and other food supplies were] celena Rodriguez, Lola De Azerm, Maria ;
a ‘ 1 easy terms. See HAROLD PROVERBS | ), . carcass - ‘ i ar _— " ‘ m
F BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD s | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER te co, LTD “7 we ash oe ve odin. | ° Ww enc ouraging enough to put os On ADA Why not call and have a look ‘
tie | BY, inatractions. received trom Mr. | ~Caprasizat a Lawrence, Welw omn| in any forthcoming discussions, | Stewart, Kenneth ‘Beanyseoene™ Sal
h K. aaa ' ~ donel Gittens will sell Thursday | ! dl fi AWTENCE ci in ar forthcoming discussions tewart, Kenneth Dennys, ee .
, iy Kk COFFEE—Announcing the arriva Mareh 30th at feoabubk St ace as | 2 storey stone property fro | Stocks of foc ‘ “ . From ANTIGUA rae eerenee eee wee
ea ip supply of tihs most delicious Country Rd. the Sunicion ar > aaa 3 . ying household a — ¥ a | close k . ~*~ | : Jara Luke, Molly " - f
ee peakaeed coffee. Now avvail- ointments: Couch, upright Pl ties as the Island has to off {= ane ee by the ee alot Y ) vor RERARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. } i é
, i lean lis ockers, Small Tables, Morris Sette with | 4 bedrooms. spacious lounge “eat Supplies in particular have . wu eEPE Ni 1
26.3.50—3n. | Cushions, all in Mahogany: Vietrols | upstairs and ¢ kitche | reached or soon promise to reaci we oe Taylor, Rev, Walter Tiesel, SEA VIEW GUE INSTAL - -
TRUCK TYRES — 8.25 x 20—12 ply, | [2ctures, Mahogany Tip Top Dininy | hisy to gometadon, Real Est | a higher-level than any since the | Tiecel, Mies Thee ite poeney \
tt $72.00 each. jas : P'Y: | Table, Mirrored Wagon, Kelvinator Re. | Dixon, & Blado Real Estate sel, Miss Dorcas Tiesel, Mrs. Mar- ]
Price. Dear's one een. at frigerator, Kerosene oil Stove, DeLux: d Auctioneers, Plantatio . ; War os Tiesel, Mrs. Isabel Matlock, Mr HOUSE se ”
Mee Td hs co on, | Model with self contained oven, (both i ‘hone 4640 Killings of home produced meat] Ronert a a au Sassels, Mr. | | = .
—_ be ede perfect working order). Book cases my |reached a point last auvumn when | Miss Daisy. Lee, | N iNcoty tates |i HASTINGS, BARBADOS
DEXTROSE _. - Sodics, Bandas ‘ Mattresses, Morbi: | SALISBURY, Gun H ce ached 01 ast auvu n 1 E SS § ee, Mrs. Dorothy Laing, e aie
oo . s largely in infant feed- Top rae jg Ree sen Soremn, Giewer | 20° nis is one prope ¢ ration ships had to be ke} si =e wepnets. Mr. Vincent Main- | EXCELLENT CUISINE
of cow's milk Tn “Jebiliteting and. in- Warner Radio,, (in working order) An. | ought to be taken at the : London dock as over flow Maraj Mr Herbert "Bayley, Mr. menect \ FULLY STOCKED BAR ALTERNATOR SETS
Fetlous diseases, where the ey + Claes Giger Sor ue xe o, Pian “8 t ; = mre } ue } : | re f mported carcases Tennant, Mrs Irene f Tennant, ‘Mr ( $5. 00 per Day &
rs Sases a) any © r ms too numer | well-bull Or y home | A " . .'
ere ceneoee is. given. ous to mention, Sale 11.30 a.m I view, 8 aeres ‘of groun The last of these store ships] yeaahyen,, Mri. Sent mee. Sess
me! of Dextrose should be in every | Tanne Gaon iy Ag yr Rang rg vas unloaded and released only | Home: Mr: George Buckwell, Mr. upwards }
cet it trom a eres See ae a Y ave da eleas ) se ahoeees aR ing BA der Walde, f (Inclusive) 1.75 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS |
UCE PATHERHEAD LTD. A VINCENT GRIFFITH | ception. breakfast ro There are clvestiv “diane thil pene tt ele * ) Apply 3 K.W. ” ” «
.3.50—2 Auctioneer verandahs, storerooms, 2 § ‘ n » are already signs u aApply-~ 5 K.W.
8 und = stoc pens A & | ) g that dn some distri« mea . ” ” ”
MEANUGED PIPE Hew oeet ol 26. 3.50. O00. HOGS Pee. une pring that in so istricts meat j =o Mrs, W. S, HOWELL 10.5 K.W. z
inch galvani 0° ' ; A geet + .| supplies have reached a “satura- } ‘Anti-Communism seems to a 7
Ber foot eee, aoe eee EE Me ew Rg ~ pad Set pa eal ; { ee ————————— 16 «KW.
. A. BARNES & CO., LTD REAL ESTATE Auctioneers, Plantations Building | tion” point at which supply is in| have become the sole element in 22~—SCOX«K;‘..j. - r *
BLD—t,£.n, | —_-_ | 4640 ‘ excess of demands despite a gond| the active political life of the W. ? - an
: WANT A J y IN ntrol tation of ‘ a | Watton’ oar
PALYANISE, PIPES & FITINGS. Size we A See To, SUE Tt ai vie MRA So nies Gee, A ntrol limitation of on¢ hiling| \ atican , Unita’ aid ino front All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Piguire: Auto tyne! 2%; 3, 4 incr J can sell you one with 3 bedr tone built 2 bedroom seesides buns x pence sterling worth of] wage leader headed Pius and Regulators,
Reese one" tees | 2.0m SUI Para” tom: | ete meat per heat each weeks" | Mahomet” ORIENTAL '
5.3, 50— land. front verandah facing sep, Au A . The . ar’i-Socialis Tia ‘ c Ss E PART IN STOCK!
GALVANISE SHERTS In ana oe | 8, Bedroom house in CITY, with wot¢ | day and rental | propert Mere oar Reuter " ed ani Soc ialist crusade is , 09 ‘ COSFLER RANGE OF SPAR Ss
Huge Gt., Git. Gine BE med Get, wotetne | 20d electric light, all other conveniences | yerm low Sears OE te A the first motive of the Holy Year, GOoobs!! pply--
= mild steel plates 1/16 t fengths | Dial 2947- R. Archer McKenz'e fe, SADR Hee Se ee ‘ . re | In this aim we see Pius XII, OURIOS, JEWELLERY
: a /16, j 50—3 tioneers, lantations suildi nv, . oO :
Auto ‘Tyre. 8 in various sixes. Enquire ne 4640 2, 3.50-—t Communist V lew | Mahomet and Protestants ‘work- BRASSWARE TEAKWOOD
€ Company, Trafalgar Street. The undersigned will. offer for sale at | —<—<&<——<—<— — ——<————— ing together. '
oy 1.3.50—t.f." | their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge “BUELAH”, } Road ROME, Mareh 28 In reality the Vatican in this SANDAL, IVORY, ETO.
, " oO “tS0 and well pl i “ 4 > 9 > ¢ . - : > i lin . ‘
ay S CHEESE CRISPS—These littl« re sk woe the 5th day of | an ats en aiinatih ee | The Jtlien Communist news-| line-up is cultivating the ambi-
frve with coor ue, Just the thing t | “"ihe desirable Bungalow called “CHAN | lounge, kitehen, pantry & quar- | paper Jnita” today aceused the! tious hope of being able to main-
our drinks t Te : ‘
Price 4/3 Per Tin LOTTE VILLE”, situate in Bridge Gap | ters, This property ts in. Aion | Vatican of wanting to form a| tain its hegemony and to arrive
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD Blaek Rock, with the land on which fnd at_the brice 0 oe ell we | united anti-Communist front with at reconstituting and imposi THANI BROS. e
a stands, containing 29 perches, t he reach of , Mosle a r 7 ane
26.3.50—2r | Poverty “of the “late Miss Charlot; | BLADON, Real Hetate Agents, Auct | Moslems and Protestants so as its totalitarian principles on the Pr. Wm. Hy. Street
ANTIQUES— of every desoriotion | Gaskin, cers, Plantations Building, Phone 4649. | to impose its “totalitarian world” INC IN B.G.
d fin, China, ‘old Jewels The Bungalow contains 1 large pt nee ideology on the world” Reute Dial 3466 * _—
; atercolours Farly ewels, fine Silwer.| pom, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and < ee ° —Reuter
“arly books, Maps, Auto- bs . : ’ [G HOUSI a
, F G th. Elec 1 DWELLING HOU i
Mivining Ros’) Panes Antiave Shop, Like oad Tavis SNS er Ss ony, feet of land situate at Spruce Street : ee nae se
‘ - "Dor RBridgetowr
1.9.40,—t.0.m, | Nor inepestion apply, to. Mr. 0'D 2 DWELLING HOUSE with 2.200 square GOVERNMENT NOTICES
——— ——_———— ||} For further particulars and oo | feet of land situate at Wellington | I ‘ ‘ |
of Sale, apply to the undersigned Street, Rridgetowr . ‘
. 3 A PARCEL OF LAND « Th .
WwW " | Sait at Wel : e Re on the Barbados General Hospital by Major T. J .
, CATFORD & CO 1,180 square fee ate at Welling nlik . a spita dy ajor > ,
a ntaliatae COTTLE, 36.3 50—9n | Street, Bridgetow: : a Hallirtamy c. .E., is on sale at the Colonial Secretary's Office at a cost
a | | oe eels \4 orty=eight cents per cop) HOUSE SPOTS WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED }
— none site's Gap. off SSayvelis Road | sale by Public Cor petition at aur ¢ e.| IN OUR LINGERIE DEPARTMENT i
STENOGR Christ Church, Apply to James Me-'|No, 14 James Street Bridsatown « Attention is, drawn to the Control *rices erence BUILDING SITES !
MNGTON 4 SuER. MESSRS. CAR-| Pherson, Upper Dayrelis Road | Friday March, 1950 ne | , ’ trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
; _s SEALY have a vabancy for 50 |" For inspection of wo above men- | ment) Order, 1950, No, 11 which will be published in the Official i
aera Hours 9.90 to 4. Galery) I tioned dwelling apply to the Te- | Gazette of Monday, 27th March, 1950. ¢ h E T
Ma. Maximum co.” experience We will offer for sale to public com.’ spective tenet ian a nee | ® Und ~ » ve ash or tasy erms
Shall at the cmaee’’ APPly to Miss | netition on Friday the 3ist day of March | AR D & BOYCE, | : nder this Order the items “Matches” and “Tea—Loose” have : . th
Toe t the office, 28.3.5 1950, at 2 p.m. at ous o@iee Jemes Street, el ae eitox | been deleted in its entirety from the Control of Prices (Defence) (In Women’s sizes — White and Peach) ut]
to te : ae ———— _ |The Messu: Dwelling ise and Shop | 24... m i § ji
Write Hicks, TWO, children | aged ‘ituate at Tudor Street. Bridgetown | ; 7 = | (Amendment) Order, 1650 From 10c, per Sq. foot up ‘
a, Bnei “YN, Pigeon Island, 3t Egolf Church standing on| AT the office © “ e ‘ 2
‘losing Photograph , rie Ren Friday next Sist instant rch, 1950. 26.3.50—2n. ||] ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
_ 26.3.50—2n. | This property which is built of stone |" iplic competition oe SERVICES AVAILABLE X
- nprises a shop to the front and od ee ADOS FIRF INST j ae m0 ) ‘
Setuaneous Sida inate ot Be rus To 0"| ag She apenas sce") | LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE |Ij 1, mccwex sono, xexsno- | Sizes 3240 =: White and Peach
Coat. beck. t water| 70 shares BARBADOS SHIPPING © | : ) KENSING-
One War Electricity and Governmen i ' x 1 . a TON, St. Michael.
Mice on ey Coat ft child For iapgetion amply om toe remise:| TRADING epi ity meer EXAMINATIONS 2. FRIENDSHIP, | Mother TAILORED SLACKS
mee fa.3.00—-t0.) ee ee oer silane apply to | CARRINGTON & SEALY , Turning, St. Michael.
alaieipdehecae : — : 3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St.
KNOW~—THey car HUTCHINSON & BANVIEED, | nT Entries for the Summer Examinations, 1950, (Certificate Stage Michael. Sizes 26 to 32
smartly tailored anc | Solicitors, James_ Stree | Only) of the Lendon Cnamber of Commerce st res - 4. WELCHES, now KINGSTON
notice. Call or come | 7.3.50 ~~ PERSONAL artment of Bd ; r . erce must reach the. Depart GARDEN & KINGSTON TER- Red, Navy, Beige and Egg Shell.
8. Ahr | z oe Se | CPOTiment OC ucation, The Garrison, not later than 12 noon on RACE through from Government P F .
ARC 2 > AT NAVY GARDENS :
Str 7 . co BUNGALOW a dee 1 i The public are herevy warned Saturday, the Ist of April, 1950 Hill to Kingston Road, St. Michael.
wag elephone 4694 Built Dec. 1948 vol , nett te \ wife ' _ oa :
29.3.50-—2 tog roofed Everite. | \ Wr | CORDAN (nee Murre , The entry fees will be as follows:- 5. THE GARDEN WORTHING, AND
SSSR _ . md rez - " ) : oe : :
oe ~ = ing y g — ceil / wif b e ; t Single Subjects $ 1.92 each Christ Church. ‘
yi the Wee is en ee a on am ess by worduee Lacquages § 9. IS sack Bea gy ag oo LADIES LINEN DRESS §
ee Se am a6 Oe eae sy toilet bat ° lm vneseel s Full Certificate $10.00 i Office, Coleridge Street
1 x : — e Signed yURT T .
at A | ba s Je} ‘ Education Dial 3927 Bridgetown
‘““Mations Building, Pho | 50-—2n 24,3, 1950.—3n Leer



pr
29.3.59—in { 4890 8 to 4







PAGE TEN



Annual Inter-School

Sports On Friday

/

thietic U

progra

Barbados Inter-School
Annual Athletic
on Friday.

THE
staging thei
sington Oval,

sport
























‘Pest

GE

S HEAD CHEMIST FOR THE
WATER BEVERAG
OY. HOW HE

E CO. +sAND

CAN CHEM*:s*

Rediffusion service la Me seen one Surrey, buggy either, |
Captain D. R. Perkins said High Jump: 4 ft. 7 ins with a nee or. without ais it
The Unicn is made up ofl 0 yards: 9 9/10 secs Instead, everyone is ash

feabennes Boys’ Schools of the 50 yards: 17§ secs along—-usually ‘just, missing my
island, and these send represen- fhe record in the half milk mudguards-—at. 70 miles an hour
tatives to the Athletic meets, held hed by E R. Cumberbatch in a brand new car.
under the auspices of the Union. the College. Last year he ra. Even: the cowboys whom I have
The meet on Friday, will | rave in 2 mins 7 1/5 see seen use trucks instead of}
the twenty-fourth of the seri The schools share these recor bronchos. Sain |
held over period of forty-th in the following manner PM al of ee aety ia
year instee ? ssing 5
Harrison College has won tne Lodge: has seven records heid feathers sic Oe oe ener
cup on 13 occa ‘ions, Lodge Scho ! by F. W. Parris (1) E K Thorn- ig lett. trom selling land to the
six time nda Combermere School ton, (1) and L. L. Crichlow (5) kees—-either blue dungarees
has scored four successes Combermere: has six H. G bag ake suits.
Brewster (1) W. K. Atkinson, (! « F COURSE, I could have a
Division Cup F ¢ ‘ Ramsay (1) mae B jaded view of Oklahoma be-
¢ Managing Committee have Ford (3) cause of last night. I arrived here
inti innovation thi The College: has five record after a long and thirsty day’s
‘ . : ee holders in—L. G. Campbell, G. J drive through Arkansas, a State
; ZS : Evelyn, O. M. Browne, J. C. D famous for its bad roads, its floods
the champior It : RO and General Douglas MacArthur.
ope ese 1 timu - ae eae : " ag terre A minor dust storm had
I \ arke 0 1e roundation
late even greater in the School holds one, also set. up last given me . Tr a aoe a
ah mee ene ee ded year, when he ran 150 yards in ee Sted abou Py Roan of
chool ! ow beer yrovidec 174 « P » 3 é see 5
with the wrt ty to aor the stuff in Arkansas, having
xore laurels for tt chool The hopes of Combermere will driven for some miles with the
The followins record ha be pinned on Niles Marshall Mississippi up to the running
— eer ae an hn to drink?” asked |
DIVISION I at eee a yak wise oa the waitress after she took my |
High Jump 5ft 11 in The College team is as formi- dinner order. “Yes, please,” I re- |
Long Jump: 20 ft. 1)! lable as ever, built as it is, around She has plans for the English Channel—Shirley May France, the | Plied. “A whisky and soda.
100 yards: 10 1/10 s¢ Webster, Clarke, Archer, Smith, Massachusetts girl who had to give up her attempt on the English She could not have looked more
22¢ yards: 22% secs Emptage, Harrison, Pat Haynes, Channel when half way across last August, is already training for | Shocked if ; ae tenet =
440 yards: 52) sec Austin Husbands, and A. A. C. another attempt. Now 17, and a year older. she feels she has a good leg rscrgagn is, she said, 1s a
DIVISION UJ Canes: =— HAD FORGOTTEN that Okla-
f dump: 9 ft. 42 in The Foundation School and the _homa is one of the two States
zg Jumip: 18 ft. 11 iy oleridge School had some go« NE Y M GS HA VE A BET which still have not repealed pro-
yards: 10 esults in their sports, and might hibition. Perhaps I could be for-
220 yards: 23 ite easily spring several sur- as ry = given, for in. the local evening
) 440 yards: 55 < sei rises and upset certain calcula ON EVER y RACE newspaper I had seen two half-
DIVISION HI tions—the Foundation School i d ee Senin ae, eet
High Jump: 5 ft no longer a small school! 4 - v S
ong Jumr ft. 9 ' Sein sear (ahaha Oklahoma has been no more
e arde = ecs we oar herein ot ie, BY CLIVE GRAHAM successful than any other Gov-
220 yards: 25 sect ,onour to his school For the next eight months, the tally, untaxed). ee ~ i a
if ey racehorse backel (homo-semi They Go In For A System tul Toe dee pea hangovers.
apiens) will happily make play} Thirdly, there are the system-| prohibitionists are worried. So
vith his theories, his systems, ann | fiends Some of them believe} are the bootleggers, chief benefi-
is hunches 1 finding winners from the times] ojaries of the present law.
A. P. Herbert once describe jtaken by horses to run their pre- A new champion of liberty
e racehorse trumen ou races 1aking allowance has just arrived on the Okla-
G f t I ind eather, and goin homa scene, And this man, who
‘ i TI the tal pial vants to make Oklahoma a wet
cxlen¢ . < empel ing correspondents snap selec- State, is a preacher
Horses the third letter of whos« ANDSOME, red-haired and
| € of the peo- | name is “R” exercise wiconvdntionsl, the Rev
| on the ! 1 luence. William Alexander, of Oklahoma
) 1 Another k mber} City, caused a sensation by an-
redictable merchant, pag dese ge nouncing himself as a candidate
Some backe 1 hes 1 hose name is in any way obs tte one ie an s two seats
1 ‘ ot 4 T PP as ol eee tee pt neg? Mr. Alexander was already
i is race-| doesn’t think so H von £4 b 7
e-owner ners—can-|]in a double a few weeks ago. enough of a sensation as a min-
ot bear to n e1 } B k ie In Reverse ister. Not only has he attacked
Tl feel et ORIG RSES 2 ies se prohibition, but he holds billiards
: ft ; Professional backers are and skittles contests and bridge
oe a minority, They are v irtually book tournaments in his parish hall
ee NOrses. | maker reverse. They have His excuse for them—“The
back losets| be well informed. And they t take Church must compete with enter-
Or} i | every advantage of the chang tainment for the o.tention of the
: Phis is ¢ istake the betting young people.”
‘Prainers Bet Win Or Lose Even member K rdenec HE PLATFORM on which Mr
It 1 cor it the end | breed have their foibles Alexander will run is still
of a day racir to hear sor | year one of them motored sti aig a secret. But one plank promises to
backers declare I had eve home and stayed in bed for a weei cause as much of a rumpus as his
winner, but I still lost money o fter a horse which he had backec | “wet” campaign.
the day.” was disqualified for bumping. Undoubtedly he wi!l call for
Those t wl ¢ And they have their cycles o: better treatment of N«#roes
¢ rood and bad luck with the res! Spectacular indeed is the cam-
te y nd of u paign Mr. Alexander is planning
It make ne watch every ra Luck, after all, is the one vita | First he will fly round the State,
on n lose he sset to anyone who hopes to wit./in his own hoverpli ine. Secondly,
Whe ri ne for one « noney by backing horses. The im- | his chief campaign supporter will
run, the ponderable, the unexpected, cai | be Roy Rogers, the man who al-
the re in a posi-| Upset the most carefully plannea{ ways — os i ee
s wares a ; to up its prospect } | TW fight or right in ose cowbo
nat SQUASH RACKETS CUP itarcus A Reis of squash racauet the move acetate | ‘1 Was Given A Wad Of Notes'| Qs. ecent will be the famous
; Saas F C , Fitame ace, yn snather neolifin sedtion. of the! race in France some 12 years so present will be the famous
don, England, last month. The Wolfe-Noel Cup was being competed , ee ' eval oe s = Rogers steed, Trigger.
for by British and American women players and was won by the oe oF nae. Sanaa wo the “Ir” oae: ne vividly to mind The UST in case Mr. Alexander
English team, captained by Mi McKechnie (non-playing) Shown ! These work themselves| affair was ‘ fixed for one particu- 2 1
t . 1c : te et t tt . se , ; a vis wins the professionals are a
here in action are (below) Miss E. Pearson, (U.S.A.), and the former i state of petulance at tt lar horse to win. As a visiting
' : ; . least pt t cnt. I was given a thick waa| ready to go to work on him. Their
woman champion, Miss Joan Curry vho played their match « : ovocation | nnocent was given a ick wad ace in the whole strange campaign
February 28th, Miss Curry the victor, by three games to nil I listen ympathetically . a to - on the tote at the ~ a Rev. William Alexander
rie one neeas a neart as moment, ‘ ‘
e-¢ nerete They see ) It appears that while the horses used to be a compere in a night
evel I their complicated | were at the starting post one o ‘lub.
was kept idle. He got his first kick isfor ‘ If the horse hadn't | the jockeys made a slighting refer- ene " ,
Notre Dame about Ave = a he — aie ar fall If they hadn’t}ence about the girl friend of When, aDeRe frequently, it loses—
whistle shed to..e0 and. (se «i; | another rider. A heated argument well, there are umpteen explana-
The teams were t jocke had on ridden his|@eveloped in which the other —e hi ao ade i
Defeats College: Roach, Storey, Morris t bette: they would | Jockeys joined. hel a . me ne ee "a8
? on, Barrow, Grant, Gibbons; Fo have ruck rich (and incider By the time the race started,| %@P %° pay the aS ;
ter, Gibbs, Hewitt, Sealy, Codring the great money-making plan had In the last five years a signi-
College 6- 0 on _— a been forgotten, and in the furious Hicant percentage of FACE G8 heav-
Notre Dame: Patrick. Brown The Weather finish which ‘ensued the “good| lef Punters have “decided”
f Straughn; Branch, Daniel, Rob thing” was not even among the| ellre from betting. . F
‘ : j woe ted Harrisor erts: Headley, Best. Gill, Daniel rO-DAY first three Many of them had the misfor-
c , hey met in a Archer : ee A sad figure on the stands tore} tune to enjoy novice s luck Natur-
: Que I . ster — x cn sea pena }up a sheaf of tote-tickets and nf ee” — — bse
1 Sets: 6. ‘ 4 Site : men ts) é ) a sure way to -asy |
oe : ne tea € Bout Cancelled Moon (Full) April 2 pee eines wareetnte A ye money, and plenty of it j
w ‘ i fiv f Lighting: 630 p.m én ink 1 en Too N > a+ a
inge Headley the NEW YORK, March 28 High Water: 1.10 a.m., 12.34 i ‘ ey Many At Short Odds
the The hout in which Wszard p.m his well-worn cliche explains No one can expect to average
W f time was blown off Charles was to have defended hi however, much of the fascination | more than one winner in three}
eferee Mr. L. F. Harris. Notre world heavyweight title against YESTERDAY yof racing to the average backe1 races, say the bookies. Too many}
Dame } ead ed four Freddie Bessore to-morrow night ; 7 , The backer, you see, in his own | bets at short odds—it’s « ruinous
has been cancelled , Rainfall: (Codrington) Nil estimation is hardly ever wrong.| policy.
{ fficul » get A source close to the New Yor! Potal for Month to Yester He knows that the horse he has Remember in the coming months |
D icks State Athletic Commission sa day: 1.93 ins, | chosen is the best in the race to pick your races with care. Only
‘ tie ( i on said Vemperature (Max.) $4,0° F. If it wins, he can indulge in the mugs expect to win all the time.|
: dies made at a New York Temperature (Min.) 710° PF, atisfaction of lf lat L.E.S
( ‘ : ' that when train Wind Direction; (9 a.m.) E., j os
he ‘ bandits i : Charles suffered (3 p.m.) E. by N }
, , ap noi iri€ tom rib which have not Wind Velocity: 19 miles per
th bine ’ a orn - healed qt was estab hour }
ea ‘ eu opponents vite Sache Ueuled by ed ane Baromenter (9 .am.) 29.994
( I heart musols viata (3 p.m.) 29.915
. v Dame —Reuter quay caennepepennnnpentis
. : _ .
ate 4t7mercy . . »
They ll Do It Every Time ees Ste eee By Jimmy Hatlo |

a
~ S

Bx

|_/ HMMMssNOT ENOUGH CYCLO-
[| OCTATRENE AND TOO MUCH
; BROMOS LIMIDE + +S TRY |'T
AGAIN, BUNSEN WITH THIS
FORMULA Crs C05 COD,

OKMNX 2 PS. et










DIVISION



CAN'T YOU Co ANYTHING?) / UH-UH- No- }

|OUNCES OF MILK AND




mme at K

IV
















Burt Comes tT TIME TO MNT
BABY’S FORMULA: THAT'S 700 B
A JOB FOR PESTLE: HEH, HEH |!



rc
on
i)

rs

TOIT -

>)

THERE'S NOTHING
ALL YOU DO |S ADD

\ No! THAT
SERIOUS BUSINESS!
/ I WOULDN'T TRUST
‘ MYSELF WITH
\ SUCH A DELICATE

JOB.

~
-

TWO SPOONFU.-S
OF SYRU O22
OUNCES OF W

o

ick

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE













YES! every suit

made by us is

specially tailored

to “FIT TO
PERFECTION

While there are “tailors
and tailors’ we can

boast of being

THE TOP-SCORERS

N

TAILORING

PCS. MARPBL & Co. Ltd.







Vote For
A Seotch |

‘iy C.V.R. Thompson

MUSKOGEE

Oh, what a horrible morning.
For my money Oklahoma is not
anything like what that m usical
comedy cracks it up to be. Haver |



Oxlahoma,





|













‘permanent upliftment of all who

{is a growing fear



|

| On EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY



from page 3
will bring
well ¢

West Indies y
his people as
other Faiths
lofty destiny, and his life
filled with, love, self-sac
and ever-increasing
strength.

Those who believe that th
cupier of Austin House in Geor
own lives a life of luxuriou
ease would be greatly surprise
f they visited the residence of the |
Archbishop-elect, There one sees |
orderly activity directed by
great mind-—with never a mornent}

}¢
thos

é to
His ndeed



is

is



e ¢

the whole day for selfish ease or|
thoughtless leisure. Yet, an

mosphere of peace pervades, ant |
this sweetly soft yet active peace}
is emblematic of the power and)
presence of a great faith. Arch
bishop Knight is truly “a man
beloved, a man elect of men.”
The life of the new Archbishop
is a record of ceaseless devotion
and self-sacrifice. Well equipped
for his high office, he excels in the
management of others, and in-|
variably uses his power for the

come within
is a criti>
imagination is
trolled by reason
sense. There

his jurisdiction. He
par exzeller whose
guided and con-
and common-
is in him moral and
physical ~ courage,, strength of
purpose, and exceptional agility
of mind and body. Of His Grace.
it may be said... . ‘His strength is
as the strength of 10 because his
heart is pure.”
Forceful

A forceful preacher, his. ser-

mons have always been inspiring.

ce





His virulent condemnation of
Marxian Communism will never
be forgotten “the threat is

real and serious ... we stand to-
day in very grave danger, and if
we are to survive we must act
with resolution.”

As a writer, he is likewise very
forceful, and an example was his
Monthly Message in the Diocesan
Magazine of July, 1947, when he
warned that the time had come
for the State to find a remedy for
the growing evil of divorce or, as
an alternative, face the certain
dissolution of civilized society.

“The increase in divorce pro-
ceedings in almost every country
has been so alarming in recent
years,’ he wrote, “that Govern-
ments have been forced to consid-
er divorce as a major social prob-
lem and even among people who
do not belong to the Church there
that the whole
of society



structure and stability

is in danger of being undermined.” |



Cestac And Gilliam

Draw Boxing Match

JERSEY, March 28,
Heavyweight

NEW
Argentine

Cestac boxed to a draw with Bill
Gilliam of Newark over ten
rounds here night

last
‘ yourite



fi








Cestac was two to one
but he could n prevent Gilliam
winning the iz three reunds to



a
draw even. The referee gave each
boxer five rounds.

_ nant

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

WEDNESDAY, MARCH %),
7 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Listeners Choc
i.45 alm. The Photograph, 8 a.m, fr
the Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Prograinn
Parade, 8.15 a.m. Pipes and Drums, 8
a.m. BBC West of England Light Oreh«
tra, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon Th
News, 13.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.1
p.m. Music for Dancing, 1 p.m, Mis
Week Talk, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
1.30 p.m. The Technique of Acting.
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Joharin Sebastian Bach, 3.30
p.m. Donald Peers, 4 p.m. The News
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service, 4.15 p.m
Music from Grand Hotel, 5 p.m. Small
Band Music, 5.15 p.m, Programme
Parade, 5.30 p.m. The Photograph, 5.4
p.m. Montmartre Players, 6 p.m. Rum
pelstiltskin, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Books to Re:
7.45 p.m. Carroll calls the Tune, § p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Music fron
Grand Hotel, 9 p.m. The News, 9.10 p.m
Home News from Britain, 9.15 p.m. Mi
Week Talk, 9.30 p.m. Donald Peers
10 p.m. Land and Livestock, 10,30 p.m
Manoug Parigian, 10.46 p.m. Sterling
Value, 11 p.m, The News

isa
New




PICNIC =& DANCE

in aid of
MAJESTIC CRICKET CLUB
GUN HILL BARRACKS,
St. George



=





10th April, 1960.
Admission

GENTS 2/- —:0:— LADIES i/6

Music by Mr. Colis Rock
Orchestra

REFRESHMENTS ON SALE
Please invite your friends

and his





















i ise

Theres a

SLSCO Paint for evety
Putpose .

SISSONS BROTHERS

& COMPANY, L To
“Seer wk Lt : Loncoo
8I8SCO PAINTS—S é t. Herber be

\ &



|

4

Abel |

>

PRA AS SPS PSPOGSI OG GIS SSS,



PPPVPE ESET



New WI Archbishop | ,

EZ aiter



—— ee ee oe

YOU



a

WEI DNE 'SDAY,

MARCH 29, 1954

i



]

WILL

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THESE

FOR
THE

White Sharkskin
36" wide per yard, $183

White Crepes Satin
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White and Pink

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AVE
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Sizes: 9 ft. by 714 ft, and 104% ft. by 9 ft,














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1. HERBERT Lud.

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1926

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Phone: 4267—4456



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HIGH STREET



WOOLLENS — |

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE Companies Tax Up To Highest Peak Cuke Tells Leg. Co. H< WBLE H. A Cute who teco n ded the motion for the of the Appropriation Bill in the Legislative Vndl on Monday, spoke of the possible economic plight in which the colony may soon find itself, and ex£r< lee from where I he major portion of direct : to the limit GOVERNMENT OF BARBADOS BUDGET 1950-51 '. „„„.,.. ," P,N ^ N ';! A 'STATEMENT l.v lion II A ( uk. dotting iUi IM currcnl budget : X* KL ,M0 J" Y" u '"' l9M * '•'" %  "It-Hi :o mmbff. ,.( the U Lcuncll a' their meet.: %  for the Legislative Prorogation On April 4 TUB LegUUtun will be %  d on April 4. A Mi—y fran the Governor to both Hot) the legislature yesterday informed the member* ih.it he proposed to mtJo prorogation at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. In The Legislature COUNCIL that ih* um or vmxio o* dontoO from ihr PobUc Tioaaury .. | \ Q 11 llrati II H.,H] U 1*4994 I to 4. In %  v "'I thr PUB3 Of 1100,000 niMf .... under h***J \|J\ or IM Em. mta. Ufa) II, p RranhlliMf fur 144,SM l tl,( 1949. So J.i..,.. a *o*'n %  rutaiv E*1IiMf iMt>si Ma n, mil •rheduH* % %  . %  %  1949-Mi l>tin*ic,. Part II Capital. mala* l4ft-tt. No H, Braid UM %  .iilollfln • TI %  Rao1 Vet. 1Mb t.!lrrt Tin' I N. : ardei %  %  %  • %  %  1950. undo. %  %  1049 I %  I [.! %  ..: > I a ,i. : %  HOUSE Ifg %  T m.-til of Ml - JH lft %  I. •l.t.Wtl i On-ilof Twiea lovMd on i-nattrl %  '.I %  %  y %  RShdurani Urged To I ne Local Poodfl I llunuuram to %  %  1 produce can%  I I %  5 i ... I %  %  A.G. Scout Lvutlvr Auurtlt'il Silver Cross ii>ii.Klril> rVrsaud ol I %  life or Mr A %  B. G I "HI u ban he %  %  u %  %  %  %  %  I WHAT'S ON TODAY i. Mr. Cuke said thai thr*.yeais ago he had boon aiked one day about the pereanUig* of Government expenditure on a certain item, and working this out he had to be able to get tit one he had to do them all. He hsd therefore prepared a little analysis to the budget three years ago which he had presented to the Council and which they were kind enough to appreciate If honourable members compared the estimates of this yeur with last year they would find there was not any great difference between the percentages under the various heads of expenditure What he would like to say w.is ids on the outlook for the future. Ii had been aald that the budget VM .1 hOU budget, meaning that no new plan. Vtn being embarked U] V. .v.11 this so? He thought that anyone who knew anything of wh: .'•as goinR on in the island would •U hi in that it was time they all took stock nl UM itu.itmii tint! petit* before going any further fa K) been indulging in the heblt of feeling that they could go ahead making grandiose for the future and it WJ.S "iv Mmpttru] to ajh for big Lo be initiated on the round that it was not coming out of the masses, meaninf the people. But as he was going to point out. then would • 1 tome out of the people ere was nowhere elso for them to come fiom The latent figure* he had would give an MM Tbire wen 4.2)2 direct inthe island Of about 2U0.00U Three thuuaand 01 BU oer %  3S7 paid 01 Dei 1 affair*. Taxation Mi %  1 had to S fatal taxes 11 lar a ind i>eople % %  > cerned. texatli I |oin| un %  ' I % %  having wonderful 1 %  -. 1 %  SAtjOl I'"'' 1 ime fiom hi 1 1:1 1 been %  %  "h.maekevim.g" 1 : < 1 Hut %  h ol til. %  I %  lendtrtf to loee theti en educatton m Mi Hui schools. %  1 I uld not lo. II* the 11 iptni counl on Infan %  : Old %  %  %  %  I %  1 AI, u'h ho. %  rnment on the eiu 1 and I (elt that if the Government h lecided tl d tnn em LuUtejoet, H would 1 I ll Mi Huteon ipeekinj on tiitem Wah retted tl 11 the well they had wen diggm. *• werreni ^iid n position in tit,' Lemrerd pan u\ oenilnui theti invi iung thai :. ,.1 uit %  %  %  %  not rot) in the %  1 tot inO. D. I lite *cm*i r,m.iad oaiaw* a UM IM Maith ISM) , M it, ao. Th, airwuat w* tlto_Uf M.nt.aM. 0M diflareace in tha ofiimai aSM TABLE I ti-*d a.timi^ 1 Cenoial alevaniir Halaiw111*9 Aia t,l,pi,*t*d A.] i[t ttafund* Cuvtoma hawtaH Ta Dopartmrntal ReaaQM rontribution lo Capital Bodaat 0 rseal rponditur* N*t Adni.ii.ttiativt' Coal* ret and tho Adm "i.aso iiejei *OS.S4 II.0tI.OS4 M .541.539 Public Rorvicc* koad Water AaTlc.il'Li>r Ship^ins Plro Biifadr Public Market Modical Old An-' PoiaHoiM Chuirh" %  Houitnr I -tion Cra*i •es.4*,. %  mm :-; %  4.. eu.lll j;i.ia.i 151.S29 4IJ40 31.S41 i 131 Tl. 4JSJCO Sen MJOZ 10.4*2 I 1)4,000 40.000 S9.2au.ai7' Jijas Ji.om 1S4JO0 3OU.40O 5S.060 :.aorj JT.15S •ass II T s i la 3 ao.ie S3a.a4 i.aii.iS3 vs • %  .rsr MMS 10.4-tt I Itf.OOO 19.000 S4.4K1S4 .Salaries 4V Wa*< Suppllrn A Sfrv.if.. CaaMtaH Publlr D-l.' Itr\anue a< rf r-timaU'. Om.iei Co^' lr\rom> Ta* %  S.tS0.S13 100 %  Tan Ni-t Stamp Dutc* Swn> takeOth'i flov.rnin.iit Lie I Ifovalne Intrrc •: I '.-. %  sra, isss to T3.SM lTO.000 S3S.I94 tiM Waeca. isfli 9I104.SU S 1.941.494 JITC.JOO aSZ.OUU •"9.000 •:.0M0.090 1 10.000 S I.9W.490 I 4.T4SJ09 • 3.SMJM W.OOU io>,oai tH.740 44.B43 1. BM Ji.ua K.COU B3.4SS 1 99.000 %  9* 9*f TaW'' tl '>'">' "I i',.. i Law and Urd>r %\ i b W| to .vatKi'i %  %  3SCS tn >aj| •Li IM l-on Fond" ..i laeai u.p OOHI .a.fi TABU v M aaSVOBSM lem l..laa* la*. 1941 1944 WI.IM 117.599 ioT.aTi lU1a 119. MN %  199.414 119.049 %  < rop Valoa I loi. Vuooi tun %  Mr,i Con,Pre! C4W Wnofli U W |> cv.. V P Mot. BeU9Bj aaM9M 9BJI Urana • ss iOO.Jij M 14 I09.99A 98 n l .1327 J 41 11 l*4J4t| %  119,448 44 11 IJS.7IU fj || 111,233 109 14 TSJ18 141 4J I51.T11 114 17 %  .'.,177. a.tOJ rjn 1.304 1.809. 1 434 1.714 2.0U. 3J83 3.375. 4.1ti 3.T97. S3.942 Si. Michael Churchwarden Reports For 1949—5(1 Of I hi* IWaS I* |a>raotUal "eent vl-ti v.hm> -nda.l %  Mr H. A rCDOR. Ketirujg hurehuji,U-n oi ST UKhaHll 3fflSK53Ir.S5Si,.~, 'f the pMiiiih lot the flnant ial veai ">'W v.vuid oveatiasii) tp ti. mel last M ," •".•*•"<" H,,!,,!,. rh Hoioa waa hoiworrvi Mr. Tudoi thanked th, en1 it of the Parochial Adminnt"' ih •"' *' *••"*. *• ••• < treUen uho In men* ways had ^ Tnti* SZVt,?' 1 n rriajuej h^s vork as smooth as thai) poasibny oeeld i neveniie for .died Wl,0*iS.74 The Keoorl ie.uK aj totlows — ralheeral I %  %  wore r'polrad oseetan Small aM MM *,.*.A v feSfeOOl OSrSU I" tUa*J -% %  : •placed Tha o I la in air, nrrd ..f n-nofai-itia %  queens Park All UM worfej pi...ijw i1 %  **" ••'"• l bay be. 11 rfltvtrd t.t Uu .iitandanl • Offlc %  r In.. t Boi-an. the Pa i lea Walk haIT. fl.-d .M aaZ^MW Oaaad mi 9j "II Maiajia i i. Bad _a %  > eaaoajol .. Hi. Mkhaei* Inilrnur) nal\ani**d ., am. .^ me un rUen." lar 0 la-t.oo i Matron onU hor >ufl Tfca .eliar ol wh.cM the .1 loaho aaaalo ua, haa boon eon. M Uetdawr Keltef %  iir on IM Roll (or '""' a.H4 waeklv petitionI HontMi Wookb Tho 'asonditoi' n trio inctooao ana ihr Bstui -094 24 .oaeem I .1 H^hM I,-.I Feed t'entre TM r^od Centre tc %  ati.lactor.li Tho Coah balance ovallabar to Ui* Parochial Tiea^ Caah >n BanHUl 51 Caah In Hano i£ Total value ol unpaid vooch•-rin ibe hand of the Churchwarden" Clerk MJ BB I no* uko ihi. opporton.ty u. IIU ik, •poeiai menu.-, of atoaara. WoaUiorhood and Stmaaonda. aa> tore Oueftliaiu, whoaa •Miotaaco could i*a>Tw^p7p4 i d opon and who W009 alway. of IM iri it drip to me. fisherman Dies From Stab DM S.Hided are* f 0 | '. In apite of im UM vote **• m.ino> ha* been u>ed M IM bIt i hoped that Die Pood Centre %  BuiUiiius A w ettimatea wore rnad* for m IM PMOa l, tM uck and poor of the pariah, %  cauaed b< i'.r n...i. ihw wa aaoi %. a* GEORGE HUNTE %  25->ear-old three nsherman of Redman Gap, died t Ihe General Hospitu about Hj.'i •u tho n Tuesday mornin after he wv a.ivan stabbed in Redman Gap. jbout 9 o'cuxk on Monday night A post mortem was perlorrord on hl body about 2 pjn. yesterday by Dr. H L. Ma*siah at the General Hospital Mortuarv Oeorge Harvey another fisherman has been arrested in connection with Hunte's death ntaaVi •urvoj oi ia' tabled • %  ibag dunna the < kill Man Killer 'Bajan' Mother Griffs Dream Comes True GEORGETOWN. B.C.. Mar. 28. SATURDAY afternoon March: 18. 1950. was a big day : life of Barbados-born Mrs. Lydia Grifflfh. 102-year-old resident of the suburban village of Kitty on. the eastern outskirts of Georgetown. Mother GrifT as she is known byyoung and old ui Kitty wax born in Barbados, daughter of a slave. She celebrated her birthday anniversary on Thursday. March 18, and she expressed a wish to see Princess Alice. "I would really like to see her but 1 cannot walk." she told her friends In Ihe Village. The story of Mother Griff was earned on the Front Page of the Daily Chroniele on Satin day morning, and Government KOUM communicate^ 1 with Red Cross Headquarter? . Princess All read of MoLier Griff's wish and requested th^t the old lady be presented to htr after the Presentation of Regimental Colour the B. G. Volunteer FnVce that afternoon. A Distinguished Guest Quickly the news spread aroumi the entire village, and at 4 o'clock children and grown-ups gathered around the little cottage nocne Bl a limousine bearing the Prli Personal Standard arrived with two Red Cross Nurses. Mother. Griff was helped Into the car and taken to Red Cross Headquarters. Here she was made warm covered in a coloured blanket, provided with hot tea and shortly before 5 o'clock escorted b Cross Nurses taken across to the Parade Ground In wheel chair. She was given u place in the front row of distinguished gueM after the iiov ttie PrifVeeU went over to her and amidst tumultuous applause, shook hands with the old lady. "I thank you very much for yomr lovely gift. Prime** Alice told Mother t.rilT. ..ui then it was learnl that on her birthday she had tenl to Government House as a present for the Princess an ornamented calabash.' The Princess then introdi"N Earl of Athlone I thank H is wonderful that you have lUCfa full possession of your senses. Let BM introduce you to my husband." The Earl then came forward and idiook Mother Griff' by the hand. "So you are all the way fron. Baroado>." the Earl ^ul I t Sir, from St. Philip*, long ago," replied the centenarian. Ifil Excellency the C and Lau> Woollcy BatH hands with the old lady um, wished her good health and men) more years on earth." It e i grand day fur Mulher Qrlfl a tear of joy rolled down liei check as the Massed Bands struck up a March and the crowds cheered ee .she was 1 wheeled back to Headquarters and a motor ride back to her little horn" end hei in the village. -^li^L^ Advertise in the EVENING ADVOCATf For rales etc apply — %  ^^^DTOISING DEFT PUMPIIRI^ .M.I-AND'S NO. Sugar „,„„„, rcin K and iMtn su R .r, arP one, mor oh ^ able from Iho leading uroccries . f„ Refined and Energy-giving sugars mmM PCMPHREYS. Agents: Messrs ZEPHIRINS LTD. Qaality BAKERS awan & Roebuck Slrw,. BRITISH WEST gsjuj AIRWAYS LIMITED NOTICE ^.rS ^. ::., p -'^"' %  "*— —— Reef Grounda love be. Nllkitriuale Memorial Home •aaoad'oii •I workers in i. Northern Dk ( -d to M-aBM inan-killing -Ra'rba Ajnarilla" F:.ng) Tommy 4 vu a relief t'otton Urged For British Guiana GEORGETOWN. B.C. March 28 Three agricultural expert! bek %  %  utly and gave a generml description of ho..",. .' boost her BgncuiUira d emphasu %  • %  d fui .i KM order Bafperln Ing of ihe p.-,. aj %  udmurn raeuM re ind crop rotation and grass> lu guard ..^uiist the livestock industry beniH "squeezed out" by rice. %  Qjserta erfao .'iciicullural conditions fa west Indies and Bi Hi C F. Clay. Agricultura. Adviser to th,. Se,, for the C'oloiuea; Dr. Horklot Secretary for Colonial Agricultural Research; and Mr. A \j Frainpton, Advisor in Agriculture for Comptroller for Colonial Deraopnienl and Welfare Test Elsewhere Mr. Clay was of opt) i a; the most) only 20 pei cent, of the Coloi iieially occupied, aim stressed that the bulk of ment shou: areas for the tune being, and thai testing should Uind Utilisatii... are essential, and stud.< : "Baaadje "f .llU'l 'IKI11\ < our type of SU |1 ineiltin ( Ii-iuneii' ment Station of Suo ... Would COmpnse all *\|,es u f l;, no from sand roof to pssgi The main problem or is to get the right t\p. The Colon,..1 ii, has now been inaugurated, and aims at attracting the b> givnig eoroparativel.v BJOOd ciple of using local people, uhii. obtainable, in preference to expRtrkrti rhe .,.. :.uustry hav BeepUaaVUVl results following research, with "the "treniondous" ligure of 6 to acre (Blairmont btel Individual peasant ag efforts should be groui.. to provide such a development a P to atti investment, and raise peasant standards of effW ., tenure, individual would have to be solved eventually, and a binding p established between tei lendaWpi DUE to several changea In schedule which becoec Saturday, l-si \,,ril. I:,, a || persons hold. BTvationa on or after that date are landlj ted to communicate with our Office, Lowr Broad Street, (Phones ; 4585 and 2789) foriraorav alion regarding changes in times of arrivals, and depurtint| etc. '.v^v,%^v,^%^^-/,^ % -,-,.,. i%% // /^ v ; //W/V/yV/VW//f BUY AOWt AGRICULTURAL IMPLEMENTS WE CAN SUPPLY CANE BILLS O CUTLASSES, 18" 4 20" O rOBKS O HOES O SICKLES O SHOVELS JOT All at Attiactive Prict Ihe Barbados Hardware Coitdj 11„ BeUM lei Bargatal) „„,„_? N..s. :::. Sc :.2 Swan Slreel. phwie 21W'"" ( S9.000 For Needy Children iBarbadat Adorale C atrrta*na>nl %  BE1 I. According to reports th. school children is now S9.858 !H. •..ried the FLORENCE" BAKES THINGS LOVELY We 1 hev *lock .— FLORENCE STOVES AND OVENS 3 BURNERS $71.86 2 BURNERS &f (IT. GARAGE TRADING CO, W



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I'U.I TI.V BARBADOS ADVOCATE _tVEnNESav, MMCB Annual Inter-School Sporls On Friday Till: Annual Athtel Oval, cm Fi DIVISION l\ High Jump; ft 7 Ins %  %  .n rill Rcdlffuilon 1|) ol t.v %  ... i R (\imb*rbnlch %  %  i %  %  %  %  3 *-CUM'IIS. Lodgr School %  The sihoo!' ilifair UM I in thr followln I %  %  It.wvmn CHI %  %  %  %  %  %  %  provided to gan %  %  ItlVISION 1 Higb Jump Ml II %  100 %  IHVlsiris ll High Jump 5 fl 4 Long Jump: 18 ft 100 yards: 101 sees. 0| JICCS. DIVISION III Jump. 5 fl. Long Jump i %  1 .KI,<.', | ; K Thornow (5) t NUMMN H >i % %  -I fl) W K Atkinson, i I f i Rj II( li %  Thr < •Ih-cr: i ., holdcn li i G < .r ptx ii <. J o M Browne .1 I I i(. Clarfct ut tin* Foundation I %  Thr %  bermero will be piiinr.i on Nik' Marshall Kenrx %  [in reton, Lordi K, • i B vICI %  College lawn DUtll •>* %  ll 1--. I %  I %  %  ,...pai H %  The Foundation School and the Idge School h.i I migh' %  lions— UK* Foundation School )• %  %  Compptitlon promises to Uto bnr ; pQOl Vote For Nw *'I Archbishop A Scotch Hval.V.II Thompson MUSKOGEE OKlohoma. .rnhlr morningongy Oklnnoma is not Inf like what that musical j coincn' to heHaven t I seen one Siirr> buaav (nnm' Of without %  is flashing I elon* in my I uuida. miles an hour [ Ev navc I .. | (,-, %  Iniekl instead of bPBBglHM | And as for ihe Red [nouni id Of dressing properl> in j .eather.-i and warpaint, they wear U io how much money 4) from p*ie 3 1 West Indies will bring joy to all %  pla ai afall %  %  %  iille treat mill Ihe whole day fol irO, Yi'i. an al n ad< .i this sweetly lOfl yet aelive peace is emblematic of the power and i| a great faith. Arch bishop Knight is truly Mi.has plans /or the E*0fl Bhlrwj Ma. France, the Massachusetts nirl who had to give up her attempt on the English August, is already training for another attempt • % %  snc has a good chance. is lefl from selling land lo the beloved, a man elect of men." • Yankee* -either hlue dungarees The life of the new Archbishop is a record of cea i %  g~\F COI'EHE. 1 could have %  ;ma t 'lf-s;irr.tice Well equipped V/ laded v:< W Ol Oklahoma in*ft* bjl high i.rtlre. he excels in the cause ol last night. I arrived here management of others, and follOM and Ihirsty day's hj| power tot 'In drive ihroiuch Arkansas, I Stale ^permanent uplirtmenl <>f all who for its bad roads, its floods come within his Jurisdiction. He and General DOUKUS MacArthur. \ s u cr i\, %  a A minor dust storm had imagination is guided and conihlrgt ami I diii noi trolled by reason and commonfee] like siakin it with '• ri i There is m hlrn moral and banana i had seen too much of • ige„ rtrenejUi %  >! the -stuii In Arkansas, having purpose, and exceptional agility driven for some miles with the of mind and body Of Hi laetppf up to the running j t mav he sa j,i ffls strength is board. i an the strength of io bacauaa Mi "Something to drink'" asked n the waitress after she took my j ir„---f„l dinner onto •** ita-yj re, A 9m ^gSm t nil — ONL Y MUGS HA VE A BET ON EVERY RACE BY CUVE GRAHAM SQUASH RACKETS CUP M.l ii III match* %  %  I i Wolf* -Noel Cup men players and was won In the Shown %  Notn> Dame Defeats College 6-0 %  i I %  %  %  %  %  i four I %  Ihwart ll opponents ..> kept Idle He tot hU %  bout five minutes before the final whistle The '• %  on. Flarrou. Grant %  ton Browne erts: Headle* Efa %  (tout Cancelled I YORK Man %  ow night %  hen iraln%  %  —Rruter For the oonUu, the %  trill happily make plu> with his th< oches, A (' Hi The i %  l Some bai i %  nut beai %  %  %  %  Trainer. Bel Win Or Lone I backers winner, but i %  i %  %  i. %  the "H I %  itton %  hadn't %  %  %  The \\ either l<> l>\* sun gjaoai gji j in Vis t. II |l III Haaai ituii> agett I i ightlni ii in II m II H a.-, t ia urn i' :i M m I >IIKH \\ Ralalall < aaVtaurteai) Nil i Teeaperalarc (Mia I : I i l\ Ind Mil' UOBJ It am) I I p in I by N. Wind Veloellr: 19 miles per bow ll u MW 'ii' t I uii i "' 111 tally, untaxad), fhe> (io In For A System Thirdl>. a syatamilends Some of ihem belies en from the time? I iking allowance) 1 goinc. % %  1 i %  man I know merchant -ii wood Crai ok so H • won i* SO Baokmakeri in Bcvana are ir. a %  i -.. %  I e rhey I %  tage oi the chan Lung. Even met l.'ieed ha\ le Lai year one of then home an • %  (OJ J weak I eh he had backe* i loi bumping. nad luck with Ihe res of US %  I %  ponderablt %  %  '"'. ee upaet ih,most can ; OlIpS. I Was (liven \ Wad t>l Notes A race ui France 10000 1>•;]v n inly to mind The affair was "fixed" for oi. lar horse to win. As a irutiUni • hick ana to bet on the last moeaant it appeals thai while the henna were al the starting post one %  > the jockeys made a r-lijft I %  Lit the tin I friend ol another i \ I argument developed In which the other By the tuna the ra the treat money-making plan had tieen forgotten, and in ihe furtoua finish which ensued the "good %  lure i>n Ihe stands tore • .f of tote-tlckata and i ailed that phi i i\v of the %  ..... kfi %  I Uon is hardl %  that the boras he has I in the if it wins, he i %  %  piled. "A whisky and soda." She could not have looked more shocked if I hod ordered a pint of her blood. This, she said, is a drv State. 1 HAD FORGOTTEN that Oklahoma is one of the two States which still have not repealed prohibition Perhaps I could be forgiven, for in the local evening newspaper I had seen two halfpage advertisements for whisky And I need hardly add that Oklahoma has been no more successful than any other Government in legislation that every morning shall be beautiful and free from hangovers. Prohibitionists are worried. So are the bootleggers, chief benefl%  the present la* champion Of liberty has just arrived on the Okla. ind 1 man. who %  %  %  H ,\NI>SOMF. red-haired ind 4 I the Rev |ar, of Oklahoma n by announclng himself as a candidate fm MM Of the State's In the U S Sennte. ,.,;.!, I-" id' enough of a sensation .s a minOllly has he attacked prohibition, but he hold.billiards and Btdtua ind bridge tournaments in hipai them—•"The %  with entermlfon of the His excuse f< orii t the Minim i* '-y-'ilt PLATfOEM i which Mr I -. under will nil %  eeret Bat one plank %  -inmises to cauaa as much of a rui ">us as his "wet" can,; Undoubtedly he wi'l call for better treatment of N Spectacular indeed Is he campaign Mr Alexander is planning Fusl he will flv round the Stale. i Secondly, ini h. f campaign sup; be Roy R oge r s, th s#aya aria mpoaalhli light In those cowboy hlms Also present will be the famous Rogers steed. Trigger J UST in ease Mr. Alexander wins the piofessionals are all ready to go to work on him. Their ace In the whole strange campaign thr no* WilHan Alexander used to b* a compere in n night Hit. YOU WILL NEED THESE FOR THE (Z'tJX&L When, more frequently, >' loses-well, than ire unapeaei Hut. alaa, mcfa aaeuaaa do not help to pay the rent In the •"*' Bve ttcant parcenfaga of rai Inj ier puntati have "•'in belting. i bad the misfortune to enjoy novlcs/l luck. Naturbegan to think that theg had found a sure wa\ and plant) of it. Too Man> Al Short Odds N 'dinous poUc). ig months to pick your races with care. Only expect to win all the t I I | mons have always been inspiring. His virulent condemnation of Marxian Communism will never be forgotten 'the ihr-mt is real and serious . ire s(ond loda\f in peru grave da'ifler. and if toe ore ro survive Ue >nusl act toilh reaol i Iter, he is likewise very forceful, and an example was his Monthly Message in the Dtocesati "f July, 1947. when he !if time had come for the State to find a remedy for the growing evil of divorce or. as an alternative, face the .erlain dissolution of civilized society. "The increase in div, %  eedings in almost every country 0 alarming in recent years," he wrote, "that Oovoramenta nave been forced %  as a major SOcJal problem and even among people who do not belong to the Church there is a growing fear that the whole ire and stabUil ni gcr of hem-; undei %  nuiu-d ." J Cefltac And GUliani Dran Boxing Vlalth NEW JERSEY. March 28, Argentine Heavyweight Abel aw y/lth Bill GlUlam of Mn %  ne favourite but he ,!U. .in winning the Id draw even The n 6 roc gave each \' boxer five rounds. —Keuter B.B.C. RADIO PROGRAMMES WEU.Vr.NUAV. MAJtCH SI, It-W 1 .mTh* Newn. ia %  %  *> %  Aiwl^M*. 7 13 a.< USlft %  M T I ii, HBC Wr-l o( K*>l-*iO Liaril Oiriir Hi, H m Ctom Down. 12 nain Th D p.m. New* Anal p.m MUMC for D*ncti>. I P %  %  %  Wk Tlk. I 15 p.m. Hatllo Nrwivt. I JO p in The Technique ol Aclin*. ; P tn Th* Nw. S.10 p m.. Horn* Ne if. lt Hrum. a IS p.m. SporU P*vl- '-• JM p in. Johaisn Seb-ma.. B*ch. 3 30 P m. DofuJd vm, 4 p " Th* New 1 in p nv The nily Barvtcc. 4 15 t> %  4uHe i"-"i'I'Mndr. 3 30 p.m The PhotoKr-'pli. %  m Monlmarir* HUo'i*. P >" Bun< pvuuiukln. 7 p.m. Th* Nw. 7 lo p m Km Anl>*i. 7 15 P ii. Boo 7 45 p m C"oll c*ll ih* Tuiw. H !• m K-1.U NWrl. a 13 P nv. MlUfc Ir.-" Gi-*.d Hotel. 9 p.m TheNwi. B.li |i". lioni* Nws from HiiUitt, "13 p m HI Wfrt TVlg. S.30 p.m. Uotuua IV..io D m Land und UVMUK-'II. 10 30 P m MuwuS PartKUii. 10 40 p t ni Th* K*w White Sharkskin 36" wide per yard....$l 8 3 White Creps Satin 36"wideperyard...$2 44 White and Pink Crepe Satin 36" wide per yard....$l 7 l CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., h III. 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street i l '.V.V.V.-,v/i'.Vrt LINOLEUM \ lll'Hs Sizes: 9 fl. by V/, tt and 10% ft bj I ft Alto LINOLEUM IN HOLLS 6ft. wid, All very reasonable in Price. !" i.uKRBEKTUu 1 — 10 & 11 Hoehuck Streot %  -*#---,'--%asesjiaa RED HAND PAINTS for all Puipotes I-ml.t Tnk Si Stone. Red, Clean. HU i I'.., Creen. "S" ENAMKI. FINISH PAINT %  Whit.. Ai Cr.-am "MATINTO" FIAT PAtNT While. L'reuin & Green •IIAKD m wr The Sln at I'l'riiiiiiietit Green, and Grty iin4vlUn| .lii.il.l. CONCRETE FLOOR FAINT MiiKht Red and Mid. Oreen WILKINSON & HAYNIS CO, ft i-ii i %  .. 11... PICNIC & DANCE In old o* *AJLHIR OUCKET VIA B C.UN HILL BAKKA 5 ~O^^\^-._A• %  T-A-S 00 3 3 A JOB FOR PES-^.E-MEH.HEHi C-s-Wjr.-ANytHiNo? 1 UH-UH-NOI --£?=SsO -si-c-• '-NO!"--A S AuLX>jK5Jr9 5=?XS9.5s£S OUNCESOPAt -< A>o /:. ..;._~st i 7 NO S^JOSFw.S \ ^ A\VSE-= ,\ TV VS.CM OOIUCATB J While lhic jie "lailors and lailots w can boast of being THl TOP-SCORERS !N TAILORING i.i.v MAHH \ c.. Lie Tktiei a SISCO Point lot tvatu put pole . SISSONS BROTHERS COMPANY LTD T J .SM i>. c.nii-. Foundi) Ltd^' W.i Km to. YOU'LL WELCOME BISCUITS by MAC* KAKLANE LANG'S WYLLIE BARK and ROSS & JACOBS Select from this Assurlnient I -I \MII I'KIAM i is. ,u s I 1(1 \M HI TTUt lI AM OAJtlHALUI rai'ii i in ll HHOET CAKK MOCULATE ShLEC'T fia LNOLO liH.rHTlVr i ni II (HAH \ IMIMIIIS 11 v M< — tHUHI CAKF i-IAIIIS WAt-KMr. IHI.MI. ASSURTEIf HM H ATE ; \ILS i HI KI \I|. BAVOI 111 roiiTO ( KJ.ors (HklUUTH IHUilXTH Tins Jacobs CREAM CRACKERS l>KY KStHAI.DT 2 per lb. ALLEYS ARTHUR and CO., LTD' HIGH STREET .'S.:'*****S**A HIGH CLASS WOOLLENS WORSTEDS CASHMERES FOR Si MEN AND WOMEN AT C. B. RICE & COOT BOLTON LAN* 3 % 


Wedn esday
March 29

1950.









1 ‘ Fi e
i

ig Three” Will

feet In London

WASHINGTON, March 28
UNITED STATES today accepted an invitation from
itish Foreign Secretary Ernest Bevin to a “Big Three’
: Ministers’ Conference and a North Atlanti¢ Council
, ing in London in May. A State Department spokesman,

¢' making the announcement said j
4 Hl would not be possible to give the
nm oaay We
Know:

exact date of the two meeting: |
our Own Correspondent)

until the views of all the 19 vanes
F LONDON, Maren “0.

ber nations of the North Atlantic
rreaty Organisation hz
Mysiery surroun..ng

ceived.

It Stated authoritativel:
here that the following subjects |
would be discussed by
Ministers of Britain,

id been re














was

the Foreiga |

T



views of Gwe the United States ane rie

seitdee states at their meet-
ie, Geatey may ings which might take place in
us 10 oe tomorrow. the course of the North Atlantic|

ate Griffiths Secre- Conference:

ote to being asked 1. The relations of the three
ei prepared to powers with the Soviet Union, |

» the delegation including plans for the inter-
caine to. make national control of atomic|
entations regarding 2 Psoteeae t | |
ee 's 2 yermé juestions, including |
| British Government's the economic difficulties of |

offer, His questioner,
tive M.P. Mr. Peter
will also ask Mr.
s if “he is aware of

the Western sectors of Berlin
and the proposal for election
in Germany.



































|
|
|
|
|

LT

~ es
My
oS UR..

THE REEF PLAYING FIELD as seen from the sea. Mr. S

Door Still
Open To
Jordan







H

former Coloni

Perowne,
should he built along the sea-side where the waves are seen striking against the breakwater

Churchill Pledges
Support For Labour











| Secretary

a _ fe





suggested that a promenad

U.S. May

oy

|

Drive Subs —

Off Sea



With Germans





Price;

‘FIVE CENTS

~~

Year 55.





UNDREDS OF BARBADIANS WITHOUT JOBS

If Bermuda

Dockyard Shuts

LONDON DELEGATION

- PROTESTS CLOSE DOWN

LONDON, March 28.

‘THE FUTURE of the naval dockyard in Bermuda

—and possibly of the America and West Indies
squadron itself-—is now being discussed in London.
A four-man delegation from the Executive Council
of Bermuda, headed by Colonel Nicholas Dill, were
this morning entertained to lunch by the First Lord
of the Admiralty—and have this afternoon been
reviewing with high Admiralty officials the recent
decision to close down the dockyard.

) Further meetings are expected
Be 2 Will |to take place later in the week
Vin and at the conclusion of the

talks a communique is likely to

be issued by the Admiralty.
Colonel Dill and his colleagues,
vho are opposing the close

Not Bargain

|
down have already been in touch
grave consequences 3. The a of the three powers | CAIRO, March 28 e e ie WASHINGTON, March 28 fae the Colonial Office officials
s will result from rs ; se east Asia and the] Iraqi Premier Tawliq Suwaid) Ol el n oO 1¢ Rear Admiral Charles Momsen LONDON, March 28 jand are hoping to enlist their aid
to convince the i 7 fast generally : said here tonight that ‘The door leading American Submarin ih Sceauhaae tame os, {to get the Admiralty decision
in the West Indies it e Japanese Peace Treaty, |fs still open to Jordan” to atten: Expert, said in a speech here he replying in the House of Com-|'¢s¢inded or amended.
faith and good The State Department spokes-|the Arab League—Jancil meetings < ™ | ‘has reason to believe” the United] mons tonight to the debate on|
of his Majesty's Gov- man said he could not say whether}|— provided King Abdullat Still Time To Make Peace States is on the verge of a develop-/ Foreign Affairs, defended himsel!|_, Ver 1000 workmen are em-
pent.” me Big Three Foreign Ministers|promises to make no separate ment which would enable ner “'Opagainst Opposition charges tt | ployed in the dockyard, including
Indian sugar inter- Conference would precede the|agreements with Israel LONDON. March 28 |Crive submarines off the sea he had no policy and that he was|S¢Y®r@! hundred from Barbados.
here are waiting anx- meeting of the North Atiantic] He had advised King Abdullat j 7 aoc N si) Fpapnchagpitens | Admiral Momsen is Assistant lukewarm to European unity. H ‘
for a reply. Com- Council, which is composed of the|to “put off” any contemplated ar- Conservative Leader Winston Churchill told the western | ‘ eos of en Operations and Bsaid it was only when Britait "he present naval strength ab
Mr. J. M. Campbell Foreign Ministers of the 12 Nosth laemimeehenta: with lerael. and’ te world today that there was still time for a major bid to| eee of a Momsen tung absolutely convinced _ that Be rmuda consists of the. cruiser
, f ¢ in are . 2 f aratus or »SC% g rorr 5 , rs a > ‘
Chairman West In- Atlantic powers.—Reuter, | co-operate instead with the Arat find peace but it must not be frittered away while Russi: ee Saba ihe apIn rom Fpolicy based on the United Nation. | G!488ew and four sloops. Bermu
Committee “perhaps - rae | League States in a common policy built 1 her atom bomb stockpile ’ eee = i ae at and the Couneil of Ministers was; ¢@! lelegates will point out to
the muddle will be p= lsowards Israel. the Ir int Presale ) ip her atom § P : : va ale e most se rious pre not going to work—was going the Admiralty that the closure of
” _ By Cable } Italy lakes Over | added ‘ ¢ Solemnly warning the British | blem was that modern submarin be frustrated at every meeting—.| the dockyard will bring serious
up 3 2 ‘ House of Commons that time and | could now fire target-seeking ana that } . unemployment t lab "ers
| ¥ r, é His statement came after thre patience were not necessarily on pattern-weaving torpedoes fro tha he md to turn to anothe ‘* I 2 m vs ; - “ier
: | 2 " > ; et aVING ‘ "O} course 2 make ‘les the 3
: Somali April 1 | hour meeting of th Arab League SPORTS the side of the west, the leader | distances beyond the range which rse | eines ae wht ae ee
2,000 Strike ROME, March 2 {Political Committpe—still without returned to his suggestion of high-| ship's listening devices coutaf] Of the proposal that Germar inploved: Ghamaecould ba i ‘bec
. Italy will officially. - arch oe a delegate from Jordan, and still est level East-West talks. Every | detect the presence of the sulb-{ Should join the Council of Europ: } ployed there could be absorbed
I Al t li Bor ie 0 ae y pons = the | without a definite reply fron VW ] Ng | d¢ ) VW day is precious. | marines Bevin said “I have no prejudice |!" he tourist industry but thut
. é é ate fr al j is | 5 * jarbadian: would e > -
n Austratta ional ee man alge ")King Abdullah to the League cto Churchill declared his party He added, “I have reason to| @&ainst Germany, But I am agains. | Barb adians would be left job
MELBOURNE, March 28 spell os here tocay omena'y “| warning that he face expulsion EMPIRE and Spartan meet this intention to continue support of the {believe that the solution to this} ™aking a bargain with them Ha : oe " rte : preuahie =
by thousand ce right Ty See ree ; unless he guaranteed to abandor evening in a Second Division fix- Labour Government’s — foreigi| problem is just ahead, and, if my | 40 not like what they have cd jto return to their own island
Hy ¢ ene ; oe = ¢ _ 1e mandate is due vo be held all attempts at a separate pact wit! ture at Queen's Park. The referee | policy—“as we did during the prediction is correct submarit ing| in two wars. Does anybody M
futh Wales pivs struck work | for 10 years under United Nations rascal will be Mr. 1. Byer, | year when we were outnumbered ”, | hen : +h Saal Bevin said “we » goin { Vew Proble
against the stringent mea- | authority Some 3,000 Italian | *St8¢: THIRD DIVISION ea i \ will become mighty dangero Co > va erm
: : aut y. Some 3, alia “agg ae J vu aia Cable and Wireless vs, Pickwick Opening the first debate on for ae! and avoid wh e! {
3 . S . Tr s off ] r bus 38 Vhat happened ¢
thre: ad } the Austra- “jg ‘ nlvemels he warning was officially nt ; usin bh
alened by the ustra~- | officials and troops are already in , Rovers at Boarded Hall | eign policy in the new Parliament | Leag N ; ‘ rm | : “kyr
Government. Somaliland. - to Amman last night. The Empire vs, Lodge at Bank Hall (ae pean onde "As tee a He gave no details as to how! aca, of : ations where the: 2 closure of the dockyard
" seats ie 1" th. bs i %olitics ‘o »e has , Shell vs. Police at Shell, Swat ¢ ei the dete roble oul , | Was a lot of courting of Germar voulcn'’t resent an conomi
e dockers will meet to- The Italian Administrator, Dr. Politic il Committee has now ad Friendly Festhen | the Foreign Secretary marches . mT a tion problem would dm da tea ta Thon saint eel Sans a Be ii , Color 1
vo decide whether they |Gianni Fornari, now Ambassadoy | journed until Thursday, but it was TO-DAY'’S FIXTURE forward on the bread lines of pol- | 50VE* de. ann TT autiisiane CEA} cont adlk ask ae Te ener
Wntinue their strike or refer |to Chile, is due to arrive in Soma- | expected to recommend Jordan's / Manis va Colte at St Leonard icy on which we have been bred Reuter : : ' ted ar various ROCHE) us ld me to-day, but it would
: ; ; ieferee . . ; ‘ adopte , i Which} mean ¢ . » lef
dispute to oe . liland in early April.—Reuter. cae expulsion tomorrow, , SAVANNAH CLUB TENNIS |}he has overwhelming Parliament | eadmaaind to Po berhiraey f the} ith a ree eet . “ ;
; —Reuter. when the Arab League Council | YESTERDAY'S RESULTS | support at | at ( “| without a major repair base a
iy , : . * ‘ i League that was neithe teou.| side of " antic. T
P N ti at ° meets, if there was still no satis- Mined. Conkiey. Hendiogp “The fact that this Government | Electricit aoe aaoien 7 ee eee wth oe Sauncenee . Bas gs
} | 2 Act | ' " st oO ’ r
_ iNa onalis s WV ill ffactory reply from King Abdullah. - 80 lost to, Miss. Bva Bowes has # prevarious existence (a pre- , Mwoag ’ rok lige ‘ha, he m rmuda-—the only OLe
+r) . } —Reut |} and C. A. Patterson — 44 30 4-46, ity of three) need, not . World trying to work with thei in the area—would no longer be
S, @ ° | euter Sak sent majority s I am not arguing against Ger. | ,
a eer Lift Blockade ise A Lena hamper hirn.’ uts Again “a 1] oe
wef ws enagan and G. H : “ah 4 d many coming in | am aur
et is Manning -» %) 40 beat Mrs, AA Replying to Prime Minister making bara 1 terms. The
; From U.S. FORMOSA, March 28. | ye ee ee Ok We cane ate | Attlee’s charge that he was “irre- LAST NIGHT ’ the satan bel “in M , The delegation will suygest
| ‘ }. , & 4 or ‘ VIG certah ire is the ste > & oO i l .
; Chinese Nationalists have offered | Cri Ss Ma TO-DAY'’S FIXTURES sponsible” in recently mentionis offe sti vis ert ! avin, aaity Men ah, e eit: fi }that if strict economy measures
SAYS TAYLOR to lift the blockade of Communist Men's Singles | {Germany in relation to Western | °U rs i tee again, have joined on. the basis of that |P&V@ to be enforeed efficiency ex-
ne . ; } ming vs ‘ mre ri “1” 4 ci < oO rns, othe é 2 ) ‘ or e rl ri it | r :
4 |Government ports to allow relief ° aaa | Union defence, Mr, Churehill said ANGLE Bes Se ebamare eee er | ae att Annie: think! 44. 164 perts should be sent to look over
WAS, TEXAS, March 28 to reach China’s famine areas, it Resi 7 er 4 Dowbies he Ghd net wige, to. modify | tie | eat = ees ann OE ae for a nation lik » Gern to | He dockyard and suggest certain
B latest word on “flying | Was learned here today. ; P. K. Roach and J. L. St, Hill words: in. doy “Way. . He saw no) AERIS prebeed inlo aayvics , ; ee tar cuts which could be made to
Py ying Oe aci s are f | | vs. ¢ de I Inniss and W reason “why the Germans should When the ‘Advocate’ attempted| begin arguing with u ibout the}
from Henry Taylor, a Generalissimo Clfang Kai Shek Crichlow ason ; é hy | thorns Gn, MLA Mhee: should come eer mnOneS
Commentator in Dallas, |is trying to organise relief from LONDON, March 28, || Mixed Doubles not aid in the defence of their) to glean information from th — on ers ; | 7
is that: “They are t | the Island of Formosa. Many Labour members of Par- | Mrs. A, A. Gibbons and C. B own country and of Western Company coneerned, there was no| In. | “After all” said Colone) Dill
; . y are not | Py agen, 2 payles a liament are worried and uneasy Sisnett vs. Mrs. R. S. Bancroft Europe.” {information forthcoming ' , ; ; :
- I ] 2 t 4 i an neasy > a urop not . . ' °
Mother planet but from the 4warge cale preparations ard AS) and P. McG. Patterson ° ‘ Under the statute one of the| “it I 1ot necessary to keep the
States.” also being made to drop food by | PY Tecurrent political speculation He pointed out that he had said | 1 aid ta the end fd dockyard running at full blast all
baiev , iia, ; als. Conteh: ats statement of the | that 60-year-old Sir Stafford nothing about the rearmament of problems is the que stion of deal- | “ we g at ast é
ves they are: air. Copies é # Poe 5c A ols neal a m » re-creati of a ing with Germany’s foreign poli he time. If certain economy
A mil nian national offer. which are not yet|CTipps, the Government's eco- | |Germany or the re-creation of x
miMtary secret and noth- |national offer, which are not y . i ay resig : Oe | Ger t he strong kK rench Dockers We the occupying countri ! easures were put into effect it
ing to be fri released, are to be dr i in | nomic brain, may resign the; German army, mut th rong 3 : S ;
ig oer rightened about, C oes, Sen t pl pa Chancellorship of the Exchequer lV ervan German race, twice defeated by | have at some time to take vould be possible for the dock-
See, MULDRR Oem | Se OPAMURNRY ATONE: TORRIEP Es Rumours to this effect persist Britain and her allies in the last } Go Back decision as to whether we will! yard to remain open and still pro-
lets which disintegrate —Reuter, ; : . | | : a7 4 | hand foreig | back to Ger » emol . Ss
after a give riod 3 | despite firm denials from Govern- *t l » | 40 years now had an opportunity | ana foreign policy back to u ide employment for a pfopor-
air ane So | ment quarters. | oO c Oo ° ec, of rendering service to mankind PARIS, March 28 many. It is only at that stage|tion of the labourers.”
The “Daily Telegraph” Column- ckers re wor on page 7 , —By Cable
- Demand Release ist discussed the subject today. | The Select Committee appointed | samere,can 20m hope i 8 sondue fe eb tae Where - :
r A os 7 : | United Europe without Ger- . r arts re}

ican Judge Settling
In South Africa

BELGRADE, March 28.
| Yugoslav today demanded the
CAPETOW !immediate release of a Vice-Con-
. Justice Ry ts aia Se | sul detained in Bratislava, Czecho-
lamaica, is in "South Africa (Slovakia, for four days, +e cae
Mg arrangements s 1 ' | slav news agency Tanjag repor ed,
when he retire. ror settling |The Vice-Consul was arrested on
erty in Jan He has sold | the Czech-Austrian frontier on his
WY a hoi vamaica and hopes | way to Vienna and the diplomatic
Town, Ise farm _near bag he was carrying was seized
' —B.U.P. by the Czechs.,—Reuter,

AMBASSADOR KILLED |
AS PLANE CRASHES

—Only One Survivor

OTTAWA, March 28.

: 1 States Embassy plane carrying Ambassador
rence Steinhardt to Washington crashed near here
ae SIX persons aboard. There was one survivor

â„¢r. Steinhardt was among those killed.

+! Mr. Steinhardt,

> > ne assié ior
DO , came the American Ambassac
“rbados Too?

to Canada in Auguy 1948. He

BU previously served in Swecaen,|
: ENOS AIRES
nesting on the Car-

Peru, Turkey and Czechoslovakia. |
From 1939—1942 he was Amer-
€deration plan, the ican Ambassador in Moscow.
ng newspaper “La The plane crashed about 10
is ie het Great Bri- miles south-east of here, appar-
vement: to continue the ently shortly after taking off from
Mtitorics of Caribbean nearby Rockliffe Airport.
' Epoca” adds

| Of Vice-Consul

or



A Unite:
















aged 57, be-



The plane, used by the American

S intention of The Embassy here, crashed in clear
Mg to Gi oF London in | sunny weather outside the city

Mish ohn SBulse with a | shortly after taking off to carry
at thay udo democra- Mr, Steinhardt back to Washiny-
tion, is | . Olonial com- ton

fOntiny¢ mn a last resort Eyewitness reports said that a

enslavement
that belong in
justice to our
Which, and in

‘bright light” appeared in the
middle of the plane, which was
fiying low, and seemed to be in

difficulties.

TTitorjes
and in
* Nations
Period of





But quarters close to him say |
that, apart from being greatly





overworked, the Chancellor is| the Governor’s Message No.
standing up to the flerce pace he | 12/1950 regarding proposals for
sets himself without particular! the secondment of a Principal |
signs of distress. | Officer from the Colonial Office |
—Reuter | until the arrival of the substantive

holder of

yesterday that the House did not
agree with the proposals
tained in the Governor’s Message
| The Committee comprised: Mr
House; F. L. Walcott, Mr. J. H. Wilkin-

Truman Decides

KEY WEST, Florida, March 28
A highly-placed Whit

adviser said today thay’ President; son, O.B.E., Mr. R. G. Mapp
Truman ‘had decided to deny the} Mr. J. E. T. Brancker and Mr
“Loyalty Files” of State Depart-| F. ( Goddard.

ment employees to a Senate Com | The text of the Report is as
mittee hunting “Communists and} follows: —

|

spies” in the Government |

Mr. Edgar Hoover’s statement in|
the Federal Bureau of Invesviga-|
tion, which he directed would be
“crippled” if its confidential files
are opened to Senators.

The Federal Bureau of Investi-
gation (FBI) is responsible for
security, Some Senators have ask-
ed that i should make available
its files on government employees
—Reuter.

Rossellini
Drug Addict?

ROME, March 28. |

The Italian film director, Rober’) meeting yesterday,
Rossellini, a target of charges by! Select Committee to draft a
Senator Edwin C
was a Nazi collaborator,



holder of the post.

The House, however,



this period,

black

record of Johnson's a
when



will wait for the official record of
the Senate for any reply x. am not
like Senator Johnson Can Press |





th, their po “so Then flames shot trom the pene
mation on the other part and it descended rapidly. | a.
® brutally mputated, No || the ground there was an explons .
iv hat reasons are ir The bodies of all five vic os
ed to decide the : me | were said to be badly burned. An
of such territor io h official investigation was opened
oe not go bevand | immediately~ Reuter.
of the wolf who is al- |
, aay to

ump on the !



Nine Killed

RANGOON, March 26

—B.U.P







R f ie Anti - Government insur gents |
1OL DECORATED | nan oe"train on Saturda
illing nine passengers and injyr-
PA Pre Mi . a ther it va learned
in Db ) Mir ere toda
Pre t r rate The trair va eral
mi vit} ‘ 1€nt 1 icent | 100 mile T th f Mi .
® Duar Order Juan |the country’s main a ;
o% unte—Reuter rail link.—Reuter.

_ . 10 Killed As

| _ BIRMINGHAM, March 28,
|



could

”%
Plane Explodes
BORDEAUX, March 28 }
Ter cmeeiia were reported killed! Blonde hair,
te burn

brunette and

by the House of Assembly to con-|
sider and prepare a draft reply to|

con-

This adviser, who asked not taj The House of Assembly beg to
be quoted by name, said Mr, Tru~ acknowledge receipt of Your
man’s position was outlined by | Excellency’s Message No. 12/1950

relating to the offer made by the
Secretary of State to make avail-|
able on temporary secondment, a!
Principal Officer from the Colonial
Office to act as Colonial Secretary
until the arrival of the substantive

The House agree that the trans-
fer of the two officers mentioned
in Your Excellency’s Message will
seriously weaken the Secretariat.
cannot
| concur with the proposals contain-
}ed in Your Excellency’s Message,

as the House feel that suitable
, arrangements can be made where-
| by an officer of the Civil Service
{ean be appointed to act during

The Legislative Council at their
appointed a
i reply
Johnson that he} to the Governor’s Message regard-
| ing the secondment of a Principal

market operator and drug addict.) Officer of the Colonial Office to) the Defence Ministers, at
said today he would make no re-| act as Colonial Secretary of this
ply unvil he had seen an offici®:} jgiand,

The Committee are the Hon’bles

au-
43-year-old Johnson would

many,” Mr. Churchill said, “and
there is no hope for Germany
except in a free and united
Europe.”

He recommended to the House
{that all possible should be don¢
' to encourage and promote Franco-

the office, reported| German reconciliations in an ap-

| proach to unity, “or even per-
haps. in some aspects to union

@ on page 7

—

Integrated
Defence For |

| N.A.P. Areai

THE HAGUE, March 28
The Military Committee of
|} North Atlantic Treaty Organisa-|
tion has unanimously agreed ny
an integrated defence plan for)
the defence of the North Atlantic)
area, it was announced here today.

A communiqué said the new
“Defence Plan” is based on the}
agreed responsibilities assumed by |
each nation to participate, with)
the maximum it can provide, in|
assuring the continued security of}
the territories covered by the}
North Atlantic Organisation

“It emphasised also the principle
of a harmonisation and integra-
tion of national efforts to set up a}
collective defence organisation to
maintain the peace, and deiend
the North Atlantic area against
aggression.

the





their 24-hour strike held up over |
130 ships yesterday.

General

in

The strike was a protest against
the

arrest of three union leaders
belonging ta the Communist led

Confederation of Labo
Marseilles last week

ur

At Marseilles and Sete, on the

south coast, dockers affiliated to

the

C.G.T. decided to

continue

their 20-day-old strike in support

of

their wage claim and boyec

rit

of arms shipments to Indo-China

Yesterday’s

stoppage was tot

in all but three ports—Cherbourg,

vhere

dockers ignored it, Bo

reo

deaux, where 118 out of 865 dock-
ers were at work, and Marseilles,

The United States

force
at Orly Airpo
to-day where 2
and navigatio
were still
was normal

air
Paris,

operators
Air traffic

where 2,600 out of 15,000 men re- |
ported

French
| were working
near
weather-radio
| radio
strike

!
telegraphists

rt,
10
n-
on |

—KReuter

Defeat Try To Lop



IN BELGIUM

WASHINGTON, March 28
House

$500m Off E.R.P.

of

Representatives today defeated a
Republican attempt to cut $500,-

000,000 from vhe

uropean Recc

V-

ery Programme funds requested
by President Truman. :
By a vote of 152 to 137, it de-

feated an
{would have only $245,000,000 for

amendment wh

ich

The plan will be submitted to! Marshall Plan aid instead of the |

their | $295,000,000 in new funds which

meeting in the Hague on April 1,| had been asked for. This was the}
It has been developed from the! first setback for the Republican

Rossellini laughed whe the! bp, G. Leacock (President), Dr.|Group, which is in permanent
Senator's charges were reac i |C. H. St. John, G. D. L. Pile,| session in Washington and acts
him. , peek for| DT H. G. Massiah and G. B.|on behalf of the Military Com-

“Such statements spec Evelyn. ittee —|
aamummioe said Rossellini a y mittee —Reuter,



He Hoarded Human Hair

eign aid spending—Reuter.

}

In Rurai Districts |



Tito Not Wanted

regicnal plans by the Standing | forces who were trying to cut for-

BELGRADE, March 28.

Latest Yugoslav General El

ec-

; numerous drawings and writings |tion resul’s show mounting oppo-
sition to Marshal Tito’s Govern-|
ment in country towns and parts

| Richard A, Johnson had such a (of an improper nature.
mania for girls’ long hair that he
not resist stripping it off
| their heads as they passed him by

But Johnson was caught steal-

ing hair from girls’ heads in a|of Croatia. Many of the electorate

.| Birmingham store and to-day he |are strong Roman Catholics. The}
| highest number of “blind” votes |
so far counted were in Jastrebar- |

|appeared in court, where the
Judge put him on probation for

vhen a Dornier. airgraf¢ crashed
into the sea near here toda cut off and hoard it in three suit- to psychological treatment
The plan as reported t 6| cases together with a queer coal- The Judge also ordered that
exploded off p Ferret near Bor-| lection of photographs of people | the hair and other articles hoard-
eaux. Snit nd reratt 1ich | with long hair, thousands of mag- | ed | ‘ohnson should be destras
rushed to the scené found no trace iZi ne iittings about human hair,
lof any survivors.—Reuter. pieces of hair ribbon, hairpins and | cect

tants

istayed

voted for ‘the; people's ¢
for the Federal

total
from

about 24,

the

vnicn

away

| Reuter.

two years provided he submitted |ski, south of Zagreb, where 24 per
cent

didate
Another 14 per cent

an- |

Council
of vhe inhabi-

000

polls.—



hen only thee best will de



To mark those oceasions






when charm, perfection
and casy confidence are
the keynote, nothing could
be more in keeping

than a cigarette bearing
the hallmark of

Benson & Hedges,

Old Bond Street, Lendon—
when only the best will do,




VOBAC CONISTS
HI MAUESTY THE KING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

To

BY

BENSON... / EDGES

OLD BOND STREET, LONDON a

ee














‘

PAGE TWO BARKBALK LDVOCATI Wid DA,
easiness fac MARS HW
es eee ~ =a





SL SS ee ese ES EL A

Timely Enigma |

oi }

S oa : ; . on | [he FIRST is in quick, but not

F * bs : , : n slow; }

: : nae not |

: ; oe
4 - . ee : F



@
““Headache’s gone



| The SECOND in thrush, but | I took GENASPRIng.

| The THIRD in evening, the}








FOURTH i too: | |
\N J ee OBE "he eT in orange, bur never
/ H: . 5 A. rely var En Route To England eg en eee ee *Genasprin’—the safe brand of t
; = eee ig earned b bit a Warne N the Golfito: : fn ‘WHOL E on May Day can be } N the safe brand of aspiria 4 =)
u sor snry, were ; Sa i Tne WHOLE on May vay can quickly checks Headache .
passengers on B.W.I. Airway’s 7 ; re ae ” ; rae — ee tanta J
British Guiana flight yesterday ; na for nere, . e: yi Now can you guess just what I ache, Nerve and Rheumatic Pains, Colds
. Sfer rs cian c



ney have gone to B.G. to be pre-
sent at their daughter Madge’s
wedding who is to be married on
Thursday to Mr. Enzo Giglioli
son of Dr. G. Giglioli of B.G

| A Good Season

ARIB was in at the Colony

A Club, St. James yesterday

for a short while and found that

they have had, and still are hav-
ing a good season.

ean



Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Jone: 10 and 'Flu. Also quickly helps to break a

arrived from British Guiana yes-

terday by B.W.I.A. They wil

h taying at the Ocean View

tiotel until they leave. Mr. Jones

is Managing Director of Booker
in British Guiana

For B.G. Holiday

y ISS Helen Leovy, from Pitts-
+*% burgh Penn., and Mrs. F.
l.. Farrell another U.S’. visitor
who have been staying at the
Marine Hotel, left yesterday by
hy} W.1.A. for a short holiday in
British Guiana after which they

vy visit Grenada and Trinidad
Lcfore returning home.

At Bathsheba
JON. C. A. Me Doom of the
Mo 3ritish Guiana Legislature

ugenb,, St POM ®YL :woyMoS fever. At any time of strain of pain,



‘Genasprin’ sees you through !

Some Sport





Sold by all Chemists, Druggists, ete.

|

Test your friends with this
brain-teaser:

What is the sport in which the
whole winning team moves back~
ward?







































The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered tr



ide mark

f Genatosan Lid.

This very attractive building
was designed by Dudley Phelps,
who also designed some of the
other houses on this coast, and
now lives at Bachelor Hall, S*.
James. The corner stone of the
building was laid in 1939, and
this main building can accomm»-
date six guests upstairs, while
downstairs are the dining room,

IBM-FO-3Ny Uy
QT “paemyarq sAow 4,UseOp uTeMsxXOD
YU) 20} (MOTO 3,UST PT ON ‘uORNTOS



DO YOU WANT TO see
A WONDEREUL MOVviE?

«+a picture that combines all the elements



bar, kitchén, covered patio ani rived from B.G. yesterday a‘id *. ere
an uncovered patio. The vegita- MR. RONALD TREE xpects to be here a little over of great. entertainment ...a Picture that's
tion is very tropical and surround- e month before he leaves for vant Sant wah bale ss
ing the new open patio which was the United States, He is staying filled; to; overflowing: with Technicolor
built this year are ferns, wild it Bathsheba. tacle, r
eddoes, wild _ bananas and Ronald Tree Leaves Back Again ne ws , ae heart-tugs
anthuriums. ¢ JUST across the way from the and. ills?
The grounds are well shaded, Colony Club, is Ronald Tree’s nS. B. rect ing Bate ni lack U pl —— ren Dee

ri arines, ; lovely home ‘Heron Beach,’ wher« SOORAD ADIOS HY SNe mats t night night-club fashion note: Black velvet cap a . vege
with cusuarinas, coconut palmsj4y7. “anthony Eden is still enjoy- Weston and Miss Jean Fields re- cantina one eeies, mui of black tie silk, wide flounced the large tablet in a glass of Then “a 't miss
breadfruit and sea grape trees#jin 4 “her Barbados holiday, she t’rned from a short visit to Brit- cuffs trimmed with old Italian Jace.—As worn by actress April water, Plessant-testing, efferves- FRED ENRY $
The wind blows through the many. .7. very fond of painting, a Guiana yesterday by B.W.I..s Stride. cent. Keep it handy — always! YLVIA
casuarinas, with a purring sounc F arin Mrs. Mac Carthy O'Leary's ’ Sendon Express Service :




‘arib saw her with brush busy

| Aa O'Leary's i 1} | MacMURRAY.- FONDA: * SIDNEY,
and Fog Meaca ere a n canvas and a tin of paints close { ighter Elizabeth oe a eS . 9 é Z "

et 1 pie, ae arkl ” way this so @t hand, perhaps capturing some /’°«n Were ee ee weer See The TRAIL Of THE LONE
certainly a Sparkie on *" local scene in this island that sh m 3

DANCE Starts FRIDAY at PLAZA

“Desmond” OWE, tree hott resterday after At Seawell Yesterday Shell Collector

yesterday
ESMOND,” is the Colony noon for Trinidad by B.W.I.A ; » a
: E R. and Mr
Club’s only pet and is a en route to New York to join his !'
thoroughbred Dalmatian. He is a wife who left Barbados a fev

2 EAVING Barbados yesterday
C. H. Burtor -with a very beautiful collec-
were at Seawell yesterday tion of Aurora Shells which



eagle tee



























- Lag meet their daughter Mrs_ has found on Rockley Beach, was at the =
Stone: to all and a very loveable rehee eee ae Charlie Inniss, who arrived from Mr. Walter Rodrigues, who with B’DOS AQUATIC CLUB
ye tbe . co A tahaniee a Dwele old G. by B.W.I.A, She is here his wife and two children, have (Local & Visiting Members = SSS SS =
twelve guests ils a@tonted ‘ucross wuredesl comes off" {Or 8 ,holiday and also ¢o be pre- come-to the end of two. months Only)» AQUATIC CLUB CINEMA
twelve guests situated a ss tu act je Var it for Miss Madge Inniss’ wec- holiday, spent at Accra Rockle: f ,
a aawD aon ee “oe: One of the Many ding which takes place on Apri! Apparently collecting aurora SATURDAY, APRIL Ist., ® (Members 0
cam gt! OR pet ven th. Her husband is also coming: is becoming a very great hobb 9 p.m, TO-NIGHT (Wednesday) at 8.30
sta : » . . 7m t ‘ . . * the y y YY s the v 7 + ]
yds Sa £4: r *t and neat and ACK to the Demerara Baux ’ Barbados for the Wedding but among the visitors to the isla Music by Syd Nil d HUMPRHEY BOGART are 7 compac a n . a ; feat fie 4 es Meamaios a “ arrive until ane who bathe at Rockley. He tol Music ie Srcntnan es an 4 . GNEY
guests eat over in the main build- ng . a a Mrs. fnniss is staying with her Curib that to find any at all he a ee \ KID”
ei t of th t t vite eee ae 3 anaes parents at Burtleigh, Strath- had to get up very early t Admission to Ballroom: 1/- THE OKLAHOMA
Mos e guests were in town ue yes mys 5 : yde or r else 1e1 28.3.50.— vi
st ant a yee dae ten Cz rib «wo weeks at the St. Lawrence! “aN u a eOS e els¢ oth ; maehenabetitt . , . aes
-_ toe vesreries wnen wer) totel. He is one the many mem-: areal would have alr At sitar ae alcae { ROSEMARY LANE : DONALD CRISP : HARVEY
was there. : : 4 ail . searched the beach th ae z f Jar
Hats Off Pare | Of. Wve. Semen yy ares et Bank Manager Returns ang there would be nor om «6A Warner Bros. Picture
$ | frequent visits to the i ! across ets







BARBADIAN mother tele- Mic ink Watson, Manager of fcund. i £his Kina of liveliness may turn

: . ” Royal Bank of Canada Mr. Rodrigues is with Ferre into mania. (9)
. arib yesterday “Rebecca 3 wi rrei eh ie
phoned Carib er ccé inch in New Amsterdam Brit- nd Gomes in Georgetow, ani b. Lops tor a change, (4)



This Evening at 5 & TO-NIGHT at 8.30

saying how much she had enjoyed 1 lit peas. (4 ROYAL Worthings
readir tt article “Twelve /PYHEATRE lovers will be plea i Guiana, returned to B.G. yes- they returned by B.W.1.A 3 ained. (4)

2 1g ne a “1e oh’ “é ’ >» ¥ ‘ pecas- 4 > r » t t felle ‘

’ ; lé b i after spend , 1 ut end of a felled tree. (4 onig .
Golden Rules for Mothers.” which ed to know that the Brids Gay So I Doe age Bi ¥ ici One end of a peach. (4) Tonight Qnly at 8.30 p.m WARNER MOST EXCITING DOUBLE!
Ww 1ontNs a rlDDS eat ee ae na » p ae
wa published in yesterday town Players have tarted re- ¢ Peter. His ee 4 ” roo 12. Purpose confused in remaining United: Astisie ‘Snematibe : l Van JOHNSON i:
‘Advocate” hearsal for their fort ni : ie Ba ele +} T . u 4 gin tu Ls gihke: “ential na ivad
. remaining on another 1 th is understood ha mé t. Be t lard. (4) - “THE CHASE” t x vue *%
She ad observed Rule 11 very production of Rebec« ying with relatives | V ‘ : ). Fo € 1ute: : (3) i HE CHASE A __ BORN FOR FROUBLE







enezuelan visitors will be com-







ianeialio 4 aint) Vth t S 1eW D e in the ae : y oundings wi seins toc alla aa .

arefully and had removed meve ral new playe ; u When Mrs. Watson returns, sl ing to Barbados over Easter anc ne Pe en ant
least four pairs of eyes from her cas tog “ap with a few of the 1 be leaving her daughter that many more would have bec LY. Michele } —Peter L D Helmut DANTYNE—Andrea KING in

ttle ‘lodines (te use one of ld reliables shad ce ae Codiinan ; yu l E er

+ } a. apr ¢ é [ ¢ gton High coming had there been Ho nentary building (5) . .
my Hatlo’s favourite names) The Players are very fo Real odteniatodteioa ts usually sandy. (3) | EMPIRE “SHADOW OF A WOMAN’
Teddy Bear and other dolls and nere in the isiand on vac yn W - ; we nsible the contents 0! | :
. hat a pity the “Blue Waters lagazine, (6 |
lot i YY IcGee y ‘ ? « I 2iL vy atel ois magazine, ; 7
wn in some very realistic brow is Mr. Tom McGe os ‘ For Sale-Water Hotel scheme wa inane 1ed NO SHOW TO-DAY DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION



vho Is associated wit



nd black eyes instead



it is certainly more proof that 1. Put this a -

Thursday at 9.15 p.m





















ntl» ee the t' world and has produced severa! > * 1042 hea bi 5 . SS a SS

Shall we say a ‘Tip of eH a ! URING 1948 drinking water pap}; ; } $ 1 (>) SSS
t es Doris Ds who was t plays. He has generous! fered D> { i oe Barbados needs another large y 1g about clothes may oe y Sas sie tie

0 ahs por! pay , wate we ‘a 7 to produce “Rebecca,” so the pub x sold to he inhabitants o Hotel. . eee (5-4) 9 | United Artists Presents
ae ’ me lic can look forward t really Turks and , aie eee ee oe) boo EP UES | Gail RUSSELL—Claire TREVOR G i q> B E

ui i e penny for four gallons. is i :

polished show ‘~ . of en a , A * 9 ‘ se > epithet for the way ot |
/ é recorded in the 1948 Coloni Annie s Gol 1 thief, (6) »
Wanted-A LittleSpare Time \ual report of the islands, pul Se Ses, we Tee “THE BACHELOR'S “OG . 9
i London last week | pee eee eee Aer : a DAUGHTERS” LAST SHOWING THURSDAY



POCKET CARTOON
by OSBERT LANCASTER

RRANGEMENTS are. being
made to entertain the West
Indies Cricket team to a cocktail
party at the Albany Club in Lon-
don. Big question is whether the
tgme can be found for the party

‘ Free dates are aree but it
c»pected that when team manage!
Mr. Jack Kidney arrives in Eng
he will

Albany is a famous Spc ry



ed : rh \ [t's an awful lot of water. (3)
tate that ‘Owing Oo the nature Her Own » That nasty old man. (4) }
the islands, almost all wate a easing, | me at mothe, ( Gs. a
oems ist. ti @ correc ir
net (4) '
m at a gnat. (4 |
1e people it means

with



JOHNNY'S
MOST SAVAGE
SPECTACLE OF

JUNGLE THRILLS!

Anne DVORAK—Jane WYATT



ed for drinking and washing is COLORADO.
1 water stored in private A shotgun across her knees,
Clear Creek Annie is besieged in
\ programme of extending and her Rocky Mountain shack. The ep
ing catchment areas and of want to build a £1,250,000 high ere
reasing Water storage is being way through Clear Creek Canyor

1 as fast as funds permit. which would ran smack throt
\ interesting feature of the re 68-year-old Annie’s cabin Work 1 Down ‘
{ a special page showing has stopped. The road iilders : : ave , ,

raphs of the new stamps cannot, get near enough to t } 0 q

ch were issued to commemo- cabin to argue Annie out of resist 22, Den .







ROXY

NO SHOW TO-DAY
Thursday at 7.30 p.m



(3)





official consen



Benedict Bogeaus Presents . OL: PICTURES presents
George RAFT—George BRENT >, 5 Spay: aeen

in

ir Club and among the gue

riakta da

aw os JUNGLE JIM



y be invited to meet the
West Indies team is Denis Cc “CHRISTMAS EVE”
ion, the Middlesex !

ciicketer and Arsenal football«

a century of local government jing progress.
e the separation of the is-

with
1 the Bahamas colony |

Randolph SCOTT.

At Silver Sands
M* Alfred Rego, who is
Fogarty’s Head Office

Georgetown, with his wife

After A Short Holid °
A EPURNING ag Foes aes Rupert and the Dragon Pills—9 |

ifter a short holiday wa




The LOST FRIEE
Why they l 2 only 9 ot to 7 t W. £. ‘Mike’ Foster, who has NO SHOW TO-DAY r







OLY MPIC :



























‘ Gallaren reuan ed 2 Bi —_ i television screen and then 1 staying at me Windies Hotel Thumetey at &.16,5.1 } Have you seen ae
TuLana oe “ ‘ . " one won't ever redlise on ‘roster is the Senior Partner | | M.G.M. Presents Mi! ne
a ont Pe 2 co it, ea been away at all!” Foster and Co., in B.G. and John GARFIBLD—Lilli PALMER | ‘MR. EM oe un
pent at Silver Sand left yesterday by B.W,I.A. | | “pOBY is SOUL | No? I
} with i aia Go to the GLOBE then -
r 7 ; Hazel BROOKS—Anne ERE on tria
5 \ Ut \\) AY By BEACHCOMBER | | re SATURDAY APRIL ist at 830 pm BS
y al
|
, . ae —
WELL-KNOWN dog told me were murmured id the Cay i would go backwards This | ) ‘iepca cements i sh
yesterday that, as part of left them to it é inutes has not yet been done, but squids | }) Hu
Cleaner Food campaign, later a little card tu se a similar means for travelling K{
1an beings will soon be banned Saying “Don’t Pinch 1 Bolivian under water.” Man will not really While the pet dragon is doing may come in useful some dey if my i}
food shops Ginger which atti id- have achieved the conquest of} the tounds of the garden the two pet forgets you again, He some- {
Maison Tirlitontaine — attentior tha Nature until he has found some | pals stroll abvut qu etly. ** Those Eee + iggy = Sg “het ae a me lf
HOSE ick! soa delicacy method of blowing so hard, while | pills are wonderful,’ says Rupert. , ranges ere ne y
§ pickled damsons | standing on ice, that he can go| The little Pek ys } breathe fire at him."’ All at once
bought here taste of fish.” The (merican “ ay backw ards Why must he stan | y See rate bs pe the jes end he breaks off and looks frightened.
uid @ lady roped so tightly i ee REEVE es y . om + 1s three of them into his hand. He sees the dragon roumling a
pula thal dae. wondarad “how Of Film ave on ice, when, perhaps, he woula You" d better keep these in your hedge and dashes off in pursuit.
a Sad. se Muha’ Cale Sec NOTE that He ii rather go backwards on asphalt pocket,” says Pong-Ping, “ They “Stop him!" he cries, r
: a mos felt iree « . Because the harder he blows our
nove Foulenough smiled uave- make a fil about Dunkirk. | hile on ice, the le likel ll
ly “Madam,” he said, “they are Alstagdy 1 can see Genéral Errol ye ee

his breath be to freeze. The only |

specially cultivated - the salt. Flynn leading in person the |
pecially cultivated near the salt catch is that when he has been



1a of the Danube delta, 4â„¢erican cavalry charge (which blowing for some time, the ex-! REPEAT PERFOR CE
re xail ; ; C > > @X-
The prevailing wind blows from S@Ved Yarrup) across the dune lle “e bee m el EAT i ft: ro MANCE
the south 1 SI t against the Germar blocKadl paiien Treat will become, warn| one
South, and spindrift settles “ Ad —© enough to melt the ice round him, } ,
(

EMPIRE THEATRE .

\
ver th aves of ti +} fleet, while Admiral ryroi
‘ © leaves of the trees, thus Do Wa : sy of lati, SO that when he begins to go|
giving the fruit that tang which }°We organises the fleet of little









: backwards he will fall into the]
rh is so much admired in Central S®ips which sailed acros the : " : ’ oe oe By Request
. ; fos ‘ 1: water. From then on, he must
i Europe Thinking _ herself Atlantic and evacuated the hard
; norant Sue als av. pressed American infant do what the squids do. I knew ANNA BROMOVA’S SCHOOL OF DANCING
: ignorant fool (which she was, ! — an Mreniry a man who, by sheer will-power a
nark you), the lady turned the y 2 Y sie tek Pe y y 1g’ 7
conversation by pinching "eth Science Corner could make his boots fill slowly PLAY and RECITAL
by nehing a thing a ; with sand, but that is another
irked “Bolivian Ginger.” The een has made the im tory FRIDAY, 3ist MARCH, at 8.30 p.m. e
we ird comestible extruded i portance and the fun of jet From Clerkenwell comes wor : ory ant} 1s for
stream Of nolsome juice into the propulsion so clear to me as this of an experiment on rabbits. 1 Box Oifice opens Thursday, 30th, 9 a.m
lady's face. She stepped back on utterance of a Professox If you was found that nothing wouk PRICES: Boxes $2.00, Orchesira $1.20, Balcony $1.00, House 72c.
another lady’s toe Words stood on ice and blew hard enough make them go sideways on zinc — =
. : a























For Your Table

ROCKERY



i la a i ala
I Mrs Housewife !
DINNER KNIVES 1.12
Sheffield Stainless Steel ee
PLATED SPOONS 17, 33, .43 , 1@
ay Taree sines Make your Easter baking a pleasure we fan
SOUP SPOONS 45 Da ae
PLATED FORKS 33, .45 \ FALKS KERC JSEN E OIL STOVES ae and 4 Burner ° MIXING BOWLS
t two sizes Models.
BREAD KNIVES 1.65, 1.73 OVENS—Single and Double e
Sheffield Stainless Steel CARRON DOVER WOOD & COALS STOVES—Nos. PLATES
aS 6, 7 and 8 ° ¢
sae iii | MIXING BOWLS—EARTHENWARE, ENAMEL and * DISHES with Covers
| GLASS
CUT GLASSWARE | PHOENIX OVENWARE * CUPS & SAUCERS
i 1 ALUMINUM BAKING PANS

rUMBLERS

~
2

* JUGS — 1,2 &3 pt.

ALUMINUM EGG BEATERS, MEASURING S SPOONS



CHAMPAGNE 1.76 : sae

Obtainable at our Hardware Department :—: DIAL 2039
SHERRY . 77 at
WINE 144 ;

we IEPs” ee THE CORNER STORE—
ALL PRICES ARE B.WI. DOLLARS BROAD STREET ~ DIAL 4220 | ee pe












WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1950

Tanadian |
: sports Show

‘Big Decline

\
|

OTTAWA, Canada.

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE



Po eT

| No Early Sugar
| Ration Increase
LONDON

| In reply to Mr. J. Harrison
(Labour), who asked the Minister



PAGE THREE gi

—————<—<—<

|

| Always keep .. |
(
}

SACROOL









Diplomatic
Dog

TEL A VIV, March 28.



‘s exports to Common- of Food in the House of Commons For ten days the Israeli For- IN THE HOME!!
canada § tries, down $21,000- /(on March 13) whether, in view] ¢ign Office and the Soviet Lega-
; January, are expected by of the increased world suppliesftion in Tel A Viv have been
e oat economists to he of sugar, he would increase the] haggling over the issue: Can a
pveranen $200,000,000 for tne | ration, Mr. Maurice Webb (the| Russian dog have diplomatic
Bee ear. Minister), said: ee immunity?
pajendar Yeo": in sales may be “I am looking into the whole , i . “
pie rotly bY increased ¢x- problem of our sugar supplies, a oe yens a
d the United States, but a but I feel it my duty to tell the] Gthodox Monaster eee
ports 10 is expected to House now, in view of our availa- cateat i re any Oy. saan
enough s8&P ont age | ble s lies at th ent, that Keebir, where most of the Soviet j
Mee gerious repercussions i Supplies at the moment, thal | egation staff live, was bitten

Srenadian trade. ;
F Commonwealth's cut-back
\ spending is due in part
dolla Ford Cripps’ edict last
that sterling members of the
ealth must cut spending



there is no immediate prospect o!
an early increase in the ration
Indeed, I shall feel happy myself
if I can hold the ration for the
time being. We are buying the
whole exportable surplus of sugal

by a terrier. It belongs to one oi
the Soviet officials.

The local health department
officials wanted to examine it for
rabies.



THE FAMOUS REMEDY
for SPRAINS & RHEUMA-
TIC PAINS.









yd countries, including wom Commonwealth aay gga The Soviet Legation said: “No
init: and any extra sugar would in-} the dog has diplomatic rights”.

ada, by 25 per cent . 7 8 p
nae co of commitments, the volve using dollar reserves. But} Today a compromise was ACTS LIKE MAGIC
eramme Was slow to start. This I am surveying the whole situa- agreed. A secretary from the Gn tt a

eeay the economists, the 25 tion and will give the House the} Soviet Legation will accompany « ALL DRUG STORES.
eeent reductions likely will — tom as ie as pone: veterinary surgeon into the mon-
Fong almost full stature. ir Peter MacDonald (Conser-fastery grounds, where he must
plosso Se ie behind the ce- vative) then asked that if there] give a verdict on the spot. KNIGHTS LTD.
The is to bolster the Com- is a shortage of sugar, why had —Reuter

eat 1_of dollars, con- Colonial sugar produciion been

onwe: restricted instead of encouraged. ine

Ned by the British chancellor
exchequer. ;

> Commonwealth i“ imple-

| ing the plan to buy less from

iter c various









































Mr. Webb replied that this was
one of the matters still under dis-
cussion with the Colonies and re-
, iteraied his reply to Mr. Gammans













e dollar ee that it would be inappropriat> tc
ih z , » inappropriat> to
yays. ne decide ( make a statement at this stige
ia, for one has deeided to } ua ‘ 1 ;
en Sak from Canada and W. I. Grapefruit Pile Up
¢ down on purchases of Cana~- In the meantime reports have
tan locomotives. She recently been received that because of the
ze Jeted a barter deal to get the j shortage of sugar, large stocks; of
Peentine to supply 300,000 tons West Indian grapefruit are ac-
cieat in return for jute. South cumulating at Avonmouth (Glou-
r ica has reduced her purchases re docks, as housewives
‘ achines and auto- rave lmost stopped uyin
gnadian machines anc
cane THINK OF THE LITTLE ONES ! hem a ae
Buying Less : World Copyright. By arrangement with Daily Herald. :
t : i is buying PEPER Ser a ne aD aL ERT per - ee .
e United Kingdom is } e . °
je foodstuffs. from Canada and ' : | Major Reshuffle
ooks to Denmark to supply eggs} | ew I / LandS atters | Adult Edu ‘ation WASHINGTON, March 28
ee, monwealth country | Bs re is op | x ‘ x ry | The United States State De- é
~~ rling area sources of sup- 7 Cl h With Course For W A. |} partment has announced a majo
Berne oe ee as sae thie f | as 1 reshuffle of senior officials in its
to substitute for former sources e v LONDON. | Far Eastern section. The changes
in the dollar area. oun © n ure + ; The first class to be formed in} follow ‘criticisms in Congress ot
But not all of en nas 7 1an Oo ce London by the Workers’ Educa-}| the United States ~ Far Easter
able to do so. Pakistan, say th | tional Association the British} policy.
omists likely will ask for an (Ad teC dent) ATANZARO ‘ C : eet Soe!
econ : , ee Advocate Correspondent | CAT/ (Southern ouncil’s invitation is for West} They were announced after
¢ lollars p : A ;
oy th te roe Se goods | GEORGETOWN. Italy), Mareh 28. Indian students and iold-| President Truman had confirmed
a canada this year than a year| His Grace the Archbishop-elect of the West Indies, Most | reinforced police squads today | Ing weekly sessions | Philip Jessup in his office o
Nem seds a wide range} Rev. Alan John Knight, M.A., LL.B. (H ; ahatee [ee clearing peasants from fields} Under the direction of Dr.} United States Ambassador at
py Pokistan Berea coe 1s naxetoue | the youngest Arcl eee at. eee (tons.) 1s pro a oly | and olive groves round Catanzaro| Elizabeth Monkhouse, W. E. A.| Large. Jessup recently visitec
of heavy industrial goods, Pr a aq : y BESS Aare ibishop in the Church of England. Born Calabria which was occupied | organiser, the class is studying the| the Far East
larly oo ieee. on January 23, 1902, at London, England, he received his | yesterday in a new wave of land {| aims, principles and techniques | —Reuter ?
and railway equ pene , early educa é ven’s School loter entered Fitz. | grabbing. f adult education i ritain. | ‘
In all these reshufflings, lhie Hall, Cz . et ene. and tater entered: Fite Despite un appeal from the Siceebes a ’ irae 7 nd the , iti - l »
Canada’s exports to the Common~ W ith H all, Cambridge where he graduated M.A., LL.B. local Prefect to ai for Parlia cate ie fre : ting — - ie Varsities And Schools e m ¢
SS cane are ExDecte .| with Honour—2 ‘lass storical Tr 4 9 ‘Ve Océ > a arlia- lems confronti: the newly}
wealth this year are Ce ee | . ns we nd Class Historical Tripos and 2nd Class} ment to complete approval of the| developing works in the West In- Under State Control | ‘ w —
ee hat year ‘he estimate) In 1923 af his ' tt i Ee ee Ee ant os Caen Te toe Rn] D octor when there’s an accident, is
exported last year. oe . 1 19<0 al his coming-Oi-age he he smallest and most distant| big estates, the peasants marched The class consists of some 24 The Czech Minister for Edu-} ee Bi 8 31s
is that it won't be the full amount) took up a position a Assist- outpost with an eagerness | on to the land yesterday, their | West rota stu ant whona ain | eation today submitted to the | : :
ihe 25 per cent—which wouc| ant Master at University College} equalled only by that of his| procession led by wives mothers|jects include law, engineering,| National Assembly a bill legal-| it safe to put an antiseptic straight on the wound ?”
mean a reduction ot $250,000,0 ))! School. He remained here for! Priests and congregations |} and children. Inursing and accountancy well| Zing the revolutionary changes |
but rather a cut of about 20 per} about a year, and in 1924 entered} Im his life work there is to be At Catanzaro (Marina) twolas education. The class secretary] Which have taken place in_ the} 7
ent. ; 1 Bishop’s Theological C e in{found a special place for the| unemployed farm workers were/is Miss Gloria Constantine, country’s universities since Feb- | In an emergency you need an antiseptic that can be used
Canada is trying to inerease the’ Gheshunt as a _ Post juate | Amerindians, and he has never | injured in a clash with police.| daughter of the fa ; West In-| PUary 1948 | : :
Commonwealth's dollar + earnings} student. He s ordainec con|failed to stress the need f n Eight people were arrested. dian cricketer, Leary Constantine. | The new law puts the 600 year} quickly, without hesitation, and without danger or undue
by increasing parenese soe the! in 1925 and Priest in 1926 in the| organization in Georgetown to| Near Crotona police discovered At the request of the West n-| old Charles University in Frague |
gerling countries. This is beIN& | nigcese of London | foster and further the interests of}a mest of 144 hand grenades} gian st yy and the specialized schools for} discomfort. You need a reliable killer of germs, but it ,
; 4 as C t Le ) dian Students’ Union some hon- am ear . le . ' 5
oe ty Sree oes After he was ordained Deacon| “the children of the forests.” buried under a manure heap. West Indias siadants eee been| i a Fe Oe hole! i
from the United “Nain am "| he was appointed Assist Nursing Service | In Sardina, where widespread} invited to join the course ‘0 control and ' gives the " _WAOl should be non-poisonous, non-staining, gentle on human
9 Commonwealth countries, wd, es hanes, easla i : ; ; occupation of uncultivated land} proaden the basi: » Aenea property including the libraries
sHowever, the economists believe GAL wiealahtghl iin some time last year he organ-|ha; been reported in recent], 2 a VAIO nog ge ict to the State. | is and valuable ti a and rapid healing
Mis will not be sufficient. Dollar) in the Diocese of London. = ised a Committee to work out @| months, police arrested a regi- rie the countries from which) “it also provides for the nomin- tissue, and valuable in promoting clean and rapid healing.
ans will be needed, and even| His Grace went out to Africa|scheme for the launching of 4] onal Councillor in Cagliari, Pro- they come include Ceylon, Persia) ation of the universities’ rectors , ‘ 4 ; |
sh.some countries show nojin 1928 as Priest-in-Charge of| Nursing Service with the object} fessor Alfredo Torrente, Secre- -~ eye. the W.EA,| DY Me President of the Republic You need the modern antiseptic ‘Dettol’.
for these loans at the| Christ Church, Cape Coast Castle,| of providing nursing attention to} tary of the local Peasants’ Union in on ‘adult ‘Titties devater and for the nemingsion of She 4 9
t, it is expected that once] in the Diocese of Accra and was} people who cannot afford to pay}on charges of “instigating crime] , T sciein t} is : 7: Mr ea deans, professors, professor-can- j
ha aid c s to an end] subsequently appointed head- > usua “ates for a trained iilteina : ee Pa 1g the visit of ? SViC} gidates and assistants by the
Fi iver will, Oe saaned At nites of Adisadel Cabiee, Gold eae _ deg mae. “The snd, Van ene) Janes . _ nn _— a Minister of Education ° THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC °
moment, too, heavy domestic | Coast. proposal has been hailed as most} eoetinen eee the West ile: a eae vepaentp
ind for Canadian goods 1s First Aid llaudible, anid it is hoped the ser-| yyy. . . , ; dies, who |
— clei .* : ently spent six months studying poms " ene aamuaeemenees me
foning the eeffct of the Com-~- The new Archbishop is a mem-| vice will soon be operating not Blizzards Lash U s ‘ ;
A shop is a mem-| vi W } & 5 oe Te » ratio n Britain with a
ith curtailment. ber of St. John Ambulance Bri-jonly in the City but in the rural ce omer cn "ad Eee
, gade—First Aid and Nursing arcas as well. KANSAS CITY, Mareh 28, ve /ouncil ! i I a “
t land was at one time an Instruc-| When in London in 1948 for the After a week-end of hot dry we nated 1 last ter k O€ Ors es
« a5 al ‘ = « — » piri e oc $ | a en weeks J
ase For Rupture itor in First Aid to lLondon’s} Lambeth Conterence, His Grace = pentee ae ee oe One of the iti ecturers ffom
A } < 7 : pee om Tact ad the pi ege and honou of a “8 ansas, IK anoma é = : en : ,
LONDON, March 28. | Metropolitan vg and in W poset ead pn ' re . Maijes- Texas, howling blizzards lashed oe wes BG foe oe ub
nae ae rice € t equipped al being presente o Their Majes vo ; S40 $ acs iad ar ants will b M Thoma
he British Council, announe- Astin. Fas se 7 oe a a ind Queen, and was the middle _ United States to day. sores rs Ie Ms ye ; e ae
that its staff of six| ecos"2 and a ar ; at ; penitent In the Mississippi Valley raging 8 » * +a : , aw « « . 7
today 937 | ras appointed Bishop' also entertained by e Lord}, sr ings ¢ in- | ford Delega: fe Extra Mural
Budapest on Monday, as In 1937 he was appoll : ps F a Maisior gales ripped up buildings and in- } ‘ore elegacy a 1 .
nded b the Hun arian of Guiana, with jurisdiction over | Mayor of London at the * ansion |jured at least 21 people. ; Studies. Visits to be ranges :
Government. , . a all ay 4s} British, French and Netherlands| House, the Prime Minister and Tornadoes struck at Little Rock fon request will include W.E.A
a ta ee Guianas, in succession to the late | Mr Attlee, Mr. Creech Jones} (Arkansas) Paden (Mississippi) J classes, evening institute and
inst the staff were “entirely | Guianas, py gunaba Sa) Gasmeters of Stabe for. tel, a : eA , te Ceca ted,
unfounded’ Bishop Oswald Parry. (then Secretary 4 and Ellsinore (Missouri) community centre ‘6 ‘
: p : . aa St nanan »| Colonies t Lord Chancellor —Reuter B.U.P |
Though the demand for their During the past 12 years the | Colonies), the : W E FE
withdrsoval was eae based Church of England in British | and the American Ambassador to in ek Gol " se | -~PROVE OM N OUT oO j
om allegations made at the spy| Guiana has grown in strength) the Court ge o ' ° ini
trial of British veainanumen | under his guidance, ard it may, Archbishop o Ber Make sure you ask for Sloan s Liniment ‘
;: ‘ le ovat hi a= |} vears as Lord p ¢ rul- *
i in the Council said, the| be said that his ee — 2 year ae dcared himself to th —apply it to your rheumatism—then— CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN
leg: Ter ‘ > an p »ste sh- | ar has eI area ! cu Ww 2
n ig were . intreduesd ment hes aon st George- | Colony whole, and his elec- ins and }
aa ealt i eee Sor 8 Mupe mans of 9 Convers ™ “ ris! t is high office of Primate pa = | 3 " ? \ d
re "els $ tw | 5 every parish) tion to tn i a r re - ‘ \ >
= ural relations between | town. He knows eve ¥ a ae nada ob Enaiath the le. Ss
gary and Britain in his diocese and he 100k 1e Ch 1 ‘ A
—Reuter | forward eagerly to his visits to @ on page ) ya —Gz ‘ e »
. x es e a | “ ;
_— en | a's
. - . Ns
é | ban
You cannot get anything better }
Sta YP Li meson A gad > it Thirty «nine doctors — including
joan’s Liniment. ply 7 ; cath 7
i F : sialists — have now
lightly — don’t rub — and relief is leading skin specialis al
quick and certain. \ completed 14-day tests of the
‘ rd in, OO o
LOOK FOR THE PICTURE OF DR. SLOAN ON THE PACKET. wie pet | ‘Palmolive Beauty Plan” on 1,384
i} ie women: women of all ages: with |
n PN every type of skin. They report 2
es definite noticeable improvement in
From all chemists and stores the complexions of 2 women out of 3»
a aes (Supported by signed statements by
the women themselves.)
Particular improvements
) i | / observed were:
a | |
|
| a
Ine. B. G. |
. :
ese eens Skin less oily
| “tes ee Less coarse
. |
COME IN AND HEAR ihn
' * « Few
.
Titi ds» ” ishes |
THE LATEST HITS IN |" * Fresher, |
ae ’ SMOothe,
®righte,
ms y, > cl,
GRAMOPHONE =
eek ing
. . .
You, too, can expect those skin improvements—in only 14 days
4 ‘ io
j : k;( | ; | IS If you want a complexion every man admires — and every woman envies — start the
“ 2. . . . . -
Palmolive Beauty Plan” now ! It’s so simple. ‘This is all you do :— $
1 Wash jour face with Paimolive Soap. f be
CALYPSOS, FOX-TROTS, 2 Massage its vieh, olive-oil lather into your skin for
, one full minute. :
‘ : ‘
Ete. | 3 Rinse, ,
WK h@
v i
i} Do this for 14 days. And you will \prove — as the doctors
WHICH WE HAVE JUST {} ee ee rae See oe
i} RECEIVED i Palmolive’s beautifying olive oil lather, you will...
\ ‘ t) ;
HK > | is
ti oy " â„¢ og . ~ ii
i KEEP THAT SCHOOLGIRL COMPLEXION





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PAGE FOUR



BARBADOS fad ADVOGATE] Odld Mian Out In London’s

Wartime Underworld
By George Malcolm Thomson

fixe ee Ro fone
Published by Th. Advocate Co. Ltd., 34, Broad St., Bridgetow?



Wednesday, March 29, 1950

Bridge

WITH the introduction of a system of
one-way traffic in Trafalgar Square goes
the necessity for strengthening the Cham-
berlain Bridge and widening the Victoria
Bridge. The Victoria Bridge is being
widened by means of erecting a footpath
for pedestrians on the western side, but
this kind of widening can only be regarded
as a temporary expedient.

It had been originally suggested that
there should be a new bridge inasmuch as
it is expected to carry a great amount of
heavy traffic which could not be safely car-
ried across the Chamberlain Bridge. The
plan, however, seems to have been aban-
doned or delayed for some reason and now
a footpath is being constructed. This will
merely free the centre of the Bridge from
pedestrians and leave it to vehicular traffic.

The new footpath will to this extent ease
congestion on the Victoria Bridge.
When the flood waters in August last year
lid considerable damage to this Bridge, the
publie were consoled by the thought that
the Bridge was to be replaced and that by
this time the plans for a new Bridge would
have been received and the work begun.

It is fruitless thinking to suppose that
the heavy traffic through Bridgetown can
be carried much longer by its two bridges.
If these narrow and inconvenient bottle-
necks are allowed to remain at these two
focal points, the public will lose the unde-
niable benefits of the new system of traffic
in Trafalgar Square. This would be most
undesirable inasmuch as it has taken
twenty years before something effective
could be done to relieve the disorder and
congestion of traffic.

The Government in making financial
provision this year has decided against any
large scale projects but it is to be hoped
that when expenditure will have been in-
creased the matter of the Victoria Bridge
will have priority. In any case what has
become of the plans ?



the

Green For Joy

THE Barbados Publicity Committee, in
view of increasing interest which Vene-
zuelans have been showing in Barbados as
a Tourist Resort, have issued a small folder
written in Spanish. They are to be con-
gratulated,

The folder describes Barbados as a land
of sun and gaiety and gives the Spanish
visitor in his own language all the inform-
ation he needs to know.

The information is all there, and the new
green folder is a distinct improvement on
anything so far attempted to welcome the
Venezuelan dollar. It is no disparagement
of the Committee to suggest that a little
more colour and a different design, (see
folders issued by the Tourist Committee of
Spain), would appeal to greater numbers
of Latin Americans than the Anglo-Saxon
correctness and sobriety of the new green
folder.

It might have been better too, if instead

of a map of Barbados occupying so great a

space on the back of the folder, the rela-
tive positions of Barbados and Venezuela
with the mileage by sea and air routes

and
These are some of the improvements which
might well be added when thé time comes
for revision of the folder.

In the meantime Spanish speaking South
Americans can now read in the hotels, air-

airect

Trinidad had been given.

} i clubs of South America of the
attr ns of the Gem of the Caribbean,
Barbados land of sun and happiness.

1 welcome step by the Committee
tourists and so give life to an
industry which is bound to reflect credit-

ir financial balance and our stand-
ard of living.

of READERS SAY.



To the Editor, The Advocate





CLOUDS IN THE WIND—By F. L.
Green, Michael Joseph, 12s 6d. 528
pages.

F. L. Green specialises in the
highest class of thriller. Scares
plus psychology. The swiftest kind
of action set off by the coldest
analysis.

Each of his novels is an episode
in a war of nerves.

He is a master of that favourite
modern theme, the outlaw, the
man on the run, vae Odd Man Out,
in short, who must fear every
policeman and can trust no ci-
vilian. The man who is being
headed off at every turn and will,
in the end, be cornered and
crushed by society.

In telling such a story. in lend-
ing it tensile strength, in making
its people quiveringly alive in
their fears and desperations, in
capping the whole structure with
an austere pinnacle of climax—
nobody to-day surpasses Green.

Clouds in the Wind, his new
long and most ambitious novel,
picked by the Evening Standard
as ifs book of the Month, takes
the hunted man as one of its
main threads, But only one.

This time Green is working on
a wider canvas than usual. He
has filled in a gallery of charac-
ters, humorous, sinister and ec-
centric. The people whom Frank
Chester fell in with when he de-
serted and went “underground”
in the murky, confused Britain of
the Blitz.

Frank is the illegitimate son of
a prosperous bookie and a bar-
maid. His boyhood has been hap-
py and his youth successful. All
but his marriage to Harriet.

And that goes wrong through
Dora, Harrjet’s friend and Frank’s
mistress. hen Dora is drowned,
swimming with Frank, Harriet
sees the accident through glasses.

She asks her husband for the
truth: had he killed the girl? And
Frank cannot tell the truth, he
does not know it.

Harriet leaves him then; war
comes; on the eve of being sent
overseas Frank makes a frantic
effort to see her.

He comes to his senses when
he, a commissioned officer, has
already become a deserter. In a
shelter during a heavy raid he
falls in with Mabs and Patsy;
through them he is drawn into the
equivocal world where Charlie is
king.

It is a world where no ques-
tions are asked, no answers need
be believed and the worst as-
sumption is taken for granted.

Charlie, a romantic, dominat-
ing, yet evasive character, rules
it by virtue of his money and
his ability. Taken under Charlie’s
wing. Frank is given false papers,
a new ration book, civvy clothes
and a driver’s job in Civil De-
fence.

All this is so much cover. But
cover for what? It is hard to be-
lieve that the manufacture and
sale of erotic photographs—with
Mab’s superb body as their model
—is the sole purpose of Charlie’s
strange “organisation’’,

In a world of half-shadows,
half - hints, half - explanations,
Frank worries over the mystery
until the girl Patsy, in a moment
of hysteria, betrays the secret

Frank has stumbled into a nest
of spies. The photographs of
lovely Mabs contain apparently
casual marks which convey infor-
mation toe the enemy.

Frank is on the side of the an-
gels as 4 good patriot, and on the
side of the clevils as a deserter

He can trust nobody, yet must
have friends And all the time
common sense tells him that
“Security” must be watching the
organisation, waiting to pounce.

FLOUNDERING, groping,
clutching, Frank at last realise
that Keefe, the Civil Defense
doctor, is an under-cover agent
of counter-espionage, that Keefe
is giving him orders disguised
hints, that Keefe
from the frightful
entangled in

With every
his repertory
Green raises the pace
suspense of the story
whole edifice of
crashes.

Clouds
siderable

as
him
danger he is

Cah save

touch in
into play,

and the
until the
melodrama

cunning
brought

in the Wind
performance

is a con-
in scale

and power. The huddled atmos-
phere of total war, as felt at
the receiving end. The play on
the exposed nerve. The war
between conscience and_ self-
preservation The flowering of
odd personalities, with Green
indulging } fascination for th
rich, highly-coloured veins of

humanity

Above all, the persistent strain
of life outside the law.

Green leads a long, eventful
expedition through the modern
chaos. How brilliantly it is all

eee,

reporting the



remarks



F. L. GREEN was born:at Ports-
mouth in 1902 and is of Irish and
Huguenot descent. His first novel.
On The Night Of The Fire, was
an Evening Standard Book-of the
Month in 1939. In 1944 he wrote
Odd Man Out. He lives in Ulster.

achieved! With what ability

sustain the tension!

A. J. A. SYMONS: his life and
speculation, By Julian Symons.
Eyre and Spottiswoode. 15s. 283

to

pages.

THE amazing Mr. Symons,
amateur forger, professional
punter, founder of the First

Edition Club, co-founder of the
Food and Wine Society, author ot
The Quest for Corvo (an excel-
lent piece of literary detection),
dandy, collector of musical boxes,
authority on wine, books and th:
Nineties, audacious privateer of
the seas of letters—this extrava-
gant personality of pre-war Lon-
don was born just 50 years ago.

He wrapped as far as possible
a cloak of mystery about his
early life and circumstances. He
even tried to hide his Christian
names,

Few were allowed to suspect
that the initials “A.J.A.” con-
cealed the names of Alphonse
James Albert and that Symons
was the son of a Jewish auc-
tioneer who became a_hotel-
keeper and cook.

As a boy he was employed in
a fur house; writing to his
fiancee, he hinted at this period
in his life as if it were a shame-
ful secret.



Neptune may beat subs
Most Encouraging--Winston

AN answer may have been fourid to the U boat menace.
It is the U. S. Neptune airplane.

in a future war.

An _ official U.
gives information
America feels safe to disclose—
in contrast to the total security
blanket imposed by the British
Government.

It is an account of the equip-
ment of aircraft called Neptune
having a record range of 11,260
miles with electronic equipment.

The aircraft drop buoys, equip-
ped with sensitive apparatus to
detect a submarine’s propellers
and transmit the signals to the
airplane overhead, which can
then plot the submarine’s course.

It has a_ sensitive “search”
radar which efables it to note
the small target presented by the
Schnorkel tube over a wide area,
which was formerly impossible.

“I have not read anything so
encouraging for many a long
day,” said Mr. Churchill in

Parliament. “The menace of the
U_ boat might be finally over-
come,”

Express Science Reporter Chap-
man Pincher writes:—

The Neptune is a two-engined
bomber. It carries three detection
devices:—

1. Sono-buoys — small buoys
dropped by parachute round an
area believed to contain a sub-
merged submarine

Each buoy automatically lowers
a microphone into the water to
pick up any sounds from sub-
marine propellers; It then trans-
forms the sounds into radio sig-
nals, which are sent out from an
aeri

S. publication
of the’ kind



pilot of the Neptune
ircling over the area sees these
an indicator. Each
differently coloured and
ransmits a distinctive signal.
The buoys which record the
ongest signals on the indicator
the ones nearest the sub-
marine

2. A fine-focus radar set which

nal on
bi

ety

are

made by



newspaper is a worthy member.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



to have
different,
of: a

pic-

would like
somebody

inheritor

famous

Symons
been born
an aristocrat,
Georgian mansion,

tures, a choice cellar. ;

He set himself to acquire by;
his wits what birth had denied
him, to “build his life as an

architect builds a house.”

He did, in fact, acquire a cellar
and learned fo talk about wines
with an intimidating expertise
He acquired a country house. Ii
he did not have great pictures,
there were always the musical
boxes.

His mind was filled with
dazzling day-dreams, some quite
meretricious. He enjoyed ng
risks he could not help taking,
the social successes he could not
help seeking. i

He may have come to like the
wine and food of which he was
so eloquent a prophet.

He had a taste for the flashy,
for swindlers and _ charlatans,
like the so-called Baron Corvo
(Frederick William Rolfe), a dis-
reputable author whom Symon.
erected into the object of a culi
Maundy Gregory was, for a time |
among his acquaintances. Symons |
was impressed by the fact that
Gregory’s cufflinks were. plati-
num balls covered with dia-|
monds. '

He modelled himself on the |
young Disraeli, of the greasy |
curls and the waistcoats. Yet,
underneath the froth of his life}







there was a stratum of solid
ability as well as a real gift for
friendship. |

The final impression left by
this sympathetic biography writ-
ten by his brother is that of
fine talents wasted on unworthy
purposes,

At a dining club, the Sette of
Odd Volumes, he offered to forge
the name of his friend, Maurice
Healy, on a cheque which he
would then present at Healy’s
bank. The forgery was executed |
presented and paid. The wager |
cost Healy a bottle of champagne.

Symons died in 1941 and is
buried at Finchingfield in his last
phase, believing that his literary
career was done he, spoke of
taking a knighthood as if he had
been offered one “Would Sir
James sound well?” Sir Alphonse
would certainly not.

It is doubtful if, even as Sir
James, Symons would have fitted
comfortably into the post-war
scene.

* JULIAN SYMONS, London-
born author ,critic, poet, is 38
years old. He is married and has
one daughter.



Diagram shows how a sono-buoy | @Mnihilation of all civilisation? I do not know |

microphone—one of the Neptune
aircraft’s detection devices -
transforms a submarine’s pro-
peller sounds into radio signals,

jstand it for a long stretch.
: ; :
| they turn aside and think of something else,



can locate the protruding end
enabling submarines to recharge)
their batteries without surfacing. |
3. MAD—a magnetic airborne
detector-——-which can find a deep-
ly submerged submarine.
Lowered from the plane.
detects the distortions of
earth’s
the submarine’s metal hull. |
The Neptune can attack a sub-!
marine it finds with bombs,

rocK-



Pd

AWAY
WITH
THE
CULT
OF DOOM!

By David Lilienthal

Fifty-year-old newly retired chairman of the
United States Atomic Energy Commission—
in a speech in New York

I WANT no part of the new cult of doom
that I see rising all about us. I want no part
of any effort to scare people for good reason

or for bad reasons.

I would like, if I can, to help to counteract

the growing mood among the people of this
hopelessness
which the oracles of annihilation have en-

and futility and confusion
couraged by their dismal words however
well-intentioned those words may be.

My theme will not be one of despair, for I
see no cause for disheartenment. I look upon
atomic energy as one of the greatest advances
in all the long history of man’s search for new

| knowledge.

Pieture Horrors ?

Why

True, it has its dark and sombre side — no

doubt about this at all. I know in detail about
how destructive the A-bomb is. I know quite
well how destructive the H-bomb can be it it
can be built.

But I ask you: What good comes from the

extravagant and sensational picturing of the}!
horrors of atom warfare? What good does it
do to revel in the lurid details of these ac-
knowledged dangers?

Does this serve the purpose of scaring the} |
rulers of Russia and thereby act as a deter-
rent to aggression by them?
Men who are frightened by word pictures do
not become the iron rulers of
the earth,

Of course not.

a large part of

Will the fear of atomic desolation serve to

bring the world closer to that co-operation

upon which we
can build a jus
and lasting

peace? Of cours:
not. Internationa
peace and mutue
trust can hardh

be achieved b
waves of utte
fear.

Does this wal
lowing in the haz
ards of atomi
warfare help t
keep this countr:
alert, help to keep
our military



BILIENTHAL—atom man
strength from lagging?

I doubt it very much, It can have the very

| opposite effect as some of the more flamboy-
ant of the scare-the-dopes school ought to |
realise,

For people simply cannot remain for long
in a state of fright and fear. No one can
After a while

or they turn to phantasy. Either course is a
blow to our national security.

To face the dangers of a very tough world,

| What we need is not to be overwheimed with

these dangers but to understand them, and
then, with courage and resolution and pa-
tience, face up to those dangers and see them
through. We have done it before; we can do
it again.

Why Drool Over

Destruction ?

So what good does it do, this end-of-the-
world talk, this drooling over the prospective

of one good thing to its credit. But I do know
of some bad things that it does.

It deeply disturbs and harrows people who
are already convinced that there must never
be another war, already convinced that the |
of a Schnorkel—the breathing pipe] world must have

peace and co-operation.

The chief consequence of this wave of head-|
line after headline about doom and utter des-'

truction, of one-night wars and the horrors

it} that lie in atomic destruction, is this—a grow-
the| Ing
magnetism produced by/ among our own people.

sense of confusion and _ helplessness

And hopelessness and helplessness are the
very opposite of what we need. These are

ets and depth charges. It can also| @â„¢Motions that play right into the hands of
call up surface vessels by radio.| destructive Communist forces.

—LE.S.

There should at no time be any

—London Express Service.

Regiments like Cigars are known by their Bands

could have however implemented
his remarks by the simple addition

prayer of every African: but ir

SIR,-—With reference to a letter of a Cyplter thus making it $3,000 Col. Michelin to one of your re- “The Press should enjoy by obstacle to editorial protest by these parts he would have béer
by Colonel James in your issue of instead of $300; if they can reduce POETS on the question of the right the , full freedom of ex- newspapers that proclamation of in the realm of the beautiful hac
the 2st, and your Editorial of 6; delete they surely ought to be traffic problem in Trafalgar pression secured to every in- a state of emergency is premature, he substituted West Indian foi
the 23rd, insvant, it may interest able. to ‘increase and thus cave Square. dividual, which freedom should or is unwarrantably prolonged, .r “Black Man”.
your readers to know that away months of time * Inci bolle 'T ; bs in no case be restricted save in is in any other way misused
: : S of time. * Incidentally I I suggest to Col. Michelin that ; A Mr. Garner .

: > Pemmaateabiihs edie : : airy s s ti é ance —mifin a vite The counc f the Er > Press Mr. Garner must remem
back in Mr, Bennernagel’s Band may svate that B.G. has just pur- before making the present regula- consequence of specific tran The council of the Empire Press x i emembe!

mastership a prominent Canadian ghased

K.C. called Mr, Callback. who Low Pitch costing forty thousand aytainer eae ‘aan oa re. Of & competent court of justice, its | member-newspapers in the dude, oo oe
wintered here for several years dollars and while we may be by éliminati em complete, there- of the known and generally ap- United Kingdom, the Dominions, ‘0 Britain, so too was the Bust o
put up this suggestion of a tour, unable to afford this in one bite the Sine ing all cross traffic in plicable law. ndia and the Colonies, also >t 5d i a oo in ou
but owing to Mr. Bennernagel’s yo » could easily > 4 ‘ol Binet i anit the Newspaper Proprietors’ Asso- ‘4ssembly Chamber for his ser-
difident nature the idea was not eeunand Giellare too ean’ hh t Ee wie helin no doubt knows No separate limitations of the ciation, the Nokapayer Society, the Vices to Barbados.
pursued to a conclusion. The pub- must be borne in mind that with tram _Satisfactorily the gyratory exercise by the Press of the rights Periodical Proprietors’ Association | do agree that there could b:
lic has only now discovered what the International tension should a ae ayatem works in Trafalgar of the individual are necessary and the Commonwealth new: ore statues in Barbados—for th
a wonderful advertising medium war break out in Europe nothing ‘oniat’ London Why then or tolerable except during de- cabling agencies”. services of the late John R. Bovell
a Band can be, which reminds me could then be got, and we mould s houle n't it also do ‘so here. clared national emergencies. REPORTER. should well be seen in a statue or
of the pun on the Guard's Bands then have vo w ait another ten 3 The total area inside of the Restrictions specially. applying the wharf from where our sugat
by the line Regimentdl Bands viz: years. All Regimental Bands Grating traffic could, with ad- to the Press should operate only Not Colour is sent abroad. Was he not the
“Some Regiments like some Cigars changed. over to Low Pitch sincé vantage to motorist, be turned in time of | national emergency, To the Editor, The Advocate— god-father of West Indian sugal
are only known because they have 1990 So we are already 21 years into a parking area for private and then only under safeguards SIR.—It is ‘about time + € Mr, Prosperity?
attractive looking Bands.” behind the times. _ ~ “~ Motor cars and limiting parking to ensure (a) minimum inter- Garner and others who prsayh he e C
. Again what is the use of get- time to 2 or 3 hours as obtains ference with Press freedom, (b) aces look further mek cheaeee George Challenor and Georg:
T can see no reason why this ting first class director and then ‘2 Public parking spots in Lon- immediate and complete restora- the goal to which West Indians stentity’ $0, too was Learie Con-
Suggestion cannot now be brought genying him the bricks and mor- don tion of’ that freedom at the end are aspiring. If he finds it ‘kl q wantine great, and now Weekes
to fruition as implied by your tar to erect the structure, it can VISITOR of the emergency, and (c) pro- to look then will I be consid eed one am not because of colour
editorial and beg to support the only lead to a st f frustration c tection of the courts for de- amiss in drawing to his attention -u! ability and when we speak |
idea whe leheartedly : can a oo ata Freedom fendants that it isa We , tr a ut ia 7 of then they are all colourle
While on this sul t I shou i t ‘ " ilar
) suppart M F.M ' rT Such re : a
1.C.]> th S Pre ext ‘ ya es
E f c ' ree Y twee the ¢ ir I hould like . ; stue ; . : — : eee
e with Gyratory efore propriate Press organizatio ee black os aes wacke AREOTHOUS
f 1 Sa ested the ¢ c sraees es V r c itle I i Nel If WN 1 W ambition with a touch
er th prov > I e Er " t it : f ‘ \ rte de ; _: : = ' — . -
i t W i i E ‘ nsidere ;

a complete new

outfit of

gression, proved to the satisfaction

Union includes representatives of

that Nelson’s statue was erectec











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WEDNESDAY, MARCH 29, 1950

2 Fined For
Assault

HOWELL and Joseph
Ivy Road were
ad by His Worship Mr.
oe ralma yesterday for as~
A. ting and beating Florence
sal
wel was ordered to pay 10/-
Ne costs in seven days or
- ys’ imprisonment and Forac
14 aayid 1/- costs in seven day
ll month’s imprisonment.

e ar
bee ell after hearing the decision

7 1RJAM
Forde of
€a

io

ied.
. or witnesses were called and

id that they saw Jose}
og Howell assault Kirton
Soe cuffed Kirton twice on the

«4 offence was committed «
December 16.
\~RANVILLE MASSIAH of

cure, St. John was fined
et 8/- costs to be paid in
r one month’s imprison-
His Worship Mr. z As
"al vesterday. He was foun
es: a inflicting bodily harm
ony Lilian ee of Codrington Hil!
ruary 13. .
BN ve HUMPHREY of King
Street reported that between 9?
am. on Sunday and 8.20 a.m. on
Monday the shop of C. A. Fields
at King Street was broken and
entered and $100.42 stolen
vY RYAN of Bank Hall re-
ported to the police that her
place was broken and entered
and an unknown amount of money
stolen between 4.55 p.m. on Sat-
uwday and 6.30 a.m. Monday.
HARLES WELCH of Lower
C Carlton, St. James told the
police that galvanised sheets val-
ued at $12.00 were stolen fromm
him between 6 a.m. on Saturdav
and 6 p.m. on Sunday.
IRIAM CRAWFORD of Cave
Hill was taken to the Gen.
eral Hospital when she was in-
yolved in an accident on Maga-
zine Lane on Monday about 12 35
m. with the bicycle T-445 owned
and ridden by Samuel: Maynard
of Shop Hill, St. Thomas.
The bicycle was not damaged

ERNAL STOUTE of St. Peter

was injured when he fell
from his bicycle on Swans Road
St. Andrew about 10 a.m. on
Monday.

HEKE WERE three cane fires

on Monday. They were at the
Belle Plantation where six acres
of first crop ripe canes were burnt
the property of G. D. Lascelles,
three acres at Graeme Hall Plan-
tation, Christ Church, and_ five
acres of first crop canes at Walk-
ers Plantation, St. George the pro
perty of G. I. Davis.

On Sunday 65 holes of first crop
lipe canes were burnt at the Pine
plantation.

HORTLY AFTER 5.55 p.m.

on Monday the Fire Brigade
rushed to Halls Road when they
received a call that one of the
houses in the district was burning

When they arrived, they found
that a small kitchen—owner un-
known—had heen hurnt and the
fire extinguished by the neigh-
bours.

ou/-
14 days ©
ment by

Obituary

E. E. H. THORNE, O.B.E

The death occurred at his resi-
denee Grazeties, yesverday of 41
E. E. H. Thorne, O.B.E., -forimerly

' Chairman of the Commissioners
of Health for St. Michael. He
- was 85,

Edward Ernest Howard Thorne
was the elder son of H. E. ivora
a merchant of this City nd
fad established a manufacturin
plant for converting bones au
tefuse into manure. The two sons
_ Ernest and Clifford were imbued
» atan early age with ideas of ex-
tending means of manufacture i
Barbados. To ths end, and as
Was the custom of those w
could afford it, they were sent t
England to be educated.

Ernest Thorng was interested in

chemistry and after leaving
King’s College School. he was ap-
Prenticed to a distinguishec

chemist, Dr. Voelcker of the Ro
al Agr cultural Society. His lov
for this training never waned a
; til his retirement from a ti
* Public life he continued experi-

p Ment with various formulae and
» Some of these he submitted to t

me
_
un

tute of Chemists of which he
a Fellow. It was due to to

© ing with these ideas that Barba-
te got an E. C. Factory whicl

o.

' W8 attached to the Sanitary De-
partment of St. Michael and st ll
Supplies at cheap cost an effectiv
disinfectant for sanitary purposes

€ was owner of Grazette
Plantation which was dismantle
after the introduction of machin-
ety to replace the windmills for
Sugar manufacture and he. wa
also part owner until recently of
Sandy Lane, Bennetts, Holder
Norwood, Plum Tree and Moly-
neux plantations,
nah Thorne was intensely in-
a in sanitation, and wa
@ppiest when he was doin
Something to serve the island i
ay capacity within his competen
4 His administration of the af-
of the Sanitary Commis
Sage of St. Michael left litt!
0 be desired and due tribute was
Paid to him by the staff of t
ignartment and the general pub-
“ at his retirement two years
80. At this time too he relin-
ulshed his seat on the General
td of Health to which he wa®
Ppointed when he convinced th:

ernment that there could
ey be proper sanitation admin-
tration

when there was proper

=a between the Parochial
issioners ¢

Health. s and the Board of

* private life Mr, Thorne was
Tough and there was nothing






ote undertook to do that did
*eceive his earnest attention.
ean an interesting conversa-
him one his years had brought
he a wealth of experience which
ny shared with those who
He wa, â„¢, for advice and help.
the Was Straightforward almost io
Behina tin being brasjue but
Whict. this there was a kindliness
of ch brought him a wide circle
friends
His Sa a ae
remo ;
¢ ru i pit
" -" é york f¢
fst. M ln

ral daughters and
Clifferd Thorne,
f '

ee

GREEN BROTHERS GUILTY
OF HOUSE-BREAKING
——3 Years’ Penal Servitude

7
Chiipt took oye and Rueben Green both of Maxwell,
oii urch, were each sentenced to three years’ penal
jo : e by His Honour Sir Allan Collymore, Chief Jus-
ee _ ae —e of the Court of Grand Sessions.
* s iberation, an
Assize Jury found them guilty of that he haa a warrant to search
aa tae entering the Paro- for a watch and other jewellery
“ Iding at Christ Church 42d told him to open the door.
and stealing eight cents. Warrant Read

These sentences will
é run con- Green did not
ra mB: other sentences he entered Oa an open wine
but His Honour Defone fogheee i ved “a tee ae wae oS
sentence, told them tl i hee n
had pleaded guilty, age se ll

the sent ‘
would have been concurrently. on the watch and other jewel-

During last w )
eek Lionel was They afterwards searched and

sentenced to five years’

S € nal

servitude, three years’ penal rete Callendar found a ladies’
and 18 months’ hard labour oy Se itatick Geen

to run concurrently while Rue- Pocket of a serge suit. He asked
ben’s sentences were three years’ Green to state how it got into
penal servitude, 18 months’ Have his possession and he made no
labour and six months’ hard la- TePly:
ae a to = concurrently. In
a lionel will serve ei y R
penal servitude and Tank oe i. wife started to leave the
years’ penal servitude. edroom. She was told to remain
Mr. W. W. Reece, K.C., Solicitor but insisted on leaving. He noticed
General, prosecuted on behalf of Sees a an peat He hald
Gi n. and took it away.
dan ae ee the Prosecu- coy the contents inside the
ion, Sgt. Ceci journe of the Wallet he found a bill from Oscar
C.I.D., said that he was on duty Forde, Watch and Clock repairer,
ei a a5 gy area on i ig pertaining to a broken ring and
y was accompanied by watch.
Rueben Green and L/Sgt. Hen- Clyd
aot - — yde Green was later charged
ae were searching a and cautioned but he made no
. statement. later the same day he
went to the home of Rueben and
Lionel Green.

To Mr. Dear: “ It was after I
d taken Clyde to the Station
that I searched Lionel and Rue-
ing that it was Lionel Green who ben's house. Clyde did not say
did the breaking while he enter- ‘at Rueben gave him the watch
ed. tu repair. Rueben made a siate-

Rueben later took him and ment after he was charged. He
L/Sgt. Henderson to the eastern did not mention Clyde's name.
side of the building where they 1 did not produce the bill before
found a piece of iron. the Police Magistrate because

Sgt. Bourne said that he next Other matiers of stolen jewellery
examined the building. On the in’ the district, were still unde:
same day he went to Ruevens investigation. On November 26 i
residence where a hammer was received certain information
found. This and the iron were about Oscar Forde. I did not
matched with various marks on bring him to the District “i
a building. Court to give evidence because |
_On November 30, Winston did not want other people bring-
Green told him in the presence of j; it ve

4 A ing stolen jewellery to Forde, to
Lionel and Rueben, that he was be frightened away.” .
with them on the previous Satur- yg : he
day night when they said they aceon era totem
ee U panied Sgt. Bourne and
were going to the Parochial her Conste
Treasurer's Office. He saw them Ri sie ae to. tie hese: of
enter the premises while he stood serena a done Green. A
in the: aed ~~ was carried out and he

At abowt-O48. aun. the: Hae ound a wallet and a chain,

Mr. R. Mandeville, a Solicitor

day he formerly charged Rueben V C
Green anc. cautioned him. He ©f Maxwell, Christ Church, said
that on November 5 at about

made a voluntary’ statement.
Later the same day he charged 5.00 to 5.15 p.m. he and his wife
Lionel Green and cautioned him left home in their car. They re-
but he made no statement. turned between 11.00 and 11.15
Sixteen-year-old Winston Green p.m. They entered the house
said that on November 26 at about ;
7.30 pm. he was at home with | After looking around the house
Lionel and Rueben. They left he found a bedroom window
home and went to Cane Vale. He opened. Two panes of glass were
accompanied them. When they broken and various artcies were
reached the Parochial Treasurer’s scattered around on the floor.
Office they stopped. The aressing table drawers were
Lionel and Rueben went to the pulled out and he found the lock
building wate * ering nh na to the wardrobe on the ground.
road. ater, Lionel an >
cas back and he heard Rueben 5, anaes oes ae
as ionel, “Man in day hard to e missed his wife's watch, a
tell: Liong!, uld teck something 80ld chain bearing a small cross,
get in, it wo ~ and a wallet. He also missed two

use a drill. envelopes containing $1.08.
Keyless Safe Mrs, Manuevilie next 1aentified
her watch chain and wallet while

He was sent home but awoke yr, Colin Bayley, Jeweller and
when Lionel and Rueben came watch Repairer, told the Court
home, He heard Lionel Sy om that on many occasions he had re-
Supt “Man Pao mee eae paired this watch.
in and we ain A
a we see is a big safe without
keys.” Rueben replied “Man yui
un see it does open with num-

mc’
evinatos then said that se _
Sunday morning after tea De Wa" Mandeville.
sitting under a ig Rag ss To Mr. Dear: ‘These footprints
came up and sat beside him. ve bore resemblance to those of
ben told him “Lionel got eight Ore resemble mene me ca
cents from the Treasury and he Fo i more so than

i ts.” s
har give me. oadard, Parochial Kathleen Green, wife of Clyde
Treasurer of Christ Church, told Green first witness for the defence,
the Court how he found his office said that on November 25 she
broken. He said that four pennies and Clyde were at home. Rueben
from the counter were missing came to the house. Clyde Green
and that someone had tampered asked him what he wanted Rue-
with the safe. 7 F ben asked him if at any time he

Benjamin Knight identified the was going into Bridgetown.
hammer in,Court as his property. Her husband said that he was
He said that on August 25 he liee going on Saturday morning
building a booth | for sees Rueben then said that he had a
Knight, a shopkeeper, ae win watch fo repair and asked her
it on her counter. When “t was husband to take it to Bridgetown
ed around in toe at ae evi- for him. Clyde took the watch
gone. Yourlies this story. and looked at it. He told Rueben
dence, CORD UF ES son and Ilene that it was badly in need of re-
Chesterfield they saw Lionel pair Rueben then told her hus-
Ince, told ge along the band to‘%sell the watch if he could
_ Busty after 11,00 o'clock on get an offer for it. Her husband
eet eT ae of the breaking. ' took it to the City on the Sat-

a i evidence Of urday.

a ele cous the case On the following Monday her
ane m Prosecution closed. husband went to Bridgetown.
to oth Greens then addressed the When he returned he had the
Jury after which His Honour watch with him. Later the Police
summed up. on. = neg! oe _ asked

i inst her husband for the ch,
another hearing agains



During the course ot the search

Denial

He told Green that he under-
stood he (Green) had broken and h
entered the Parochial Treasurer’s .
Building Rueben denied this say-

Sat. Howard of the Oistin’s
Police Station who was the last
witness for the prosecution
vold the Court how he saw foot-
prints at the residence of Mr.

mF ‘isin, To Mr. Reece: When the Police
the Green brethess. ane brothers, came they did not ask my hus-
Lionel ang ‘t preaking and band for the watch. My husband

pleaded guilty ‘sesuting house of originally came from “Farmers”,
entering a Mandeville on No- St. Thomas. :

Mr, Randal ‘eating a ladies’ Albert Bartlett, last defence
vember § ands old chain and witness, said that he was in the
wrist watch, *? the value of cell at Boarded Hall. Lionel and
other articles 10 Rueben Green came ate cmon
$127.16. +n. who was cell and Clyde was pla n one

Clyde — a coh Lionel and opposite them.
charged alo e nete counts of He said that he heard Clyde
Rueben on all®ering the dwell- say that Rueben gave him a
preaking and en eceiving pleaded watch and now would not own
ing house = “as counts, After it and allow him to go home. He
not guilty to bor deliberation a then heard Rueben tell Clyde that
about 15 ne found him he had many cases to answer and
petit, Siury howeve’. ‘count. His he also advised Clyde to say that
guilty of the a cent ences. the Police had brought the watch
Honour ee K.C., Solici- to his home.

Mr. W. W. Revducted the case Cell Talk
ol age ae tion. Clyde Green In answer to Mr, Reece, Bart-
for the Presses by Mr. J. S. B- Jett said that while in the cell the
was represented DY Green's carried on a general con-
Dear. : jury’s ver- yersation.

After hearing = de leniency Mr. Dear in his address sub-
duet, Be ae ae said that Clyde mitted that fhere was no evidence
of the Court. jean record and du® that Clyde Green was in the
agape stances of the case he vicinity of the Mr. Mandeville’s
to the ar Honour to plac? house at the time it was broken
was asking tion where he would and further that the Prosecution
him on probet at from the €X- could not prove the point where
be able to, bene Clyde Green received the watch,

: ation Officer
perience of the _ Clyde Green He also asked the Jury not to
- er ces first witness for consider Forde’s evidence as they
Sgt. C. Bourne,

prosecution said that on No- could not rely on his stor;
the Pros + onâ„¢



~_ sut 8.30 p.m. ai
vember 28 at ee 4 Clyde the corner stone of the prosecu
; t > noue . ‘ .
gas nate Christ Church. tion's story eS
Green at rd him PC Callendar His Honour eeerware ; a
w a) ee and r turne<
He took with stables med up and the Jury returne
: . s S.
and other neers warrant. He their verdict ce ae
= the house and Clyde The Court adjourned unt!
knocked at ™ — id Green 10 00 a.m. today
cee swered. He tol
Green SW
‘



SS Cl

He}
h¢ further submitted that Forde was |



BARBADOS

BARBADOS Ist TO GET |. More Machinery

ADVOCATE

”

NAVIGATIONAL AIDS

IN CARIBBEAN |

WITH the taking over in early December by the Inter-
national Aeradio Ltd., of Aeradio tele-communications and
Radio. navigational aids at Seawell, Barbados became ths



first colony in the Caribbean area to adopt this method for |

the provision of efficient and economic aeradio facilities
for modern aero-nautical services, Wing-Commander R. C.
Lawes told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Headquarters of the company
is in London. Mr. Lawes who is
the Assistant Operations Mana-
ger of the company and covers
most of the world’s air routes
during the course of his duties,
is at present the Senior Repre-
sentative in the Caribbean area
negotiating agreements and plan-
ning arrangements. He said that
plans are already afoot for the
setting up of departments simi-
lar to that in Barbados, in other
colonies in the area. Mr. Lawes
will attend as an Adviser to the

U.K. delegation at the. forth-
coming Caribbean 2:6. A.C;
Regional Conference at Havana,
Cuba.

Outlining the purpose of the
company, Mr. Lawes referred to
a pamphlet dealing with its
activities. This states;

The formation of International
Aeradio Limited in January,
1947, marked a new era in the
efforts to plan for the future of
civil air transport route facilities.

How fast and how intensive
future developments, would be
hinged largely on the services
which the I.A.L. charter was
designed to cover, i.e., the instal-
lation, operation and maintenance
of tele-communications, radio and
radar aids to navigation and air
traffic control throughout the
world to I.C.A.O. standards on
an economic basis.

BAD WEATHER

Announcement of the forma-
tion of I.A.L. came at a time
when public attention was being
focussed on interrupted air ser-
vices caused by unfavourable
weather conditions in Europe.

Suitable navigational and land-
ing aids in many instances were
lacking to meet such conditions
so that, in the interests of public
safety, many flights were can-
celled, which caused an unfa-
vourable reaction on the part of
the public and financial loss on
the part of airline operators.

There were those who said that
the short supply of aeradio
equipment would make the task
impossible to fulfil except on a
long-term basis. Others felt that
the predominant British interest
in the financial formation of the
Company would not be welcomed
by airlines and countries outside
the Commonwealth, and so the
international aspect of the Com-
pany would lose its significance
by lack of support.

I.A.L. was conscious of thes
difficulties. It was conscious, toc
of the facts—first, that more
economical production in the
radio industry would be stimu-
lated by rationalising the compli-
cated radio equipment picture;
second, it was to the ultimate
financial benefit of airline opera-
tors to plan route requirements
under a common banner such as
I.A.L., which had the facilities
to take appropriate action. «

Results have shown that, over
the first two short years of exis-
tence, the architects of the LA.L.
policy were right.

Airlines from many countries
have already accepted the invi-
tation to take a holding in I.A.L
The following are now member-
shareholders: —

THREE-MONTHTS’ JOB
Air France, Alitalia, Air India

International, Ltd., Australian
National Airways Pty., Ltd.,
B.E.A., B.O.4.C, B.S.A.A.,;

China National Aviation Corpor-
ation, K.L.M., Quantas Empire
Airways, Ltd., Sabena, Scandi-
navian Airlines System, Swissair
and T.W.A. Others have since
joined.

The ability of the radio indus-
try to meet a target date was
demonstrated by the recent race
against time to provide aeradio
equipment before the monsoons



Schooner Brings
Fresh Fruit

Local fruit vengors crowded the
wharf yesterday vo get their sup-
plies of oranges and grapefruit
which arrived from Trinidad and

Dominica by schooners “Lady
Noeleen” and “Gardenia W.”
From Dominica the ‘Lady

Noeleen” brought nine packages
and 1,000 loose oranges and grape-
fruit. '

Other cargo brought »y these
schooners comprised of cocoanuts,
copra, firewood and posts from
Dominica, cedar boards, bitvers,
tiles, chains, books and paper-
slips from Trinidad.

The “Lady Noeleen” and the
“Gardenia W.” are both consign-
ed to the Schooner Owners’ As-
sociation.





|
|

|





Vv

began. and flying conditions
deteriorated at twelve aerodromes
in Burma on behalf of the Burma
Government, by whom I.A.L.
are employed as advisers. This
job, which normally would have
taken a year, was accomplished
to I.A.L. design by six major
sub-contractors and a hundred
other supply sources in three !
months, including assembly of
the prefabricated parts, testing
and delivery by a specially char-
tered freight plane to Burma.

The Company has been privi-
leged to attend I.C.A.O. Regi-
onal Meetings as advisers to the
U.K. delegation.

erpillar
with a buda engine, a roller and a |
motor
equipment which arrived at Bar- |
bados from Trinidad yesierday for |
use in the
new runway at Seawell airport. |

ment from Trinidad_for Seawell
has arrived by the movor vessel
“Caracas”
has already made three such trips
nere this year.

sel for Seawell were crusher bins
and conveyors,
side frames, crane paris and other
machinery parts, tool kits, rails for }
roads,
rool cable, an anvil, an auto car
and a supply of diesolene.

ing over yesterday and ready for
vheir journey to the airport while
lorries were hauled up alongside
for loads of the immobile machin- |
ery.
handled by the Government crane
and the lighter stuff was handled
by the ship’s cranes,

)
i

=

For Seawell

)
International dump trucks, cav-
generating sets, a cran@|}

(
)
iit

grader were among the}

construction of the

This fourth shipment of equip- |

(235 tons net) ripe |

Other cargo brought by this ves- |

D-8 caterpillar

bolts and nuts, malas

Some of the engines were tick |



The heavy machinery was |

“The company,” said Mr.
An exchange of shares between aki . » “pane are witt
I.A.L. and Aero tical Radi making another trip here with |
sented cheat ~ _eeeee adiO} equipment, vhe “Advocate uns |

Incorporated (Arinc)—the Amer-
ican based equivalent of I.A.L.
—is aimed at eliminating need-

less competition and ensures] payourable, The trip was made in
co-operation in agreed territories. | ; 14 days. That is considered good
“The company,’ said Mr | sailing.
yi “ - ® *
Lawes, “at present operate or The ship’s local agents are
maintain technical and Aijir

Traffic Control services at thirty
main locations on the world’s air
routes, covering an area extend-
ing from Borneo in the East to
Barbados in the West.

STATION REBUILT

“Since the take-over in Barba-
dos, in conjunction with Gov-
ernment officials, the transmitting
sation at Seawell Aerodrome,
has been completely rebuilt and
it is now capable of operating on
seven high frequency radio
channels, all remotely controllea
from receiving control panels 1:
the tower at Seawell. A new
medium frequency radio naviga-
tional beacon has been shippea
from the U.K. and installed.
This has been in operation for
about a month and aircraft are
reporting consistent Automatic
Direction Finding Bearings, from
at least 250 miles from Barbados. |

planning covers the|
of Dual Channel



“Future
installation |
(V.H.F.) radio telephony for}
tower operation; approach j

aerodrome control will be exer-
cised by this medium. V.H.F
communication has become an|

and
|

international standard for this|
purpose and is practically free
from static interference, an

important point in tropical areas
“With the completion of the
new runway at Seawell, plans
are being made for installing a
localiser’ medium frequency

er beacon at the end of the
pproach lines of the runway
This not only gives standby
‘homing’ facilities in the even
of the failure of the main beacon,
but enables aircraft to make
approaches in periods of low visi-
bility.

“The recommendations
forthcoming
may well

lities

talled

rent

of the
Conference
additiona!
will b
in agree
Government
the

Havana
call for
and these
as called for
with
airlines

the
utilising

anc
facili-
ties.

Mr. Lawes
the general
lowing the take-over
the staff previously
B.W.-I.A. Ltd
ment had been

organisation .

“Agreement has been conclude
with, British Guiana, for a simi-
lar take-over at Atkinson Fielc
Georgetown, and tentative plan
have been arranged for the sam
thing to be done at Antigua an
Jamaica. Negotiations are als¢
going on with Trinidad and thr
Windward and Leeward Islands

said that - during
re-organisation fol
at Seawel
employed b»
, and the Govern
the

absorbed in

IN COMMON

“It is confidently expected thai
Within twelve months the gen-
eral aeradio and aeronautica:
tele-communications organisatioi
for the British Caribbean are:
will be consolidated in the mair
under one common internationa
aeradio operated organisation.

“In these plans 1.A.L. havi
been fortunate to have the ful
co-operation of the D.G.C.A.
Caribbean (Wing - Commande
Egglesfield) and the airlines
concerned, notably B.W.I.A.
P.A.A.,, and T.C.A., an im-
portant factor in the developmen:
of such an organisation.

“It is the intent of the compan)
to form a Caribbean subsidiary-
International Aeradio (Carib-
bean) Ltd.—in which the main
airlines operators concerned wil
be invited to participate.”

In charge of the Barbado:
branch is Mr. Carter, Senior
Operator. He is assisted tempor-
arily by Mr, R, Green, I.A.L.
Senior Area Engineer, and Mr
N. Turnbull, 1.A.L. Area Sig-
nals Officer. Both the latter said
Mr. Lawes, have had extensive
experience of similar duties in
various parts of the world,

en grain



derstood yesterday.

was pleasant, the weather being

Messrs. J.
Lid., who have the contract for
the construction of the runway

of colas from Trinidad arrived for
the island vesterday by the 63-ton
schooner
This schooner is consigned to the
Schooner



Its crossing from Trinidad here



N. Harriman & Co.,



COLAS COMES

Six hundred and twen’y drums



“Emanuel C, Gordon.”

Owners’ Association,

ee
SSS ne



We have just received a
Beautiful assortment of

LEATHER
NOVELTIES

(Hand



Painted)

With the Crest of the
UNIVERSITY COLLEGE
WEST INDIES
and also with the Crest of .,
BARBADOS

The perfect
send to that friend
xr at home,

HANDBAG PURSE
BOOK MARKER
POCKET KNIFE (in case)
SHOPPING PURSE
KEY CASE

LOOSE LEAF NOTE
SHOPPING LIST
HAIR GRIPS
POCKET MANICURE

ZIPP PURSE (2 kinds)
STAINLESS KNIFE in case
COMB (in case)

SHOE HORN (in case)
SEWING SET

TRAY PURSE (2 kinds)
FOLDING RULE

NOTE CASE

MANICURE SET

MATCH BOX c¢ IVER

Memento to
abroad

BOOK

CARD CASE

MAGNIFIER (in case)
COMB & NAIL FILE in case
TOBACCO POUCH (ZIPP) } |
FRUIT KNIFE (in case) }
POCKET WALLET
CIGARETTE CASE



also
ZIPP WALLETS (with the
Map of Barbados.

Window

BRUCE WEATHERHEAD

See our

+)
Show



LTD.

Head of Broad Street











|| Walues & Qualities at the

PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods

PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS
CHILDREN'S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 33% to 74%

BROADWAY







PLEASE

The PRESCRIPTION

SS —>=<@@qnmna DE D
—S = —Sa =





PAGE FIVE



BROADWAY

$1.92 each in White, Black and



“I am a proud consumer of. .

' GOAT CHOW

NOTE

Thanks for your co-operation,

KNIGHTS DRUG STORES

Oe



DRINK & ENJOY



COOLING &
REFRESHING

28% 1.





at $8.10 & $4.03 (a bargain)
PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Black, Brown, White etc. from $3.95 to $4.95

Red

' CHILDREN'S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 5—8 36¢., 40c

DRESS SLOP.







The cows begin their young ones on. .

, CALF STARTENA

btainable from H. JASON JONES & Co., Lid.







~ Our PHOENIX BRANCH will be closed for

| STOCK-TAKING

on Wednesday 29th instant, and our RELIABLE
BRANCH wil be closed on Thursday 30th instant.

DEPARTMENT will how-
ever be open for the purpose of filling Prescriptions
only, and the other Branches will be open as usua
for your general purchases.



Try these for your cushions, covers and curtains

LION CREST PRINTED CASEMENT

45 ins. wide per yd.



LION CREST PLAIN CASEMENT | 45 ins. wide per yd.

in Blue, hose, Green, Maroon and Champagne

FOLK WEAVE 46 ins. wide per yd.





— i a iat inet pe jet bee

99c. & $1.00

$1.05

aT SO ee



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LID.

10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street

[
mS Dy
a's | + —=

eas everything
smoothly and speedily!

How quickly Vim gets to work!
Just a rub with Vim—and the dirt
disappears — your tiled floors are
made spotless, bright and gleaming,
Vim is smoother and quicker for
all your cleaning. So get Vim now!










a LEVER rropuct



TIA UR TRNPURE I

Sipe a ARI

ieee: ar

eh ae

~—

o7s"s"a"a"a"a"a"a"eMetetS






;
’



rion





- rr a



PAGE SIX

—



To High

Companies



Tax Up
est Peak

Cuke Tells Leg. Co.

HON’BLE H. A. Cuke who seconded the motion for the
second reading of the Appropriation Bill in the Legistative
Council on Monday, spoke of the possible economic plight

in which the colony may soon find itself, and expressed the |

view that the sources from where the major portion of direct
taxation came had already been taxed to the limit.



>
Prorogation
: *
On April 4

THE Legislature will be
prorogued on April 4.

A Message from the Gov-
ernor to both Houses of
the Legislature yesterday
informed the members that
he proposed to make ‘the

prorogation at 3 o'clock in
the afternoon.



Mr. Cuke said that three years
ago he had been asked one day
about the percentage of Govern-
ment expenditure on a certain
item, and working this out he had
found that to be able to get at
one he had to do them all. He
had therefore prepared a little
analysis to the budget three years
ago which he had presented to
the Council and which they were
kind enough to appreciate.

If honourable members com-

A FINANCIAL STATEMENT by Hon. H. A. Cuke

financial year April 1,

It reads: —

The Estimated balance at

ated in the

General Revenue Balance 1.3.49

1950 to March 31, 1951,
Council at their meeting on Monday.

last budget to be $4,924,484;
the revised estimate is shown below :—

BARBADOS ADVOCA

TE



BUDGET 1950-51

dealing

| GOVERNMENT OF BARBADOS
|
|

the 3lst March 1950 is $4,870,000. This
the difference in the

TABLE 1

Original

with the eurrent budget for the

was circulated te members of the Legislative

amount was estim-
original estimate and

Revised

Estimate Estimate











. 5,825,059 5,825,059
Add Estimated Advances to 31.3.49 to be refunded
from loan funds 240,000 -
, Surplus Current Budget 148,212 405,000 Deficit
6,213,271 5,420,059
| Deduct Capital Budget 1,288,787 $50,000
ee
$4,924,484 $4,870,059
wee
acet Estimated Balance on the Sist March 1951 is $4,495,541; arrived at as
follows :—
TABLE 1A
General Revenue Balance 31.3.50 ss 4,870,000
Add Estimated Current Surplus 160,360
5,030,360
Deduct Estimated Capital Deficit 534,819
$4,495,541

Current Budget for the

Expenditure as per the Estimates



TABLE II

Less Reduction from Printed Estimates





Financial Year ist April, 1950 to Sist March, 1951









Atenas
pared the estimates of this year 9,624,623
. with last year they would find Deduct Refunds Customs 73,
i Income Tax 170,
. there was not any great difference Selavneiins Rewinn 838,294 $1,082,094 $8,542,529
In The Legislature between the percentages under =
the various heads of expenditure. Contribution to Capital Budget 100,000
COUNCIL What he would like to say WaS} 4. ot menenditure Net ae
Three supplementary poolutions were a few words on the outlook for .
among those concurred in by the gis- : 4 ess
jative Council at its meeting yesterday. the future. It had been said that Gross “ae Net Expe: re % %
Taey were as follows:— , at the budget was a pee Administrative Costs a! sea, - ss, e08 ut
esolution that the sum of $628, i ; ions b s of Public Debt 31, 4 6
be granted from the Public Treasury | PUdget, meaning that no new p ie tao ana Gates and the. ‘Administration of Justice 1,172,256 51,028 1,121,230 133
{to be subsequently refunded from] were being embarked upon. Why Public Services a Roads 772,465 1 648,265 1.7
Loan Funds) and placed at. the Siepesal was this so? He thought that any- b. Water Ta 308,480 352,628 41
of the Governor-in-Extcutive Commit- ‘ it c 050 259, 3.1
tee to meet expenditure incurred to the | ON€ who knew anything of what 4 ewe 151,629 148,800 Tae &
ist of. March, 1951, on the Capital] was going on in the island would & Sine Brieede 41,340 27,156 14,184
Bost toeatoernes Tread etymates 1950-1, 1 come to the conclusion that it f. Public Market 31,842 9,352 22,490 $1,299,926 3 15.4
Head 1, Head’ IV, Items 1 to 4, in] was time they all took stock of eae : o 1,683,249 1 ‘guss
excess of the sum of $100,000 made} the situation and pause ‘before / Social Service . Baueation ast 747 en jag ces #8
available aE ae XLIV, of the a" going any further 3 be nes Wealione 439, rare B ay TY
mites, 1950-51, Part L 5 3 . ‘ ‘ - 73 ve
Resolution for $88,684 to supplement They had been indulging in the a Goccenee pig - ca a6
ut date is ae bipanetey We. habit of feeling that they could i Housing 10,072 ~ 10,072 1
a ri & sti- > ,
mates 1949-50, No. 32, which form the] go ahead making grandiose g Subsidization 1 ait 1,116,600 itil 32 a
senedyle to the Resolution. schemes for the future and it was h. Emigration . my 000 $4,495, : 3
Resolution for $456 to supplement the | ° ; ‘ ask for big binding > a ean nian renapErnSipimenepetnaaen,
the 1949-50 Estimates, Part II, Capital,] very tempting to as or 8 280,823 838,294 $8,442,529 100
See tate as ae ane tie se schemes to be initiated on the ~~ ipso an ainaenegeimseasieaddiamat eatin inns,
mates 1949-50, No. 33, which form the atigpine : : os ‘ ">
Schedule to the Resolution. general ground that it was not Salaries & Wages £518,358 *¢
The Council also concurred ‘n a Reso- coming out of the masses, mean- Supplies & Services 3,074,608 rs
lution to approve the Regulations made ing the people. But as he was]| Charges Public Debt 158,
by the Governor-in-Executive Committee . : these ld —
under the provisions of section 22 of the} going to point out, ese wou $9,280,823 100
Volunteer Act, 1909 have to come out of the people Te ee

Resolution to approve the Order en-
titled “The Civil Establishment (General)
‘Amendment; No. 2 Order, 1950" made
by the Governor-in-Exeeutive Committec
on the 13th day of February, 1950, unde
the provisions of section 3 of the Civii
Establishment Act, 1949

A select committee wa
ce der a reply to His Excellency
sage No, 12/1950 regarding the second-
ment of Prit al ~Officer of the
Colonial Office t colonial Secre-
tary.

T

appointed tc
Mes









Couneil passed a Bill for promot-
cultivation of trees, and for pur-
therewith



ynnection

" HOUSE

WHEN the House of
terdny Ma J E

bled two auestior

1 complement of men in the Fire

Erignde and another in Gonnectior
t the Overseers at the Depaptme

ond Transport

I FE. Smith tabled a questior

rate of Taxes levied on chattel

es in ¢



Assenib ‘
t B ch

one relative to the





House passed the fellowing:
B to amend the Police Act 1908
Ler ent
Re to approve the Order
ed Civil E> pbbishment
Order, 1960"

neva \unendanent)

tt Governor-in-Executive
of Mareh
of section
1949
en-



1 the
the
Civil Establishment Act,
Rrsolution to approve the Ongter
titied “The Civil Establishment (Part-
Time Officers) Order, 1960, made ob:
he Governor-in-Executive on the 18h
March, 1950
Revolution to
titled “The

2nd day
provisions



the

2 of

Order en
Ger

1950

approve the
Civil Establishn
(Amendment) No. 3 ¢
by the

Litfee on





To Use Loeal Foods

Barbados

sdvocate Correspondent)
BELIZE
ZIK2,
} jor S. H. J. Webb
Secretary of the B.H. Chamber of
Commerce, urged all Hondurans to
begin making use of locally

auced



sting over Sun



pro-
and locally
in a drive
two million dollar
the colony. Major Webt
aavised that foreign items be use
only when the local produce can-
net be obtained.

Major Webb is Manager of Salt
Creek Estate, an enterprise owned’
by Canadian buscuit king Garfiel
We Salt Creek Estate wil
be producing agricultural products

foodstuffs
ture

to Keep some

wanula i articies

inside

ton

ior home consumption and fo
Kenal, a libre substitute for jut
xport It will also produc
Viaj Webb, in his “Sse-local

preduce” talk, spoke as Chairmai
# the Working Committee foim:
a result of a Government Hous
Round Table Conference of repr
enlatives of Government, labour
business,
mittee
paign a

and the People’s Com
He described the
“Operation—Unity.”

cam

B.G. Scout Leader
.
Awarded Silver
7"
Cross

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
GEORGETOWN, B. G. March 28
Patrol Scout
Persaud the
Group has
Scout Silver
Headquarters,
his gallantry

Senior
Harry M.
Georgetown
awarded
by

Leader
of lst
been
Cross
Lon-
saving
Chase,
the B. G

the
Imperial
don, for
the life of Mr
Assistant Secretary
Labour Union,

About 6.30 a.m. on August 10,
1948, Mr Chase was enjoying a
swim at the Sea Wall when he
was swept away in the direction
of the Fort Groyne by a strong
current and soon found himself
in difficulty

Sea Scout Persaud who was on
he Sea Wall promptly rushed to
5 f assistance
um from a certain d h,

many a good swimmer caught
current Fort
among the dead

in
Ashton
ot

and rescued



nost

in the

now

Groyne

¢
at



WHAT'S ON TODAY

Court of Grand
10.00 a.m

ithletic Sports Girls’ Found-
ition School at 3.00 p.m

Sessions at

Football, Queen's Park at
5.00 p.m

Mobile Cinema, St. Clement's
Boy School Pasture, St
Lucy

RET ma A A aN ML eat,

Governorbin- Pxecutive
the 18th Maret 19650
ents of the Honourable
I Council) t the Bill to
t t of bee and to
ert thereo
« et Ord en
The ¢ r €
A imme ‘
t < Exe
ne y the
950, under the prov of section 3
THE'Ypuse edjour t esa
leo

because there was nowhere else
for them te come from. The latest
figures he had would give un
idea. There were 4,212 direct in-
come tax payers in the island
out of a population of about
200,000. Three thousand or 90 per
cent of these direct taxpayers paid
19 per cent of the direct taxes and
387 paid 81 per cent. That was a
clear indication of the state of
affairs,

Taxation

Companies, said Mr. Cuke, were
finding it extremely difficult to,
embark on any new schemes be-
cause of their direct taxation, in
addition to which they had to
pay 10 per cent parochial taxes
So far as companies and people
in the higher brackets were cone
cerned, taxation had reached its
highest peak, and there was going
to be and was indeed going on
now, a reduction in incomes from
these quarters. There was no use

having wonderful ideas and
schemes unless there was the
wherewithal to meet them, and
the resources from where the
major portion or direct taxation
came from, had already been
taxed to the limit

He thought the Government
was very wise to present a

“housekeeping” budget as it was

called, and to await the fiscal
Survey by Professor Beasley be
fore einbarking any new ex-
penditure

Hon'ble F. C. Hutson Called
Hon'ble H. A. Cuke’s summation
f the island’s financial position
“wise words,” and then deait
with individual items of the
estimates First items to pe

riticised by
provision tor
which would

the speaker was the
elementary school:

include the teach
ing of Latin, Mathematics etc
One wondered, he said, whethe
would serve any useful pui
pose, and whether they were n
tending to lose their sense of per
spective where education w

oncerned

Mr. Hutson thought that muc
was needed in the teaching ¢
he mother tongue in elementan:
schools,

He was very disappointed tha
there was no provision for voca
ional trainirgs. He could not fol
tow the mentality of those wh
spent countless sums on infan
schools and who made no provisio)
or lads between 14 and 16 vear
old

that

With modern advances
‘hanics ete., vocational
as becoming tore and mot
1ecessary. He had been a mem
2er of the committee which hac
made recommendations to Gov
‘rhment on the matter, and In
felt that if the Government ha
jecided that

in me
trainin

if the scheme wa
too elaborate to suit presen
finances, it would have beer

better to have sent it back to thc
committee with instructions to
curtail it, rather than to have
dropped the matter altogether.

Mr. Hutson speaking on the
item Waterworks, regretted that
the well they had been digging
at Warrens did not appear to b<
successful, The water suppl
position in the Leeward part o!
the island was serious, and it wus
imperative to find another soure<
of supply for those parishes, Fo:
that reason they must continue
their investigations, but he saw
no provision made for doing that

Mr. Hutson said he agreed with
the Government in their view that
the prospects for emigration were
not rosy. In the meantime, since
the last census about four years
ago, the population of the island
had increased by 14,500. It was a
situation that he regarded with the
gravest concern, and he did not
see how ft could continue un-
controlled

Mr. Hutson then asked {or in-
formation about the road which it

was proposed to build at the Pinc |
i what was the position with}

esign for the Victoria Bridge
Hon'ble

G. D. L. Pile agreed
the view of the Lord Bishoy
hy r ViSivolr ol in aadequ ile
er { teachers was more im-

that ind should
for the building





Current Budget for the Finaneial y

TABLE III

















ear Ist April, 1950 to Sist March, 1951







9,684,983
Revenue as per Estimates 73,800
Deduct Customs See Contra 170,000 ee
Income Tax ,, ” 838,294 $ 1,082,094
Departmental Receipts eee ———
$ 8,602,889
3,276,200 %o
Customs Duties Net 882,000
Excise 590,000 S 4,748,200 $5 2
Gasoline - -
3,080,000
Direct Taxation Income Tax Net 210,000 $ 3,290,000 38.2
Estate Dutie --— —_——~
Other Taxation Stamp Duties 50,000
Sweepstakes 48,000 $ 98,000 1.2
Other Government Licenses 106,027
Revenue Rents & Royalties 98,760
Interest 44,843
Currency Notes 16,534
Fees of Office 31,510
Fines 18,600
Profits on Depts 82,423
Redemptions & Repayments 27,992 $ 466,689 54
cP _ Conceal
$ oon 100
Fxpenditure as per Table TI 8,442,529
wee
Surplus $ 160,360
e Tene
Customs 4,748,200 $91
Income Tax 3,290,000 49
$8,038,200 100
CAPITAL BUDGrT
Expenditure Exelusive of Contribution; Under C.D. and W.
TABLE IV
Expenditure as per Estimates . 2,490,007
Less Reduction from Printed Estimates 20,000
2,470,007
Less £xpenditure C.D. and W 1,306,279
Law and Order and the Administration
Public Services a Roads 322,901
b. Water 310,000
€ Agriculture 4,356 $ 687,757
Social Service a. Education 82,868
b. Medical 28,001
r Emigration 1,000
ad. Housing 361,102 $ 472,971
$ 1,163,728
Loans Fund 628,909
Generel Revenue 134,819 $ 1,168,728
TABLE V
Table Showing Value of Sugar Crop and Government Revenue from Customs Duties, Excise and Income Tax
Ave. Crop Current Value lton Sugar) Vs uo Govt. Customs Excise Income
5 years Year's F.0.B, PRICE of Revenue Tax
Including Crop Brit. Cert, Pref. Cro;
the Current Can. Benefit
Year's Crop Mols, Cess
Tons Tons VP. Mols $ 000 $ 000 $ 000 $ 000 $ 000
~~ -— _—_ a ee a aerate fies:
1939 121,368 48 72 7,022 1,921. 1,266. 291. 364,
1940 117,500 : 60 38 $70 2,309. 1,696, 305, 208.
194) 111,72 100,373 66 74 44,009, 2,187. 1,304. 284, 599.
i942 107, 109,025 68 92 T,o14, 2,791. 1,609, 356. 826.
1943 192,253 133,273 67 11 8.944 3,145. 1,424, 450, 1,271.
1944 108,879 104,502 76 17 7,06. 3,696, 1,718, 553. 1,425,
1945 418,324 119,448 86 1) 10,286 4,512. 2,023, 053. 1,836,
1946 119,394 133,720 95 91 12,825, 5,477. 2,562, 929. 2,286,
1947 119,835 111,222 109 14 12 ) 6,633. 3,375. 970, 2,288,
1948 109,424 78,226 141 43 11,064, 7,875, 4,115, 910, 2,850,
1949 119,069 152,731 116 87 7,94). 7,624, 3,787. 849. 2,988.
Estimated 1950 122,180 135,000 $125.42 $16.09) $7,827. $3,842, $880. $3,105.
1951 } $8,038, $3,866, $882. $3,290.

St. Michael eevelniiasiini

Reports For 1949—50

Mr. H. A.: TUDOR, Retiring
Churchwarden of St. Michael,
ubmitted his Report on the work
of the parish for the financial year
949—50 when the Vestry met last
Monday,

Mr. Tudor thanked the entire

f of the Parochial Adminis-
tration who in many ways hed
tied and succeeded in making hjs
work as smooth as they possibly
could.

He said that the Estimates ef
Revenue for the year under re-
view totalled $763,045.74.

The Report reads as follows: —

Cathedral

“he ior of the Choir Stalls in the
Northern Wing was taken up, and in its
lace concrete was laid, The yard wa
ilso resurfaced, and the sexton’s quarters

were repaired.
Rectory

Small repairs were done to the en-
ance, and the guard wall, which had
been washed away by flood water, has
been replaced The driveway to the
building is in dire need of resurfacing,
which should be done this year

Queen's Park ‘
All the works provided for in the Ex?
mates have been carried out Repr\rs
have been effected to the lake, the Super-
intendent’s Office, the building, the Em
ployment Bureau, the Park House, the
Kitchen, the Store-room; the Bougainvil-
lea Walk has been fixed and the entire
road resurfaced. Due to the flood of the
3ist August ist September, the entire
boundary wall on the Eastern side had to
be replaced, which has caused the Esti-
mate te be overspent by $2,664.94

St. Michael’s Infirmary

The outer buildings have been painted,
the roof of the Children’s Ward has been
galvanised and a guard wall built
he residence of th. t
{new boile t&

t a cost of
timated: this

iggested tt



along
The
talled



tt

dD gt ere were
and births, 231 dea

lischarge The daily average



Nightengale Memorial Home
Tr ha » at a t !

een

he

Parish of $19,085.73 and how 31 chil-
another

dren. I would suggest that
tat more

building co be added so
children oie oF admitted, the cost per

child would eventually be muc)) !oss than
it is presently.

The Home was honoured iy a visit
from Her Royal Highness Princess Alice
and the Earl of Athlone on the norning
of the 9th of March, and Her Roval High-
hess was so pleased with wha! she had
seen, that it drew forth the reirark fro
her to the Earl, “This is stu pe ndousl?
clean.”

This will be @ lasting cre’ to the

Matron ant her staff.

The cellar of which the chi deen now
imake ample use, has been concreted, and
the Nurses dormitesy completed,

Outdoor Relief

The number on the Roll for

eceiving
monthly and weekly pensions are :
Monthly oda 1,275
Weekly 94
The expenditure on outdoor othing is
on the increase and the Estim: co for the

year of $12,092.26. was spent
Food Centre

The Food Centre continues to function
satisfactorily and on account of the flood,
we have had to cater to over ninety peo-
ple from the flooded area for over three
months,

In spite of this the vote has not been
overspent, and I can assure you the
money has been used to the best advan-
tage

Tt is hoped that the Food Centre will
be removed to the Vestry Buildings du-
ring the coming financial year

Vestry Buildings

As yoy know estimates were made for
the renovation of these buildings in order
to house the P.M.Os. for regular inspec-
‘on of the sick and poor of the parish,
but again on account of other work
caused by the floods, this work had to be
postponed, Mr. H. W. Clarke, however,
has made a survey of the buildings, and
this has been tabled for consideration by



the Vestry I trust that this renovation
will materialise during the coming year,
The itside and roof of the Parochial
Buildings were painted this vear
Reef Grounds

This is one of the seven Playing
fields which have been added to the Ves-
try’s responsibility, and it was officially
“pened on Monday, 13th March, by His

Excellency the Governor and Mrs Savage
1 the presence of a very latwe and fe-
presentative gathering, and named after
ier Royal Highness Ptincess Alice who







very graciously consented to the naming
of this field in perpetual memory of her
recent visit which ended on 10th March,

1950,
Churches
All the Churehes and Chapels. have
Leen repaired, and are in fairly good
condition, St. Barnabas needs a strip of
wall along the Northern side, to complete
the enclosure,

Accounting and Auditing

T am very

pleased to say that the pre-
auditing is

up to date and everything is
ty satisfactorily,
to the Parochial Treas-
of work on 24th March,

$32,578 28
567 96

Cash
‘ash in Hand :
‘otal value of unpaid vouch-
ets in the hand of the

¢ Sovtchwarden’s Sree 305 96
now take is opportunit to make
special mention of Messrs, Weatherhead

and Symmonds, my two
assistance could always

pended
upon, and who were always of the great-
est help to me,

Fisherman Dies
From Stab

GEORGE HUNTE a 25-year-old
fisherman of Redman Gap, died
at the General Hospita’ about 5.55
on Tuesday morning after he was
stabbed in Redman Gap, about
9 o'clock on Monday night.

A post mortem was performed
on his body about 2 p.m. yester-
day by Dr. H. L. Massiah at the
General Hospital uary.

George Harvey another fisher-
man has been arrested in connec-
tion with Hunte’s death.

Kill Man Killer



(Barbades Advocate Correspondent) According to latest published | > BURNERS
BELIZE. reports the size of Mrs, Patricia|

Relief workers in Corozal, Garvey’s Fund to feed needy
Northern District, battered tolschool children is now $9,859 53. | +
death last week, a six-foot-long Mrs. Garvey, wife of His Excel- ii)
man-killing “Barba Amarilla” lency the Governor, started the 1 DING (0 "
(Yellow Fang) Tommy Gouch,| Fund in January last, in a drive| CITY GARAGE TR ”
which narrowly mfissed a relief | to provide one mid-day ea) for‘
worker with its poisonous fang needy school children.

ians, whose | conditions of service, on the prin-





WEDNESDAY. MARCR a,
‘Bajan’ Mother Advertise in the

Griff's Pream EVENING ADVOCAn

Comes True For rates ete apply - -- '

GEORGETOWN, B.G., Mar. 28. ADVOCATE ADVERTISING vee:

ty













ae

18, 1950, was a big day in the
life of Barbados-born Mrs. Lydia
Griffith, 102-year-old resident of .
the suburban village of Kitty on
the eastern outskirts of George-

town.

Mother Griff as she is known by

young and old in Kitty was born

in Barbados,

SATURDAY afternoon March
Nn oe pa





sexrcumcerzn| PUMPHREY'S

She celebrated her birthday Beane ©
anniversary on Thursday, March Se ee eer tails
16, and she expressed a wish to
see Princess Alice. “I would really
like to see her. but I cannot
walk,” she told her friends in the
Village. The story of Mother Griff
was carried on the Front Page of
the Daily Chronicle on Saturday
morning, ana Government House
communicated with Red Cross
Headquarters. . . Princess Alice
read of Motiuer Griff’s wish and

her f ENGLAND'S NO. 1 Sugar Refiners of Bridal 7

Icing and Easter sugars are once more obtain,
able from the leading groceries ae Tew q

Refined and Energy-giving SUgArS specify
requested that the old lady be at

PUMPHREY’S.
presented to her after the Pres-
entation of Regimental | Colour - .
the B. G. Volunteer orce tha hail 4

B Mess ZEPHIRIN I,

A Distinguished Guest
Quickly the news spread around

the entire village, and at 4 o’clock a
children and grown-ups gathered
around the little cottage home as
a limousine bearing the Princess’s
Personal Standard arrived with
two Red Cross Nurses. Mother
Griff was helped into the car and
taken to Red Cross Headquarters.
Here she was made warm
covered in a coloured blanket, pro-
vided with hot tea and shortly be-
fore 5 o’clock escorted by Red
Cross Nurses taken across to the
Parade Ground in wheel chair.
She was given a place in the front
row of distinguished guests, and
after the show, the Princess went
over to her and amidst tumultuous
applause, shook hands with the

Quality BAKERS Swan & Roebuck Streets,

—.



BRITISH WEST INDIAN

AIRWAYS LIMITED |

old lady.
“I thank you very much for
your lovely gift...... ” Princess

Alice told Mother Griff, and
then it was learnt that on her
birthday she had sent to Gov-
ernment House as a present for
the Princess an ornamented
calabash.” |

The Princess then introduced the
Earl of Athlone “I think it
is wonderful that you have such
full possession of your senses. Let
Me introduce you to my _hus-
band.” The Earl then came for-
ward and shook ‘Mother Griff’ by
the hand.

“So you are all the way from
Barbados,” the Earl said. “Oh yes,
Sir, from St. Philips, long ago,”
replied the centenarian.

His Excellency the Governor
and Lady Woolley also shook
hands with the old lady and wish-
ed her good health and many
more years on earth.” It was a
grand day for ‘Mother Griff’ and
a tear of joy rolled down her cheek
as the Massed Bands struck up a
March and the crowds cheered as
she was wheeled back to Head-
quarters and a motor ride back
to her little hom» and her friends
in the village.

Cotton Urged For
British Guiana

GEORGETOWN, B.G., March 28.

Three agricultural experts held
a Press Conference at George-
town recently and gave a general
| description of how British Gui-
| ana can boost her agricultural
development, They laid emphasis
on the need for a 500-acre first-
order experimental station,
grouping of the peasantry to ob-
tain maximum results, the estab-
lishment of cotton and fibre in-
dustries,. and crop rotation (fibre
and grass) to guard against the
livestock industry being “squeez-
ed out” by rice.

The experts who are studying
agricultural conditions in the
West Indies and British Guiana
are Mr. G. F. Clay, Agricultural
Adviser to the Secretary of State
for the Colonies; Dr. Herklots,
Secretary for Colonial Agricul-
tural Research; and Mr. A. D.
Frampton, Adviser in Agricul-
ture for Comptroller for Colonial
Development and Welfare.

Test Elsewhere

Mr, Clay was of opinion that
(at the most) only 20 pel
cent, of the Colony’s coastal area| }
are beneficially oceupied, ana] ¢
stressed that the bulk of develop-
ment should be confined to these
areas for the time being, and that] $
testing should be carried out else-| %



DUE to several changes in schedule which become

effective Saturday, {st April, 1950, all persons hold.

ing reservations on or after that date are kindly

a
aqap0qgqyqya>aea»=<=aaSsseeeeeeaeee oe
4 ‘ ne ee a

requested to communicate with our Office, Lower ad
Broad Street, (Phones : 4585 and 2789) for inform. —
ation regarding changes in times of arrivals, and

departures, ete.



SO



NOW!

\GRICULIURAL |
IMPLEMENIS ||

@ CANE BILLS . ‘
@ CUTLASSES, 18” & 20”
@ FORKS
@ HOES
@ SICKLES

@ SHOVELS
ge All at Attractive Prices

The Barbados Hardware (0.

(The House for Bargains)
Nos. 33 & 52 Swan Street. Phone











2109 or 4406

Ss

where. Land Utilisation Survey seeqeensentna re : Ah

aera

are essential, and studies should
be made of alternative soil uses,
our type of soil meriting the estab-
lishment of_a first-order Experi-
ment Station of 500 acres which
would comprise all types of land
from sand roof to pegasse.

The main problem of research
is to get the right type of staff
The Colonial Research Service
has now been inaugurated, and
aims at attracting the best men
by giving comparatively good

+ FLORENCE”
BAKES

THINGS LOVELY



ciple of using local people, where
obtainable, in preference to ex-
patriates, The sugar industry has
achieved exceptional results fol-
lowing research, with ‘the “tre-
mendous” figure of 6 tons to the
acre (Blairmont Estate).

Individual peasant agricultural
efforts should be grouped, so as
to rovide such a medium of
development as to attract capital
investment, and raise peasant
standards of efficiency to estate
levels, Complications of land
tenure, individual ownership, ete,
would have to be solved eventu-
ally, and a binding partnership
established between tenants and
landlords.



We now have in stock

FLORENCE
STOVES

OVENS

|| 8 BURNERS



$9,000 For Needy
Children

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)

BELIZE, Monday


“

—

Kay



ee

F-

SDAYÂ¥, MARCH 29, 1950



WwEDNE
Right To Punish Limited
| To Deputy Commissioner

ouse of Assembly at their meeting yesterday
gene amendments, a Bill to amend the Police Act
The Bill originally intended to authorise Gazetted

rs to award punishments to members of the Force be-
the rank of sergeant, who were guilty of misconduct or

ty.
, lect of duty re restrictea*-———____

punishments are-
bind hours’ extra drill, repri-
aod caution, and in every

there i ight of appeal to
' a. The amend-
i ect, in part, to a
= contained in the
rt that the power of
punishments for minor
be delegated to

ed Officers.
oo after discussing the
| passed it with amendments
; of which is to limit
uty Commissioner,
’ t of awarding —
i bers 0) e Force.
ee me from where he had
A of on the last occasion when
» Bill was being discussed,

j, Brancker (C) said
ed had the opportunity
discussing the Bill with a
msiderable number of men in
Force, and they were
unanimous in their oppo- _He thought the dangers in a
yn to the Bill. mixed community such as this
He said that they were uncom~ were real where persons in such
: hostile to the putting @ branch of the administration
in the hands of the Were given such powers at a
ntendents to award up to time when the safeguard of a
extra drill toa mem- final authority like an elected

wr of the Force below the rank Tepresentative was absent.
¢ es When elected members became
f [ : Ministers, public opinion as rep-
ey pinned no faith in the resented in the House would
in writing to the Com- provide such a safeguard, and
sioner because they could not power like that could then be

Commissioner,

ive any extended.

in the most extraordinary :

Terant case; failing to con- Dr. H. G. Cummins (L) said

he award by the Superin- that the Government had re-

viewed the Bill since it was last

debated, Government had ex-

plained in the beginning that the

Bill was designed to improve the
discipline of the Police Force.

It had been drawn to the atten-
tion of Government that the time
of more than one man was very
often wasted when Police cases
were brought from all parts of
the country to headquarters to
be tried. The sergeant, the
alleged offender and his witnesses
all had to come to headquarters
for the case to be tried by the
Commissioner and the Bill before
them was designed to put an end
to that.

If the Bill should pass and a
case was brought by the Super-
intendent, the offender would
have the right to appeal in the
same way as anyone else could
irom the lower court to a higher
one. The offender could appeal
to the Commissioner of Police or
even to the Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee, if he was not
satisfied with the decision of the
Commissioner.

With regard to the extra drill,
he said that if a policeman was
not satisfied with that, he had
five days in which he could
appeal to the Commissioner, and
ity Commissioner alone, also had the right to appeal to
i aoe, sower to award, the Governor-in-Executive.

+ He understood a :

a compromise did not find . Mr. L. E. Smith (L) said that

: he did not feel safe as far as

with Government, conse- ¢ A

, he must oppose the Putting power in the hands of

d reading, the Superintendents when they

had the Commissioner there.

Mr, R. G. Mapp (L) said that He felt that if the Superintend-

the last occasion he was not ents were given authority to

sed to giving those officers reprimand and caution the men
to censure or reprimand, in the Force, they might be too

me he felt that it was a dis- hard on them especially when it
ary power that could be came to the extra drill of six
such an officer, without hours.

ising dissatisfaction in the The House then went into
. le he was not then Committee on the Bill and passed
concerning the granting of it with amendments.

power to drill the men in th
Force, he felt inclined to nae,
seeing that there was the safe-
guard of an appeal to the Com-
missioner,

Opposed

He was that. day,
Opposed to giving thos
power to do more tha:
or reprimand.

however,
e officers
- nm censure
ince

debate, an! incident had ceamad
—he would only refer to it briefly
and did not want to debate it—
which made it appear that even
an officer as high as the Com-
missioner of Police might, in
Siving a decision, come down on
the side of another officer as
against a private in the Force
In view of that, he Was not pre-
pared to vote for that part of
the Bill in Committee

said that it was inconveni-
for people who were
esses to come from distant
of the island to attend the
Police Station to give
ence before the Commissioner
‘matters which were subjected
enquiry in connection with

Force. ‘
was said that witnesses

t have to travel from Pie

ner or Belleplaine to the
mmissioner’s Office to attend
. His answer to that

ws that if Mohamet could not
-to the mountain, then the
ntain must travel to Mo-

Inconvenience

Commissioner of Police
t make use of the ample and
ee travelling facilities which he
msessed and attend the country
in question, sparing with-
that trouble and incon-

’
TI

PAs an alternative, he would be
ed to agree to a com-
whereby the powers

ed to be conferred by the

on all Superintendents

Id be conferred on the

:
\

| Brancker Queries Fire

Brigade Staff

) at. J.E. 7. Brancker (C) tabled chattel houses are now for the
on relative to the overseers first time being rated, resulting in
Department of Highways the imposition of Parochial Taxes
port at a meeting of the on poor people who are owners of
Assembly yesterday. Mr. such houses and who are not in

ker also enquired whether aq position to pay thereon? /
Slaf of the Fire Brigade (3) In view of the above, will
iment was sufficient. Government initiate all necessary
L. E. Smith (L) tabled a. steps without delay, by legislation,
on relating to the rate of with a view to causing chattel
, levied on chattel houses. houses of a smaller annual value
he text of Mr, Br: than £14 to be exempt from

| ancker’s ques- 4: .,,.5);
PMS reads as follows: — a liability for rates?

t a fact that oversders of

ment of Highways and

have been notified by

Xecutive Engineer that so

88 promotion is concerned, (a)

8 of service with the Central,

ard would not be taken

' Consideration, nor (b) educa-
qualifications?



DO

Newspaper Denies
Ban Report

(Barbados Advocate Correa ST IZE.

The Belize Billboard, Sunday,

(2) Is it also a fact th id denied a report that the Goveri-
i f: t the sai en a : "-
ntive Engineer has also moti, because of its aie 7 sevala-
overseers that the man ment over the qi ar sar ant
treates a better “Personal tion of the Government ra
sion” upon him—and the &ccusations os x

low wast
“or of the said Department— deliberately encouraged e

r€ promotion i . rates. lice
overseers with more years ¢'*S,, Panne toard editor
ore higher academic attention to Ordinance 43 of 108¢
7 ? of the Criminal Code, which eo
AS) If the a vides a 2-year hard labour
es nswer to the above ublishing any matte
in the affirmative, will for anyone Pp into hatred ©
ment state whether dis- uel otal excite disaffectio:
nm i jest
“i ~ + an : arn against the person of His Malet
nal I Mreasions” pro. “q_teninet the ae Govern
co. mpressions” pro- official capacity or ° ee ved
jal di pe for exercise Of ment of British Hondur rectiot
“iscrimination and/or yaise discontent or - Britis!
Usm? * oO s
oy Will G, j amongst jnhabiterte ote ill-wi
overnment inform Honduras; or to promote il-w!
Â¥ House whether the files between differe:
in this Department fully sections, of, te population o
their ‘service with the British Hon: G i ;
Board as well as the The Ordinance which came int
~ Department of Highways being as an aftermath of the 198
snsport? riots, declares Tay tha
®) x defence under the vies a sedi
mos the Fire Brigade the words alleged to have @ ‘
nent at the present time tious intention are true.

0
a

c























(2) if the ement of men? by blasting them with a powerful
Flt the answer is “No,” why over-estimated. But when he 4's sauence of, snow and jet of wet sand,
Not immediately taken to ¢¢ 599 Cc i For found them running fast in the ice, spins faster in the autumn

iy nals 2, full strength, Tapti omung following a knew the cad slows down again every Please Return

" : ving the present per- : o earth must be a . .. spring. ie
Pp a cxita duties which they Sugar Today Finch’s chief, Astronomer Roy- Psychiatrist Dr. Linford Rees i! wT a
‘i necessity perform whilst , al Sir Harold Spencer Jones, found no evidence for the belief
Z ) coast island where seals

B seit, question

‘ ; ’ 4 BKinch’s discovery the :
18 Govern the United Kingdom. ; with sugas Through Finch’s ag Sollee temperamentally for their lack of
| . te ment aware of the Lighters were es ves- | world’s time, W hich " cont ae inches they might be less sus-
" _treased cost of chattel and moored in the Careenag . from Abinger, has been ms ceptible to nervous disorders, hi
fa} ir “onsequent upon substan- terday to await the mye e| more correct And the BBC trans- suggests
incre ; et Be : ay be herey ™* he less likely to wan- _—
ener > om 1h the price cf this vessel, ——. is ihe end of} mitters W ill “th 2 aaahanaie They Think!
(2) If the iain lending a toware der wae Oe = Riientuh cm valk brning laa
est) “nswer to the above the wee t they are Wo ; : ; ¢ oniativ g »
A is in the ee 7 The “Tapti” operates under the Scientists are planning an in- Ing ahead so rapidly that the
Oment ative, ‘al :
aware that all Harrison Line,

spattment is not at full

reads as to-day to take a load of

Steamship “Tapti” consigned te
Messrs. Da Costa & Co., aS
expected to call here sometir

Ltd., is

sugar for



WL.

Given



Chance To

Attain Nationhood
—Justice J.W.B.- Chenery

Subject to the criticisms that have been made from time

to time, said’ Mr. Justice
Federation Report last nigh
the report gives the West In
the goal of dominion status

J. W. B. Chenery lecturing on the

t,4 think you will agree that
dies a chance to go forward to
within a federation which is

the one hope of their attaining anything like national stature

and political independence.

Mr. Chenery concluded his lec-
ture on the subject which he began
to speak on last Tuesday night.
He told the audience which gath-
ered again at the British Council’s
rooms at “Wakefield” last night
that the scheme would stand or
fall On the ability of the West
Indies to find a means of financing
the federal constitution without
the necessity of seeking grants
from the Imperial Government.

“It is absolutely no use creating
a federal situcture and super-
imposing it on our present consti-
tutions, unless it will give the
West Indies that freedom and
political independence which is
the avowed aim of their statesmen
and thinkers at present,” Mr.
Chenery said.

Mr. Chenery began by recapitu—
lating the points that he had made
when he gave the first part of his
lecture last week, and then made
his first new point that it was
difficult to see how a_ senate
brought together on the principles
contained in the report would
serve any useful purpose. A one—
chamber parliament would prob—
ably be far better and would have
saved the proponents of the con-
stitution from the charge that a
senate composed of nominated
members would only play an ob-
structionist part in the frame work
of the constitution,

Senate Members

The nominating of senate mem-
bers according to the report, would
be in the hands of the Governor
General, and it was more likely
than not that he would be some-
one who knew nothing about the
set up in, or the leading figures
of, the West Indies,

The next point made was that
in all federal constitutions a strong
Federal Court was an absolute ne-
cessity, because in a written con-
stitution it was the Court which
was the ultimate interpreter of
that constitution, and it was the
Court which must say whether any
laws passed were ultra vires and
therefore invalid. It had been pro-
posed that as far as the West
Indian Federation was concerned,
the federal judiciary should con-
sist of a Chief Justice and three
other judges,

The salary of the Chief Justice
was proposed to be £3,500 a year
and that of the other three judges
£3,000 a year. It was strange to
find that the impoverished West
Indies were being asked to pay
salaries that were really on the
scale of those paid by such rich
dominions as Canada, New Zea-
land and Australia.

The question of expense was a
vitals one and should be faced
boldly. There was nothing to be
gained in a community which
wanted freedom from the control
of the Imperial Government sad-
dling itself with expenses which
would make grants-in-aid from

the Imperial Government a neces-
sity. 2t was essential that the West
Indies should follow the Barbadian
pattern. For it must be said that
Barbados, even in years of depres-
sion, had managed to balance its
budget.
Financial Stability

Pursuing the question of finan-
cial stability, Mr. Chenery cited
passages from the report on the
Unification of Services in the
British Caribbean Area, and then
went on to his fourth point One
of the points which had arotsed
strong criticism was the large
number. of subjects reserved to
the Governor General. It was felt
that that was inconsistent with a
true federal constitution and that
it was just a relic of the Old
Crown Colony system.

Speaking about finance again. he
said that it might be that some
other~ mode of financing federal
schemes was essential, whether by
loan or’ otherwise, but it must be
in a manner which would enable
the West Indies to develop their
resources with freedom in their
financial policy.

On the question of Federal Ser-
vices, Mr. Chenery agreed. with



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Controller Of Su plies



Permanent Office |

The House of Assembly yesterday passed. a resolution
approving the order entitled the Civil Establishment

(General Amendment) Order, 1950 which makes. provision |,

for the salaries of the Controller of Supplies and a Senior
Officer of the Controller's. Office.

Dr. H. G. Cummins (L), who
took charge of the Resolution,
said that both officers were in the
Controller of Supplies department,
which was an emergency institu-
tion. It had then been er-
ed advisory t6 make at least two
of the officers in that department
permanent ones,

It seemed as though that depart-
ment would be going of for a
long time yet and he therefore
begged to move the passing of*the
Resolution,

Mr. M. E. Cox (L) seconded:

Mr. E. K. Walcott (E) said that
what he really wayted the hon-
ourable member to do was to give
him some idea as to how long the
office was likely to be. Since it
was an institution which had
been running since 1939, they
should have some idea as to
whether it was going to be
permanent for all times, or
whether it was going to be
permanent for a short time.

He would not expect the legis-
lature to make a job permanent
especially when there was some
vacancy which the individual
could fill. Therefore when the
honourable member saiq that. it
was likely vo be for some time, h@
hoped that he would be able to
expatiate his reply, as to how long
—or, whether there was any idea
as to how long that office was
entitled to remain.

the recommendation that those Permanent
public services should be kept He hoped that the idea: of
free from political controversy, and making that department. per-

in this connection he compared the
English Public Services with those
of countries where tenure of office
depended on which political party
was in power.

Returning to the question of the
Federal Judiciary, Mr. Chenery
said that the functions of such
would not affect the present legal
or judicial set-up in the variougd
islands. Each island would still
have its own legal officers. With
the creation of the Federal Judi-
ciary it was more than likely,
however that it would take over
the functions of the West Indian
Court of Appeal.

Interpreter

But that would not be the only
part of its function. It would also
be the interpreter of the Consti-
tution and would have bot! origi-
nal and appellate juri, © -tion.
Disputes between the cons ‘tuent
elements and between the Federal
Government and the states would
also come before that body.

That said, Mr. Chenery covered
nearly all the leading points in the
report. The framers of the consti-
tution, he emphasised, could only
do their part. It was up to the
public throughout the islands to
create the correct atmosphere.
They should not harbour the ae-
lusion that the mere creation of
the federal constitution would
solve the glaring economic weuk-
nesses and difficulties of the Wes!
Indies.

Mr. Chenery referred to the
creation of the University College
of the West Indies which in time
would send men and women

But To Astronomer Finch It
Brings Fame After
Ten Years Of Clock-Watching

By CHAPMAN PINCHER

To shy, soft-spoken Herbert
Frank Finch, ten routine years of
keeping Greenwich Mean Time in
order have offered little scope for
fame. : r

Yet in the quiet of his hill-top
observatory at Abinger, Surrey.
he has stumbled on an astronomi-
cal discovery that will affect every
scientist who prides himself on

recision,
e By ultra-careful clock-watch~-
ing Finch has found that the
earth, instead of rotating at a
regular rate as scientists smugly
assumed, spins faster every au-
tumn and slows down every
Prhe time it takes to turn round
once—the midnight-to-midnight
period we call a “24-hour day’—
is two-thousandths of a second
longer in May than in November.

This means that the hour the
minute, and the second which are
only man-made
the earth’s day, are no more re-
liable for ticking off time than
an elastic —— would be for

asuring length.
the fuctuations are too small
to matter to a house-wife timing
an egg, or even to a boxer a
to bea a 10-second count, Bu
they make a_ difference to the
scientist
lionth-of-second limits. he

To be really exact scientists
will now have to qualify oe
glib statements as “light be igre
at 186,000 miles per second” by
adding the date when the mea-
surement was made.

, "aie
years ago after the Abinger ©
servatory was fitted out with new
super-accurate = called

artz-crystal clocks. s
When "he noticed the clocks
were running slow one misty au-
tumn morning he wondered whe-

lieve® ion
to seasonal shifting. of

nately melt and freeze.







subdivisions of*

working within mil- §

Finch got his first clue four

ther their reliability had been

this rotation rhythm is due
air and

water as the polar icecaps alter-

ternational conference to fix a

new method of defining the sec-

ond. Meanwhile, at 46, Mr. Finch

goes down in scientific history as

the man who put time out of joint.
In The Raw

What would you rate the com-
monest cause of death among ‘hq
pampered animals of London's
Zoo? Old age? Pneumonia? The
answer, according to Zoo post-
mortem specialist Dr, R, E. Rew-
ell is, violence,

The jungle law that weaklings
are unfit to live is upheld in spite
of keepers’ care,

Do You Afree ?

Little men usually make the
most henpecked husbands, ac-
cording to a personality survey
of more than 1,000 men made at
a London hospital, Their nature
makes them more dependent on
their wives.



Clock - wateher

Frank Finch. ...the man who
found out that a second in
May is longer than a

in November.

And the reason ?

that small men _ subconsciously
compensate for their size by extra
bounce.

If more small men did make up

Because the earth perhaps
since it is free of the slowing

manent would not be carried out,
unless the Government regarded
it as part of their established
creed in ensuring votes.

If they did not agree that it
was a good thing, they had no
right for it on the permanent
establishment of the island, Ye
would maintain that that would
be indefensible. Of course their
laws were not the laws of the
Medes and Persians.

If they were not to be put on
there, he thought there was some
effective way of dealing with it.

throughout the West Indies to be
leaders of the community. It
might be, he said, that the form-
ation of the University College
with its reservoir of leadership
would make the working of a
federal constitution a reality and
glory,

He spoke too of Mie Qnanimity on
the sugar question which had been
reached by West Indian leaders
within 48 hours at the recent
Grenada Conference, That no
doubt was a happy percussor of
the unity of thought and action
which would be seen in future
West Indian history.

Mr. Chenery finally said, that
even if British Honduras, Jamaica
and British Guiana did not “cotton
on” to the federation idea just now,
perhaps a limited federation be-
tween the Windward and Leeward
Islands, Trinidad and Barbados, it
it was made a success, would lea¢c
to complete federation in years to
come,

human race risks a Frankenstein
fate if it fails to safeguard itself
while there is still time a scien-
tist warns to-day.

Machines that can think for
themselves
built, U.S. electronic expert
mund Berkeley claims, *Machines
that will act for themselves as
well as will soon be made, he be-
lieves,

Nearest approach so far to a
self-sufficient robot is Susie, an
electro-mechanical secretary, be-
ing developed by the U.S. Army.

A complex of wires, valves. and
gears, Susie will tap out her
boss’s words on a typewriter as
fast as he can speak them, With
the rules of spelling and grammar
stored in her magnetic memory
she will automatically correct his
dictation.

In robots of Susie’s type Berke-
threat

ley smells an immediate

later, more intricate,
built to think

sees the possibility that man
on his machines,




























through mass unem| ment, In
. = devices
logically and even
argue with their makers, he fore-






become too dependent — =





It could be put under the Various
Expiring Laws Aot. If the hon-
ourable. member wanted to take
it off, there were. still three
‘branches of the Legislatuye, the
House, the Other Place and the
‘Head of the Administration.

Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) said he
hoped that what he had to say
.would be apt to clarify. the hon-
ourable member's. mind. The
‘honourable member had touchea
‘on a little of everything in the
Bill: He had touched' on parts
and then had ended up by saying
that he did not agree with it. If
he were prepared at that stage
to tune his mind to:réason, then
he would attempt to do so.

The present holder of the post
of Controller of Supplies had
been seconded to act in the post
nearly for the last five.years, and
he had acquired knowledge that
was of immense benefit to the
colony. at the present time.

As human beings, they did
things for convenience. It was
that post of Controller with which
the Government had found a lot
of difficulty. The honourable
member should bear in miad that
with the question of control, they
could not for certainty say~ thut
controls would cease.

If they had for certainty said
it would last for two years, then
as he had said, there would ob-
viously be no point in making it

like that.
He had often heard the :

able member say, that he knew
the working of Government. Hon-
ourable members of the House
knew that the honourable mem-
ber knew the working of the Gov-
ernment. But he was not en-
titled to say that the Government
could not change its attitude.
They were not afraid to make a
change when they saw that it
would be profitable to the island,
and if the time came for them to
recommend ‘any change in the
establishment of that order, they
would recommend the . Govern-
ment to do so.

He felt they could regard that
office as one about which they
could not say for certainty how
long it would last. But they
knew that as such, it, was a post
of necessity. Members of the
Civil Service did not regard
secondment as the best way even
for Barbados,

Knowledge

He was sure that with the
knowledge that that officer haa
gained for the years, to put some
person there then would just be
running an administration in-
correctly. Members of that Gov-
ernment did not believe in patron-

age.

It was a step that Government
did not take alone. That step
was taken in conjunction with
the Whitley Council and although
it might appear to the honourable
member to have a change of legis-
lation in the imperfect world,
they did feel that they had some-
times people who were suited,
through their capabilities in
character, to have certain posts.

Control was not only a matter
for thought in Barbados. Con-
trol seemed to affect the world
as a whole, Even those places
that did not carry a planned
economy found it necessary to
have control, They in that House
were not debating particular
ideologies of that or any other
Government, They were trying
to fit the needs of the colony to
the Resolution and in that Resolu-
tion, they wanted to give that
officer the opportunity of being in
a post but they could not say
how long it would last. ie felt
that it had been with the ap-
proval of the Whitley Council,
and they should therefore leave
it to Parliament to make a ae-]
cision one way or other. It was
with those facts in mind that the}|
Government had decided to leave
the Controller in office.

%
« THE
Ne
ae
te
%
% RR % Hh



than

@ We He te te te ae ee te ae eT

ANGLIA



breed, naturalist J, L. Davies re-
ports that almost every seal-pup
is born when the tide is coming
in.

Should active newly born pups
stray into the sea, they are wash-
ed straight back to mama.

“Giant Brains or Machines
that Think.” (Chapman and Hall,
32s.)



—L.E.S.



| Bevin Will Not

Bargain With
Germans

@ from page 1

that she can act as an equal in
the Council of Miaisters.”

“We are trying to build up this
democratic responsibility but it is
frightfully difficult.”

“I have had to tell my Socialist
colleagues in Germany that they
are a little too nationalistic for
me and their nationalism breaks
through their social democracy
rather too frequently—all that
means caution.”

Mr. Bevin said he hoped he
was not misinterpreting them by
saying that he referred to the
re-arming of Germany and added
“T must say we have set our face
against that, the United States,
France and ourselves.”

Here Mr. Churchill interrupted
to deny that he used the words
“rearming” or “rearmament”. Mr.
Bevin retorted “it may not be the
rearming of Germany but if you
give the Germans arms you are
rearming them.

Mr. Churchill: What I said was
in reference to Germans serving
with us, the Americans and
French,

Mr. Bevin: I should be very
sorry if I misquoted you in any
way. j

Mr. Bevin continued “in any
case if we want to bring France
and Germany together this atti-
tude of talking about arming the
Germans in any form, I am quite
certain, is going to set the clock
back for a considerable time.”

Then Mr, Bevin turned to
atomic war, He said the hydrogen
bomb was an even more fearful
prospect than the atomic bomb,
but it did not change the essence
of the problems,

Of Mr, Churchill's call for high-
est level talks with Moscow, Mr.
Bevin said: “but it is a very risky
business with a weapon like the
atomic bomb to enter into commit-
ments of any kind unless daylight
is let in and every nation is will-
ing to show the others exactly
what it is doing in the matter.”

There could be no safety unless
there was the most rigorous
system of international inspection
and control,

The matter had been taken to
the United Nations and the major-
ity decision had proved unaccept-
able to the Soviet Union. The
Soviet’s counter proposals were
considered by the Unit@ Nations
which came to the conclusion that
they would increase rather than
lessen the danger,

Mr. Bevin announced that he
had invited United States State
Secretary Dean Acheson to con-
vene a meeting of the Council of
the Atlantic Pact in London on
May 8th. At this meeting the
tremendous issues arising from the
Atlantic Pact would be dealt with
but before that took place there
would be meetings of the Defence
Ministers and Finance Ministers.
The Foreign Secretary added:
“Western civilisation is worth
saving, It must be saved. And the
only way to do it in my view is to
hold not only the western world
but also the eastern world together
aud to develop the great power and
potentiality of the west for a long
and lasting peace.”

Mr. sevin contested Mr.
Churehill’s assertion that the
Committee of Ministers seemed

to be acting so cautiously that they |

stood in the way of the European
Assembly .

“You may get resolutions carried
in the Assembly without any
details worked out, or responsi-
bilities involved which cannot be
applied without very grave con-
siderations,” he said.





Observing that he was going to
Strasbourg tomorrow, Mr. Bevin}
said that one of the proposals he
would have to discuss was some-
thing he was “sure Britain could
not accept.”

It was virtually to create an
executive body in Europe that was
not elected by the people, nor even
by Parliament, which could by a
majority vote of a small group
arrive at decisions which could
be imposed upon a state,

—Reuter

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PAGE SEVEN

Churchill Pledges

Support ~~~
For Labour

@ From Page 1

But because France mi ht
be strong enough to Pct
single hanurd such a mission the
inseparable relationship between
Britain and France must be con-
aes = coveree continually in

e€ most effective
Churehill said. a

_ Explaining why he
lieve another ene wan iain
Mr. Churchill said “there never
was atime when the opinions
against wars were so strong.-f
penalties can prevent crime and
folly, we certainly have that here
on a gigantic scale in the affairs
of er ;

“But no one should un
the difficulties in the bem
settlement or‘close his eyes to the
gulf separating the two worlds,
each armed and reaching out for
agencies that might eventually
destroy the human race.”

_ Mr. Churchill said he thought
it probable that the Soviet Gov-
ernment feared the friendship of
the West even more than they
did its hostility, se

An endless series of quarrels,
the consciousness of an outside
enemy in the minds of the masses,
might be regarded by the Soviets
as a necessary precautionary
element in maintaining the exist-
ence of the Communist power.

“Here indeed is a thought—
here indeed is a reason for fear,”
he observed, “but fear must never
be allowed to cast out hope.”

“I do not take an over sanguine
view of the position,” he added

But though he had no spécial
information at his disposal “he
would not hesitate to state -his
view that several years. thay
elapse before a war breaks: out,
even at the risk of being: re-
proached for being wrong. ;

“Certainly we must try -to
negotiate from strength and not
from weakness, Certainly. ‘we
must move hand in hand with
our allies and above all hand in
hand with the United States.

He warned, however, that time
and patience — “those powerful
though not infallible solvents of
human difficulties” — were not
necessarily on the side of the
West.

“If there is a breathing space
it would be a grave mistake of a
different order—perhaps a fatal
mistake—to suppose that even if
we have this interlude it will
ast for ever or last eyen more
than a few years”.

There was no doubt that the
passing of the time would place
the “fearful agencies of atomic
destruction effectively in Soviet
hands — that is to say in hands
where there is no customary tra-
ditional, moral or religious re-
straint.”

Mr. Churchill added “of course
the United States has the stock-
pile and it will be only by a
gradual process that anyttite-
similar could be built up in the
Soviet Union.”

But even if Russia had only 50
atom bombs “we should get those
50 and fearful experiences far
beyond anything we have ever
endured.”

Mr. Churchill expressed his
earnest hope to hear from the
Foreign Secretary a clear exposi-
tion of the facts ahd policy ef




the Government “on matters
graver than anything which
human history records.”

He hoped Mr, Bevin vould
clear away misgivings on the
continent. and in the United

States that the British Govern-
ment was lacking in zeal for the
whole plan of the Council of
Europe.

—Reuter,

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Son Yikes OS BES. Be REE a Pe | ’ Ber re Be.



PAGE EIGHT! BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, Marcy ,

eee timer ce mt Homan em ME tr ER SSRROEREE PREER AR FT LT Se LLL

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON ,
















































































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relieved by mas letter =. c
“Some yeaty
REND WNT BOOKS KRUSCHEN al
KEO MAN! an feel rheum
in my arms anf a oulder a
ains sta n the sm
ANCIENT & MODERN back, imoreasng anil ha
of Kruschen and was § y
find that T got aE mit
bought another and it

finished all my pains had gi
and from that day have mg *"â„¢
Appeared SMe. My ie
obstinate and the relief reljg |,
surprised me."—T.R.
Rheumatic pains and backuke —
are usually the result of ; V
in the blood—poisons W 4 a

bowels
A d faili ie om. ae - i
vocate teen naan than Kruschen Sal .
which cleanses all the in P

‘ stimulates them to ut

Stati mai healthy action and ty

onery | reatores fresuness and Vigolh

All Chemists and Stores
—————/ = Kruschen.













————— |

| ¢ e M’mm... they're
Peau (perfect!

'M GOING TO TELL
AUNTIE MAGGIE YOu
WOULDN'T TAKE ME
SKATING ~ BUT YOu
WENT SKATING ALL
—, BY YOURSELF- _

ee

oot ZFo]

3375



































‘i
Cops. 1930, King Features Syndicate, lac, World rights reser :
RIP
KIRBY :
at BY ALEX RAYMOND r
: I TELL YOU, KIRBY'S JUST WHERE 00 YOU) WHERE NO ONE .
US! HE'S PLAN TO PUT THIS / WILL LOOK FOR :
SPOTTED ME! IF THEY 4 HEAVYWEIGHT? / HIM TILL THE *
<<< FIND HIM HERE AN! BRING SHINDIG'S OVER... ,
Pew TO, WE'LL IN HIS OWN

H WHO SLUGGED , if
HIM! WE GOTTA RARK 0.“
HIM IN A SAFE PLACE... ‘
AN' I KNOW i ll e
A Bakewell Tarts |‘
La ' =
ee Who wouldn’t be proud of putting Segue =
ig add tke these on the twa-table! Yoo ote SESE, AP
Ovaltin, + Only the best is good easily—there’s no special knack. With Royal wr t
enough tor this delicious food beve » Powd: guaran uCccess, bound to -
which has long been a ‘oluahle orien me to wee “— i
the he alth of countless thousands of out perfect. Here’s the recipe: ' Py
people. level teaspoon Mi
The iamous ‘ Ovaltine’ Dairy and Egg Make pastry with 4 02. plain flow, 1 lard, water :
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES See occa aan 000 Aaa Rive Rating ved pinch doh See ae
re oe ere ablishe to he 2 i i yy
SKED ME TOWAIT | | HEY? TYDORE TOLD ME HE SENT ees Ms for the “important ee ee ee iy ec mon. ,
i - UL SHE RETURNED THiS. | |BIANA AWAY AS ATRICK -MAYBE Featory im & country, garden cad he — yeni ‘eonie rue :

MY FRIEND TYDORE PUTS MEIN 2A \.'$ AS. GOOD A PLACE | | SHE DIDN'T TELL HIM SHE'D COME ‘Ovaltine’ " Research" Laboratories
; BECAUSE | WON'T MARRY H BI ) AS ANY. BACK HERE? Ovaltine* Research Laboratories, PED, AOE HP i essence and 2 ~
DAUGHTER «WHO MUS este’ Ot *Ovabiine’ annie’ Royal Baking Powder, a little almond fill the i

EVERYTHING SHE / WiLsony “lO ee tablesps. milk. Beat well, and nee a
: eg ; , ’ )
“ B S Insistence on quality ‘ Ovaltine’ Dasty-tins with the mixture. one = M
as achieved ut popularity and is 450°, 10 - 12 minutes. .
{ in Hospitals and | : ,
1roughout the world. |

Ovaltine ROYAL BAKING
lhe Worlds most popular Fo; id Beverage POWDER R

zs . P.C.267 « @
ae aaa Pa aP P2228 4P 2 | &



et ~
-
WEDNESDAY, M ARCH 29, 1950
a IE

PAGE NINE |)

CLASSIFIED ADS. aE] SHIPPING NOTICES











Se

——















|
|
| |











ae jay HARRISON LINE_

“ His funeral will
esidence at 4.30 p.m. | HOUSE:
rn napel Relatives :
to attend.




























tock, Wilfred
Carpelia Rock ti OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM ts q
aughter).,.* cada 29 i 4}
OLEVEDALE”, MARINE GARDENS . —
ad ant fable Use to. appron Vessel. From Leaves Barbados.
. be four menths. lor middle to ‘
— ‘ 1@ MacPhail | S.S. “COMEDIAN” ee .. London 14th Mar. 3rd April |
P ~ | OFFIC ial eo S.S. “HERDSMAN” ra .. Glasgow 25th Mar. 8th Apri, Fi)
FOR SALE EE Mal Se. hext to W. b SS.“MEGNA” .....-—.. London ~—s--:26th_-‘Mar. 10th Apri: @|
>> ——= | lars apply W. 3B. Hitchin, Particu- | S.S. “OREGON STAR” .. .. Liverpool 3lst Mar. 14th April
14.3.50—t/¢). | '
| yroMorIve | peaceable S| HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM ;
o : Purni : — Hastings on-the-so nt
, “Tah tin 8 HP. iny first class cot | conveniences, “saroOme. with eae | Vessel For Closes in Barbados. |
Be fon res batery ad 6 Dre fy [Court Miatings, PY Madame 10, ie | SS. “TAPTI” =... . London 29th March i
ApPIY: aT 4346. 2%.940—0 | “Houss_oa————— S.S. “CUSTODIAN .. Liverpool 6th Apri
st. Michael Pa echoes large house on the sen S.S. “TACTICIAN” ‘ London 8th April.
~aR—One Rockney. In good condition, | 9357 ence. Fully furnishe D
JAB ves, ‘The ideal car for a pick- tt For further particulars apply to .



¢ New 7 ghill, 337 2122 =) St
#3 A. Edgnill, 3378 7 a y ce
pi 94.3.50--t.t.n. | gue >NNIE DUNDEE, St. Lawrence Gay
| ly furnished except Linen, Fro ah
m

: â„¢ i and + Sa : Jim |
1948 10 h.p. Hiilman Minx | F pe ef September onwards Apply





DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.

Canadian National Steamships





cAR—One . Apply J. Connell c/o | Boyce, Dundee, § 7
ae rder. Apply J. Comnell c Dial 924 » St. Lawrence
in sealer Beckwith Place, Bridge- | Hal: 8340 15.3. 59- ttn
oe 25.3.50.—4n

HOUSE—New

| He, for fase ly built house on Px
. Standard 10 4. Se + for four to six months Fully fur-

rish
CAR—£00 a (3) New vished, with linen and cutlery. Stude-





















































































































































































































































































































yres (2) #O baker car also «
engine good, upholstery requ tibiher nartienlan. ho ae ee
y: 7 iene Bi »hone P . :
ation. Phone 8174. ios Maffei 2787 or 8239 after 4. wan © 8
cae . en} 29.9.50—6n 4 Sails Sails Sails Ar Sai
—R-One 1938 Chevrolet in good con | = E_O___ SOUTHBOUND Monure. Halitax Boston Barbados Barbados
cae Known as L—3. No knee action rT" SSS—S—S—S—==
dito snicate with G. C. Ward. Brome | PURE ”@ LADY RODNEY 23th M 2tth M. Sth A
Comm 91-49. . hea -_— 23th Mar lar. pr »
field or Phone 9} 26.3,50-—21 Sele Te , CADY RUDNEY isthe th May 0mm zi a
SS “ra. mn istn a"
es . s ’ ‘a ‘i s e ” LADY NELSON 3rd 5th . +
| “£25 easily eamed by obtaining orders | should have thought we could have managed without your contribution to Mothers’ Day. UADY RODNEY rd July 8th July 4th July 48th Jus
LIVESTOCK re oat private Christmas Cards from
r lends. No previ : London Exoress Service Arrive Sails ,
RIDING MARE—Price | n ous experienc: Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives Arrives
$130.00 000 29.3.50—In | Sample ‘iteck, te" an for beautiful free | ‘ we sl NQRTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Montreal
ec el ‘ain’s lar, | : ‘ nn . ;
forern gest and 2 . rt neta, 6 f aii LADY RODNEY 17th Apr 190) 29 Apr oiled
—— naiteing aan highest commission e ee tee Tene eameael the sick ! LADY NELSON oth May ‘ath flay ren May — teth Nor aan ho
CAL Jhnee Williams & making opporiunity | ri ute to a and the lame of Soho”, the Mid- ; LADY RODNEY 8th Jone 10th Ju., 19th June Sieh dan, Sam soln
i ELECTRI Worka, & Co., Dept. 10 Victonis | , dlesex Hospital started with fif- LADY NELSON 27th June 29h . 8th July — 10th July 13th July
RADIO—11 Tube R.C.A. Floor Model. fon, England.” teen beds plus an additional three LADY RODNEY 27th Jui 29th Jul 7th Aug —— 9th Aug. 12th Aug
Bonnetts, Brittons Hill | i —~ | ior accidents, contained in two SAREE eon
OG. Michael. For further information | rants OTICE amous 1 houses, To-day the main | N.B.—Subject to change without notice. !] vessels fitted with cold storage cha:ns
wee C. Walcott. . 3 Asem toe a er Se 0m | - ® tock of the hospital covers | bers. Passenger Fares and freight :ates on application to :—
: ee 20 the 15th, April, 1950 twenty-live acres st. |
S — Thor Clothes W: | the office of the Parochial Treanirer sy | Hi t l wenty-iive acres of land in St, |
" pish Washing or Clothes & Dish Wash | John, will be open on the ath isthe | Os t a Marylebone where, in 1101 the | GARDINER AUSTIN & Ca. LTD. — Agents.
. Machines. We have found best afte: and 15th, April, only » 13th, | eper | is ea = pal
. ing here and abroad. Some of the early R. Ss. FRASER | Th M iddl : | leper hospital Mi os Giles was | Slaieemewnsatiliiednih a eae ce LENA MMS NR ge TS,
“MGrors” installed 20 years ago are still Parochial Treasurer, | ie Middlesex tospital!’ | seas, With of) - |
__ in operation : | 25.3.50,— St. John. | cae aes |
) me EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO j <9-3-90.—3n, } By Apart from a ser oe j The Sehooner “Anita H" will
7 28.3.50—6 } r : y Apart trom a serious record of | es encent Capen a P: |
a | HILARY St. GEO. SAUNDERS| @chievement and hard work,| In Carlisle Hay Grenada, ‘sailing Saturday 1st | MALL NOTICE
GEC. RADIOS AIS Witt os ent | NOTICE | Published by Parrish, 8s. 6d./ there are amusing sidelights. The Why Fingal ins a : April. Re
c excellent cordi- | view * . mes yn f ‘ . ; Soh. Pxa S &§ ne As ation
; eat Haigh A. ‘Beard's Auction | Revised by Joan Erskine. question of financial economy | Marion Belle Wolte, ach Marg’ M. Lew Or Vaskaen Me tees: not, 4 pt She Beiponar “Gersanie W" vit —_—_——
noms, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683. | THE VACANT POSITION |} seems to have been as acute im; Awx. Sch. Cachalot, Sch, Manuata, Sch Vinvent, from Trinidad; Agents: J, N accept Cargo and Passengers for |
- Rooms, 28.3.50—3n | vertised by ‘ SITION Aa- LONDON, March 2% 11821 as it is today, and the Gov D'’Ortac, Sch. Anita H., Seh Zit. Harriman & Co.,Ltd. | vs 8 Trinidad sailing Saturday ist
nn as | y us for a Junior Clerk,| The nursing profession, gener-| ernors were horrifiec ce Wonita, Sch. Cyril EB. Smith, Sch. Seh, Gardenia W., 48 tons net, Capt cpa Bae for Wartinidue,, Gusde.
: ERATOR—Norge 5 cub; st. iv | 74S been filled. Hale quran, PrOrepe Oh, BPRS | Se lorrified to discover! Freedom Fleary, Sch. Turtle Dove, Sch. Wallae, fem St, Vincent; Agents Sek The M.\ Daerwood” will loupe, United Kingdom, Le Havre
; ee onaer, Mt Ralph A Beastie sau | ROBERT THOM LTP | ally overworked, underpaid, and| that the surgeons had adopte:i} Philip H. Davidson, Sch. Belqueen, Sch. Okners' Association 1 accept Cargo and Passengers for ca paeeeh Ay, Cia caves. Deoeen ae
r Rooms, Hardwood Alley Phone Plantations . LTD., long suffering, seldom receive | the practice of ordering medicing | Ble Nose Mac, Sch. Hazell Scott, Sch St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, e closed at the General Post
P 28.3.50-—-2n:! 98 3 50__9n ons Building |much praise for its effort The| for their patients and were also | *°@"™4 N: Wallace. Soh. Manuata DEPARTURES SEs COE G8: SRN WHY, Te One ee aeen
VACUUM CLEANERB—We sell _ the Will ialicgtielin tii a doctors and nurses of our public| “addicted to the use of new and| ARRIVALS Sch. Mary B. Caroline, 54 tons ne Teaee PARCEL MAIL at 12 noon,
Phoenix DeLuxe Silent Model, Tank hospitals are taken vers K rj expensive drugs quite unsuitable! , a i Lady Nosinan, A tons net, Capt. Capt. Joseph, for Dominica; Agent B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ REGISTERED MAIL at 1)p.m. on
poops Wie ercenene ee tans NOTICE | granted by all and sundr for a charitable institution’ Ownlle” Ameclaiat Ot PE oe ~~ Sat haere sy ge et, Cap ASSOCIATION (iNC.) ae eee
oe problem. Price 51.58 Casb| ,ALL PRRSONS, FIRMS AND com Lately there has been a drive toj Worse—the apothecary had reck-| Sch. Emanuel C, Gordin, 63 tons net, Simmons, for La Guaira; Agents: D Consignees. ORDINARY MAIL at 2.30 p.m.
Wf convenient. Credit if you want it gh ad carrying on Trade or Busine. make people more “hospital con-| lessly sued leeches at the rate | C9Pt Patrice, fom Trinidad; Agents: Costa & Co., Ltd. TEL, 4047 on 3rd April.
JOHN F. HUTSON LIMITED. ce a ata Setar agetown and othe ses .3,.50—3 7 arisn of St. Michael are | by the ¢ t of pubiicit ; W this tage the Boara | . ~
| aluired under the provisions ‘ot the |to the comparatively. new National | astage the Boars | IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION
/ MAYFAIR SHING MACHINES, written Return (1911-5) to make a “ mpare aly new National | orderc i uture after the | ae
an aren he zride cethe house- Sree am, oF their average Net | Health Service. Girl re ‘ | leeches een used the hould | Cans 4 AND WIRELESS (Wat) Ia. S. S. Chemawa, S.S. Cygnet ss ( cir. GLE., TRANSATLANTIOQUE
, ant ¢ one é ance » provisions | enc anand ty tale stalin p ney wi aaa . } advise tha ey Ce Ow co unicate Merrimac, S.S erica S. ' Palste
Neal than hand washing. Simple to operate | Of the said Act for the purpose eA seas | : ete aged > take up nursing a tee preserved for furths j with the following ships through theii Soya S'S » ee 8 s : a
7 $290.00. Cash if convenient | Danie meh persons, Firms and Com.|° career, their rate f pay nd} applicatio | Barbados Coast Station . Avila, S.S. Sundial, S.S Hestia, Ss § FRENCH LINE
Credit if you want want Bhi cain rar teal Se with the provision: | Working conditions are the sub- I; 838 tie Board discovered| ee: ee 3 aan Fane. 4.5 Fort Duquesne, S.S. Solsten,' SS
P HUTSON L ; ue c a not | jects P 1 5a ticy th . oe een a le De Re, S.S OK $8 ermaic S i i
r JOHN 26.3.50—" exceeding £50 incur a penalty not | jects of investigation, and al their nurses were well off ir | Alcoa Clipper, S.S. Gerona, S..S y See ROT ak wenn ye mar Alc s Sailing to Sailing to a)
ae | All suth persons, firms and Companic: | humane authority is at’ la e-| Comparison with other hospital| $8. Fort, Amherst, S.S. Liss, S' Temple ‘Arch, 8.S. Runs, 8.8. Hoskins Trinidad Pl a
are therefore asked to forward their | designing their outmoded uni-|stafls. At St. George's, the sisters | Argonne, P3. Salles CS ADM, Ben oS. Norden, 3.8, Thema “MISR” oe April 5th, 1950
POULTRY lat the. Parochial Suniaioes anaes, | forms, | received « £21-a year, and tho! SS Mormac Siar, 38. Myken. 5.8 a ek “ie ks. Aue “GASCOGNE”.. April 19th, 1950 April 28th, 1860 4
Street. Bridgetown, withers delae ee land| “The Middlesex Hospital’ Hil-|nurss £1 but they were all | Argentina, 8.8. Neiuw Amsterdam, S.S. Condiyis, $$. Llanishew, Anna L “MISR” .. May 9th, 1950 ay 18th, 1950
POULTRY—Pure bred Plymouth Rock | {he Vestry may proceed with their {ty St. George Saunder con- wed “six pounds of bread per| auantic Explorer. S'S yg TEE Gallo, S.S. Sunmont, 8.8. Peer, $.8, “GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, 1950 May 3ist, 1950
Chicks 9 days old, Phone 2000... ai a By \eise and grapl record of onc | week, two pints of table beer daily, O. “GASCOGNE”.. June 28th, 1950 July 5th, 1950
28.5.8 on , 7 ’, ‘ ia 1 ne. ehil )
re REDMAN. | London’: oldesi’ and most famous| 4nd one: shilling a day for boar a rere PD s 4
. Clerk, St. Michael's Vesirv, | hospitals. The author was re | wages.” 5 et eS , For further particulars apply to :—~ H
29.3.60-—21, | ble, during the war, for th es —Reuter Fi j }
MANICAL EI 60s [ble during the. war, for th reuter R. M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents. |
) t—One Singer Treadle Sov LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE | ‘ighter raids, and for other | | ‘
thine perfect condition, aod re re si | documentaries. Hy, prese}! — i
.s -3,50—3n application of F. B, Armstrong | librari: at tk Hor | «€ - 7 \
Ltd., holder.of Liquor La = arian at the House | ea Ss WwW \ ’
’ License 57 \ . + j D J
FINGLISH PERAMBULATOR and Baby | #950, granted to them in respect | OE ko ho a 0 | For Trivtieds ee ee ere Mrs. Matilda .Corres,”.Mru Rafael ¥
. Eastwood 2173. 28.3,.50—3n | Unique Building, Broad Street, St Originally founded in 1745 to e Mr. Walter F s . Mrs. Matilda Corres, Mr. Rafael = ROEBUCK STREET
’ Popa for permission. to use said Liquor | ao nenerEnenreee ce Plentif l vir Cecil aa Frank Watson: Corres, Mr, Edward Inskip, Mr, John | ) |
Be res ae se engin | Zstorey ‘wall bullding” in Jaros Stet | MAIL NOTICES ene GBB MEL Ci Mey Taal Cuke: Mr” Wiliam, Sehipity hee, Magri Cand De |
Utie. Apply to MeCurtney Lewis, | Ci | Mails for the United Kingdom, by r 7 leary Cuke: Miss Esman Nicholls, Mr, Corso, Mr. Juan Corso Cordido, Mrs. |} We carry a full supply of 1st Class Grocery Items incleding :—
Muiipper Collymore Rock Road. pated, thig 27th day of March 1950 $.S. Golfito, will be closed at the Ge In The U K Rodrigues: Bice Iedichiens batt oni Mr.. #rancie. Hartigan, Mi. Charles Hartign, | } ;
ie 29.3.5) 2 ‘0 ° if ALMA, Es eral Post Office as under / oe es; Mr, O’Henry Mr. aurice Jones, Mr. John Morga . a 2 e . se
| ta gta tee. (on ig ge : one | Ar, Alfted Rego: Mtr.” Mervyn Ryo: For GRENADA aaser tail ae a ee es
ve Signed F re A * | > ON Mare 2 » Ul BO: Ps » >p r eva ster George a ‘. ; .
i “tag pias 9 Asie, Wasi uan . Gedavoun mea at 8. Britiet en Mareh 28. | Mr. Walter Rodrigues: Miss Mareeoi Event, are aria be, doen Ck Crackers—Fieldings Peanuts—Nestles Cream—Nesta Nes-
wc ELLANEOUS I is fe a | ee — we rail at 2.30 p b ; a re ‘asury experts today Rodrigues: Mrs. Sylvina Rodigues: Miss Rawlins, Mrs. Catherine Rawlins, Mr ) cafe—Hams in Tins—Morton’s Christmas Puddir —Heinz
" pplicants ee ao va | awaited official confirmation of the can Rodrigues: Miss Mary Rodrigue Harvey Smith, Mrs. May Smith, Miss | ) ‘ i a ‘a c
— — Foo ° ; N.B.—This application wil be con | Croix, St Ra, LE. Mee 5 '-| postponement of Argentine meat! cuss Helen Leovy: Miss Afleen Rodri- | Bridget Joseph, Mr. Norman Marshall Spaghetti in Tins: Sauce with Cheese—Swifts Mutton &
ID YEAST—Rich concentrated vit sidered L . : ary y = ¢ , ates ¢ av] Bue Mrs. Roselle Farrell Mr Gordon Page, Mrs. Diana Page ‘a a
Bemin food contains B2, Price 74c. |! t Polos cae ae int to be held | the S.S Fort Amherst will be alks before planning new moves} Fer Geargetown: Mrs. Doris Harbin, Miss Rita Harbin Peas—Tono—Vita-cup P
} Dbtainable from all Grocers and Dri a the Re ee a on, Thurs | he. General Post Opice ne He) to safeguard the nation’s food sup- | Bh Ramehandani: Mr. John| Miss Alison Steele, Miss Adella Philips | } od aM s i ‘
a he: ; 26.3. 50—3n 11 o'clock, a.m. | on the 31st March, Ordir 1 a | 1 jonel Chanoses me See ooo oor \ VESET US AND PLAGE TOUR ORDERS.
~ es 1 dina le ! “ : Mra Harriette
ONE CAST IRON TANK 6ft. x 6ft. x 6° H. A. TALMA, a.m. on the Ist April 1950 Observers here believed Argen- ehenck: Mrs. Lowise Fletcher: Mrs. || me I}.
F forex roximately 1360 gallons capacity, 5/°| 99.9 50—-1n Police Magistrate, Dist. "A" | =| tine officials had taken too literally | 2°*8 jhitzsimons Miss Beanies fan ae 5 one {
. e@ & Co., Lite | ° 1 the use of the term “blackmail’’} Daw sur, an Reekie; Mr. Harold ID to look at! r
es ; ' u I i é Davis: Mr. : Tree oa Sane : §
—_— _—__—___- ee - Public Sal ! by British Food Minister Mr Mitchell hee Olly 2 Mitchell; i : BETTER to cook oni! John D. fHaylor a Sons Lid. ,
WINES—A full stock of Wines inelud- — eee Maurice Webb, when he referred | *"¢™ 1IDAD : eee BEST to own it!!! )
s ck oO ey | » Wh n ererrea 4) . . sa )
H ienre, nenedictine Lae ote at PUBLIC SALES {REAL ESTATE } to Argentine meat negotiations ir Nothazgel Geka. dime yas IT’S not a riddle ;
¢ Co. Ltda, High § | the House of Commons rece Jackman,” Rishaea’ Wy "Joseph , : =
7 : CTI vith two bedrooms standing on 2bout a D'S TeMArksS. WELe DASE) From LA GUA 2 Eg . i ‘ooke
mes, Che Fresh stock of Pas- AUCT ON | rare OF laa uate n Sea View Hill nea }on the knowledge that Britain’ Yay De Ob M a ‘baa — }
1 M ark Barley Sugar Sticke. ., Lascelles Plantation. Pr rte Cas sat +} ‘ meee ord Ps iver, er- at your Gas Showroom,
Price $2 cents Der Jak ascel antation. iced . Cash} Meat and other food supplies were] celena Rodriguez, Lola De Azerm, Maria ;
a ‘ 1 easy terms. See HAROLD PROVERBS | ), . carcass - ‘ i ar _— " ‘ m
F BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD s | UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER te co, LTD “7 we ash oe ve odin. | ° Ww enc ouraging enough to put os On ADA Why not call and have a look ‘
tie | BY, inatractions. received trom Mr. | ~Caprasizat a Lawrence, Welw omn| in any forthcoming discussions, | Stewart, Kenneth ‘Beanyseoene™ Sal
h K. aaa ' ~ donel Gittens will sell Thursday | ! dl fi AWTENCE ci in ar forthcoming discussions tewart, Kenneth Dennys, ee .
, iy Kk COFFEE—Announcing the arriva Mareh 30th at feoabubk St ace as | 2 storey stone property fro | Stocks of foc ‘ “ . From ANTIGUA rae eerenee eee wee
ea ip supply of tihs most delicious Country Rd. the Sunicion ar > aaa 3 . ying household a — ¥ a | close k . ~*~ | : Jara Luke, Molly " - f
ee peakaeed coffee. Now avvail- ointments: Couch, upright Pl ties as the Island has to off {= ane ee by the ee alot Y ) vor RERARTURES—By B.W.LA.L. } i é
, i lean lis ockers, Small Tables, Morris Sette with | 4 bedrooms. spacious lounge “eat Supplies in particular have . wu eEPE Ni 1
26.3.50—3n. | Cushions, all in Mahogany: Vietrols | upstairs and ¢ kitche | reached or soon promise to reaci we oe Taylor, Rev, Walter Tiesel, SEA VIEW GUE INSTAL - -
TRUCK TYRES — 8.25 x 20—12 ply, | [2ctures, Mahogany Tip Top Dininy | hisy to gometadon, Real Est | a higher-level than any since the | Tiecel, Mies Thee ite poeney \
tt $72.00 each. jas : P'Y: | Table, Mirrored Wagon, Kelvinator Re. | Dixon, & Blado Real Estate sel, Miss Dorcas Tiesel, Mrs. Mar- ]
Price. Dear's one een. at frigerator, Kerosene oil Stove, DeLux: d Auctioneers, Plantatio . ; War os Tiesel, Mrs. Isabel Matlock, Mr HOUSE se ”
Mee Td hs co on, | Model with self contained oven, (both i ‘hone 4640 Killings of home produced meat] Ronert a a au Sassels, Mr. | | = .
—_ be ede perfect working order). Book cases my |reached a point last auvumn when | Miss Daisy. Lee, | N iNcoty tates |i HASTINGS, BARBADOS
DEXTROSE _. - Sodics, Bandas ‘ Mattresses, Morbi: | SALISBURY, Gun H ce ached 01 ast auvu n 1 E SS § ee, Mrs. Dorothy Laing, e aie
oo . s largely in infant feed- Top rae jg Ree sen Soremn, Giewer | 20° nis is one prope ¢ ration ships had to be ke} si =e wepnets. Mr. Vincent Main- | EXCELLENT CUISINE
of cow's milk Tn “Jebiliteting and. in- Warner Radio,, (in working order) An. | ought to be taken at the : London dock as over flow Maraj Mr Herbert "Bayley, Mr. menect \ FULLY STOCKED BAR ALTERNATOR SETS
Fetlous diseases, where the ey + Claes Giger Sor ue xe o, Pian “8 t ; = mre } ue } : | re f mported carcases Tennant, Mrs Irene f Tennant, ‘Mr ( $5. 00 per Day &
rs Sases a) any © r ms too numer | well-bull Or y home | A " . .'
ere ceneoee is. given. ous to mention, Sale 11.30 a.m I view, 8 aeres ‘of groun The last of these store ships] yeaahyen,, Mri. Sent mee. Sess
me! of Dextrose should be in every | Tanne Gaon iy Ag yr Rang rg vas unloaded and released only | Home: Mr: George Buckwell, Mr. upwards }
cet it trom a eres See ae a Y ave da eleas ) se ahoeees aR ing BA der Walde, f (Inclusive) 1.75 K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATORS |
UCE PATHERHEAD LTD. A VINCENT GRIFFITH | ception. breakfast ro There are clvestiv “diane thil pene tt ele * ) Apply 3 K.W. ” ” «
.3.50—2 Auctioneer verandahs, storerooms, 2 § ‘ n » are already signs u aApply-~ 5 K.W.
8 und = stoc pens A & | ) g that dn some distri« mea . ” ” ”
MEANUGED PIPE Hew oeet ol 26. 3.50. O00. HOGS Pee. une pring that in so istricts meat j =o Mrs, W. S, HOWELL 10.5 K.W. z
inch galvani 0° ' ; A geet + .| supplies have reached a “satura- } ‘Anti-Communism seems to a 7
Ber foot eee, aoe eee EE Me ew Rg ~ pad Set pa eal ; { ee ————————— 16 «KW.
. A. BARNES & CO., LTD REAL ESTATE Auctioneers, Plantations Building | tion” point at which supply is in| have become the sole element in 22~—SCOX«K;‘..j. - r *
BLD—t,£.n, | —_-_ | 4640 ‘ excess of demands despite a gond| the active political life of the W. ? - an
: WANT A J y IN ntrol tation of ‘ a | Watton’ oar
PALYANISE, PIPES & FITINGS. Size we A See To, SUE Tt ai vie MRA So nies Gee, A ntrol limitation of on¢ hiling| \ atican , Unita’ aid ino front All complete with Switchboards and Automatic Voltage
Piguire: Auto tyne! 2%; 3, 4 incr J can sell you one with 3 bedr tone built 2 bedroom seesides buns x pence sterling worth of] wage leader headed Pius and Regulators,
Reese one" tees | 2.0m SUI Para” tom: | ete meat per heat each weeks" | Mahomet” ORIENTAL '
5.3, 50— land. front verandah facing sep, Au A . The . ar’i-Socialis Tia ‘ c Ss E PART IN STOCK!
GALVANISE SHERTS In ana oe | 8, Bedroom house in CITY, with wot¢ | day and rental | propert Mere oar Reuter " ed ani Soc ialist crusade is , 09 ‘ COSFLER RANGE OF SPAR Ss
Huge Gt., Git. Gine BE med Get, wotetne | 20d electric light, all other conveniences | yerm low Sears OE te A the first motive of the Holy Year, GOoobs!! pply--
= mild steel plates 1/16 t fengths | Dial 2947- R. Archer McKenz'e fe, SADR Hee Se ee ‘ . re | In this aim we see Pius XII, OURIOS, JEWELLERY
: a /16, j 50—3 tioneers, lantations suildi nv, . oO :
Auto ‘Tyre. 8 in various sixes. Enquire ne 4640 2, 3.50-—t Communist V lew | Mahomet and Protestants ‘work- BRASSWARE TEAKWOOD
€ Company, Trafalgar Street. The undersigned will. offer for sale at | —<—<&<——<—<— — ——<————— ing together. '
oy 1.3.50—t.f." | their Office No. 17, High Street, Bridge “BUELAH”, } Road ROME, Mareh 28 In reality the Vatican in this SANDAL, IVORY, ETO.
, " oO “tS0 and well pl i “ 4 > 9 > ¢ . - : > i lin . ‘
ay S CHEESE CRISPS—These littl« re sk woe the 5th day of | an ats en aiinatih ee | The Jtlien Communist news-| line-up is cultivating the ambi-
frve with coor ue, Just the thing t | “"ihe desirable Bungalow called “CHAN | lounge, kitehen, pantry & quar- | paper Jnita” today aceused the! tious hope of being able to main-
our drinks t Te : ‘
Price 4/3 Per Tin LOTTE VILLE”, situate in Bridge Gap | ters, This property ts in. Aion | Vatican of wanting to form a| tain its hegemony and to arrive
BRUCE WEATHERHEAD LTD Blaek Rock, with the land on which fnd at_the brice 0 oe ell we | united anti-Communist front with at reconstituting and imposi THANI BROS. e
a stands, containing 29 perches, t he reach of , Mosle a r 7 ane
26.3.50—2r | Poverty “of the “late Miss Charlot; | BLADON, Real Hetate Agents, Auct | Moslems and Protestants so as its totalitarian principles on the Pr. Wm. Hy. Street
ANTIQUES— of every desoriotion | Gaskin, cers, Plantations Building, Phone 4649. | to impose its “totalitarian world” INC IN B.G.
d fin, China, ‘old Jewels The Bungalow contains 1 large pt nee ideology on the world” Reute Dial 3466 * _—
; atercolours Farly ewels, fine Silwer.| pom, 2 bedrooms, enclosed and < ee ° —Reuter
“arly books, Maps, Auto- bs . : ’ [G HOUSI a
, F G th. Elec 1 DWELLING HOU i
Mivining Ros’) Panes Antiave Shop, Like oad Tavis SNS er Ss ony, feet of land situate at Spruce Street : ee nae se
‘ - "Dor RBridgetowr
1.9.40,—t.0.m, | Nor inepestion apply, to. Mr. 0'D 2 DWELLING HOUSE with 2.200 square GOVERNMENT NOTICES
——— ——_———— ||} For further particulars and oo | feet of land situate at Wellington | I ‘ ‘ |
of Sale, apply to the undersigned Street, Rridgetowr . ‘
. 3 A PARCEL OF LAND « Th .
WwW " | Sait at Wel : e Re on the Barbados General Hospital by Major T. J .
, CATFORD & CO 1,180 square fee ate at Welling nlik . a spita dy ajor > ,
a ntaliatae COTTLE, 36.3 50—9n | Street, Bridgetow: : a Hallirtamy c. .E., is on sale at the Colonial Secretary's Office at a cost
a | | oe eels \4 orty=eight cents per cop) HOUSE SPOTS WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED }
— none site's Gap. off SSayvelis Road | sale by Public Cor petition at aur ¢ e.| IN OUR LINGERIE DEPARTMENT i
STENOGR Christ Church, Apply to James Me-'|No, 14 James Street Bridsatown « Attention is, drawn to the Control *rices erence BUILDING SITES !
MNGTON 4 SuER. MESSRS. CAR-| Pherson, Upper Dayrelis Road | Friday March, 1950 ne | , ’ trol of Prices (Defence) (Amend-
; _s SEALY have a vabancy for 50 |" For inspection of wo above men- | ment) Order, 1950, No, 11 which will be published in the Official i
aera Hours 9.90 to 4. Galery) I tioned dwelling apply to the Te- | Gazette of Monday, 27th March, 1950. ¢ h E T
Ma. Maximum co.” experience We will offer for sale to public com.’ spective tenet ian a nee | ® Und ~ » ve ash or tasy erms
Shall at the cmaee’’ APPly to Miss | netition on Friday the 3ist day of March | AR D & BOYCE, | : nder this Order the items “Matches” and “Tea—Loose” have : . th
Toe t the office, 28.3.5 1950, at 2 p.m. at ous o@iee Jemes Street, el ae eitox | been deleted in its entirety from the Control of Prices (Defence) (In Women’s sizes — White and Peach) ut]
to te : ae ———— _ |The Messu: Dwelling ise and Shop | 24... m i § ji
Write Hicks, TWO, children | aged ‘ituate at Tudor Street. Bridgetown | ; 7 = | (Amendment) Order, 1650 From 10c, per Sq. foot up ‘
a, Bnei “YN, Pigeon Island, 3t Egolf Church standing on| AT the office © “ e ‘ 2
‘losing Photograph , rie Ren Friday next Sist instant rch, 1950. 26.3.50—2n. ||] ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
_ 26.3.50—2n. | This property which is built of stone |" iplic competition oe SERVICES AVAILABLE X
- nprises a shop to the front and od ee ADOS FIRF INST j ae m0 ) ‘
Setuaneous Sida inate ot Be rus To 0"| ag She apenas sce") | LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE |Ij 1, mccwex sono, xexsno- | Sizes 3240 =: White and Peach
Coat. beck. t water| 70 shares BARBADOS SHIPPING © | : ) KENSING-
One War Electricity and Governmen i ' x 1 . a TON, St. Michael.
Mice on ey Coat ft child For iapgetion amply om toe remise:| TRADING epi ity meer EXAMINATIONS 2. FRIENDSHIP, | Mother TAILORED SLACKS
mee fa.3.00—-t0.) ee ee oer silane apply to | CARRINGTON & SEALY , Turning, St. Michael.
alaieipdehecae : — : 3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St.
KNOW~—THey car HUTCHINSON & BANVIEED, | nT Entries for the Summer Examinations, 1950, (Certificate Stage Michael. Sizes 26 to 32
smartly tailored anc | Solicitors, James_ Stree | Only) of the Lendon Cnamber of Commerce st res - 4. WELCHES, now KINGSTON
notice. Call or come | 7.3.50 ~~ PERSONAL artment of Bd ; r . erce must reach the. Depart GARDEN & KINGSTON TER- Red, Navy, Beige and Egg Shell.
8. Ahr | z oe Se | CPOTiment OC ucation, The Garrison, not later than 12 noon on RACE through from Government P F .
ARC 2 > AT NAVY GARDENS :
Str 7 . co BUNGALOW a dee 1 i The public are herevy warned Saturday, the Ist of April, 1950 Hill to Kingston Road, St. Michael.
wag elephone 4694 Built Dec. 1948 vol , nett te \ wife ' _ oa :
29.3.50-—2 tog roofed Everite. | \ Wr | CORDAN (nee Murre , The entry fees will be as follows:- 5. THE GARDEN WORTHING, AND
SSSR _ . md rez - " ) : oe : :
oe ~ = ing y g — ceil / wif b e ; t Single Subjects $ 1.92 each Christ Church. ‘
yi the Wee is en ee a on am ess by worduee Lacquages § 9. IS sack Bea gy ag oo LADIES LINEN DRESS §
ee Se am a6 Oe eae sy toilet bat ° lm vneseel s Full Certificate $10.00 i Office, Coleridge Street
1 x : — e Signed yURT T .
at A | ba s Je} ‘ Education Dial 3927 Bridgetown
‘““Mations Building, Pho | 50-—2n 24,3, 1950.—3n Leer



pr
29.3.59—in { 4890 8 to 4




PAGE TEN



Annual Inter-School

Sports On Friday

/

thietic U

progra

Barbados Inter-School
Annual Athletic
on Friday.

THE
staging thei
sington Oval,

sport
























‘Pest

GE

S HEAD CHEMIST FOR THE
WATER BEVERAG
OY. HOW HE

E CO. +sAND

CAN CHEM*:s*

Rediffusion service la Me seen one Surrey, buggy either, |
Captain D. R. Perkins said High Jump: 4 ft. 7 ins with a nee or. without ais it
The Unicn is made up ofl 0 yards: 9 9/10 secs Instead, everyone is ash

feabennes Boys’ Schools of the 50 yards: 17§ secs along—-usually ‘just, missing my
island, and these send represen- fhe record in the half milk mudguards-—at. 70 miles an hour
tatives to the Athletic meets, held hed by E R. Cumberbatch in a brand new car.
under the auspices of the Union. the College. Last year he ra. Even: the cowboys whom I have
The meet on Friday, will | rave in 2 mins 7 1/5 see seen use trucks instead of}
the twenty-fourth of the seri The schools share these recor bronchos. Sain |
held over period of forty-th in the following manner PM al of ee aety ia
year instee ? ssing 5
Harrison College has won tne Lodge: has seven records heid feathers sic Oe oe ener
cup on 13 occa ‘ions, Lodge Scho ! by F. W. Parris (1) E K Thorn- ig lett. trom selling land to the
six time nda Combermere School ton, (1) and L. L. Crichlow (5) kees—-either blue dungarees
has scored four successes Combermere: has six H. G bag ake suits.
Brewster (1) W. K. Atkinson, (! « F COURSE, I could have a
Division Cup F ¢ ‘ Ramsay (1) mae B jaded view of Oklahoma be-
¢ Managing Committee have Ford (3) cause of last night. I arrived here
inti innovation thi The College: has five record after a long and thirsty day’s
‘ . : ee holders in—L. G. Campbell, G. J drive through Arkansas, a State
; ZS : Evelyn, O. M. Browne, J. C. D famous for its bad roads, its floods
the champior It : RO and General Douglas MacArthur.
ope ese 1 timu - ae eae : " ag terre A minor dust storm had
I \ arke 0 1e roundation
late even greater in the School holds one, also set. up last given me . Tr a aoe a
ah mee ene ee ded year, when he ran 150 yards in ee Sted abou Py Roan of
chool ! ow beer yrovidec 174 « P » 3 é see 5
with the wrt ty to aor the stuff in Arkansas, having
xore laurels for tt chool The hopes of Combermere will driven for some miles with the
The followins record ha be pinned on Niles Marshall Mississippi up to the running
— eer ae an hn to drink?” asked |
DIVISION I at eee a yak wise oa the waitress after she took my |
High Jump 5ft 11 in The College team is as formi- dinner order. “Yes, please,” I re- |
Long Jump: 20 ft. 1)! lable as ever, built as it is, around She has plans for the English Channel—Shirley May France, the | Plied. “A whisky and soda.
100 yards: 10 1/10 s¢ Webster, Clarke, Archer, Smith, Massachusetts girl who had to give up her attempt on the English She could not have looked more
22¢ yards: 22% secs Emptage, Harrison, Pat Haynes, Channel when half way across last August, is already training for | Shocked if ; ae tenet =
440 yards: 52) sec Austin Husbands, and A. A. C. another attempt. Now 17, and a year older. she feels she has a good leg rscrgagn is, she said, 1s a
DIVISION UJ Canes: =— HAD FORGOTTEN that Okla-
f dump: 9 ft. 42 in The Foundation School and the _homa is one of the two States
zg Jumip: 18 ft. 11 iy oleridge School had some go« NE Y M GS HA VE A BET which still have not repealed pro-
yards: 10 esults in their sports, and might hibition. Perhaps I could be for-
220 yards: 23 ite easily spring several sur- as ry = given, for in. the local evening
) 440 yards: 55 < sei rises and upset certain calcula ON EVER y RACE newspaper I had seen two half-
DIVISION HI tions—the Foundation School i d ee Senin ae, eet
High Jump: 5 ft no longer a small school! 4 - v S
ong Jumr ft. 9 ' Sein sear (ahaha Oklahoma has been no more
e arde = ecs we oar herein ot ie, BY CLIVE GRAHAM successful than any other Gov-
220 yards: 25 sect ,onour to his school For the next eight months, the tally, untaxed). ee ~ i a
if ey racehorse backel (homo-semi They Go In For A System tul Toe dee pea hangovers.
apiens) will happily make play} Thirdly, there are the system-| prohibitionists are worried. So
vith his theories, his systems, ann | fiends Some of them believe} are the bootleggers, chief benefi-
is hunches 1 finding winners from the times] ojaries of the present law.
A. P. Herbert once describe jtaken by horses to run their pre- A new champion of liberty
e racehorse trumen ou races 1aking allowance has just arrived on the Okla-
G f t I ind eather, and goin homa scene, And this man, who
‘ i TI the tal pial vants to make Oklahoma a wet
cxlen¢ . < empel ing correspondents snap selec- State, is a preacher
Horses the third letter of whos« ANDSOME, red-haired and
| € of the peo- | name is “R” exercise wiconvdntionsl, the Rev
| on the ! 1 luence. William Alexander, of Oklahoma
) 1 Another k mber} City, caused a sensation by an-
redictable merchant, pag dese ge nouncing himself as a candidate
Some backe 1 hes 1 hose name is in any way obs tte one ie an s two seats
1 ‘ ot 4 T PP as ol eee tee pt neg? Mr. Alexander was already
i is race-| doesn’t think so H von £4 b 7
e-owner ners—can-|]in a double a few weeks ago. enough of a sensation as a min-
ot bear to n e1 } B k ie In Reverse ister. Not only has he attacked
Tl feel et ORIG RSES 2 ies se prohibition, but he holds billiards
: ft ; Professional backers are and skittles contests and bridge
oe a minority, They are v irtually book tournaments in his parish hall
ee NOrses. | maker reverse. They have His excuse for them—“The
back losets| be well informed. And they t take Church must compete with enter-
Or} i | every advantage of the chang tainment for the o.tention of the
: Phis is ¢ istake the betting young people.”
‘Prainers Bet Win Or Lose Even member K rdenec HE PLATFORM on which Mr
It 1 cor it the end | breed have their foibles Alexander will run is still
of a day racir to hear sor | year one of them motored sti aig a secret. But one plank promises to
backers declare I had eve home and stayed in bed for a weei cause as much of a rumpus as his
winner, but I still lost money o fter a horse which he had backec | “wet” campaign.
the day.” was disqualified for bumping. Undoubtedly he wi!l call for
Those t wl ¢ And they have their cycles o: better treatment of N«#roes
¢ rood and bad luck with the res! Spectacular indeed is the cam-
te y nd of u paign Mr. Alexander is planning
It make ne watch every ra Luck, after all, is the one vita | First he will fly round the State,
on n lose he sset to anyone who hopes to wit./in his own hoverpli ine. Secondly,
Whe ri ne for one « noney by backing horses. The im- | his chief campaign supporter will
run, the ponderable, the unexpected, cai | be Roy Rogers, the man who al-
the re in a posi-| Upset the most carefully plannea{ ways — os i ee
s wares a ; to up its prospect } | TW fight or right in ose cowbo
nat SQUASH RACKETS CUP itarcus A Reis of squash racauet the move acetate | ‘1 Was Given A Wad Of Notes'| Qs. ecent will be the famous
; Saas F C , Fitame ace, yn snather neolifin sedtion. of the! race in France some 12 years so present will be the famous
don, England, last month. The Wolfe-Noel Cup was being competed , ee ' eval oe s = Rogers steed, Trigger.
for by British and American women players and was won by the oe oF nae. Sanaa wo the “Ir” oae: ne vividly to mind The UST in case Mr. Alexander
English team, captained by Mi McKechnie (non-playing) Shown ! These work themselves| affair was ‘ fixed for one particu- 2 1
t . 1c : te et t tt . se , ; a vis wins the professionals are a
here in action are (below) Miss E. Pearson, (U.S.A.), and the former i state of petulance at tt lar horse to win. As a visiting
' : ; . least pt t cnt. I was given a thick waa| ready to go to work on him. Their
woman champion, Miss Joan Curry vho played their match « : ovocation | nnocent was given a ick wad ace in the whole strange campaign
February 28th, Miss Curry the victor, by three games to nil I listen ympathetically . a to - on the tote at the ~ a Rev. William Alexander
rie one neeas a neart as moment, ‘ ‘
e-¢ nerete They see ) It appears that while the horses used to be a compere in a night
evel I their complicated | were at the starting post one o ‘lub.
was kept idle. He got his first kick isfor ‘ If the horse hadn't | the jockeys made a slighting refer- ene " ,
Notre Dame about Ave = a he — aie ar fall If they hadn’t}ence about the girl friend of When, aDeRe frequently, it loses—
whistle shed to..e0 and. (se «i; | another rider. A heated argument well, there are umpteen explana-
The teams were t jocke had on ridden his|@eveloped in which the other —e hi ao ade i
Defeats College: Roach, Storey, Morris t bette: they would | Jockeys joined. hel a . me ne ee "a8
? on, Barrow, Grant, Gibbons; Fo have ruck rich (and incider By the time the race started,| %@P %° pay the aS ;
ter, Gibbs, Hewitt, Sealy, Codring the great money-making plan had In the last five years a signi-
College 6- 0 on _— a been forgotten, and in the furious Hicant percentage of FACE G8 heav-
Notre Dame: Patrick. Brown The Weather finish which ‘ensued the “good| lef Punters have “decided”
f Straughn; Branch, Daniel, Rob thing” was not even among the| ellre from betting. . F
‘ : j woe ted Harrisor erts: Headley, Best. Gill, Daniel rO-DAY first three Many of them had the misfor-
c , hey met in a Archer : ee A sad figure on the stands tore} tune to enjoy novice s luck Natur-
: Que I . ster — x cn sea pena }up a sheaf of tote-tickets and nf ee” — — bse
1 Sets: 6. ‘ 4 Site : men ts) é ) a sure way to -asy |
oe : ne tea € Bout Cancelled Moon (Full) April 2 pee eines wareetnte A ye money, and plenty of it j
w ‘ i fiv f Lighting: 630 p.m én ink 1 en Too N > a+ a
inge Headley the NEW YORK, March 28 High Water: 1.10 a.m., 12.34 i ‘ ey Many At Short Odds
the The hout in which Wszard p.m his well-worn cliche explains No one can expect to average
W f time was blown off Charles was to have defended hi however, much of the fascination | more than one winner in three}
eferee Mr. L. F. Harris. Notre world heavyweight title against YESTERDAY yof racing to the average backe1 races, say the bookies. Too many}
Dame } ead ed four Freddie Bessore to-morrow night ; 7 , The backer, you see, in his own | bets at short odds—it’s « ruinous
has been cancelled , Rainfall: (Codrington) Nil estimation is hardly ever wrong.| policy.
{ fficul » get A source close to the New Yor! Potal for Month to Yester He knows that the horse he has Remember in the coming months |
D icks State Athletic Commission sa day: 1.93 ins, | chosen is the best in the race to pick your races with care. Only
‘ tie ( i on said Vemperature (Max.) $4,0° F. If it wins, he can indulge in the mugs expect to win all the time.|
: dies made at a New York Temperature (Min.) 710° PF, atisfaction of lf lat L.E.S
( ‘ : ' that when train Wind Direction; (9 a.m.) E., j os
he ‘ bandits i : Charles suffered (3 p.m.) E. by N }
, , ap noi iri€ tom rib which have not Wind Velocity: 19 miles per
th bine ’ a orn - healed qt was estab hour }
ea ‘ eu opponents vite Sache Ueuled by ed ane Baromenter (9 .am.) 29.994
( I heart musols viata (3 p.m.) 29.915
. v Dame —Reuter quay caennepepennnnpentis
. : _ .
ate 4t7mercy . . »
They ll Do It Every Time ees Ste eee By Jimmy Hatlo |

a
~ S

Bx

|_/ HMMMssNOT ENOUGH CYCLO-
[| OCTATRENE AND TOO MUCH
; BROMOS LIMIDE + +S TRY |'T
AGAIN, BUNSEN WITH THIS
FORMULA Crs C05 COD,

OKMNX 2 PS. et










DIVISION



CAN'T YOU Co ANYTHING?) / UH-UH- No- }

|OUNCES OF MILK AND




mme at K

IV
















Burt Comes tT TIME TO MNT
BABY’S FORMULA: THAT'S 700 B
A JOB FOR PESTLE: HEH, HEH |!



rc
on
i)

rs

TOIT -

>)

THERE'S NOTHING
ALL YOU DO |S ADD

\ No! THAT
SERIOUS BUSINESS!
/ I WOULDN'T TRUST
‘ MYSELF WITH
\ SUCH A DELICATE

JOB.

~
-

TWO SPOONFU.-S
OF SYRU O22
OUNCES OF W

o

ick

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE













YES! every suit

made by us is

specially tailored

to “FIT TO
PERFECTION

While there are “tailors
and tailors’ we can

boast of being

THE TOP-SCORERS

N

TAILORING

PCS. MARPBL & Co. Ltd.







Vote For
A Seotch |

‘iy C.V.R. Thompson

MUSKOGEE

Oh, what a horrible morning.
For my money Oklahoma is not
anything like what that m usical
comedy cracks it up to be. Haver |



Oxlahoma,





|













‘permanent upliftment of all who

{is a growing fear



|

| On EASTER BANK-HOLIDAY



from page 3
will bring
well ¢

West Indies y
his people as
other Faiths
lofty destiny, and his life
filled with, love, self-sac
and ever-increasing
strength.

Those who believe that th
cupier of Austin House in Geor
own lives a life of luxuriou
ease would be greatly surprise
f they visited the residence of the |
Archbishop-elect, There one sees |
orderly activity directed by
great mind-—with never a mornent}

}¢
thos

é to
His ndeed



is

is



e ¢

the whole day for selfish ease or|
thoughtless leisure. Yet, an

mosphere of peace pervades, ant |
this sweetly soft yet active peace}
is emblematic of the power and)
presence of a great faith. Arch
bishop Knight is truly “a man
beloved, a man elect of men.”
The life of the new Archbishop
is a record of ceaseless devotion
and self-sacrifice. Well equipped
for his high office, he excels in the
management of others, and in-|
variably uses his power for the

come within
is a criti>
imagination is
trolled by reason
sense. There

his jurisdiction. He
par exzeller whose
guided and con-
and common-
is in him moral and
physical ~ courage,, strength of
purpose, and exceptional agility
of mind and body. Of His Grace.
it may be said... . ‘His strength is
as the strength of 10 because his
heart is pure.”
Forceful

A forceful preacher, his. ser-

mons have always been inspiring.

ce





His virulent condemnation of
Marxian Communism will never
be forgotten “the threat is

real and serious ... we stand to-
day in very grave danger, and if
we are to survive we must act
with resolution.”

As a writer, he is likewise very
forceful, and an example was his
Monthly Message in the Diocesan
Magazine of July, 1947, when he
warned that the time had come
for the State to find a remedy for
the growing evil of divorce or, as
an alternative, face the certain
dissolution of civilized society.

“The increase in divorce pro-
ceedings in almost every country
has been so alarming in recent
years,’ he wrote, “that Govern-
ments have been forced to consid-
er divorce as a major social prob-
lem and even among people who
do not belong to the Church there
that the whole
of society



structure and stability

is in danger of being undermined.” |



Cestac And Gilliam

Draw Boxing Match

JERSEY, March 28,
Heavyweight

NEW
Argentine

Cestac boxed to a draw with Bill
Gilliam of Newark over ten
rounds here night

last
‘ yourite



fi








Cestac was two to one
but he could n prevent Gilliam
winning the iz three reunds to



a
draw even. The referee gave each
boxer five rounds.

_ nant

B.B.C. RADIO
PROGRAMMES

WEDNESDAY, MARCH %),
7 a.m. The News, 7.10 a.m
Analysis, 7.15 a.m Listeners Choc
i.45 alm. The Photograph, 8 a.m, fr
the Editorials, 8.10 a.m. Prograinn
Parade, 8.15 a.m. Pipes and Drums, 8
a.m. BBC West of England Light Oreh«
tra, 9 a.m. Close Down, 12 noon Th
News, 13.10 p.m. News Analysis, 12.1
p.m. Music for Dancing, 1 p.m, Mis
Week Talk, 1.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel,
1.30 p.m. The Technique of Acting.
2 p.m. The News, 2.10 p.m. Home News
from Britain, 2.15 p.m. Sports Review
2.30 p.m. Joharin Sebastian Bach, 3.30
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pelstiltskin, 7 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m
News Analysis, 7.15 p.m. Books to Re:
7.45 p.m. Carroll calls the Tune, § p.m
Radio Newsreel, 8.15 p.m. Music fron
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Home News from Britain, 9.15 p.m. Mi
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Manoug Parigian, 10.46 p.m. Sterling
Value, 11 p.m, The News

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PAGE 1

PAGE H>i u HX.iH.UMIN \I1M)( ATI BARBADOS *£> AlMMTE r. _^ %  •utiMshBd f" in. AOTI -f .1 %  Co. MS.. M. Uro-6 l. UMIMm Wednesday. March 29. 1950 llridl*.WITH (he introduction of a system of one-way traffic in Trafalgar Square goes the necessity for strengthening the Chamberlain Bridge and widening the Victoria Bridge. The Victoria Bridge is being widened by means of erecting a footpath for pedestrians on the western side, but this kind of widening can only r* regarded as a temporary expedient. It had been originally suggested that there should be a new bridge inasmuch as it is expected to carry a great amount of heavy traffic which could not be safely carried across the Chamberlain Bridge. The plan, however, seems to have been abandoned or delayed for some reason and now a footpath is being constructed. This will merely free the centre of the Bridge from 'rians and leave it to vehicular traffic. The new footpath will to this extent ease the congestion on the Victoria Bridge. the flood waters in August last year did considerable damage lo this lirid I public were consoled by the thought that the Bridge was to be replaced and that by time the plans for a new Bridge would have been received and the work begun. It is fruitless thinking to suppose that the heavy traffic through Bridgetown can be carried much longer by its two bridges. If these narrow and inconvenient bottlenecks are allowed to remain at these two focal points, the public will lose the undeniable benelits of the new system of traffic in Trafalgar Square. This would be most undesirable inasmuch as it has taken twenty years before something effective could be done to relieve the disorder and n of traffic. The Government in making financial provision this year has decided against any %  scale projects but it is to bo hoped that when expenditure will have been increased the matter of the Victoria Bridge will bl In any case what has become of the plans ? . %  '• %  For 4ov Till-; Barbados Publicity Committee, in i zuela: lluibados as a Tourist Raaoft, have issued a small folder written in Spanish. T) %  • %  congratulated. The ubes Barbados us a land of Min and gaiety and gives the Spanish visitor in his own language all the InformI I needs to know, The information is all there, and the ,i nt on anything so far attempt me the dollar, St emenl of the ( ttee 1 a Uttle more colour and a different design i .^ issued by the Tourist Comnu: I i, would ap| fcter numbers of Latin Americans than the Anglo I tnesi and eobriety of the new Inkier. it might ; %  tter too, U I of a ID real ;i %  ; e (older, il.< lot and Wnozuela %  %  %  i improvement! which Uad when the. time comes thi %  South Arm i OW read in the hotoJf, airi i ol the i I of sun and happiness. immittee %  hich is bound to reflect credit.1 our standOdd .Man On! In London's Wartime Underworld If* (a>ori(e Malcolm Thomson CLOt Its IN Till: WIND—By I. L Green, Michael Joseph. 12* 6d. PJCrv K I. Gieen r.pci'iie.s-s in the highest class of thriller. Scares plus psychology. The %  WlftSft Kind of action set oft by the coldest Each of his novels is an episode In a war of nerves. llr is H master of that favourite modern theme, the outlaw, tho n an on the run, ciie Odd Man Out, in short, who must fear every policeman and can trust no civilian The man who Is being headed otT at every turn and will, in the end, be cornered and crushed by society. In Istllng such a story, in lending it tensile strength, in making its people quiveringly alive in their fens and desperations, in capping the whole structure with UUMCk "f climax— nobody to-day surpasses Green. Clouds in the Wind, his new long and most ambitious novel, picked b) 'lie Evening Standard book of the Month, take" the hunted man as on*of its main threads. lint only one. F. L. GREEN loai born at Porttnmu'.h in 1902 and is of Irish, and Symons VMNdd Uke '" hj been born somebody different, .nistocrat, inheritor of a Georgian mansion, famous pictures, a choice cellar. He set himself to acquire by his wits what birth had denied him, to "build his life as an architect builds a b> He did, in fact, acquire a cellar and learned to talk abou* with an intimidating ex, • He acquired a country house. Ii he did not have great pictures. there were always the musical boxes. His mind was filled with dazzling day-dreams, some quite meretricious. He enjoyed L'.IO risks he could not help takir. the social successes he could not help seeking. lie may have come to Uk wine and food of which he was so eloquent a prophet. He had a taste fur the for swindlers and cbiu like the so-called Baror. (Frederick William Rolfe). a disreputable author whom 8 erected Into the object >>t a cuK Tin*, turn Oreea Is working -in Huguenot descent. His first novel Maun<1 y Gregory wa a wider eanvas than usual. H On The Nigkt Of The Fire, was among his acquaintances. Symons has tilled In a gallery of cnaiaiat i Evening Standard Book of the was impressed by the fact thai md KAfonth in 1939. In 1944 he wrote Gregory's cufflinks were plati*2*1 MAIM-,, sentrlc. The people whom I i fell in with when ho dtand wcnl "underground" In Ihc murky, confused Brita the Btttl. .'tmatc son of boona and a barmaid. Ills boyhood has been happy and his youth successful. All but bis marriage to Harriet. And that goes wrong through Dora. Harriet's friend and Frank's 1944 lie wrote Ottd Man Out. He lives in Ulster. Ilum balls covered with dia-1 monds. achieved! With what ability to He modelled himself on the sustain the tension! voung DBraeli 0( ,„e graaajr A. 1. \. STMONB' his lue and curls and the waistcoats. Yet, speculation. By Julian Sjmons. underneath the froth of I Bfi u* tliiaaasili. Me. Ms than im 0 f solid ?""' .. ability as well as a real gift for THE amazing Mr. Symons. friendship .: forger, professional The final impression left bv punier, founder of fie F „ %  ,|„< sympathetic biograph-. -.., ., f d "i 1 "' pSfe co-founder of the len by his brother is that of V. > Don i. drowned, ?1 and Wine Society, author ni line talents wasted on unworth; swimming with Frank. BarrM ,' h0 UC!t for Corvo (an excelpurposes. sees the accident through glasses. '""l Piece of M.'i.iry OttOCUon), At a dining club, the Sette of She asks her husband for the dandy, collector of musical boxes. Odd Volumes, he offered to forge truth: had no killed the girl? And J""ionty on wine, books and th. the name of his friend. Mauri %  Frank cannot tell the truth, he -"-""-'tics, audacious privateer of Hcaly. on a cheque which he does not know It. -this extravawould then present at Hariiet loves lam then: war f* Personality of pre-war banbank. The torjrrj was txtcutad comes; on the eve of baton sent du !" hom >"" 5u >' ear! a * presented and pad. The is Frank makes a frantic "',' ""PI*" as far as possible cost Heoly a bottle of champagne, effort to see I a cll >J of mystery about his Symons died in 1941 and is He comes to his senses when •*" "' and circumstances. He buried at Finchmglicld in his last he, a comrniaatoMd oflctr, has even ,TUa ' wdc nls Christian phase, believing that his already i In a "a" 1 8 career was done he. n shelter during a luavv raid he ''w were allowed to suspect taking a knighthood as if he had falls in with Uaba and Patsy: "'"! 'be initials "A.J A conbeen offered one "Would Sir thi irough them he la drawn Into th' ','''''''' '.']'' names ' Alphonse James sound well?" Su world where CharUa is 'amea Albert and that symons would certainlv m>t. ki,,^ uas Ihe son of it is a world when no qucsaJK II is doubtful if. even as S r UoiU an need Keeper and cook. who became a hotelJames, Symons would have fitted be believed and the %  i tor granted, deffnlnatcomfortably into the pi As a boy he was employed %  fur house; writing to his • JVUAN SYMONS, Londoniintic, dominat'.inti-d at this period born author xritic, poc(, is 38 ing. yet rules J."" • i,: lf ll W" a %  %  • %  Ifeari old. He is married and has (ul m one daughter. Neptune may beat sulis >lsi tneoiiru^intt—Wiiixfon A N answer may have been found to the U boat menace in a future war. It is the V. S. Neptune airplane. All „m^inl f C M .kll..l AWAY WITH THE CULT OF DOOM! II. Havid l.ilirnlhui Fifty-year-old newly retired chairman of the United States Atomic Energy Commission— in a speech in New York I WANT no part of the new cult of doom that I see rising all about us. I want no part of any effort to scare people for good reason or for had reasons. 1 would like, if 1 can. to help to counteract the growing mood among the people of this hopelessness and futility and confusion which the oracles of annihilation have encouraged by their dismal words however well-intentioned those words may be. icmc will not be one of despair, for I ause for disheartenment. I look upon atomic energy as one of the greatest advances in all the long history of man's search for new knowli Wliv I'i. im Ilorrorw V True, it has its dark and sombre side — no doubt about this at all. I know in detail about how destructive the A-bomb is. I know quite well how destructive the H-bomb can be it it can be built. But I ask you: What good comes from the extravagant and sensational picturing of the horrors of atom warfare'' What good does it do to revel in the lurid details of these acknowledged dangers'.' Does this serve the purpose of scaring the rulers ,| thereby act as a deterrent to aggression by them? Of course not Men who are frightened by word pictures do not become the iron rulers of a large part of the earth. D.V.SCOTT 8t CO., LTD. TO-DAYS -Big Ic.rtll OVALTlNE_Sm.ll u Tins GLUCOSE BAKLEV PkU. ALFA MACARONl" „ SAVE V H CHlCKy WE NOW r^ CALV. MESH WIRE for FISH POTS & Mill hi > Blv in 1 Ineh. 1\ inrh. It Ineb mnh from 18 inrhes to :: iprbe, wide — Abe s Inch, i Inch by 4 feet GALVANISE!) LASHING WTIE from 10 to 18 Guage. *-i it by vlltue nf his money and his ability Taken ,n wing. Funk is given talfc | ;i new ration book and a driver's Job in Civil DeAll U But I to be: %  ale "f trottc pimieitraphit—with uparb body as tiu-n nuidel —*• th i I of t'liarlie's An oftlelal V. S publie .t itrann erna rnformatlon ,.f UM kimi In a world of baU-dudowj, America (.vis safe t,. ,ii,dote— naif ax pl a n atlo n i, In contrast to the total Frank blanket imposed by the I until the i wnent. It Is an account of the equipFrank has itf Into f %  "• or having a record range of n.2ao lovelj M : arentlj miles with irks which Inl rcrart mation to the enemy, ped with ntus to Fran] e ol UM anr \ propeUen gels as i good patriot, and on UM and transmit the signal! I the '(evils us a deserter He i And all the time It has a sensitive B tells bin that radar which e/ibles it to noto Ing the the small target presented by the to pounce. Schnorkel nil • a ,,..,..,.„.„„ whieh was formerly in; niHM'EniNG. groping. "II 'ningso I long 1 K u-chlU in %  cover agenl • K u boat might be Dnall] overi me." Shin Ispres. Science keporter I hap inger he is man Pinrher riles:— The Neptune is a two-.: with every cunning touch in bombei It .ain,-< three detecUoo brought into play, devices:— _. . I the 1 Sono-buovs small buovs "V"" 1 1 noul1 %  "f a "ono-buon suspense of the story until ihe dl .: i uta round an "''< !" P*<"'-- 1 * < / "". N edifice of tnetod JSalnTiub. "*"&' <•"?" .•'• ': %  ad is a conEach buoy automatically lowers '"I*",.'. I" .""'' a V'' c "' pl """' ""' "•' |U 1 K> ca '"cate the proUuding end "' Huddled atmos: soundl from sub. ef a Schnorkel—the breathing pipe l .'.',,, ,IV e al ? %  '""< %  Propc""* It then transenabling submarines to recharge end The pl„ the sounds inl nil %  urfaelng !" !" are sent out from an 3. MAO s ma 1 tor -which can find • o( Ihe NtptUTM )y submcrKvd subn i i tinarea sees these Lowered from ihe plane, n < distortions of tho ii iviitiv coloured %  pro bull. record tho The Ncptu: | sub. rockMUI i Ok r call up surface vessels by radio. A flnc-focm radar set which — I.E.S. transforms a submarine's propeller sounds into radio signals. %  %  %  % %  MII1S of A I| Of lif 1 How bruuutiy it ts nil uld I ii'nt .. %  %  Cyi is mal %  t ol $800; i( ti.i I ubie to increaso and thus save moiitiia of liui* Inddanti i purchased a coinpluti' MA i Lou l'mii 0MBn| (ort) thousand and while wa may bo unabla to afford th %  i tw uaa n d (Milan tot Bw jraws; tl I I boRM m mind that with ll in lUTOpt nothing could then be got. at %  All Regimental Banda changed over to Lou 1920 so w are alrv.. behind \tm t. tba use of get. then ig him the bricks and mortar lo %  (gyratory %  1 Michelin tt> in. "ii the question of the problem In Trafalju BQUftro. J suggest to Col Michclu. that btnn maUni n u n : he mak, ih gjratory system complete, there| all cross traffic 1:1 III*' S<).: Col Michelin no doubt knows how satisfactorily the p works In Trafi.lg.ir Undon Why then ahouldn t It also do ao toul area inside of the ng traffic coulo. wiU e to motorist, be turned %  fltj area for pi motor cars and limiting parking 2 or 3 hours as obtains in public parking spots in London. TOR Frwhm %  newspaper is 1 worthy member. "The Press ihauld I right the full freedom ol ex.n>hould in no case bl i.ence of s %  of a competent ootUi o: of the knoui. Md nenerallv applicable law. No separate limitations of the exercise by the Press of the rlgbta of the Individual arc neccasary li de. emergencies. Restrictions specially ..;< to the Press should operat. m time of national emergency, and then only under safeguards 1 minumim intern, (b immediate and COBBII tion of that freedom at f of the emergency, and [< of the courts for Of IWkdantl should be nd ap%  Press are both fully considered. There should at no time be any obsta.;. %  :>ers that pi... Tho council of the Empire Press %  %  prietors* Association and the Common 1 .'.. cabling agencies". REPORTER \../ Co/our To tBe tditor. The Advocate— -It is about Uma that Mr. 1 and others, a does, look further the goal to which West Indians are aspiring. If hi K, then will 1 be con amiss in dra\that it is a West Indl nesi and not a colt with which we are 1 tould Uke to i of a black man neoti visitevi of the dead Adm:sUtement should be the daily prayer of every African: but ii these parts he would have beei aim of the beautiful tun .luted West Indian foi Black Man". %  >tuc was erecto i eminder of his service so too was the Bust <> ad Reeves placed in out Chamber for his serto Barbados. I do agree that there could biiarbados— for th services of the late John R, Bove!: should well be seen in a statue 01 I (rum where our sugar >road. Was he not the of West Indian sugar %  Challenor and Georgi %  o too was Learie Con


PAGE 1

, V| „M>I> t> M.MUII -'II. I'j.-iU BARBADOS ADVOCATK PAGE THREE %  Canadian Sports Shaw ftp Decline OTTAWA. Canada. .. .. exports l> Common' *i.X down MUWO** iSuarv. J" expected bv *JLMI economist, to be e"*^ 1200.000,000 for tne RSfLdurtion in salei may oe IJr.i^il. b) increa Ctae United States, but a >£, Verious repereussn B*ooSoon Ml,h > % %  '•-"-"• 'Ear spenaing u due Sfstxford Crippsedict last ttit iterllni members ot the JiwMlth mint cut spending im J E* Muntries. Including ^cl^mi'tments. the Z'mi reductions lik. ,„ almost full stature. "fL m idea behind the .e2listo bolster the ComSJw InTBritish chancellM i it* eixheuuer ,£S*nmc*weell ^ the plan lo buy lea. "Star countries m various 1 in on purchase of Cana^iwcnotlves. She mulcted a barter dent to net the KM to supply 300.000 tons — it In return for jute. South %  C^adian machines and B BuyiiiK L*s tv United Kingdom %  L foodstuffs from Canada ana Ekiu Denmark I E in : tjrh Commonwealth kg irea source. Eoiiut'' for formar soureaa „ tu .WIB. areaBut not all Of them have been %  jfe is do so. Pakistan u likely will ask for an BC in her quota <>f dollar* %  the pool to buy more goods (Canada this year thai %  .Pakistan need hMvv industrial Roods, P i.mients railway equipment. %  CBuda"* exports to the CommonLvealth this year are expected to be %  below the Jl.00O.OOO.tHHi „j last year, The ft I -flat it won't be the full II a" the 25 per centwhich would o a reduction o. 5250.000.00) it rather a cut of about 20 per "Cinad:i is ffttimrniw It H incitMMti.: ourthaaes irum the mines This is being jjne %  livening mure dollars Jwr •-• %  market ^Cjanmonwealth countries. kSjantr. the economliti believe B vfll not be sumcient. Dollar I some COW for the* %  it, it is expected that on-* to an end Sir they will be %  paonent, too, heat 'sad for Canadian goods is Honing the ceffrt of the ComNtlth curtailment. 'THINK O* THE UTTkf ONES! %  rVM Ci>H.-i.f. Mi arraQ*"U*t Ml* UtU. Ht'tU. New WI Archbishop \ oungest In Church (Advocate Correspondent) His Grace the tochbishop-elect of the Weal Indies. Most Rev Alan John K u. B. (Honi in the Church .it Knyiand. Born m. at London i i ived his William Hall, Cambridge A.. LL.B. with jjtcus*ForRu|itur' LONDON, March 28. %  British iinci!, announctoday that its Budapest on Monday, as %  eMsDded by the Hungarian lOntmmeni, 'uid allegations apian the atari were "entirely | Jfouiideu' Though the aemand % %  Whdrawbl was ostensibly (a allegations made at the spy tnil of British businessman [Ssnders. the Council 'aid, the K-ons were introduced ly as an excuse 'or a rup[Jji* of cultural relations between —Re uter In 1823 took up a 1 College %  %  1 i Ij .ion ordained Deacon mt Curate of St. .i. Highway in the Diocese of London. race went out In I9M u Pi Christ Church. Cape Coast Castle, in the Diocese i ntly appointed master oj Coast First Aid hrchmsl ,. %  Instrucnrtt Aid to ad in Went -, %  d clinic .md d the sinsller.1 .niti imx.1 disUnt oulposi with .HI .'Sterne*.* equalled oiilv h> thil of InPriesti last oiurvgsliaae. life worn then tor the :\is r.t" ,•: failed to lion in GeorKf.' further the Inter) %  %  .. NuiMnjE Service .Some lime last year ; %  ised a Committee to arerl Kherne lor the launching of a Nursing Servian wUh of providing nursing attention t< people who cannot atloul to pay the usual ratea tor i nurse, in case of lickn proposal has oeen haiU laudible. and it is boned i.ttmg not only In U %  London in 1948 for the %  had the privilege and h %  and was Land Squatters Clash With Italian Police CATANZARO (Southern Italy). March 28. He inferred police squads today :mg peasants frin LMdl round Calanzaro i.i which was occupied yesterday in a new wave of land i: rabbinic. Despite an appeal from the Una I Prefect to wait for Parliament to complete approval i>f tlw l iiiment Bill splitting up ilte peasants marched I Of, their led by n rni mothers n At Calanzaro (Marina! two red farm work, injured in a clash with police, rested. 4 144 hand ereraidea buned under a manure hiiap. In Sardma. where widespread occupation of uncultivated laiHi has been reported in recent .iirested n regln.u Councillor in Cagliari, Professor Alfredo Torrente. Seeietarv "t thn local Peasants' Union on eharges of "instigating crime in* the foveri Inltail of Ouiar. I 'hurrli m BN upplies of sugar, he would laen ration. Mr. Maurice Webb (the M inkier I "I am looking into the whole problem of our suitor supplies. but i feel it my duty to tell the House now ,,i..vailulaaa at the moment. \h^\ 'hei* is no .mmeoiate prospect o'. an early increase m the raUon Indeed. 1 shall feel happj if 1 can i n for the time beiiit W* -ying the %  nraa Commonwealth countries and any extra sugar would inrijag iiollar i-esorves. But I am sur\'vvmg the ui. ..ill give the House the lull facts ui soon as possible." %  It if then i. „ hurt.ii.t: --ugar. why ban Colonial sugar PHH1IKVI.HI 1 asm ncouraged. %  the i niea and reiteraied hiarepl) '*> Mi %  W. I. (.r.ipefnni Pile 1 p In the ma .trai>!lil!>iillM->.oiiiiil.'" In an MMfaiOJ yon I mi InttHftil ilui Ml b IMd qm.LU. .Mil..mi he i.iii-.n. JII.I withoal danger <" undue il.-...iiil..ri. ^.lll n...I %  > MllllMl kill.-r ..I JJ.MU -IMIUI.I I..ni.ii-j...i-..ii'ni DOB*aUtniagi lentk on H--I1I-. .mil valuable iu |.r..tiiutiiiB .lean and rapid Yon nee.l the niodrrn nnti'eptir TMtM' iDETTOL'. THE MODSRN ANTISCIIC ee SPECIFY BURRELL'S WILLIAM mm LTD. Inc. B. S, COME IN AND HEAR THE LATEST HITS IN GRAMOPHONE RECORDS CAIYPSOS, FOX-TROTS. Etc. WHICH WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED. Doctors test ••Palmolive Beauty Plan -PROVE 2 WOMEN OUT OF 3 CAN HAVE LOVELIER SKIN Thirty-nine docton — .r^dine; aaadfal skin Fpn i-ilists — have now ted 14-day taatt ol" the "r.iiii...livclk.-iuty P K ran i ajli. 'II'.' y : definite itotio ibta hnprovt ihct^niplrxioiiiors ivomeit out 0/3. (.Supported by signed ktatciiKiils by dafl vtouieii thcinsrlvn.) ^aV\\ w I'.niicnlar improvements J0*J J "usrrvrd were:— %  aaa^ Bw. S kin less oily ^^^P L est coarse. ^ m ^ Wwriish., .?''£*£***** ^ %  ^ Yon, too, can expect iIm-iskin improvements—in only 14days if you want a complexion every roan admire, — :,nd every woman rnvicl -• atart the Palmouve Benny Plan now It's so simple. I hit it all you do :— 1 Wtik> /faaur. 1V1 nalWrai .i I4dayt. And you will pt l.ictort ^^ %  aeSlBl proved — thai, it you keep you ... KEEP THAT SOIOOU;iKL COMPLEXION



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TT „, DNI >I>\V MARCH :II, mai IIAKIiADOS ADVOt All PAGE FIVE 2 Fined For GREEN BROTHERS GUILTY BARBADOS 1st TO GET [ssault M nlAM BOWBU. md Joseph beatln, Florence tnd Korai OF HOUSE-BREAKING —5 Years' Penal Servitude n>ri 1 rKf L l ? REF N and Rueben G,wn lh ' Maxwell, v-rXL i u ^ ach ^""^vd 'o 'h>vcirs' penal wtude by His Honour Sir Allan CoUymorc". C'hiol JusNAVIGATIONAL AIDS IN CARIBBEAN WITH Ihe taking over in early December by the, national Aeradio Ltd., ot Aeradlo tele-communlcatl Radio navigational tidi at Seawi'll. Barbados bacai u,; >' su !" ays sitting of the Court of Grand Sessions. firs! colony In the Caribbean am to adopt thil the pr. CCf, Wing-Commander R. C i \ihocaie" ywUrdiy. _.„ "'.inniiuon, an £S£ Jury ,c "" ,d lhcm guiltjof ""t he hM a warrant to ',•*> imprisonment, breakingand entering the Parci lor a watcn and other ,e. JTaltcr hearing the decision chialbuilding at Christ chureh and told him to open the Bid ,._ a "^^..!'5 hl ^Warrant Head Two and stealing eight cents These sentences will lu I^SS'LJS*!*" sentence. heenterMlhrouih^-open witnesses were called ano J£*~J>mgpm will' run conGreen did not open the door so a^SSLMS't as &'S4 as-i 6SSs a rtafolscntence. told them that if the? J!" . warrant to mM 0( the world's a:r routes -re employed as advisers. This had pleaded guilt;, the sentences nu advised him to hand during the course ot his duties. Jb. which normally would have Jt said that they saw Jos., moo and H IMde cidW ""ft, offence was coir.: December : During "lief" week LI r 1A NvniB M.v.-M.vii -" >, S'; ilpi (•Venture. St. John ervilude, three years' penal sVrvi? Callendar and i coetl to be paid in hide and 18 months' hard labour 6 w "" wa,ch ,n month's imprisonto run concurrentlv while RueP 00 ** 1 ' a s>.ge suit. H entenosa were three vears' GrMn l0 su ' : Julian Hums "I Coann.loull.il hour also to ran concurrenUy. In „,,,,„„ ,,,„ •.February 13 all Lionel will serve eight years' uurm K 'he course ol the search „ „ .„._ j'lJHV i 111 .MPIIRKl ol King penal .ervitude and Kueben six J ,r ns wife s'arted to lean DM I Havana, I Slrtc I netwecn V years' penal servitude. bedroom. She was told to reman, Cuba. „,, Su "' Mr w W. Reeee. K.C.. Solicitor bm 'hsislcd on leaving. He noticed Outlining the purpose of Ihe A. Ficlus General, prosecuted on behalf of ? "*"" ln hcr "and. He held company. Mr. Lawes re* "t Kilie Street was broken and the Crown. her hand and took it away. a pamphlet dealing with "Jila nd S10Q.42 stolen item of the company began and Hying conditions is In London. Mr. Lawes who is deteriorated at twelve aerodromes the Assistant Operations Manain Burma on behalf of the Burma ger of the company and covers Government, by whom I.A.L. moat of the world's ill %  employed as advisers. This ntered and S100.42 U IVAN 'I Bank Hall reUon, Sgt. Cecil Bourne of the wallet ho found a bill from Oscar 1 Dorted t" Uia POUca that her p J £i said that he was on duty Forde. Watch and Clock repair.-: enUrad 'n the Maxwell area on Novempertaining to a broken ring and "•'' San unknown amount ol money IT JS. Ho was accompanied by watch. SSen 'lw.vii -1 M p.m_on SatRueben Green and LJSgt^ HenClyde Green w U later charged iv and 0.30 III Monday. derson. They ,.IIUI i MI i i M of Lower cane Held. N itancdni i \j Carlton, St James told the police thai galvanised ehl La at $12 00 were stolen from Mm between 6 a m. on s Denial H a old Green that he underTo . „,„. nod he r.rM, K*a i—.u_ __j *" ,lr "ear. sentative in the Caribbean tree ' I.A.L. design by six major i ney afterwards searched aim negotiating agreements and plansub-contractors and a hunorco found a .. .., that other supply sources in plans are already afoot for the months, including p of department, itanim prefabricated w.lar to that in Barbados, in oUv %  % % % % %  i the area. Mr Level "'red fre.ght plane to Burma. „s ,,n AdVtter to the The Company has been prlviU K delegellon at the tori eaaad lo etteod I.C.A.O. Regicoming Caribbean I.C.A.O. na l Meetings as advisers to the O.K. delegation. An exchange of shares between VI.. .md Aeronautical Radio Incorporated lArinc)—the American based iKiuivaliut ,.f 1 A I. —ie aimed at eliminating necdleee oompetltlon and co-operation in agreed '. The company.' s., Laweg, "at present operate or maintain tochnu,,! and A.r TrafBe Control etrvkee at thirty main locations on the v.,: the e M f k ee routes, covering an eree lag from Borneo in the East to Barbados in the West. ,'itness for Ihe ProsecuAmong the contents inside the actlv tlei This states: and cautioned but he made no statement, later the same day he went to the home of Rueben and Lionel Green. stood he (Green) had broken and entered the Parochial Treasurer's Building Rueben denieo The Eormatloa of International Limited in January, 1M47. marked a new ; efforts to plan for the future of irenepon route fee lltke. How fast and howfuture developments, would be hinged largely which the I.A.L. charter was designed to cover, i.e., the instalIt was after I lation. operation and maintenance ml 8 p.m. on Sunday :ed Ihe Parochial Treaoiem!^ h d Mn cl >' 1 ' h Station of tele-communications, radio and %  • of Cave Ruildine gum. .„i^T^TV. ""t 1 searched L, la radar aids to navigation M BUM CRAM FORD of Cave Building Rueben denied this say '"" marched Uoi radar aids to navigation Hill -he Gen ing that it was Lionel Green who he"' 5 house. cl> .. Ir-ifhc control throughout the •al when -ho was inMd hl breaking while he enter. """ Ru 'ben gave him me watcn world ' -C.A.O. standards on vplved in an nrcident on Manaod. l o repair. Rueben made a siiteftn economic basis, one Lane on Mondayabout 12 3S Rueben later look him aim '" c 1 '""' r : Hill U'llllflf prnwilh the bicycle T-445 owned 1., .Sgi. Henderson to the eastern ""> not mention Clyucs name """ C-"" r -' t ml ndden by Samuel Maynard nat of ne building where they i about a month and aircuft More Machinery For SeaweH Ii.teriiation.il duni] motor grader equipm B* 1rday for %  %  %  .J3 tons net) has alu b trips I .icre thil Other cargo brought by this •II were crusher bins and conveyors. D-8 caterpillar | I other \ machinery paru. tcx'i roads, bolts and nuts. bto, .m anvil. ;in <*uto car) lene %  i %  : %  I cry The heavy ttuchti %  1 nother trtp I %  the* beuuj %  %  ailing. H T..M Who I tiliifs A Outilitii'% at thi* HflOADWAY al .!! %  MJS 14 brl-> Brwa. Ha*U tt. r.. *l.l U l*i h in fCbll*. HUrk had H<4 t\bll<\ llro- fr.e S. Ie> , irautj, itf.- '•"* -"* %  -—• ••*•• njunt %  ~II \III t nil iiRCN'M BAGS I.K %  Hll.liMIN S iVKIMIHUUinVAl IHIISS SIIOI*. '•I am a proud ronaumer of GOAT CHOW The cows begin their yoong ones on CALF STARTENA Minable from II I AMIS JIIMS 4 Co.. Lid. %  %  %  %  %  a %  irV I'LKASE AOTE nDdlug Beaiin %  planning covers thei installation of Dual (V it f I radl .. caused ail unfabe frightened away. VUUI L;Sgt. Henderson told how ht the pubic and financial loss on accompanied Sgt. Bouri witors. other Constiibles to the home of I that Rueben and Lionel Green ipplj of aendi araUon; approach and search was carried out and I Kc the task %  f found a wallet and a chain. impossible to fultil axcepl on ll Mr ]{. Mandeville. .-. Solicitor long-term basi HP of Maxwell, Christ Church, said the pMdaivUkeflt British i that oa Nov.-mb.-r 5 it about to the nnancial formaUon of the P"I>"^ nd is p ,,j from static Utterfefenee, by airlines and countries ouUdde Un|rUn point the Commonwealth, and n ( t,v %  ...I Hpecl oi p a) would lose its significance by lack of support. thil turned between 11.00 and 11.19 p.m. They entered the house Alter looking around the hOUM lie tuunu a oeuroom w. opened. Two jwnes ol glaai brofeen nd vanoui trucii irattered around on the iloor. The uressing table ll I.A.L. was conscioi. I! was conscious, to., of the facts—first, that men new rui.' eU, plam iniie-mg made for installing a %  Unea of the T'^ls not .ill. and Rueben went to tho pulled out and he found the lock ad, mdualry would I • it-, ii i I . %  ; ,.ii. ..t.ibi i pcoduetJoa In the <* "" '-' :..-.. OI)ituary I I ORNB, O B.I %  I \h ben UOOeJ -nd Hueoen c-mi wu 85. b beard Lionel say ldaid KIMS: Howiird Thorne Ru I watch, was the .. In and we aint get not a.Wbuilding while he remained in the road. Later. Lionel and Rueben came back and he heard Rueben tell Lionel, "Man in day hard to get in, it would teck loUMthiii drUL" Kftetofj Safe Ut liome but awoke to the wardrobe on the ground. Watch Miuvd nd his wife's watch, a gold chain bearing a m %  envelopes containing J1.08. lated by rationalising UK iiupnic.it picture, tO thi ultimate Qnancia] benaflt ce is a big safe without S|; Howard tuebao i0U plain fin Ll does open wiUi numw|Uii .^ b [or lhe pros ecution refuse into manure Thi: ,. __ ht t \ld the Court how he saw footgmest aim Clifford were Imbued Winston then said trial on imnU at Jhv ,,. Mail l ,. A U| ucben Mandeville. tending means of inantu.. tiDJ under a nee. u T Mt rs,,^; •*n JM footprints Barbados. To lh s end, a cam ". ?'iiliht hoie reeamblance to tnose of wai the custom of those a ben ioid him "w l *\ \ '* h Ll0 nel Green's more so than rom the Treasury ..no England to got to give nu^ four cents. ipproDdate action. 'ier watch chain and wallet while Results have shown that, over Mr. Colin Hayiey. Jeweller and tha Watch Repairer, told the Court ten* the I.A.L. that on many occasions he had <>mt. Airlines from ma mat: •Mroachei In i>< riods ol v ndaUons ol thi forthcoming II \ will 1 %  %  %  i %  orbed in 1 • laatton. %  %  lar take-over al A1 Ui India Oeoi Uve plan i.ii. Ltd., > National Alrwaj W., thing to be done at Ant! B.E.A., B.o.A.C. B.S.A.A., Jamalcs Neejotlaf ini on with Ti nd Lcewai of the ho was tin* but The following are now member%  narai %  • TMtEB-MONTHTS* JOB COLAS COMES % %  This sch. LEATHER NOVELTIES DIES BARB 'o to SHOPPIN ISE BOOK IR1PS COMB i SHOE HOI ZIPP Jf. • Our PHOENIX BRANCH will bo closed for STOCK-TAKING Wednesday 2Hth instant, and uur RELIABLE ii It A N C H wil bfl closed on Thursday ;t0lh instant. The PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT will howthe purpose ol UUng Prescriptions only, will be open as usu: Thanks fox .ition. Blilarifi h, h.. ...imsatM. eol to Bive me tour ccm. W..J7"„ W .,.*„ „, OI„J Lhina National Aviation t-orjwiHMHK ' %  < •* RS^! \tr Wood Goddard. Parochial Kathleen Green hiantaa En&Tt :JroI cSnst Church, tolo itness for the g^,^ s • h ow he found his offlce aaid that on November 29 she nMViai ; Alllmcs Sv /.\ 1 he VU ap!" >" „ a d ( ha four pennies and Clyde were at home Ruebao d T w A 0 '.' ; J „.,,,: ear, itUaaUtf came to the house. JJJ/" A •' \V; ;;; ind that .meone had tampered ;lsk(?d U1 „„ le d RueTh(1 iibihly (lf chemist. Dr. Vo. lie continue! %  formulae and .' % %  %  ^^Haof Chemists of which he was a V.. f with %  %  ., that Bai • %  KOt an E. C /\ t:u\ntn\ ,ii lines Systen Others have since •ii is eonndenUj exi ..lie IWU ie.iK*--UMVU mm ni lit naiiven. n---|m .,|,illtv Ot the ailio indUSWithin tWelV< with the safe. he" asked him if at any time ht .,, .,, nuv i ronauttca Benjanun Knight identined the WM golng inlo Br idgetown demonstrated bv the recent race t e le co m munication ii Court as his propcrij. Her husband said that he was against time to provide aeradio for the Bi.tish Carlbbes the monsoons m Her husband said that h hsl 00 August 25 he was ^ oini on Saturday morning booth for ""I"* Kueben then said that he had a Knight, a shopkeeper and p acea watch fo repa r flnd flSked hcr it on her counter. Wncn ni !" husUnd to take it to Bridgetown ed around to take it JJP" *J_ for him. Clyde took thi ll T ,!3fiUJ*'v. and looked at it. He told Rueben under one wtmTrwn lnt< .1-radio Opt In these plans I.A I have tin hu •operation of the D.G.i h %  in| Commandi '' '"...tiu .lon "> '"'"i ** ""' watch hc C0 M L<>c ' tru veiijlprs a • ''""'• %  "•'' % %  and Rueben '"'", ..,^1, , get an offer for It Her husband wharf yesterdey .. ei '"^il' hrbreS. look ll 10 lhe Cilv !" Ihe Salplies of orange, and ,,;M I,.? evidence of urdlv irhkh ,he ea On lhe following Monde, her Do,: I and sill ^S. "Env saw Uonel pair Rueben Iheo fold *n Pjjnialion -.Much wu ntroduclion of i,„r Polite wltneee uie ....^.Jon dosed %  •aopart owner until r Holder Plum Tree and Mob MUX plani %  and wa % %  •• % %  t when lie was doin thin his competen ct t || %  "In these plans OCnOOnet livings been fortunate lo # ro-opcrallon ol tl Fresh t'ruil husband went to Bridgetown u !h rn£ns then eeldieeeed the Wnen hc returned he had th Ilolh Oreens II Honour ...„,„,. „.„K Mi. lal Froi by sehooners Dominica .;„ IS o M ur wilh luir. ir ,;, aT-ffSSS: SBL^i .1 i,n fame to incir nomt ana .^'-' im nuitai. • .var in> packages bean) Ltd In whsoh the BUall be Invited to participate rgo brought .ty these In charge of the Barbados Jury summed up. x ~ hujband fw the walch ,N ^ TSier*"nd a cousin. To Mr. MM When the Houce ; ,, ^ ? rSi brothers, came they did no ask n.y hu ^ and u from Qparatoi He .s assisted ", .10 breaking ana band for the watcn My husband u . bor• Stir ./..<• < ris/iimis. rni'f'r* ami inrliitiis LION CREST PRINTED CASEMENT LION CREST PLAIN CASEMENT in Blue. nose. Green, Maioon and FOLK WEAVE *** %  -oa P.yd ,__$1.26 45 m, wide p.. yd 99c. & $1.00 mi, wide pe* lei. $1.05 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10, 11, 12 & 13 Broad Street M ol Health „, %  Wetati -' ?, u> ,,wtnoned sentences. he I : ; our Jw ftoece.. K C Solidto ru 1 the Board ol "'; ". V' inducted the case lor ?"2!LSloo. Clyde Green ,„ lhe U^mSn by Mr J S. B. ,„, s id that "rouh at was repreeen"" / Green's cam „* ihe iurv's ververnation ...., hearing lhe ^ „,„ >;. T„" k Sd^>' '"" C t0 !" i.r„^ecord and du % %  that Clyde Green was In thi !,a< C nces" Mr. Mandeville r rc um.nce.o. ^ ^ „ ^ „„,, „ „„ broke! the Police had brought the walih lu.^ home. I ell Talk ""dydc Green In MM thai carried on a general con..ii'. of the 1 rh Green —. %  ilp. %  *ae at. Wter nea ~r ^ c] diet. Mr. ^fjJI^ld U '' consider Forde's evidence as ther %  on hi< sSsssaKSft Green at Do^rs Ui.t c ^ iHid>r ^ Hon(Jur „,„„..„ med up and een * -----r UHik with him e-*ConsUbles told Green SStsftrsss. The %  J0 a Court n. today the Jury returned 1 until Cleans everything smoothly and speedily! How quickly Vim r k! Just a rub with Vim—and ihe din disappears — your Hied doors made spotless, bright and uleaminil. Vim is smoother and quicker lor all your rlcaninn. So get Vim now I JBaBaahasaar •**eaeeW r ilV'' 'r-''



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* PAGF EIGH. BARBADOS AD.OCATE HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON / MICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEv %  —K .. -A~ S ""-E WE \S rSBS ... *vr STi— N)0 C--2 ~J r Wi uoa-I=49.:E O MOOOfC j —i— %¡ —mi Xi \v \i CCNS V WHAT r Evgev-ss DO \\E_y TT ^0.3 3TS CO? CC.SVCS^T "5 *M6 B.AZS£V 5T2SE...J ... X \ SEE SCwi \ 77-"^? CASE w~ 3< ffv, \\S. U "16 P.Ai-E?—>? _-/atfVf>AttS %  y"..', .'PTggr' BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG ;i £ VOU CAN GfcT BACK A l TMANK ON VOjU KSE—J > VOU. HES jJ'iT AS -—s* MAMA GOOD A9 NEW ASAiN ^SLf %  K. O. ,%.\ ,\0.\ T he Kiddle of (he H.-il min NOW JACK TO IKl %  IF* TMI OOftBV INT6IUTD. MfblO—' TMAT tuiT.>. MMIXO THE BAR MOV ID ALMOST A6 IF AMO MDfUi YOU* PMTTV aost ? i TO orricT AM AKOMAI CM tOM'T QL/ITI VOU. / <0 SCfiNFl-H* -ROIS MUCM it-' i rt/r *A* Youm HANQS LBUJ ... J* A ANO I 00 MSAN THE LONE RANGER WE IE (: %  %  <_ %  <_ % %  BY FRANK STRIKER %  %  %  %  MIT6 AI %  •GHT ieWIO-HEKMN-1 %  i'S wCie GANS.' ,-7-^ T77-/ .-; BRINGING UP FATH BY GEORGE MC.MANUS VMLLVQJ ^ %  w.rv. ve r RIP KIRBY X TILL. YCU. K.RSY S QANOWOL*! Nl'S SPOTTIO VI! IF TMCY MCRG AN' SRINS SK BY ALEX RAYMOND JIRTT *MC?£ r.O*>Ou) WHERE NO OMi| ., PLAN TO PUT H i / WitL L0O< "OR l 3 ^ MWYftfrCTl/MIMTiLLTMl SHlNOMfi* OVBR... N" HIS OWN CAR! THE PHANTOM (E.'AiAEi S-E %  -'.tDTMiS .,001 A PLACE BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES 9 lit HE SENT PlANA AW*'. AC AUICK.MAYBE SrleD.CN'I lill. HIM SHED COME BACKHESE? iVr?/^ pretties in tT% AM £zx:z> A LOVELY ASSORTMsjff "FERGUSON FABRICS" STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. OF EASTER Kg C CARLTONI Whnliilfct, Dniggui 136 Roebuck 5i. Dnm Dalai) JUST IN TIME EOR THE EASTER SERVICES k Y, HYMN BOOKS ANCIENT & MODERN Advocate Stationery HERNERVtSL TOMAKETRoL ...• So " *'<*<( theShJI "!• ane bra. I^ .wEM a-.io.q,s ti WWaiL IW. •?. %  £. •!*, l^inol. |e E^, %  mm Utiud u i !" %  • IrWik. M. bka b.^ [, Sri. !" i hd uud ln bMlkaWIWl.u. ~I P* I lah %  pM RHEUMAI1SI and a BAGKACK M Be IIWMJ tk< '!;. %  .(: %  KffUSCHEN ^f'tB? fl rtNBtfa ID my arms ind lioalim. TR K ins Mlartod m theUDAildl ok. lDcrauUf IBtU URN rnally MVPr* I boR*l iM of Kruscbrn anJ wunrfrliill hnd that I BOt & UtU v&A buuKbt Haotlwr&iw ban BI finished ail my ptUi W 01 ami from that I taw %  appearad again. UywRR* OMtlBRtB RM IfctN % %  4 farpnwd me."—T.R. KoeumatlcMMailtaiMi ura u-uailv IL reeultoljno in :lio blou*--puuiiiUJ( bowfilB aotf WWRi falltnK to Pipe. :unuilainU ihm ll %  %  irMtmaDt tkaa "^"Sft whirh .'loaniM aU *W" .,: MM, WIlBllBf *RI mal hoaitay BCUOB.RRJ restorei fnaUMH aii niw Ail CheroliiB to* ** KruecbsD. /rom Nature's Hounteous VSeld M'mm... they're perfect 1 MAKE THEM YOURSELF WITH NO FEAR OF FAILURE TtH"' N I J.inunl \ "' i. pantfoa .1 •..I I. ,ood I. lood bvcrM lluabb ij.,..,,,, '*" %  n*H I M tliou.and. ol -ind Ea %  ll.1.000 a.rc. I M Ml .!„• "'i'"-ih. iminiuM I" '!>.0>j||i^' I nirv garden and Ike Uhor.iorU.. '.Ken in the OHMlln and -In. • Owltmt•• andi. lull and >i'M ih.-orld. valtine The Worlds most popular fi>t>tlIlru-rai/e Bakewell Tarts *%o wouldnt be proud of pulling 0M60* uw lite UMM on ih. ttm-uble! You can M*e <* 0 -i*>-tbif.-. no ipec.il knck. With Rojil • rVirto 10 guirinue iucceu. Hviy-i h""" 1 ^ "^ e BMfKL Hett'i in* racipe: Make puiry with 4 . pUnflw. I •"""JJ'r *VW Aktltf rowia.pixk "fall, /H *** %  '* inaU.Linipiuy tiniwilhpuuy, punno""* •ouom. Crewn / at, bum aid fn <" %  *'' Kfl tmUm Fawtu, a Unit bmdam "'!rZ •aavou. mi*. Beil well, ind ihrte-uinrun n" aany-ota with ike miitun. Baki ui •"" 450*. 1* • )2 nunuiw. ROYAL BAKING POWTJER m



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17 iTQ.ESDAV MABCn 2. I960 RARBADOS ADVOCATE p\r.r SEVEN sft^ p siss WL Gi - c h — T THE House of Assembly at their meeting vesterdav ", wl ,h ainrndments, a Bill to amend the Police Ac: ST The Bill originally intended to authorise Gazetted JE,_ to award punishments to member-„; the Force be"J^e rank of sergeant, who were guilty of misconduct or Attain Nationhood —Justice J.W.B. Chenery i'.at bm been made from time aid Mi. Justice J. W. B. Chenery lectunn,; on the >port last nlghtil think v, Controller Of Supplies Permanent Office The House of Assembly yesterday passed a resolution approving the order entitled the Civil Establishment (General Amendment) Order, 1950 wliich makes provision for the salaries of the Controller of Supplies and a Senior if the Controllers Ofl\ce. wanted to take. till thnc Bevin Will Not Churchill Pledges Bargain \\ ills Germans ie report gtvaa the iVest Indies a chance to go forward to said uut both omcer. were m the !" K' !" i, A 2; I "f dominion status within a federation which is controller of Supplies department. "„ r!* !" |0 alW hlUU *>4 .V,l SA.1..1. .1. .. 1 • .., ... „hii-h mo, an ameraar.*.. imhlii. V %  •Sauon contained in the %  pS^rt that the power ot W*.,. Sinishlticnts ft..' minor vDMBMl %  IIIIJ\IIBI ill „ n P ?; k l on ,asl T"sday night, suy. 11 was essential that the West %  £ -??? %  — %  ,. „ , hope.1 that what he had to say IJ_ should >* delegated to He was that dav. however illj -ieh thIndies should follow the Barbadian seemed as thouh that departwould be apt to clarify the honi*S( oSrs. "PP" 8 t giving those urncM, 52 %  "" Council's -attorn. For It must be said that "> !" < would be KOln* „n for a b member'smind The E^Se^r discussing the power to do more tha? c^ensu" mTV T" kcnt 1 1 ' night Barbados, oven in years of depres'ong <""<• yet and he therefore honourable mmUr had touchy ffViidit """ a !" 1 """""' 1 or reprimand. Since the first Hi' he f' 1 *' !" would * !" i slon "ad managed to balance lU l>tW to move the passing of-he „,"£,,* 2eveVvthm. in tne tiSTot which is to limit debate, an incident had occurrca „'„ ", ,h V b "" y of the West budget. Re.olut.on. !" ,* '£\£ touched' on n.r f,! Commissioner, -he would only refer ,0 it bricTry •,"?'?'''? d m Tf n,0 ln nc "" Financial Stability Mr. M. E >•' he.u, wanted the honhr ^ pre^irefT, "h. 0 ...," the report on the our.bhvmembe -to, do was to live ,„ h d „„„, Services In the "im some idea ai to how long the „.....u „,,.„„,, ,„ ,,Caribbean Area, ami then nmcc was likely to be. Since it -^ fourth '.is an Institution which had _. ..Inch had aroused been running since 1M9. they Si;::::::: :3ssi; 5 ~ &% ffi£K n f ,^> ?lo,o the putting a branch of the^mmtoX n '^'^r'V"" 0 h '" "1^ Spelk^ng abou't toTnce again, h. b,ur g "'' "> b l !" nent thing, for convenience. ft wa, p^ r in ,he hands of the were given such p„ wcrs !" 1 Imu^Uljrwe^^^^a' -ld that ,t might ""ha'Jom!. "^'" Uv f. '?K" Ta' S^ ,b "P" <"""'"•'"> hich "^".-J !" ,, in .ward i I when ih ..t..^ I then made other mode of financing federal v l, ncy which the Individual the Government had found a lot ,s whemes ins essential. ..hci'-.er hv f 0 1 "!': Therefore whan the ot difficulty. The honourable present holder of the post of Controller of Supplies had been seconded to act in the post nd acquired knowledge that was of immense benefit to the colony at the present time. Support For Labour • From Page 1 from page I that she en: f— .iaents to award up to time when the safeguard ..! KKwtra drill to a mem"mil authority lu7c T"„,Z.i h ,1. 0 ?' .• I*-'"' 'not T hours' extra fj -hp Force below the rank representative was absent. > see how a senate loan or" oKirwiie. b it must iw honourable member said that it member should DMT cr-^wi was absent. "."T" loan or otherwise, but it must tie "•V* 1 "'"""" "a "• ' iiiemoer snouia near in mlgd lhat %  aHrsaf. ,. Wh f n '' lec,od members became ronlSied ta?h^ n „.t,£ r ,C P £ in a manner which would enable " bkeljr to be tor some time, hd with the question ol control, iney !" ^ ,_. h Ministers, public opinion as repSrvJTv sef.u o, !" P ST WW d ,hp w "t Indies to develop their hoped that he would be able to eouM not for certainty -.., flp pinned no faith in the resented ,„ the House . f d •"^ am usifuljpurpose A one,,„„„ wHn treedom in their expatiate his reply, as to how long coBlrols would cease. _,! ,n wntitig to 'be Comprovide -urh a safeguard, and ablvT far &.S" ,H Si S/^ ""ancial policy. -Of whether there was any Idea ,, Uiey had lor certainty .aid Eer because they could not power like that could then be aJed tl£ nroooneni? nfTn. eon' n ,hc quM, ,n "' FM al s "" ' ,,ow lon ,h m "' w would last for two years, men K awCommissioner, extended. v '' h 0 .^""""^ nts oft ho eonw „, s Mr rt,^,^ „,„.,,, „„„ entitled to remain. JS, i„ the most extraordinary inSi JESJ^ ^ SSJ " %  > recommendation that those "TSirant case. (aUlng to eonDr. H. C. Cummin. (LI said ^""'L ''"^Tl,, C l nomln 1 ? " as last 'rS 0 ? ,?. ? '" """ !" mc ork 7tbt UUnd to attend the discipline ot the Police Force ,. ""' """ %  l al i l '-,"' enatc mem%  L Mice Station to give .It had been drawn to the alienbe?"^""" CDK before the Commissioner Hon of Government that the lime %  ''..;, MBt rs whici, ro •uWocted ""* *L; n '"' u f than not £al he WoukTb. sonTe: enuMOtlon with wasted when Police case, u „ c „,,„ k „.„. „ oth ,„ c ,,, ,,nes^;H,:\.!uSrf\c; r ZduaZ:;:^', n Jmilters i Hxjuirv Fdrce. to was 'aid tric<|. The serecani il. Bcljeplaine to Si SXta^^fiSsS ta'^fXsd'cri .Baasloner-s OBIce to attend J had to come to ^odquarter. Federal Court was an absolule neesoulry. His answer to that "> r tne case to bo tried by the eonttv because in i written elm. ktot if Mohamet could not f !" '"^'"":.''"','| Bill before. ~ ^ ^^n v 'hch as he had saM, there would obPermaiient viousJy be no point in making it He hoped that the idea of like that. niakinn; that department perHe had often heard the honourmanent would not be carried out. able member say that he knew of^U^i^^aro^cSc. "*th %  ov.-'onien, regarded the working Government. Mon•I ;is part of their established ourable mem be m of tlun Tisunng vote, knew that the honourable niemlf UM3 rt lhat it ber knew the workmx of theCoxhat the Uma r ', i ^i, C Gov n ? r Federal Judiciary, M. Chenery waB R* '"'"R. Y "ad no emment. But he ww not mIDWM-vary jST^S !S H!2S..??! h ? ly -'"' ttt the (unctions of such "H 1 'or it on the permanent titled to say that the Govenim.-.,: would not affect the present legal establishment of the island. V* could not change its attitude or judicial set-up m the vanou* would maintain that that would They were not afraid to make a i ill bo indefensible. Of eoune their change when they saw that it have its own legal officers. With laws were not the laws of the would be profitable to iho islaixi. and if the time came for them to .i.try it was more than likely, If they were not to be put on recommend any chanp iHiv.wcr that it would Inkr twetf there, he thought there was some eatablishment of that order, they the functions of the W rJMttnf with it would recommend th< i.dies. MMU have to travel from Pio be tried. The sergeant, the 'rhZ neVi" £*rt" m nri+ t— IK.I hav< lts own ,PKni n,,,f ' r w,lh '•* %  "•*• ot the """—' -Tender and his witnesses in Ln a^.^1 !" .^ !" .^ the creation ,.f the Fcleral JudiMedea and Persians. _. lO COmp to hnnHfiiiiriiirf m for the '.The mountaim tl.n S ft !" Signed ,o p„, an Cour, o, 4, p, ;. must travel to Moto that. If the Hill should pass and a tutloD, and it 'v;^ the %  Interprcler Hut that would not l> Inconveiiienri' i that trouble and brought by the Superuim vlrea and P" 1 ' iu ,u foulri throughout the West Indie* to be %  Bjiunlty. it light l*\ he said, that the formi. Hie have the right to appeal in the posed th same way as anyone else could i,,.,,,,, VI 111 tli.,1 .1 i iw.K.,„.,i.mr •_ I'I-..' l-„J •-...... lilt 1hi>ir Iitil-t II UTK lilt 111 ',ll|> doubt was a happy pereussor..f knowledge that Ural i: god to pay do Iheir part. It was jjmJ ttougBt and actioii named ,„ r uae years, to ,,ul NSM ighoul the Ids | 1,......^" "" "' person there then would offender would [ Commissioner of Police ttmUmg facilitiev which he one. The offender could appeal St of Ch'ef uatice and -hut and attend the country to the Oomm.ss.oner of PolicTor 0 ;| %  o o.^e VK.mm.ty on {•^Jj !" "* • %  *• **** "V *" tin question, -paring withei o come before that body. V on w h etx na d ^ r n rb dot incontlve Committee, if he to be £3.500 a year Thai said. M. f" "J*" Knowledge .^ u. l * flft w h t*e decision of the mi( thai oJ I th. r "H " MUni ,-i I\,, r-^Ln'^ Th., n p in alternauve. he would be Coouiilaaloncr. i;3 tmo aaj it w.is Grange to report. The.: ooatiyrenada tonfemue. mat no He was sure mat with the to agree to a cornwhereby the powers to be conferred by the I all Superintendents be conferred on the PpVy Comtni'-sioinT aloiif, %  BDK the power t<> award, the f.ovt inoi-in-KxemtivV. drill. He understood that* a compromise did not find Mr l E Smith (L| said that r with Government, consehe did not feel safe as far as iy, he must oppose the putting power In the bandfl "t ^ght reading. l he Superintendents when they had the (''itiimissioner there g. G. Map 'L> said that He felt that if the Superintend'Jie last occasion he was not ents were given authoi •wy to giving those otficai ind caution the men m \n censure or lepnmaiid, in the Foite, they might be too be felt that it was a dishard power that could be came to the extra drill of M\ such an officer, without houra, dissatisfaction in the The HottM then while ho was not then Committee on the Hill Haseennng the granting of it with amendnw • ah that, be that we live day; MI watch tie eou to the Commissioner, and also had the right to •AT Brancker Queries Fire Brigade Staff %  Bfl %  tiff %  BUQI *• J. F. T. Rr.nrker (Cl tabled ehattel houses are now for th.' si relative to the •suiting In M UnposlUoo of Parochial Tnx.-rt at a meeting of the ua poor people -^ 1 i-lay. Mr. such houses and who are not in so enquired whether a position to pay thereon? the File Brigade <3) In view of the above, will :-J~Z %  %  sufficient. Govoriimenl mill;.!!' all %  nu t Smith (L) tabled a, steps without delay, by legislation, %  ".'elating i„ the rate -.f with %  view to causing %  1M c, chattel houses. house. Of a -m.dler annual vallM n>i„i..,, ., II t!4 lo lie escnipt from a,:, liability for rates? • IHir %  Newspaper Denies Ban Report %  jnniolion is concerned, (a) %  sen-ice with the Central "•"d would not be Uken !" raUon, nor (hi educ.ialiflc.tion>: The Belize BUlboard, Sunu..;. _ %  ato a fact tha, Uie ..d d-MI a —-t ajjVJJ inVinV, ha. also not" because of IU cnUco,,, of I MrtMn that the man "*nt over the que.llon of ? T* P ~! ^i-^h.i'Governii;. ; as* cnate. "o promotion in rasaar '"The Superintendent pte-Pg ^jfTsra^ji onions £' II lhe answer to the abovo 11 in lhe aillim..in, M.I attention to ordinance I ,, ihe Criminal Oats, vide, a 2-year hard labour term ... n. likely to bring into hatred it sute whether du""„ S„;,, T?*" a" arisen amongst !" „m^l the person of II. ttjrn becaiue they fear *%%*? ffSove,-, ,J3~J"I Impressions" profflc i*| capacity or the Govern "M> scope ,„, exeice of m ; n „, firitish Honduras, or .• • • %  iscrimin.llon and/or a Horn Government inform >o whether the flies of raise "discontent or a. amongst inhabitants of Briusl Honduras; or to prom, ho-tility bst. Jjaasim this Department full}sections ot the popu. Kii"*" ""'">• wiih UU r.i itish Hoodura, the The Ordinaniv Highway' being as an afternuith •• riots, declares 'It **",,.,' ,.ier the (section) tha the Fire Hi. ,,U alleged to h on lhe PUDIIC uirougnoui uie isiaiios ... %  %  • ', %  ,„,."" ki.TL." I b) such rich create lh| Sfn?:,,. „ H ,s., .,. The) should not hailK.il, 11 ,',""i-„""I 1 y ",' ""' lusion that the mat. u Honduras. Jamaica .a did not cotton ">l" '7, ,^ 0, ,eo^„„ n hT• ^> person running an administration incorrectly. Members of that CJov. ,,„„ emment did not believe in pan onKESd ire,.;;..," fn !" "t'ne OoSS "Sk Ck > ] • ^ !" S" Of „.,. l,m,ei,.,lC„.ve,,, -.eUldleaC ,..,. locOmplMS federation 1| „.,,!,!,! :rom would send men and wotOSn cotna, JUST A SPLIT SECOND But To Astronomer Finch It Brings Fame After Ten Years Of Clock-Watching By CHAI'MAN I'INtlll.K temational conlemne TQ S|)V tW method of delltui Inch, ten routnu %  Me-nwiule. it ,i in acientiiuorder have offered little icope ror the man who put th fame. Th e K w Yet In the OuW ol his hill-top What would you rale the c observatory at Abiiw". Burn) monest eause of death lie hM stumbled liiampered animals of i Old aet P n e um o ri Rew. j .._. — — i If on answer, according to /.oo mortem specialist Dr. H I refill ,lock-watchell is. riOH-.irc InK Finch has found that the The jungle law lhat unfit to live is is ii.mb .,( keeper*' care, assumed, spins faster every auDo You Alree ? tumn and slowa down every Little men usually make the spring. most henpecked husbands, ncThe time il tald •' KI cording to a peraonaUty survey one* makaa them more dependent human race rliki a Frankenstein fiiie if it fails to safeguard iteell while there is still time a aclenins to-day. .Machines that can think for selves are already being „„. limit. US. electronic expert Ed.•nq mund Berkeley claims, • Machines London'! lhat w,n ct for themselves as well as will soon be made, he beNearest approach so fa* i self-sufficient robot is Susie, electro-mechanical secretary, being developed by tho U.S. Army i ex ol wires, valves, and geera, Susie will Up out nei boss's words on a typewriter as fast as he can speak them With the rules of spelling and grammar time It takes to turn rouiu cording to a personal .i,^Tn her maSurtic memorj the nudnight-to-inidmght „f mor e than 1.000 DM. ^' 'aaomauJElv curr^T hi we call a "24-hour day a London hoaplUL Their nature !" *'" auiomaUcally correct tus was a step that Government not take alone. That step was taken in conjuneiion with the Whit ley council and although it might appear to the honourable member to have a chan.< titkn In the Imperlwl world. they did feel tht tunes people who wethrough their i | churacter, to have certain posts. Control was not only for thought in HaibaUos. Control seemed to affect whole. Even those that did not csriy l onomy found have control. They in that House were not debeUng particulai Ideologies ol that or any other Government. They were trying to lit the needs of the colony to the Resolution and in that Resolution, they wanted to glee 'hut officer the opportunity uf bemtt In post but they couli how long it would last. .Ie felt that it had been with the approval of the Whillr> and they should then-fun It to Parliament to make ;i de-J cision one wy or other, it with those facts in mind thai it decisions which Government had derided v leave be imposed upon I the Controller in office. —Rruter iw^!J^ auSe Franco mi & 1 !" amble % %  w-i? 11 ??' th9 "We build up this Bntatn aid R^cTSSt K^ democrauc responsil-:: rmed and asserted continutllv ?^ fnghtfullv difficult.•' the most .^U?? S2JSJ^ Mr "I have had to tell CJiurchlU aaJd %e mann r coUcagues in Germany that they explaining whv he did not beare a little too nationalistic for tieve another war was immin. n t me and their naUonalism breaks uid "there ncitr through their social dem<-1 time when the .luinionx rather too frequently—all that .'gainst wars were a strone ff m ns Mut>"'.. Mr. Bevtn said he hoped he rtafau> hem that hen was not misinterpreting them by "" •' J?iantic scale in the Mylng that he referred to the "' naoona. d v and added "But no one should underrate I must say we have set our face ,ho difficulties in the way of a Igalnet that, the United States. *-'ttlement or close his eves to the France and our*. ulf separating the two worlds .. „. ,.. ,,ach nrm * and reaching out for Here Mr. ChurchUI Interrupted agendea that might eventually to den> that lie used the words destroy the human race." Bg" or rearmament'. Mr. Mr Churchill said he thought llevm retorted "it may not be the 't probable that the Soviet Govrearmlng ol Germany but ent feared the friendship of glee the Germans arms you are lhe West even more than they .vanning them. did its hostility. Mr. Chnrrhiii What I %  fdleei Mriea ol quarrels. In n'feren< e to QernuoM mrlnmnaM of an outside with us, tho Americans and '"•''".v "'i the minds of the masses, French. mnjht be regarded by the Soviets Mr. Bevtn: I >hou.d be ^S^T^SZ sorry if 1 misquoted you I | the Communist ix.wer wa >'' „ i Here indeed is a thoughtMr. Bevin eontinii. i a reason for fear case if we want to bring France he observed, "but fear must never and Germany together thai .dnbe allowed to cast out hope" talking about arming the "I do not take an over sanguine na in any form. I an. the position." he .fde Fence Tho Foreign Se< ktton %  | saving, it And th %  %  ,in WOI Id m world togethei potentiality of the weal I and lasting peat .ii artlon that the Conunittee %  that they HI the A Ihout any details worked i lesponsiis," he said. %  Strasbuui | d that Would ll.*V %  thing he was suie Iliilain <-ould It was virtually to Keeuttvo bodj In Buropa that was by Parliament, uhuli COUld by a majority vote of a ami it that the i the tune would the "fearful tomle ITeetlvehjf In a i that la to say in h iiarrstrainl." Mr Churchill added ">>f 11 the Unittockptta and it edll be only ba gradual itrtfrg oiuld IK built up in 'he :i. n But even if Russia had only 50 atom bernba '.hoso SO and fearful experiences for beyond %  have ever endured Mr. Churchill expressed his earnest hope a 'he Foreign Secret i \poslUon of th> i illcy l tinGo" tli. in anything Whlcli II. \ i ... i (he nt and in ,i II al the Britten Ooi i ment wa* lacking in aanl for she whole r U ol Europe. —Renler. Pimples Go Cause Killed in 3 Days Nlsodsrm .-Blr-B to i r— iaoaJ a rm I on I %  hi .. I %  t Nnodr pesittvi nit and funaoih or %  %  BIN thai Nil N oderm Trouhlea "DtDanmcnl "asspon; (Bl !E" !" ihe prcKin nn.: Uous Intention are true Bl IMk* tem u •' _sas, answer is "No." why %  fcTr "" immediatelj taken to %  ajab,7 "" ' inn aw-T' 1 1 Iho present perr 'Xlr., ,l u ,„v. wh] ZJ^waailJ perform whilst %  ^ %  tannieni ,5 „ 0 i Tapti" Coming For Sugar Toda> Steamship "Tspti" conslfaj 1 10 Messrs. Ds Costa Co• %  "<" %  • ft,*-*, oueauon reao. a. SSSH, iaV^^o, fo^r for the Uniled KlndwiUis"'r •aai .SS?** 1 ""' moor^ ,n "" Cl **r3iP.i J Tj gSVfajnenl ,,,*,„ ub Ul lhe arrival ui •*;,'" m the price el this vessel. *•"' ""jj^nd ct WFl 1 tawards the end or g£, rj ,„ u aware lhat sin.,11 Han. May than in Novembei. th( ir wives. maBBI that the hour the minute, and the second a I ,-made subdivisions of lhe earths day, are no more reliable lor licking of! lime inan ruler WOUl ; leaglh. The fluctuations are too *mall •o mailer to a house-wife tlmin, an et, or even to a buv 10 bes,' a 10-seoond counl % %  ., ,1 diflerence lo Ba Klenlilt working; wtthll lionlh-of-second limits. ,_.... To be really exact scienlials .ill now have to Qualify such glib .talrments a. "light 'fa, 1 '" al 1M000 miles per second riy nld.ng the date when I roinent was made. Finch (Ot %  < %  four aft, • %  Mavatorx was lined out a .up.-accurate timekeeper, called vslal clocks. he noticed the clocks mg slow one misty sulumn morning lie wondered wheUtsr their reliability hod been m „ed. Bu. when he found them running fast in tne spring he k, earth must be at fault Finch's chief. Aslron.,,, ,1 Sir Hsrold Spencer Jones, believes this rotation rhythm U due STeeaeonal shifting, of ihe polsr Icecaps aller. :t and freMe. ilictation In robots of Susie's type Berkeley smells an Immediate threat through mass unemployment. In laler, more intricate, device. buM lo think logically and even ,, their makers, he foresees Ihe possibility that man will ,-, dependent mentally on hi. machines. lie urges lhe setting up of as international Robot Macnine Commission before the human brain is devalued loo far. 1 doubt the belief that a machine can be built with the hu man ability 10 ]udga outside circimslances and act accordingly. Hut scientists, probing the working, of the brain, are getting strong evidence that even thr most abstract of man's mental activities— imagination—11 largely Blow Them Navy scientist, have at ..I a way of decontam.: lhe ships made radio-active during the Bikini atom bomb tests mc-e than three rears sgo— a mallei of eleetrlc .. CI a e k wsteher Herbert Frank Finch the man who found out th.t a second in Ms> is longer th.n a second la November. And the reason? Berasue the earth iperhaga. since il I. free of the Jewiag hy blasting them with a powerful down Influence of. snow sad jet of wet sand, lei suins fatter In the autumn -nd slow, down again every Please Return 9''"' . ., . „ After n ihree-month cliff-top Psychiatrist Dr. Unford Rtw w lch „„ „,,. b^^ o, w.ijh rhythm 11 due .'P"!" 1 no "" n t '"' •• l b *"r' coast island where grey seal. small men surxonsciously bnKl ,„,„„!! J. L. Dsvles recompensate for their sire by extra p,,,, „„, aimom every seal-pup bounce. ( bom ^i^n t h, tide Is coming I more small men did make up in. ^h £^^..lled temperamentally for their laik of Should active n*l* aosn pups ^"VhEil" nl. I T "t >'raHlt>Thei^^ !" w P X '"Z c^fAnd me BBC trans*"* ' I "" ou <" '-ight lsck to mam. 3 a. lesss Ukeiy 10 wan'"Meats. ,„, Brai„, „, tj, ,„., a'avebands They Think Ikiak." K'aapmaii aad llall, —-afclng on Research on robot brains is go31s.) .. ..-..'lists' are planning an inIng ahead so rapidly th.t the *> %  O o t 1 .as en rs'e, T II \l FOR I) AM ALIA 1 %  ' 1 Saves You Money lVjLouriii lin, and ..iintiiil.ililc interior, a powerful 'lo' cnsiiii', all-rmiml precitioa cnginreiint; — yet the AlsgUa coati less than any other car of its class. It is amazingly thrifty on petrol and oil. All its life Ihe Ain;ii.. is backed by the fine*! service facilities in the world. May era arrange a tlaaiaUUeiialiu A NEW SllirntM JUST IIM'KIVKII $1560^ CHARLES MCEMEARNEY & Co.. LTD.



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CLASSIFIED ADS. H II.II \IHIN \ll\llt Wl MN8 DIED %  • %  REST .. 4 p %  HOLSEi djOff" FOR SAW tUTOWTlVE ; —. — or %  pick* %  E3 K>lid |g rpw I "£, a* L Jjf£ nh C C Ward Etttine PONNIE DuvoEff "si i.J~—^ L, 1 ^%  % % % % %  iTta %  •Mill || Millie LIVESTOCK ELECTRICAL "Tani-..! Tube nO A Floor Model %  flrrWUIItt* on*t"L'Hta* Mill •LMirhael Toi irtl %  >' MATHr-XS Thor Clotl %  iJaWaeW or Cloth.A TW.M< We have round beat .11 -i a— and abrvad. Some of the carl' %^ (n mlM year. •> r* Mtn ..CBSTGEIXIICTBICAI^ C2.1 r "" : "•m- Mar 11th Mar Ith Ai J 1T1 a Ilth Apt 131* Apr MM %  Mm A ITth \Lv Mtn fTih • %  UM M.I. r. l-kh 1U M... Sih All lUi Jui Itth ,'n r Q -£e RADIOCKAM w L % %  mil .-halter in excel i %  V AI alph A BHW Ai-clloi E~ orRlGERATOR Hi r* „unt oro*.. -.1 Italpi! A. Bread 1 Aue ,U'B W.. 'II Ihr -.„ p.; dL Tank I (-prplrt-' ith .tf-reaeortea to do all ., i( -s vour mi un-incm. lVirr 51. M Cash %  mcnfrnl Credit :r vou *-mnl it 1MITT.P M 3 !--3n DOl SDlndriar Th* pnd oi I tiinc. Simple lo opent VMM CaWi il -. it JOMN F nyTsoN i.aiiTKn %  I %  I rouiniY POt'LTRV-PUr* br*d Plymotilli It.* -n I H KCHANICAL NOTICE SBIT moM NOTICE FA^'^y, !" *;, rrSirg ^iiry p *W %  ;' mi Hill.,, ,„ nwkc ...... "* "' • %  A.I (or Ih. pur*-., -'-ni awn pcrvona, rtrw IM' COB %  l * 'I* Pm. oi thf u A incur a pciulii £10 %  %  %  • ""on*, flr-ma and Comp^ i. %  rp thorrtorr ikd to h-^ard •(< %  SI-!!? I p ^ ra h **> *-lfiai. Oaeii,.,,, i "">-, ".thou. etlw. %  njoww. „ %  O MBWAN riark. M. UKII .J t A, i(> mwiu-bU MB Applv In \lc<* irtn--v I^wt* re Ikk-K Road WSCELLANEOUS FOOnvVAST R|< Bte^.Bw from nil Grocer* and Dr i Nrr 2B.3 M~ 3*. OKt CAST IRON TANK H *lt "' IUI M.) MH< WWT* An winm inclu-l %  i ft*" Be...il„ • „.on Mrte .i JU*na Anhur A Co Ltd H 3S 3 ,v>;m I it .rock o[ PHj* **-ii rw it ,. hlceWtenu prr.l*r BUCE WtATHmiHRAn IT!) M M 4 corrrx AI ,,,, %  %  ,. owh sinply .>! HI •" %  * pacha>d colTer Now ovail"VCK TYRSS %  .T. : %  II ply %  %  * otr Oan^r Ltd Pi tVtnoeiV!< UVfely in Infant feed%  P %  rte conlr.it %  r*- nul* n rtetiiliutir I *" %  "_dm*., .hfw th> %  '-..ueeient i,. ,: „. % %  %  Dexirokr nhouid inin rvary %  %  M %  MUCT WI'ATHRKHKAD I.TD 2| 1 M 3. LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE The .pplk,U:<.ii „( y |i of Liquor Umn fto 6" o 'Mpori %  %  %  BulWin*. rbxaad • Dnied ihii Mm d*j of March i0 r.. I( A TAIA1A F, I'nlice M>.-i*untr D %  lor ..i. N n Tin. .,. I If \ TMAIA. Police Maasi-.i .1. %  Tribute to a Famous Hospital "The Middlesex Hospital HILARY It, c.| 0 i \| MIM; rubli>hrd B| I'lin-h %  Rrtiivd h> Joan Icklnr LONDI %  %  IOD| sutTeiii much pi.i. %  %  %  %  %  forma. Bjy st. Ge %  %  %  %  %  inuiii. MAIL NOTICES %  < i .1 pan* %  %  [* INU %  %  %  I'lililir Sal-*-Conld IM Bin SALES „EAL ESTATE %  uf Soho', it. lolttlooei ihrva %  I he mom S iloi the record or id hitrct work. %  %  rig medletn • %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I %  %  %  i;it< %  )Ui nman Aen Ud ..rdeitt.i W IH I %  %  i K>n 11| l M II HI Da %  %  iiaM K t %  IN TOUCH WITH BAKU ADOS (OAST STATION ID I*. !KH EM HP.lt 1 TP hip* -hiouuli II llarbadoa Ca..' ~uti.ni %  W-iiii Cltppri. SS Orro.1" s s Fort %  %  Ba*< at Star. S I. Mvk.u. II ii. :i -. ^ AJuU, IS Ann. \mrtmiia. S S Neiuw Aiiialeidaii ., s S |.lani*t,rv Atla.itHExplorer S S Eaao Puttbur*'' "•a* *n %  %  %  %  %  Pennant H N It.i-k %  NQKTBBOl'ND Hatbaco* UiUahn IADY RODNEY ; rj ,s \ IADY RODNEY IADY Nl IADY itooim m UJ< sm M: tth J % % % % % %  nth June:** %  ;it Apr ITth Majr lh June %  in July 7lh Au| Ml Atirh Mar Hal Ji.n 10th Juh Ith Au*T 24n Jurist h July itta ., ., CARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AgenU. The flehooncr "Aniui II i accost Caau and l'aa-en*nn (irenada. ulUng flMun \l>ul. Tho Srrux.iu'r u. rd„.. %  -mr*o .MI.) IVa-eiMrer. li Trinidad aiUinaj saiioxaax 1 %  ri M Dmmnmntf •" %  Aruba, dole of vim %  n W.l HCHOONER OWNEKXASeOClATIOM i INC i MAIL xoncr. Mail* (oi Martuilqif uleU Kiild.>ii' HSR will be eloaed .it DM OH.-. | I'AKCEL MAIL M H PRQISmED MAIL . I p m on %  he Ird April VARY MAIL at : on 3rd April tiK. LE.. III.\.VS,VM.A:\TIOI I: FRENCH UNE -Misn "O.ASC. -MISR" CAS. April M> May June Sailltiy to 'nnida.l IpH imh. IU0 Apnl 9th. 11*50 J4lh, 150 Mlh, I50 Miy July MNM 'O If pivmoiali %  Mb, 1M0 Mlh. 1160 Uth. I860 31M, 1850 SID, 1*90 For furlhrr particular.* apply lo .— aiicnoN UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER n Mr CALVAMsrj) PIPE Hl.Ht: H II to Tl^*** •"'•"'"ed pipe C lo IH !" '** %  A BARM.i57 n t.t.i .'ttana 1 wlU aoll March sum at Roebuck SI oppoelt Country Rd. the foUOKlnu IvouaMw 1 >p polnlntent*: Couc-i. upritin: llrckera. Small Tai i %  Picturoa. Mahoaiamr Tip T. Tahlr. Mi mired ttatfor. k' I frlera..r. Keroatno oil St.-.. ..lode) with *ll i-ori;aine.l OV1 %  >' kin* order' • Uook>. Iieaaateedi Maltreaae*. M.-l.i. . Warner Radio.. iW workm • Rab. Pram Pa aanj %  i | er IMpai 0UI 10 ineiUMMi Sale II 30 a.m Trrtiw Cah I Si .Bt— sn Bladoi %  .. mm adkaal n ^ PIPFS A rrriNGs :i A. 4 B.^". Trre Co T, CMVAN|* E 5HEFTR In 14 nnd V "* %  '. '.It ..m, *f, and tn i.ncth* I BU i "'" Ptatet L16. Ill '. fcTJJJ l" varlou* e Enquire '7 Company, TradleaStreet. I 3 r -> tin v "" CHEEM CRISP* TI .*t Iha Ihing t. our drlnlu. WVCE WF^TIlERHEAn ITI' ^ H > %  of every rte-, old Jeweli, nne Slaver ar'.v booka, Mapa. Auto! Gomnfea Antique Shop. I Yacht Club lB4D.-t.fn. STOK^S?" UO*HJ. CAR %  BR: "our, t 3* to *ilary %  Jf* "**>. Apply to Mia tr*n need K n .3e—:r S5CELUN g *r riothe. %  ARcmui co %  REAL ESTATE WANT A HOI -I TO Rl V IV RtUAVHI I i running water le 1 alandeu; land i bedroom heuae In C1T1 %  IMal IM1 R. Archer McKen; Bft.S 3. 4M0 Plentiful In The I.K. %  %  1 1 i %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  —Rmlrr Tn.under-lined will off. Dear OfMce No II, HWJ. %  town, OB WedneeJay the 5th dj*y • April IBS*, at 3 p m The demrabar Bunfalow railed C1IA' "ITTE VUJf. 'Ituate in OnOar Oai Illaek Roc* with the land tlanda\ containing 3 P" property of the late Mlat rnarir Cadtln The ihirvf>low rontam* 1 nallcrlea. Lovaaorv and R1-aht and Governi' %  W, F,., ...wvIWi appi. to Mr O'D Daniel. M Tudor •Nreet For further particular • (4 Rale, upply o the uj^eralnad %  i Gap. of? D. %  %  Pnertun. Upper DeyrellMM We will offer (or aale l I netltion on Friday the al dayo( M-rch -•*# M %  %  ri our office Jamea Sweet. The MeeeuaeDweUlnd hou-r and -hop ^tuale at Tuder Street -nr-DWa, a akea) to 11M' %  Iifci.B'r ini.dntiini of nnleeal ^•c.lcily and Cover.. Tor Insertion apply on I •o the tenant any der For further panlruler apply to IIUTCHLNaON A BA'iTlaXD tU Me*. Jai-i plneawil and %  %  '•.I.UXJK. Peal Bbta^ A %  h • %  n %  II Coiiiiiiuiii>l \ lev* at. 2* lat [>*W ,-fUawa Iht <• form .. i.tjnimuniai front ..mi ProwtLants to Ml "iiah'airti %  n the wartd" %  Footer Mr rrenk W.tao>'<• M A Cuk. %  -' Mlaa Eanian \ I It.*. M-i. Me %  IbidnaMea; V1| Ivlnri KodJKuei Ml' lun*...: l-erreii %  %  %  UilH.il. Raoeo... M '"P-nan: Mr* ..... Maw hty „.,,,„ Mm nlur MlWIiell MiUIM w.ikie, riaaJi Sprinter. Joaepli Franiifcu %  Froei I.*. I;LAIRA Mario Oliver. Mneya lie Q %  tun. Lola De An I I'anlin I \ADA Iwlrt, Ke.i' %  naoA Clare Uiki R* Waltti Tleer. Mr. UUi. Chambria. MaMer Rodn. rteael Mn Mi %  Hobeit C.-.. .. Ir Sperwei. MIM Delay Lee, Mm Dorothy lam* aW nn etl, Mr Vincent Maint i trie. Mr. Deoroup Herb. I Broi %  %  i tin Waldr. itnmunism 5eemi to rjCM the solf I'lfmrnt In f.of Uw .ii J from •afi lender headed rStH XII and in Ueii aun W* St.P.UB XII. and PretealanU irork> ing to. U %  a in this LtntiBI the ainrji%  imposlnf >ts totalllBiian principle* on the —Reeler r he ii. yon ea the B* ad* General Hosptiii t% Major T J. I M'„ HettMa Coerel afri Ref.wl Kip Mr John MOiL MaMri i %  Prancu HarUfan. Mr Chai %  i \ADA Mi. Mai Evam. Mi '" %  Jr*ep" %  %  nndirl Joaepf.. M> %  II' s OOOII lu look in i ii I ok on.! nKST to own n"' Wa*k| Knaio al your Oaa Showiuoni > look SH VIEW (iliEST HOUSE HASTINGS. HAKBAUOS I \l I 1.1.1.M I I l-IM FULLV SKIIKIU BAIt I Mis -: inr !>•> I upMardt tlnrlwivrl Apply-Mra. W. S. 1IOWEL1. R M. JONES & CO, LTD.-Agents. AT TAYLOR'S—ROEBUCK STREET We rarr> a lull •.uvpljr of I at Claa* Uterrri lu terlealini May tons Orange & Lemon Squaah—Klim—Jacob".•aiiuti—Nevtle* Cream—Nesta N. unai Puddings—IIem / Hi QgSaWe*—SwifU! M MSIT in \M II \t } TOOT OlDElrt. John IP. I. t ,,l,„ A SOHV f-*iT. ( LIGHT & POWER TROUBLE FREE .:. "LISTER" ALTERNATOR SETS 1 7S K.W. DIESEL DRIVEN ALTERNATOR8 > a.w. s KM. .. 10. i K.W. a It K H M tt a.w. All ramplrt* with Swltrhboards and Automatic Voltaxa Rraulalora. COMPLETE HANCJE 'if SPARE PAUTS IN STOCK Applr nit: niHktxnus nn \IIHY Leaf. WILLIAM man LTD. INC. IN B.C. I Amend%  • %  : Monday. 27th Mai %  Onfcn > h an In inrOfncial Mat ., LOOM" have Defence) l>-r.ie Veranda*. Dr." boaeda, Kulet and tue baaa — %  I'MIMI'N .1 %  •Ml and *UrB; .nd vard. %  •W • •> > LONDON CHAMBER OF COMMERCE EXAMINATIONS. I ittooa, IBM. (Oattkaai Stan UdaaM UH Deparl't %  ducation. Thi C II noon (.n : SlnaV I M.I.IIM.—a> t I 92 each l.i: 110.00 I OIK SALE HOUSE SPOTS III ii in Mi sins Cash or Easy Tflrms from 10c. per Sq fool up f IJXTPJC. BUS and WATER SaTHVlCtU AVAILABLC at — i PICKWICK ROAD, KJ TON. SI Micliaal. 1 P1UEHDSHIP. Holheraal Turnlna. Si Michael. S THE PINE CROSS ROAD. SL 4. %  mierllte Street. LADIES! IM HAVE Jl'ST RE.F.1M D IN OI K I.1NOERIE DErAllTMENl NYLON NIGHT DRESSES White ami PeKhl NYLON PANTIES ,i/e< 32—40 White and Peach TAILORED SLACKS Sires 28 to 12 Red. Navy. Beige, and Egg Shell. LADIES' LINEN DRESSES Be*a*a*aVa**aVaVa*BVaa*M



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two %  IHMII VII Qahib QaUinq %  i 'tigers on B.W 1 .i?na light > %  -• %  have gone lo BO ft ( .it their daughter %  weddlnm who is to tv mil Thursday to Mr Enxo Hit'... .. A Good Season C ARIB was in at Dai Club. St. Jinw f 1 while and round th they have had. ;inti still are ha\.. %  > %  %  This very attractive i lU*aB| :. Daohaloi Hail. 9 %  > %  • i in 1939. and this main building can aco date six *;iiet'> upsiam. down %  an m* tropical and SUfl ing ti.' built this year are tarns. Wild wild banana* and iin'huriums i The grounds are well ifaotawlj with cusuarinas, coconut palm jrape tree [nd bloWl through the mi casuarinas. with a purrin. | and on the iteaeh the Bill ML It rkla 1 IM.itinum Coast. 1 "Desmond" D Colony only pet and is a .; " • the Aiii-m Club Ii %  I %  At Silver Sands M i togai • %  %  Mil. KONA! II I i:i I Ronald Tree Leave* J UST across the way from the Colony Club, is Rom lnvi-ly honir Heron \\> % %  Mis Aotaai i seems very fond of j>.<. bag wiiii ii and ;i tin of pal '.it hand, i <*ing some %  %  much. %  noon for Trinidad by B.W I A to New York t<> join his wife who left B-i dayi ago. He wr %  burning next year, perhaps %  oontf '( hu. "iix %  .. %  %  i.fT One of the Many 111 Ml Ki !. .Mi.! Mr, A. Dempeti %  %  %  "Rebecca" t J .-it % % %  i %  %  %  %  %  I I %  i lie can lot POCKET CARTOON by OSfeUJtT I \\. \MIK %  I %  I ill F-n Route To England \rty HJ irul will u9 ... | : W I A T %  %  I I %  For B.C. Holiday M iss Hasan Laovy, from Pittaburgh IViu: and Mrs F I Farrell another US' visitor been been staying at the • %  Hotel, lett yesterday bv %  I A foi a short holidav in U alter which they i (.itnada and Thnidaa i uirnmg home At Bathsheba I f' >N ( A v ivmm of the I Ouiai Leajhuatnr* %  rw BC to ba nan bef or e he leavi Jnltad v tayin* %  Bad i Back Again M RS. R Mac Carth] accompanied by Mi ; m from a short visit to Britff 1 Mr* %  %  en tha ..i to meet %  At Seawell Yesterday M l Ml CH. Burton were I i • B.W.I.A. She is bare Hi also to be preent for Miss Madge tun %  on Aprl! Ih Her husband is also coming i .'. t.mil April I3tn 1 ring with bei I Bank Manager Returns M l %  BntG v. ; 1 For Sale-Water D i %  I %  %  aefc. i %  %  wau i .'i. rtored In Ing and %  %  %  %  nmanl : After A Short Holiday K l it I I .'. Hotel Postal i the 6V . 1 J i I im'l> I ssiuiiiii Plie FIR-': k, but not but not The THIRD ia r\-ening. the FOURTH Thr FIFTr! in bll Sow am you guaaj iust what 1 Soini' Spoil your friends with this brain-tas %  What is the sport in which Ihe Aliuli' winning team moves backward "Headache's gone I took GENASPRjy roodsache. N< ^ Cohjb anJ 'Flu \to a h bstaa o brcax a At an> time of nraao or pasa. 'ficnaHtrin' 'r wj (hrinifh • IN I A last nipht niyht-club fashion note: Black velvet cap embroidered with aeauinj. suit of black tie stlk. toida foo'iccd cuffs trimmed with old /folia* lace.—As u-orn by actress April Sfride. Shell Collector L i Barbados %  %  l.on of Aurora Shells wi.. has found on I Ml Walter Itodrigiu-i. %  span) at A i | Apparently collecting 1 %  %  i thai to tind asq rooming or else othei %  round. Ml R r %  Proof I I %  r ami %  %  Hccommod %  %  It IS i. I' llo'.cl. \llllir*Go! Hx Own COLORADO. A shottiun %  i I %  cannot mg progri Rupert and the Dragon Pills—9 w -\rv— BV THE \\A\ By BUCHCOMBU I fuud abops. IsWasM Tirlilomlaim *T*H til i | %  . %  %  I %  %  %  % %  %  %  h> tin I %  %  %  %  %  I h. \mtii,i,,i May 1 America \ >r I. Ill i.riu I %  I %  For Your Table DUfNI K h\i\ i ^ i H faaaasvali BtaMaaj Matl PI \II II gPOONfl II in fhrca gsaa iOI f SPOONS |g II \ I I II | llllhs I tare .,/.Hill \l) KM\ i i M i ; >lirlli.l,l fmkMaai ^lerl but w-hu.ibvvalllng %  miuest aJ .^rd. while %  i lather go Ilkalj will The only that svhan ha has been blowing i %  i %  %  %  arater, Prora tl uO what Bat 1 Knew .i in.ui v^ l. .Ml!-powei with sand, but that I Kunn i u rkanw< i l a on rabbits 1 ,i that nothing "< ul nudu them go d ba i; dragon is doing the rounds of the Batdsn the two pals stiotl sbuut qumJy, "Those < a ami." saya Rupee. I he little Peke opeiu 'iic iar and > ihtfc of than in:o hat hand. "You'd belter keep thue in your Oftg^iog, "Tbcy EMPIRE THEATRE CZECHOSLOVAKIAN CUT GLASSWARE HI II WIIUAI -lltKIll T: mm I II i nil 11 %  \\s\ IIRIIMON \\ SCHOOL ' DANCINO IHSPl.lY mmd BECMTAL iiii\v IM UMI JI .!• r-m. mu. ta pel lotgcts you s&'in. He %  omcilnics gets very Ccit^, and if he finds a stranger heic he may hreathe fire at him." All at on he breaks off and looks lightened. He sees the dragon rouc'ing a lirJge and dashes off is pursuit. "Stop hini I M bs





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1UNDREDS OF BARBADIANS WITHOUT JOBS ) WASHINGTON, Ifank a H | SITED STATES loda> accepted ,„ invilalion from Brn.-li Foreign Secrclarj Krneai Bevin lo ., "Big Three _„ MinMi-r-' Majc... L' jaat UNlUn augar Interim ,r. ..jiliiii anx0 tar rrpl*. ComLN Mr I. M < ampbell ill Csalnaan v\.-. In fee perhap* Ihr muddlr .. II In %  v* up —H> < iblc (000 Strike In Australia KELBOl'liNK. M i ti.ous.iiM mini i nt mea." I ikX'liJiI In I M) 1 tl llKHI —Renter. H> U ii r d a > H;.rrl. *• BmrbaJms Miaeate Price; FIVE ci:>rs Year SS. -Big Three" Will pr \Ieet In London 'oday We'll Know? %  i ,uin>uii> ,iu -k.d Nn u* *e I f H' toiniiiK i "•*'' .nUUolls :. ; MilHi-. (ainrriiment's lib tiur-liufirr. HP. Mr 1'eler i IM> ^sk Mr of 1 PLAYING FIEI %  %  national emti •in. ,, .'.. %  '"'<> U*e propo i In Germany. 3 The pol in •I The JapMM %  Thr Stale Dq iioould not M the Bl| %  MLwould precede thi h Israel Door Still Open To Jordan CA1RI %  %  %  the Arab League—Jandl Bd King A i promises to make ny separat. Churchill Pledges V£ ***; a ^ Drive bubs support b or Labour off $ea Foreign Policy Still Time To Hake Peace %  f put oil Foreign At.arm p wa Ki-uler. Itul\ Takes Over Somali April I HOMK. March U Italy will offleiallj tab Bo m allla a d mandate Iron Britain < i. it was oflV %  n The mandate %  authorlt) so. riir Italian AdiiiUiletralor, Dr, Gianni Ki.Ki.m to Chile, I .n Soma.Drtl Heater fPhiii" Suueerc" iomt' Prom U.S. -S4VS TAYLOR ^^P* word on IP fitim Henry Taylor, u Dallas, I) B that pother planet l>ut from the %  MM %  • v are: A military lecret and nothMrto be frightei,. San* type ol mil %  lefts wh, atler a given period In the -Heater YitioiiulLMs AX ill Lift Blockade !' King Abdullat. any coi rangemenls with League Slat %  I %  without a deiinite raj Kins Abdullah lo the hat he face expulsion %  all attempt) W> Amman last nlghl %  nt ii was Jordan'i immediate expulsion to 'here wa sti.* %  litvU'iy reply fnwii King Abdullah. —Healer Mican Judge Settling In South Africa i ^ i rowN JaiueeCh!. th Africa •n_/i | FOHMi' 1 %  | lo hit the blockade ol Communist % %  '. fellO* ivIU'i wa* l earn ed tv / Is trying to orgaiii.c p %  Large %  | %  also being made to drop food by I air. Copies of a statement on the rational %  Communis.' areas tomoii"" —Renter. Demand Keleasr Of Viee-CoflSuI KLGRADI Yugoslav today demanded tho immadlata relaaea of i %  the Yug.II was arrested on i .ii ,'rLinlK'i OB hind the diplomatic Kratrr. Cripps May Resign LONDON, Mai Man] Lai r* of Parlia m a nt ire won. by recuri pi culaUon %  Cripp*. ta nomic brain, may resign tht Chancellorship ol %  %  nit nt quarters The Daily T< iegrapn %  -oday. Hut quarters that, apart from being greatly %  tlloi U -Uiinlin.: up to the lleree pace he Hf without particular —Rraler SPORTS WINDOW %  lit M I Sp-it-li %  oil IMi I II).f rillHl) :>lli %  %  I %  !--.- I..IMII Tt-t>AV-<4 KIXTI'Kr Mnpla> ..... i il SI : %  %  \ \\\ to 11 it rgMHia %  Mi ud Mi. %  S l^t ta •ltd C ..— I aad Q x %  %  -.,• Mi t | ..i l W Detffi %  i II P K %  itI. Iniiia. and W 1 Mr. A. A. iiibbun. mi < B K s LUncraO .. i' HeO Fwimssa AMBASSADOR KILLED AS PLANE CRASHES —Onh One Sur\i\or fcr6i/, 08 Too? ,. OTTAWA, March 2H irrying Ambassadur dlkd Bd S7, l-ocame m\ mbawaiio LUgUfig IW48 I mi. Turkey mid Cafcl! From INV1W42 he was Amei •aatdor la ata The plane crashed about i miles south-east of here, appal ng Off fror nearby Roc k I iff r \ %  %  ed in ih*n .HUIUIV weather OUMMl ,fter taking i B Mr Stc I W.isliri, \: n KS. nvwspaixi I... Bri%  Baai %  eaticN •f •( %  „ nion in %  >l weakbo Is al lump -Bl P VA1 I I %  ii. said m .. paoel "haa reason to baUavi %  meat whu I her 'll\< | -iff llu LONDON. VatiVfj leader Winston Churchill told the %  that there waa still tinu And peace bul it must not limit up her atom i>on.l> Muihrth *• So.. Itnli i %  %  %  %  day is precious Churchill declared hU |>art> llilrltlloti lo rnnllntlr -n I flf II. labour I %  tui-iiimrnl s lito. | polio "a* e did iltinou.. >r*r ben tr WOffl tuiliu •• %  M llH h'.u. e i.r poi ley on srhl been I>I< i %  i whelming P support lovei mneiil sent ma}.. him rai mi %  Union oV r he did not wla> raaaon "^ h on u irj nd a I He pointed i il that ha had said nothing about th* Germany or the IO ctoaUoa of i Ceiman ami>. hul the strong Oerrnan r twlot defeated t>> ipportunlti ol render] // Bermuda Dockyard Shuts LONDON DELEGATION PROTESTS CLOSE DOWN LONDON. March 28. '["HE FUTURE ol the naval dockyard in Bermuda and possibly ol the America and W6st Indies squadron itself is now being discussed in London. A four man delegation from the Executive Council of Bermuda, headed by Colonel Nicholas Dill, were this morning entertained to lunch by the First Lord of the Admiralty—and have this afternoon been reviewing with high Admiralty officials the recent decision to close down the dockyard. Bevin Will Not Bargain With Germans %  tnulii no* %  %  the ouhUon to this problem hi |uel iliead, and. if n predh lion %  II. %  Bolted. i:. i.i, LONDi i Secretary Brru repiylni "i the I %  1 against Oppoattto policy and 11 %  %  %  ... ii ii %  %  %  ceajree, LTurthi viierted %  week the conclusioti of the Iraity, %  nt %  .pi'osing the lUfeaiy teen in touch .vith the colonial 'ifflce official %  doplnx ro BBUBI Uiafl 'he Admiralty d* or amended ""' IMectricity Cuts Again %  attempl %  %  information forthcoming Of the proposal that %  u i i have no I i %  In !.. wara. 1) %  %  i HI i in II u %  %  itute laid .i" %  statute an %  in ins .,n which Ut %  over i.sea wM-fcmen are aasI Hal i.ntkwrd. luciudUU 'i.i n.i.lrnl rtam rlarbado* .:lh Bl Ltaaaal I I OtaagBa I foul kM| I potnl '>ut to ..%  %  %  %  I i nt to lalial the %  I job%  Vi-ir I'rttblem fr^ ih. Colo.u.1 OB ,". %  *= arrival of the auUlantiv I ruiiiun Utridetj KKV WI-" House adviser said toda. "Loyalty F1 ment ei'ni nlttea hu %  Mr. Truman's position H Mr. Edgar Heovai the Federal Bureau of II Hon. win<: %  dial tiles i i to Senators. The Fed* risible for •>• ed that I available mployees. —Re tiler. i if the oaVe, repv vhlca • .,, and seemed to ne in lames ;hot rrom %  Krlllrr UftOi Nine Killed Ro88eliini Drug Addict.' ROME. March 28 The Italian nlro duadot, RoMf HoawUihl. a '•'' ' rha'aw W Roaarllini law Senator'* LllBlttai "at* him. . ... .. will wail t.r the r Johnwn 'tan rrea* Civil Servant ToActCoLSec. .ppoinled I" the HOUMJ tif \ ktat and prepare a draft npl> to the Governor's Message No. 12/ 19M) regarding proposals for ent %  kl tho House did Ufa l ho prop*-. %  The Committee comprised: Mi F I. W.ilcitl. Mr .1 H Wilkin b Mr. J E T Branckei i-idard. %  Ol the Heport is a% %  use of Asaembly \>vg to acknowledge receipt --f foul Message No. 12/lviU relating to the offer made by the Be. retarj ol sute to a Bfale "n temporary Becondment, a Oncer fern ti Office to act as Colonia, unlil the amval of the vubstantue holder of the poet. The llouae agree that the iran-B two offlevrs mentioned x.ellency's Mesaage will seriously weaken the Secretariat The House, however. -1,1. lth the proposals contained in Your Excellency's Message, Oouea feel that suiuble .arrangementa can be made wherebaear of the Civil Service I can be appointed to set durini this period BpBlatire couiu I esterday. appointed umittee to draft n Bi) MesN-nt. regard* i ing the Mcofidtnt ial S .II \ i.f this j i.land %  nmlttee are ITM United Eun.p. with-. Mr. ri,,,u lull ~aid, "and there Is DO toftf for r.ermanv except m a free BOd imi* B Eurepi II. .H %  il Ktai.r proach lo unity, ; '* a> aa i-*1 Prendi l)oekrr* Gu Buck The I . .. ruuda Colonel ut j %  The ttoallng aae oniy in^ In the it, lonxer ba %  %  %  Afti Dill. %  'nil blast all : • -day Integrated Defence For N.AJ\ Area nit: HAtii K. liar %  North Ati. Organisalion has unanimously agreed on an Integrated |l %  LB Atlantic area. It was annoi. %  unique said the new DafaeaM I'Un" i^ baaed on the, imeil li> | each nation to the maximum it aiaurlnK the cont, the territories covere.i North Atlantic Organisation It emphasised also tin of a harmonisation and Integration of national efforts to set up a eoliective defence organisation to maintain the peace, and deiend the North Atlantic area against aggression The plan will l>e sul 'he Defc PARIS March at), I Fran u poits wnara their 24-ii uj up ovei I relay. I la trikC was a protest agaiu-t lie union leadeis lielonginK to the CosnB i i %  i in Marsedhs last week. At Marseille!! BBd Bet) south coast, do. ki their 211-day-.,1.1 sage elaim aim %  ly's stoppage was tola In ill hut three iwrts—Cherbourg. %  red it, Bor| f!65 do* k: and MarselHr>, where 2.600 nut of 15.000 men roll itfraplu-t lie, to-dsy weathci -radio and navigation radio -n. > mit tee — Reter. Been asked for. This was tho nrrt setback foe the Republn u forces who were frying to i I ieign aid spending He Hoarded Human Hair Tito Not Wanted In Rurui DiatrietK MCORATED RANGOON, v Anti 0 rw up a tTain on 10 Killed As Plane hxpltxles BIRMINGHAM. March 2$. hard A. Johnson had such a mania for girls' long hair that he could not resist stripping it %  IT their heads as they passed hi numerous drawings and writings' of an improper nature. But Johnson was caught stealing hair from girls' heads in a Birmingham store and to-dsy he BKLOBADat, March Yugoslav General tion result* show sition to Marshal moot in of Croatia. Many tUong Roman Camolics i luiim. fH-rfrrlimn aassfeesg •mijufancm arm r/n /..winii, 'ii'f'iing ruussf rafafcaajSe 'hull 'i • IU'IKIII I'rmrimf ilMtaaawte HniMn ffaalyaa. OU I I M...I, UmJon — ../.......,(.. il.rbv.lmm*>. si PER MIK.IM ICARETTES "" 825T. -*ater. r,,i .appaared In court, where thc.i-iaheal number ol "blind" volea •' Judge pv' • •lion for 'ao~far rouatad ware In jastrabar tl->ar^.ld Johnaoo would lu veara provided he aubmltlad akl. iuth of Zagil %  luitlo parcholoKical tr. %  • Maaakar with a queer COlThe Judgr alao I rdi-.id that ,lida*c for the Teder.1 S^^^BkM awr-lalia U li el a*a ll. r 'aa haar. uhouunda of ma, al about 24.000 lataved away froajt the polls — place* of halt ribbon, Mlrpina and I —Muter mountini oppo\% I Tlto'i Ooveni^ towna and parUi 1% of the electoral,-' %S N Bxxsox HEDGES %  \ DOS


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