"...are most detrimental to its welfare." Sir WalterCitrine: What paragraph is that? Mr. Henderson: Page 5 paragraph 32. Sir Charlton Harrison: That is perhaps putting it comparable. This matter has been dealt ... .in for a long period before you :atch him. Sir WalterCitrine: What Magis-:rate? Sir Charlton Harrison: A Resident Magistrate in that particular -ase. The Chairmail: I want to come :o the matter ... Ifarrison: Quite so. Sir WalterCitrine: You really want it to be irrnroved? Sir Charlton l.'urrison: Yes. Sir WalterCitrine: You say in paragraph 14 of your memorandum that "To-day it is clear that so long ... will not accomplish the desired result. We have to go deeper down, and arrange to make..."
"...? into consideration. I am taking We Sir WalterCitrine, Sir Percy MacKinnon, Mr. Morgan Jones, Mr. Ralph Assheton. Mr. H. D. Henderson, Dame Rachel Crowdy. The witnesses were:- Mr. Alexander Bustamante ... man seemed to have rushed over a wall in a house and threw two bricks and those bricks compensation to Sir Walter, Citrine ; -j i , � who is so much more in touch with I Pf',d ^ f^'�.UrTabiy aild ... for the frank way in which you have spoken. Sir WalterCitrine: I suppose you feel very- deeply on the subjects upon which you have been speaking this morning? Air. Bustamante: Yes Sir. Sir Walter: You realise
"...aspiration rather than a practical method? Mr. McPherson: Yes. Sir Edward: On the same page you mention immediate registration of labour unions. I think I will leave that to Sir WalterCitrine. Then on page 10 ... and shoes? Mr. McPherson: Yes. Sir WalterCitrine: On page 5 of the Memorandum - Recommendations, No. 4, you are proposing frequent lectures in sex and sex hygiene, under that heading you are including what ... are not speaking about birth control in any way. Sir WalterCitrine: Of course, these social services are not limited to children, but for adults as a whole? I was thinking about the adults, do you think ... the increase of population is a very serious factor in your present economic situation? Mrs. Knibb: Not to a great extent. Sir ..."
"...Legislative Council Useless To Island. (Continued from page 18) The Chairman: In connection with these registered unemployed, were any Labour Exchange functions included Sir WalterCitrine: And would ... they enquire about the wages? Mr. Scott: They would not necessarily ask about the wages in the firs', instance, because they are anxious to get the position. Sir WalterCitrine: Would they ask anything about ... in unemployment? Sir WalterCitrine: But you Mr. Scott: I have not gJt those know in England that inquiries of figures available at the moment,; anv novel character-of some new \ bwill endeavour to get ... of people of the Ideas about the conscription and return to the country. 3ir Walter ..."
"...a new spirit which required tj be disciplined. Sir WalterCitrine: 1 think that we are at cross purposes in the use would Ihe subordinates go or the word discipline. Would you '> a different ... of labour- it Mr. Manley: Yes. 1 am it many real incidents. i Sir WalterCitrine: If a company ' li'-tro* to pursue a policy of friend no-s N. their decisions to in a. I was present v. (> '"�' d ... power.- for that type of Conciliation Board Sir WalterCitrine: The Com- ' d and pany should take care to see its nrin- policy carried out? �e was in id.- of this - ,,f ccuo il- � ,iqc ... > binrimc l no rr.i.-on fot -and it must mho of us arc � Hi-sun ii-at ion: Mr. Manley: I can show you where a company takes strong measures to do so...."
"...we have built up the expectation of the requirements nf the regulations. The Chairman: The regulations lay down a type do they'.' Mr. Booth: Yes sir, they do. Sir WalterCitrine: The Jamaica Public ... Service Company of which you speak in your Memorandum, does it run the tram car only? Mr. Booth: Well, it runs on one route sir, two regular 'buses. Sir WalterCitrine: Just two regular 'buses ... . The safeguards of the pub'ic must be provided by regulations you think Government should lay down. Now, wouldn't it be rather reasonable ta take Sir WalterCitrine's point in regard to WAGKS AND HOURS: shouldn ... those paid by the trams? Can you dispute that? Mr. OBrien: It is not materially lowe-. Mr. He.'.derson: You do not think it is materially lower? Mr. O'Brien: Was it 5d...."
"...-operation? Major Hallinan: Yes. I would say that. Mr. Morgan Jones: On your part or theirs? Major Hallinan: I think on their part (laughter*. Sir WalterCitrine: And are you in the same Trade Union'' Major Hallinan ... Hallinan: May I ask the doctor who wrote the memorandum to reply. Dr. Johnston: Ample provision in the Law sir, is made for dealing with delinquencies. Mr. Jones: Oh, yes. in the Law.,. Sir WalterCitrine ... in this respect. I have submitted that this needs amendment. In the last paragraph I have said that. Mr. Jones: Yes. That is right. You have so recommended. Sir WalterCitrine: With regard to the memorandum dealing ... / a week for individual and not more than 18/ altogether per family." Would you regard that as an indication of a very general state of..."
"...as Unionist*:. I am sure should be benefited bv the lesson taught us by Sir WalterCitrine, so far as diseinline in the union Is concerned, and I do hope that mothers hereafter will learn to conduct themselves