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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Full Text
Wednesday
April 12
19590.



- Prosecution Call
14 Witnesses In
Murder Case

*>IRST WITNESS for the Prosecution in the case in which
McDonald Holder, ex-policeman of Nelson Street, is
charged with the nurder of Anthony George. was Herbert
Stoute, fisherman of Jessamy Lane.

The Crown is alleging that
so | Holder struck George three blows

3 Killed
At Easter

| with a piece of wood which was
IN TRINIDAD

jonce part of the keel of a fishing
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)









at
Iam
On November 24
on the “Hospital
Beach” about 4.30 p.m. I was
sitting down in a fishing boat. I
had not long come ashore.
While sitting on the fishing boat
[ noticed Holder, a man named
Cobham and Anthony George.
They came through Mrs. Mustor’s
lower gate. Anthony George had
a parcel in his hand.
Parcel
I saw Holder make a snatch at
the parcel, George ran off, hold-
ing the parcel in his right hand,

over the Court. Counsel for the
Carenage was crushed to death | “Standby”.
ife was Hendricks’ se
and telling Holder that he would
strike him with a stone.

‘boat, on the evening of November
| 24 last.
His Honour the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
| Prosecution is Mr. John Whyatt,

|K.C., Attorney General, and

ig is being represented by

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 11. |“ J. S. B. Dear.

Three tragedies marred Faster Mr. Dear challenged nine jurors
holidays in Trinidad. Eighteen | °S hearing of the case began, The
year old Sydney Hendricks of; Attorney General ordered none t«
when he got entangled in cables Hearing will resume at 10 a.m
of a crane on the $8,000,000 Baux- today, when further evidence for
ite station. He was the second inj the Prosecution will be given.
his family to be killed at the| Herbert Stoute said: I live
station; this was the second death} Jessamy Lane, St. Michael.
since the completion of the plant}a fisherman.

a year ago. The first to lose his|/ast, I was
who suffocated to death. Hen-

dricks was a breadwinner of the

family .

Cecil Romano (44) of Bara-
aria was drowned in a few feet
of water while bathing at St
Peter’s Bay, Carenage.

Tajmool Hosein (24) of Diego
Martin was drowned off the
orth coast on Monday. Hosein
is believed to have slipped from
a rock and fell over a 30 foot cliff.
His body was not recovered.
He was recently married and was
Mthe father of a 19-day-old baby.
Eleven persons were injured in
arious road accidents. One of
ose injured was Matthew Ed-
ards of San Juan who fell off a
otor-cycle in a race at Bara>

Holder took up a piece of
pine wood and gave George a
lash on the left side of his head,
near the ear.

The piece of wood now shown

1 me is the same. Holder had
aria Oval yesterday. taken the piece of wood from
Five others were injured, when! ajongside a boat. It came from
h Union Race Special collided with the keel of Mr. Mustor’s boat
Farmall, owned by Woodford| which was being repaired,
odge ‘Estates on Saturday at}, On yeceiving the first blow,
h railway crossing. , George tottered and staggered
The driver of the Farmall,

back. Holder followed up with a
second blow that caught George
in his ‘side: George, when he ‘got
the second blow, fell to the ground,
and after he had fallen, Holder
gave him a third blow on the leg.
We shouted for the other fellows
and said “Holder now lick down
Anthony.”

One of the fellows came and
held Holder. When Anthony
George was on the ground I
noticed a speck of blood in his
hen large crowds of picnickers|left ear and in his nostrils, and
ith steel bands were racing for} in the cornet of his mouth. —
elter from a slight rain from | George was taken to the hospital
e top of the citadel and tram-|by two of the men who were
pled to death 10 and injured 18 |standing on the beach. George
Many young people were among! could not help himself. I took
he dead and injured. @ On Page 6

| Next War Will
Begin In 1953

LONDON.
DR. ADAM RUTHERFORD, Fellow of British Royal

eorge Williams, was detained at
hospital.—(By Cable.)

"310 Crushed ToDeath
In St. Kitts

ST. KITTS, April 11.
An Easter Monday tragedy oc-
urred at Brimstone Hill, famous
and mark of West Indian history





Geographical Society and President of the Institute of Pyra-| Reuter.

midology, predicts that the next waz will begin in 1953. —
- “Russia will play a big part in


























" the war,” said Dr. Tahertoes,
; studies the Egyptian pyra-
) Boat With Two aida and she will be more
ici: completely crushed than was Ger-
Aboard Missing many. America and Britain will
come through.”
. Weeks Overdue Mr. William Melhuish a
LONDON, April 11. retired London porter, has
Lloyds and the British Admir-|| worked out a chart from
alty were to-day both without which he _claims he =
news of the flimsy five metre foretell major events in the
sailing boat “Berlin” in which future. —
German chemist Paul Muller and Melhuish says he mee
his 17-year-old daughter Aga s¢t|} spent 25 years delving ead
out from Cork, Eire, on February human history from A =
20, in an attempt to cross the|| and Eve, “tracing the cycles
Atlantic of human existence,
This is what he says will
The Berlin i6 now nearly happen: war on September
four weeks overdue. The 22 between the Western
great gales sweeping the At- World and Russia.
lantic in the last few days An earthquake, tht wit
hav en e
a a ee churning into the Dead Sea
in Palestine.
A Lloyds’ spokesmyn said “we Disappearance of the
have had no reports whatsoever|} River Nile.
of the “Berlin” since the news A plague that will destroy
on February 22 she was adrift off the Russians.
Quimper on the Brest Peninsula”. Peace with a Western vic-
Trawler “Slipper” had offered tory on August 20, 1953.



a a "

|



help, but the Mullers refused.
They set sail from Hamburg last
August, and had to be rescued
nine times on the voyage to Cork.
Undaunted, and i the ad-
vice of British and Irish friends,
they set about repairing their
battered craft and laid jNans to
sail for South America.

—Reuter.



Dockers Clash
With Pelice

BORDEAU, April 11

Earnest, bespectacled Mr.
Melhuish said: “People say
I am a crank but I am will-
ing to take the blame if my
forecasts do not come true.
You will see what I say is
true.

Dr. Rutherford said

in the winter of 1955—-56.
years

—the thousand








the war
would end by divine intervention

er

which, as some believe, Christ
will personally reign on the earth.

(Reuter and LN.S.) |



WILL NOT REVIEW U.K.





t
|



HERBERT PORTILLO is seen making the final stroke which

Barbados
WE'VE COME









brought him victory in’ the

Swimming Race at Oistins at the Easter Monday Sports.





Rebel Leader | Soviet, U.S. Planes

Surrenders
After 6 Days Control

DJAKARTA, April 11.

East Indonesia leader, Captain
Andi Abudl Azis, surrendered vo-
day without a shot when the Na-
tional Federal troops surrounded
Macassar, capital of East Indo-
nesia, an official spokesman an-
nounced here.

Capt. Azis, a tough, thick-set,
former British Army paratrooper,
took conirol of the city six days
ago when Federal troops wera
about to land from two transports.

Today’s announcement said a

battalion of 1,000 Federal troops .

landed today and marched on
Macassar, surrounding the city by
dusk.
When Capt. Azis realised vhis
he confined his troojs to their bar-
surrendered

racks and .
Later, defence officials here dis-
closed that Lieut.-Col. Mokoginta,

who was captured by Capt. Azis
in last week’s coup, had resumed
his post as Territorial Commander
in East Indonesia.

Capt. Azis, they said, would be
brought to Djakarta on Thursday
as a prisoner for court-martial.

Documents

Earlier today it was reported in
Macassar that Capt. Azis had
sought the support of the United
Nations Commission in Indonesia.

He said in a levter to the Com-
mission’s representative there
that he had found documents
at the staff headquarters of the

Federal Army which “definitely

prove that the vrue intention of

the Nationalist Army Command
was to liquidate systematically
the East Indonesia State”.

This afternoon vhe Sultan of
Jogjakarta, Defence Minister of
the United States of Indonesia,
said in a broadcast that Capt. Azis
had freed Federal troops who
were imprisoned when he seized
control of Macassar and agreed to
come vo Djakarta to report.—

.



2,500 Cycle 37 Miles
To Hold Meeting

NANTES, April 11.

Packed in a long cavalcade of
bicycles, 2,500 striking St. Nazaira
steel workers pedalled 37 miles
into Nantes today to hold a mass
protest meeting in the main city
square.

Many of vheir colleagues fell by
the wayside climbing steep hills in

cold drizzles, but the rest stacked| Reute

their machines in Nantes and sent
a delegation to see the Mayor
about their claims of a 3,000-
franc wage bonus pending new
contracts.

They represented 12,000 strik-
ing metal workers in the bomb-
shattered port, who downed tools
35 days ago.—

The cyclists were accompanied
by an amb#lance and a car put at
their disposal by St. Nazaire’
Municipal Council, bur did not
need them.

After a brief halt to let strag-
glers catch up, they swept up to
the city soon after lunch, and were
met by a group of fellow sirikers

who came in from a different
direction.
With officials from all the

Nantes Unions they pedalled to the
Prefectfre, drawing hundreds of
onlookers.

The strikers plan to cycle back
| to Nantes vomorrow. Some are bil-
letted with Nantes workers, others
will spend the night on cots set
up in the Lwbour Exchange.—



that would dawn the millennium | Reuter.
during



| BEVIN GOES TO °
| HOSPITAL

Four hundred dockers belonging | } LONDON, April 11
to the Communist led COT as DOLLAR PROBLEM | The British Foreign Rococtars,
: ¢_cion Confederation tonight Se : Mr. Ernest Bevin, went to hos-
‘ought a running batvle with 400 WASHINGTON, April 11 | pital today to undergo a minor}
. “publican guards and police Secretary of State Dean Ache~-| operation, it was officially an-|
zs hrough some of the principal|son ha rejected uggestic nounced tonight
i a of Bordeau from Ernest Bevin to review inj According to a usually reliable}
; ane police broke up a meeting| detail Britain's Dollar Problem,|source, Mr. Bevin is suffering
mm ‘uch had been called as a protest|when the Big Three Foreig:| from haemorrhoids, He expects to
a me rua the loading of the arma-| Ministers meet in London next)be back at work in the Foreign
go PW mga ship “Boulogne” for Indo-| month, officials here to-day.|Office in about a fortnight.—
ina.—Reuter, \ —Reuter. | Reuter.

Fight Over Latvia
Russia Protests To U.S.

LONDON, April 11.

Russian and American aircraft machine-gunned each
other over Soviet territory on Saturday, the Soviet Gov-
ernment alleged today as American planes continued their
Baltic search for a missing United States Navy patrol
bomber.

After the incident the American aircraft—described by
the Russians as a B29 Super Fortress—‘“turned and fled
to sea”,

SPORTS
WINDOW

MONDAY’'S RESULTS
Mixed Doubles Handicap: Miss
A. Lenagan and G. H. Manning
‘40 beat Miss Ena Bowen and

A Soviet protest note disclosed
by the official Soviet News Agency
Tass in a message picked up ir
London said the plane opened fire
on Russian fighters when they
went up to bring it down 13 miles
inland from the Latvian (Baltic
port of ‘Liibayva, » ¥

A fighter replied with bursts
from its own guns, the note said
but it did not state whtther any







Cc, ;
ee ee of the planes were hit. Highly organised teams of|
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS U.S. Air Force spokesman] dockers were expected to have}
p Meck Patterson and th iy eae: said today the missing bomber—|unloaded the “Exilona’s” 319 tons}
ning beat P..K. Reach and rs with 10 men on, board—was a]of artillery equipment in less
St. ee 6—4, 6—3, four-engined “Privateer’’ (PB4y),|than seven hours
ese Beaten io though other sources had earlier —Reuter.
Manning and E. P. Taylor - described it as a Flying Fortress —-——
». McG. Patterson and The plane was reported missing | ‘i Le
M ; missing
anning a few hours after the incident U.S. Building
alleged in the Russian note—{ in e
: delivered this morning—Tass said,| A nét-Submarines
Strach Hits Ba k by Foreign Minister Andrei
ey Cc Vyshinsky to the American Am- WASHINGTON, April 11
bassador, Admiral Alan Kirk The United States Navy has

; DUNDEE, April 11.

British War Minister John
Strachey, hitting back at allega-
tions that he had Communist
symputhies, declared here to-
night that attacks against him and
Defence Minister Emmanuel
Shinwell were part of an interna-
tional campaign. (Reuter.)

Sforza Receives

Soviet Ambassador

Opened Fire

The Russian note said: “Accord-
ing to verified data, on April 8,
at 17 hours 39 minutes, South of
Libavia, a four-engined military
plane of the B29 type bearing
American identification marks was
sighted. The plane penetrated the
territory of the Soviet Union to a
distance of 13 miles.

“Owing to the fact that the
American plane continued to
penetrate into Soviet territory, a
flight of Soviet Fortresses took off



ROME, April 11, {from a nearby aerodrome and

The Italian Foreign Minister, demanded that the American

Count Carlos Sforza, today. re- plane follow it and land at the
ceived for the first time in several] aerodrome, —

months the Soviet Ambassador tof The American plane not only

Italy, Mikhail Kostylev. failed to comply with this demand

They had a long talk, but} but opened fire on the Soviet
officials refused to disclose its} planes.
subject. “Owing to this, an advanced

Tt was thought likely vhat they
discussed Count Sforza’s offer on
Saturday to Marshal Tito to nego-
tiate directly over the problem of
the free terrivory of Trieste as a
firsf step to a broad understanding
between Italy and Yugoslavia.—

r.

Soviet fighter was forced to open
fire in reply, after which the
American plane turned towards
the sea and disappeared.

“The Soviet Government an-
nounces its resolute protest to the

@ On Page 7



U.K. Trade Union Spokesmen
Snub Argentine Attaches

BARROW-IN- FURNESS, April 11.
British Trade Union spokesmen today snubbed three
Argentine labour attaches who protested that British
workmen were not invited to a recent luncheon marking
the launching here of the 14,000 ton Argentinian Vessel

“17 De Octobre”.
One of them, Councillor A, L.
























Hearsey, Barrow District Secretary
of the amalgamated engineering
union, said: “With all due respect
to the Argentine Embassy I feel
that the Trade Unions in the ship-
building and engineering industry
are quite capable of handling
these matters in their own way.”

Another Alderman John Miller,
district delegate of the Boiler-
makers Society, charged the
Argentine with “trying to pull a
fast one over the meat question.”
This was a reference to the recent
exchange between Britain and the
Argentine over meat prices.

The three Argentine attaches
|yesterday published a protest
which they have sent to Sir Robert
Micklem, Chairman of the vast
Vickers-Armstrong plant, which



| built the new Argentine vessel.

| The protest pointed out that a
request had been made by Argen-
tina for three Briti vorkmen,

and their wives 0v¢
lunch after the launching.

Vickers-Armstrong turned. the
[request down

The protest “reminded” the firm
pointedly that there was great

‘competition for Argentinian ship-

entertained to

building orders from the United
States as well as Britain.
It complained also that Sir
Robert Micklem had tried to censor
of a speech at the luncheon
by one of the Argentinian Labour
Attaches.

A Vickers-Armsirong spokes-
man has pointed out that the
Argentine request for workers and
their wives to attend the luncheon
could not be granted because it
came too late and accommodation
was already very limited. Senor
Roberto Gasperini, one of the three
protesting Argentine attaches,
said in London tonight he did not
know why Vickers-Armstrong
wanted to censor the speech
delivered at the Barrow luncheon
by his colleague Senor Celestino
|Espina. “But we did hear
| Barrow that some people believed
| parts of it could promote a strike
| he added, drawing attention ‘+o
| one paragraph in the _ speech,
| referring to Colonel Jaun Peron’s
theories of profit-sharing between
workers and management

' industry.

in




int

Italy Gets
Ist Shipment
N.A.P. Arms

NAPLES, April 11.



The American freighter
“Exilona”, carrying the first
Atlantic Pact arms to Italy, en-
tered Naples Bay this afternoon
with howitzers, fieid guns and
small arms

She was the first civilian ship
to ferry Atlantic pact arms to
Europe. Intensive police precau-
tions have been taken here for
the docking of the ship, threat-
ened by possible Communist
action

Strong forces of armed police
enforced rigid security measures
it the harbour. Italian Commun-
ist Chief Palmiro Togliatti held
a “War Council” in the city with
his top lieutenants to decide
whether to act against unload-
ing of the ship

Large forces o; Conimunists
reported to have assembled in

Naples to-day Walls were

plastered with slogans, signed

by the Communist. ‘Partisans
of Peace” appealing to the dock-
ers not to unload the arms.”

Leaders of the non-Communist
Labour Federation guaranteed
that arms would be unloaded

Good Example

As the freighver nosed up to
the wharf, dockers immediately
went aboart, closely watched by
a huge police force Alfredo
Maffei, leader of the Anti-Com-

munist Dockers Company, said :
“Our men have given a
magnificent example of civic
courage. They have won a
degree of Trade Union free-
dom hitherto never achieved

in Italy.”

Police reported all quiet
throughout the city as first un-
loading operations began,

Italian Premier Alcide De
Gasperi was reported to be in
Naples to-night, on his way to
a conference at nearby Sorren-
to opening to-morrow,
Togliatti arrived in Naples this

morning, with Gian Cario Gatea
Wettaa and Mario Alicata regard-
ed as chief Communist organis-
ers of Northern and Southern Italy
respectively,

Unconfirmed reports said..that
the Communist chieftains left
Naples to-night, as the “Exilona”
was about to enter the port.

announced that small submarines
it is building to combat other
submarines can be mass produc,
ed,
The subs are designed |
to lie in wait outside enemy
bases in any future war and}
torpedo emerging submarines.
They will carry advanced equip-

small



ment for detecting the presence
of other vessels by sound and
electronics.

Because of their small _ size
—they will displace 750 tons—
these anti-submarines will be

“adaptable to mass production,”
the Navy said in a statement.

These undersea fighters, ol
which three were under con-
struction, would be smaller than

any United States has built since |
World War I types.
—Reuter.

Weather, Insects

Damage U.S. Wheat

WASHINGTON, April 11.

Outlet may be found this year |
for some 425,000,000 bushels of |
wheat taken over as surplus by |
vhe United States Government. |

Heavy damage to a greatly re-
duced acreage of winter wheat has
raised the possibility that some of
this reserve from previous years |
may be needed to meet the United
States domesivic and export re-
quirements during the coming
marketing season.

The Agriculture Department's
estimate of winter wheat yester- |
day was 121,000,000 bushels below
the’ December 1 forecasv of 885,-
000,000 bushels.

The reduction reflected the crop
damage caused by dry weather
and insects in the southern great
plains —Reuter.

Prince Rainier III



a |
Did You See The |





Crowned In Monaco

MONTE CARLO, April 11.
Monaco, the pocket principality
on the French Riviera, today cele-
brated a double event — its Na-
tional Day and the “Coronation”
of 27-year-old Prince Rainier III
who ascended the throne last
November. Celebrations had been
an beeause the Court was
sti
death of the previous ruling Prince
Louis IT. Prince Rainier began

almost 100 men—in the court-| |
| urd of his Palace. Then he at-
tended a olemn mas in the)

Cathedral of Monaco, wearing hid! |
|} uniform of Colonel of the Guards| pf
with | i

blue. tunic embroidered

gold, blue red-striped
and white-plumed hat. The Prince
afterwards attended a
parade.—Reuter,

trousers,

|

Aduacate
TO PLAY CRICKET.

| NOT ATTEND. COCKTAIL
SS |
|







7
Price;
FIVE CENTS
Year 35.



PARTIES

FUSS ABOUT RUM
ANNOYS MR. KIDNEY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April iL.

ME. J. M. KIDNEY is annoyed. Ninety-six bot-
tles of rum are the cause of his annoyance.

All but seventeen were gifts to the West Indies
cricket team. They were seized when the “Golfito’’
docked at Southampton yesterday. This morning
the seizure was given prominence by several of
the national papers. And Mr. Kidney doesn’t like it.
“All this fuss about the rum is
ridiculous, Anyone would think

we had come over here to attend
cocktail parties not to play cric-

ket” he told me. “We only brought
seventeen bottles with us which is
what we are allowed. The re-
mainaer was put on the ship by
friends and was nothing to do
with us. I am fed up with the
whole business”,

This morning the players went
to Simpson’s where they were fit-
ted out for clothes. After lunch

they were visited at their hotel
by many of their friends in Lon-
don.

On Saturday several members

of the team are going to Stam-
ford Bridge to see the football
match between Chelsea and Wol-
verhampton Wanderers.

Mr. James Griffiths, Secretary
of State for the Colonies and Lord
Listowel will attend a reception
to be given on Friday 14th by the
West India Club to meet the team

— (By Cable)

JACK KIDNEY

|

MR.

Van Zeeland
. >
Has Hopes
BRUSSELS, April 11,
Belgian Premier Designate
Zeeland announced this afte
that he had been to see
Prince Charles, on |
forming mission and wee
to the Royal Palace at?8 o
tonight. Van Zeeland add



Flying Sa i
ying Saucers !

TWO | spherical objects,
which might have been fly-
ing saucers were seen in
Barbados in the early hours
of Easter Monday.

A guest at the Windsor
Hotel heard a noise like a
tap running or the sound of














rain. She went into the } ‘
1e had ‘ .
bathroom, and through an his Calibne inks ta * ng
open window saw two Fog e .

spherical balls of light less
than 10 feet apart. They
were just over one foot long.
For the space of half an
hour, she watched until they
disappeared over. the sea in
the southern part of the
island,

The next morning slight-
ly later, her sister, who also
lives at the Windsor, saw two
flying in the same part of the
island. The morning was
foggy, but she woke her sis-
ter and two other guests of
the hotel, all of whom saw
the objects. The four wit-
nesses are positive that the
saucers are not stars nor
comets.

Last night, several people
were on the look out for the
flying saucers.

These witnesses of the
saucers are anxious to know
whether anybody else has
seen them

Powerful

PHILADELPHIA
Purification of curae#
arrow poison drug‘one¢
“the flying death: of th¢
has produced a powerful 5
new chemical compourtd is fo
times as svrong in its paralysing
stage the parent df Dr.
Hames Dutcher, of Ni fe taboos iy
told the spring meet ofthe *
American Chemical Society here
today,.—Reuter.

WILL END PACT

BERLIN, April 11.

The West German news agency
DPA today quoted an unnamed
Soviet official as saying that 2
Security Pact between the East
German Republic and vhe East
European bloc would probably be
concluded if Western Germany
joined the European Council and
the Atlantic Pact.—Reuter,

as



in semi-mourning for the!

the day by reviewing his troops}

military |

\

When only VMhee beh will dhe





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, London —
when only the best will do.

—



WS MAJESTY TE KING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BY

BENSON ».d HIEDGES

412




OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

ee ee
tone Nine te tees ltties



rs

Passa aaa ama

are nT

oe enge -

"
i
a

i"



Se RE SN a

— a

PAGE TWO



You’re Ten Days From A

ere ee ee eee ee a es a ee ee
m . a “

tst DAY

Hy Anne Edwards

SALADS AGAIN...... green
vegetables again... .With spring-
time comes the chance of getting
away from those overstarchy
menus which tell their tale on
the weighing-scales.

In the ten days beginning today,

eyery item in the slimming
programme is used by Holly-
wood stars. ®

The stars’ diet is based on the
theory that you can eat as much
as you like of some kinds of
food, so long as you eat none

of the other kinds.

You can have fish and meat and
eggs in abundance, so long as
you cut out the fattening sugars
and starches.

From a diet standpoint, water is
the best drink—and alcohol the
worst.

But—no sauces for your fish or
vegetables, no dressings for

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage, ac-
companied by Hofi; and Mrs,
WN. E. Tanner and the Governor’s
Private Secretary Mr W. Lambert
were at the Globe Theatre last
night and saw the film ‘The
Barkleys of Broadway,’ which is
now showing there.
Hon. and Mrs, Tanner arrived
from

Canada on Saturday by
T.C.A. Hon. Tanner is Minister
of Mines and Minerals in the

Alberta Governmeny and is heré
to advise the Barbados Govern-

ment on their future oil develop-
ment. They are staying at
Gove

nment House.



Dinner

a ee he ne ee ee

your salads, no mayonnaise, no

highly seasoned flavourings.
You can allow yourself a

Intransit
ISS W. E. WAINWRIGHT.



little
cheating though if you must—-a

. Head Mistress of the Antigua

Girls’ High School who arrived
here on Monday left yesterday by
B.W.1.A. to spend a few weeks
with friends in Georgetown.

Her short stay in Barbados wa

spent with Mr. and Mrs. H
Risely Tucker at their hom
‘Thorpes’, St. James.

On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. LUI PSAILA

Is nbt who were married
H |, Georgetown, B.G. on Monday
Caine - Might at Brickdam Cathedra










District of
> Brigade
this

ation

mw, Cant, J. RB.
Jordan, Mrs. E. M. Watson, Miss
L.. Weatherhead, Miss B. Chenery,

SB. Howell, Miss M.
war. E. J. Parry for
ater 9. Parry, all mem-

&& John Am! Wee



/ "te admitte hi
Â¥ e@944 to 1947 will be
. Insignia at the

e in B.G
MRS. MICHAEL
iN left yesterday
$42 Gutma by B.W.I.A.
@% ied here on March
» “im, adnan was A.D.C,
‘Woolley, Governo:
jaha until recently
uefs to take up a
"nent with Messrs.
«}.0f Geofgetown.
tyeoiy the former Mj
@e® daughter of M

Shearn «

‘Letch-

Across

l. in truth, tt is not offs
now. (8) i
+ American push. (3?
Outstanding weary (4)
. Our greatest export. (4),
. It's a mistake we maken
1. Usually coupled to ®&
distance train. (5)
3. Gut of the joint? (6) |
6. Grape Julee? Maybe, (6)
i Draw off. (5 ‘
Â¥. The man who stays this woud
ise. (4) ~

They're this when
22. There’s nothing

: 6) 23. ; ie:
24. A prohibitory decree, (9

this. §¢
Down
|. They are known to be stubborn
things (9)
Books may be borrowed to be
this and returned when this. (4)
Joined in marriage so to speak.

Form of oxygen given to one
sn ounce may be quite

{





Q)
tle longer. (5)
be appropriate and s-
for this to give e tenner
p (>
Polo May be played in ft.
t lantly productive
Wit power to move.
Epithet sometimes applied to
Wans this ts lacking In
; 17. Entrance. (4)
t from the fore. (3)



heh eas *

arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A
to spend their honeyrnoon in Bar-
bados,

Mr. Psaila and his

attractive

bride expect to be here for about

one month and will be staying a:
the Crane Hotel,

He is of the firm of Psaila Bri
in Georgetown,



and 1s also a keen
turfite. This is Mrs saila’s fi
visit to Barbados; Mr Psaila

however i

the island.

Married On Saturday

ISS MERLE
BATCH, eldest daug
and Mrs. C, W.
batch of Halloway, the Ivy
married to Mr. Joseph
Moore, son of Mr. and M1
Joseph Clifford Moore of Wood-
brooke, Trinidad, on Saturday
afternoon at Bethel Church

frequent visitor



Mr.

The happy couple are spending

their honeymoon at the Gable

CUMBER-
er of
was
Albert

t

Siiver Sands, and will be leaving

shortly for Trinidad

plan to settle,

where the

Left For Jamaica

FTER paying a

the island, Mr
of Barclays Bank
by B.W.LA on Sunday fo:
Jarnaica intransit Englan
where he will spend four months
holiday. He was staying at tl
Sea View Guest House

hort visit t
K. O. Deaytor
Dominica, lel

to

Also a guest there was Mr. S, C

:

Scott, a Jamaican who was work-

ing with the Colonial
ment Corporation in Dominica fot
the past nine months. He returnec
to Jamaica last week by B.W.1.A
after being here a_ short
awaiting air passage.

First Visit to W.l.

ISS FRANCES JOHNSON

Develop-

i

time

a stenographer and Miss Agnes
Cox, a hospital nurse, both from

Halifax, Canada, were
last week by the “Lady
on their first holiday visit to the
West Indies and are staying
the Sea View Guest House

_ Rupert and



bectes 9 oo ee
where fis pet is, .
little

that moment the

co iil aad high pi

noise

arrivals
Rodney”

at

| 2nd DAY




aS az am (ee)

dressing made with a teaspoon-
ful of pure olive oil and the
juice of a lemon for your midday
salads, a small pat of butter on

Keen On Tennis

R. AND MRS. A. E. GRIER

of Ottawa who spent three
weeks at the Marine Hotel re-
turned to Canada over the week-
end. Very keen on tennis, Mr.
Grier played quite a bit during his
stay here both at the Marine and
t the Yacht Club. In Ottawa, he
i Secretary of the British
American Banknote Co.

Civil Servants At Play

HE stage play “The Change-
ling” will be presented at the
Globe Theatre tomorrow night as
part of the programme of a
‘ariety Concert to be staged there
inder the auspices of the Barba-
Civil Service Association.
Several well known local artistes



among whom are Paul Wilkin,
Ben Gibson, Gerald Bannister,
George Morris, Eddie Bohne and

Cedric Phillips will be contribut-
ing to the programme.

Were At Seawell

R. and Mrs. Norman Forbes
were at Seawell on Saturday
to meet their friend Mr. Roy
Trott, who hails from Kitchener,
Ontario. He will be staying with
the Forbes’ at Strathmore, Cullo-






den Road. He was accompanied
by Mr. Peter Marshall who is
from Toronto and will be staying
at the Windsor for his three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
They arrived by T.C.A,
Engaged

HE engagement has been an-

nounced of Miss Eileen
Bushell, daughter of Mrs. E
Bushell of Brittons Hill and



member of the Nursing Staff of
the General Hospital to Mr. Ru-
dolph R. Neblett of Kenda! Hill
Christ Crurch and Proof Reader
at the “Barbados Advocate.”

Off To St. Lucia

RS. COLIN MANNING
“Stella Maris,” Bay Street,
Friday for St. Lucia to
visit her mother. She was accom-
panied by her daughter Margaret
Rose

of

left on

Elementary, My Dear
Watson

FTER one week at the Marine
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Wat-
on find Barbados just the place
to spend the winter, and they were
sorry that they were not staying
here longer. Dr. Watson is a Den-
tist in Toronto. They left for
Trinidad and hope also to
visit Tobago and Grenada before
they return to Canada.

When at the airport on Satur-
before they left for Trini-
dad they asked a friend “Do you
think we would have had a bet-
ter time had we remained for our
entire holiday here?” The friend

aay

replied: “Elementary My Dear
Watson, of course you would
have!”

the Dragon Pills--16



doesn’t last .
ee, See





Wr



DIAL 4606 or 4220

¢ PLAIN HAIRCORD

SKY, PEACH, PINK. LEMON
SAXE GREEN, WHITE

* FUGIETTE

PINK, GREEN, SAXt,

TANGERINE, WHITE



5] cts.

EVANS AND
WHITFIELDS

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

{
)

Better F igure |

SR
7th DAY |

ne a a a ee

5th DAY | 6th DAY












. 7
e +} A ; two slices | Orange; steamed | Pear: twe «tices seramviee cgg: |
slices Melba toast fide, chee whole | wholemeal toast slice toast and /
+ .té@a of) with butter; tea | meal toast; tea and butter; tea putter; tea or
coffee with skim-| or coffee as|or coffee as or coffee as 4
med milk. before before. before.
|
|
ll satan i '
sale | | '
aot oe ER ege -08te8 | wegen beetroot, |Endive and
; carrot, endive, | 2nd watercress | tomato salad;
3 grated | hard - boiled ;

salad ; glass whole
milk.



. wget |
‘tats; junket ant |
or) stewed apple.

| |

|





your hot vegetables, clear soup
occasionally, garlic, mustard and
chives or tarragon.

—L.E.S.

Interested In Scouting

and Mrs. George H. Weld

who had been at the Col-
ony Club for three weeks return-
ed to Canada yesterday by TCA
Mrs. Weld has been here for six
weeks, the first three she spent
at the Marine, until her husband
joined her.

Director of Sales of the Bryant
Press & Weld Book Co. Mr. Weld is
also President of the Toronto
Boys’ Scouts Association. While
in Barbados he took a keen in-
terest in local Scouting and once
visited the Speightstown Rover
Scout Troop for an investiture.

Also staying at the Colony Club

was Mr. Irving S. Fairty, K.C.,
who is General Counsel of the
Toronto Transportation Commis-
sion and also vice-President of
the Gray Coach Lines Ltd. |

All of them have enjoyed thei:
stay on the St. James Coast which
they find very restful.

Here For One Week

4

| Vegetable platter | Hot veal
| (carrots, , | cabbage
string beans), |

a little)

*** YOU MUST consult
your doctor before you begin
3 up half-way

water between



Eat as much

green
and vegetables raw or cooked
as you like, as much fish,
meat, and egg as you like, and

; a : as much crispbread as you
a a — 4 am like. Have a cup of tea with
and Mrs. E, 8. Bates who skimmed milk and no sugar
will be staying at the Marine.} at teatime. Cut out sugar.
Mr. Bates is a publisher of the| starch, and sense. Cut down
Textile Trade Publication. in Mon- onan



treal. They
by T.C.A.

Saturday

arrived on










WED & THURS & 8
WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE!

“TORRID WILD BILL
ONE” and HICKOK RIDES

James CAGNEY with
Ann SHERIDAN

FRID: ALAN LADD in



@ Alka-Seltzer gives
quick relief from that
“ache-all-over” feverish
feeling and other dis-
comforts of a cold. Take
sparkling Alka-Seltzer.
Have it handy — always.

Bruce CABOT

CHICAGO DEADLINE



: ATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

Cary GRANT as COLE PORTER end Alexis SMITH
in Warner’s Technicolor Musical

“NIGHT AND DAY”

1 Monty WOOLLEY—Ginnay SIMMS—Jane WYMAN
» Jubilant Career of COLE POR who set Love
and Laughter to rousing Music

5 p.m.





Opening










Soon

ee
| CASUARINA
CLUB
|
|





TODAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. TOMORROW 5 P.M. ONLY

FRED ASTAIRE in

“THE BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY”

THURSDAY 13TH, at 8.30 p.m.

GRAND VARIETY CONCERT

Under the Auspices of the

CIVE. SERVICE ASSOCIATION
— with —

CAPT. RAISON and THE POLICE BAND

BATTERY HOUSE
ST. LAWRENCE

Catering exclusively to
Members



B'DOS

Plus more Stars than the skies

PAUL WILKIN
CEDRIC PHILLIPS
EDDY BOHNE
EVANS BASCOMBE
NELL HALLS

BEN GIBSON
GERALD BANNISTER
MILTON QUARTETTE
CAPT. SEALEY

and Several Others.

. it etiiaimieal

Plus a Stage Play:

“THE CHANGELING”

Orch, Seats 3/-; Circle 2/-; Balcony 1/6; Box 2/-

Tickets on Sale from 9 a.m. TODAY. {
Sastre, GaGa! 4




From Recent Arrivals

We offer



VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power



GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1” to 2’—Various widths
GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 42" — 2” sizes.






BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.



LMM LLL
















lO OOOO
SSS SSS —

SUPER DELUXE
TABLE MODEL

6
THE LAST WORD IN RADIO MANUFACTURE
provides undistoried reception. It is excellent
im sound volume and full control of reproduc-
tion. attractive and artistic in appearance

with all the PHILIPS qualities embodied.





WEDNESDAY, APRIL i2, 1959



































GRAND NEWS FoR Re

THEATRE FANS

WE ARE SHOWING MATINEE AND
NIGHT SHOWS DAILY

EMPIRE

Wednesday and Thursday 4.45 and 8.29

KING OF ROMANTIC EPICS!

Pree kee) ie Cbd Fi














Py UNTAMED!

The.men
L) whoicarved
anjempire.
ty froma,
pavege

hi














































it : y:
JAN EMWYATT or 6010R BY
jonad 7 200 Geta \CINECOLOR

Retessed by 20th Century-fon

Thursday at 4.30 and 81.5
The Fox Double... .
KISS OF DEATH

and
YELLOW SKY

Thrills — Suspence — Action — Love Intrigue
Everything for Your Entert: I

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY
The Fox Double ....
THAT WONDERFUL URGE
and
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE

Thursday 4.30 and 8.15





4.30 and 8.15



THE GHOST AND MRS. MUIR
and
WITHIN THESE



WALLS
Everything for Your Entertainment Your

ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.30 amd 8.30
The Columbia Picture. :
“TRAIL TO LAREDO”
Featuring Charles Starrett ar smily
AND
“SECRET COMMAND”

Tas



el

Li

Featuring Pat O’Brien and McLane
THRILLS — ACTION USPENS
THURSDAY 5 and 8.30
The Columbia Picture......
“PENNY SERENADE”
with Irene Dunne and Cary Grant








MANNING &
CO., LTD. ;












AGENTS.

ee:

a





— -

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1959 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
ere eeneneer eer ee semen ener steerer se er ee ener

Government
Majority Has
Advantages







eile

¢ M’mm...they’re
Nope € perfect!



Politicians | a
| Doing More Harm |
Than Good |

xlos AdVocate Correspondent




[ KINGSTON.
By David Temple Roberts ! politicians are doing more
LONDON irm than good in Jamaica is the
i an.

| opinion of t Rt. Rev. P. W. Gib-
on, B.A., B.D., Suffragan Bishop
|} of Kingston, which he expressed
} at a confirmation service in the
| Vere sugar area this week,
Bishop Gibson made oblique
reference to the representational
disputes between the Bustamante
| Industrial Trade Union and the
Trades Union Congress in the
;Sugar industry, which leads to fre-
| quent strikes, when he said: “The
;Churech must: raise her voice
} against industrial strife in the
}Island and against the modern
; tendency to quarrels and blood-
| shed, or be condemned. The poli-
ticlans are doing more harm than
| good in the island. They stir up

strife. They grind their own axes.

| I do not care who the politicians B k t

| w

pio I do not take sides. The em- a e e@ ar Ss



“A jittlé of what you fancy does
you good.” A Minister in the La-
bour Government has said it and
made it the basis of his policy.
Why have almost five years passed
before Mr. Attlee came to choose
this paragon of earthly wisdom,
Mr. Maurice Webb, as our Minis-~
ver’ of Food? This is a great and
delightful change since Dr, Edith
Summerskill (still junior minister,
be ye warned) pronounced that all
cheese except dull chéesé was to
be called “fancy cheese” And to be
slightly sneered at.

Such are the advantages of hav-
ing a Government with a smali
majority instead of a large one.
Each minister has to think care-
fully what the people he is
governing enjoy. What if this de-
lightful principle were to seep
through the ranks arrayed on the
Government front bench? Some of
the absurdivies might be swept
away. I discoveréd recently that
if I decided to drive a car to Scot- .
land for my holiday I would have 4 adios
to break the law, acquiring enough aqies,
petrol. By our authorities I would

YOURSELF WITH
NO FEAR
OF FAILURE



ployees must not regard the em-
| ployers as their enemies; neither

| must the employers regard their
employees as being without souls.”

| Who wouldn't be proud of putting delicious tarts
like these on the tea-table! fou can make them












while these cnap-divisions keep us MP.s on the tret you'll have Jamaica Draws |
to go and judge your own baby show.”

ey



easily—there’s no special knack, With Royal Baking
Powder to guarantee success, they're bound toturn *
Out perfect. Here’s the recipe:















' i
be ere Se eeeearn ae London. Bupbeas Saruica On Surplus Balance | Make pastry with 4 oz. plain flour, 1 level teaspoon
ow, co § é , i i.
tian of his country on orivens Planning Trade Palr Barbados Advocate Correspondent | Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, I% oz. lard, water

; P eng > “Qu Wwuzabeth” and “Quee the s ace ¢ “ r ”? | e ISTON | . x ‘ >
pleasure, a man anne of ane ye ren ar ens See: fr me pein dee gee | A Barbados Advocate Correspondent Hodduse of high eed te to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at
ifice or of self-discipline. But if Mery bi , : throug e Germans devel- . cINGSTON CCAUS 3 ces & » i i
I put the car on @ ship and take it Sir Stafford Cripps ped this scheme successfully—but amaica Has ie oan STON: __ | Vailing economic stringency, Ja- bottom. Cream J oz. butter and 1% oz. sugar, beai
to Sweden I would be welcomed Hi more a human being than tne Aeeity, fouee Rgeerennse : , men are planning a Colonial and ie sireaie =e . tagibk tnt thos in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon

y the Socialist Government of you wouid imag from deserip- to fix during the war. The device Maillon Tra ye ustrial 2% s balarice a st | .
Ae ral I would be offered cou- tions of his diet rhe forceful bas a number of valves and gad. } ouristRecord cue ae e a a {tw $-yeats and contemplate draw- | Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2
pons for unlimited petrol. I would economic brain before which the gets to stop water coming down March, 1952 jing { rther on — eae | tablesps. milk, Beat well, and three-quarters fill the
fine fellow. I would assist Cabinet reels in terror is truly the air duct—like a human being Representatives will be sent on | UP Over a number of years, to | ie : :
i Marshall Plan, intra-European capable of little human faults, He the submarine cannot be allowed (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ane nities “fe Great Britain, | meet ordinary expenditure aa patty-tins With the mixture. Bake in hot oven at
wrade, recovery, prosperity, earn- is no pessimist, Rather he looks 10 breathe and swallow at the KINGSTON, Jamaica. | the United States, the British West lau eeas Pate Sa ernment during 450°, 10 - 12 minutes.
ing power and convertibility. Thg@ on vhe bright side of « very good same time. No doubt the Admir- he next two years

Indies, South and Central Amer-

|
ica in connection with the scheme. |

blessings of an over-planned world cause. This week he had a dollar alty engineers are vo. be congratu- | Jamaica’s tourist trade for 1949 ae ce a ea
would descend on mé@ as I pro- surplus to announce. A surplus ef {ated on the design of this appara~}was an all-time record for the! td ' WO ye ars. ago the corony - | G.
ceeded northwards into far Lap- dollars you will gasp. Attet soptu . But, to the untechnical (and Colony, and for the first time in 9. p ni balance ar at tf 839'576. | ROYAL BA

land, spending my tourist allow- mary years of having a ip” pre-§ particularly since the disaster to] the history of tourism in the ¢ GETTING U us Week it stood at 839,576. |

ance day by day on petrol, food, sented to us with threats, we now; H.M. Submarine “Truculent”), iv With the Island starting a new |

| British Caribbean, the island got D. = | financial year, Mr. Robert Newton pP¢ :
comfort. and warmth all im- have a positive and tangible over-Yappears that some department in| ahead of Bermuda and Nassau and Getting you Own 7? j financial year, aa tha. Chaive |
proving the SWedish balance of lap. In this way Sir Stafford pre-Mihat great Admiralty is tardy, not took first. place British ephthant, kal ¢hia week that the























































































VALDERMA Antiseptic Balm, contains powerful non-irritating
antiseptics in a new Emulsion Base,

‘
‘
‘
‘
‘
‘
§
;
5
‘
‘
,

It stops the growth of rapidly spreading microbes like

5
5
5
;
5
4

n : ' among - ernment a this week there BOW
payments and aiding one of our sented it. I grant he added warn-) perhaps enthusiastic, to. incorpor-! tourist resorts in the Western Ifmorning finds you ae i Seine. WO — et {om
partners in the struggle back to ings thav the pace must be kept’ ave new devices in the submarine hemisphere. only half rested, still ls u cone yi na : na - : &

é ; > ‘{iThe design of these ships ee : oe piesa) ase ; | a land has passed through a periac =
prosperity! up, “seasonal fluctuations” might) 'The design ot i eS hips, unlike lhe Tourist Trade Commissioner | ras t econdinic dificulties. and it will | ———
“A little of what you fancy does be favourable these months, etc." he ne of aire raft, receives NO! here, revealed during the week . i nt = be nieceasary to draw on the our |
you good,” a Minister chants from But it plainly and frankly; stimulu from commercial cnter that 68,628 visitors came to} ‘ss id Pe lplus balance still further during,
his side of the despatch box, Carp- stated that the srnall “overlap” off (prise ra the sean Y ie t tere 181 Jamaica in 1949, and spent not bs to bs Whee ithe next year or two | si in adh
ing critics, of course, will mee on. fifty a aac llars hat the moraecanes Fh ae _ ren less than £2,500,000 sterling oi vou enacted : SS
vhat Ministerial word “little’. monwealth” has earned includedtgsubmarine save ce Weg. ce.) Which about 90 per ent was in idne It will probably be necessary”, | 7 ‘
Why not as much as possible of those we “earned” from the Unitedfivelopment is in the hands of a US Bets A . wien’ he ke we kidneys regain 2 I he aid, “as was the case in 1948-| Enhance Your BEAUTY
- Pandy? : S as an eage li tireles "lésed and secret department of has ant Ns nM : ‘ han t 45 .
hat vou faney? States as an eage indeed tirel eclé r eas : 19 to use the surplus to assist in ; 23@
r ; J recipient of Marshall Aid? Sirgyvhe Admiralty. No doubt this 1S SO() The effect of devaluation of telielee aise aaa han ; meeting the ordinat y expenditure = tines
Talking Boy Stafford human, He has foibles#gin orn country a or eer ae at sterling on tourist expenditure ; and cee calle in your system. The, | Commitments of Government. It is MAXFACTOR Products
Danny Kaye, the fast-moving, as well as these little trick ; But pre i aaa i cae ol during the last thtee months of | your uneasiness disappears —you can enjoy ) therefore necessary to ensure that Face Powder Brushes.
fast-speaking one-man entertain- economic ate m3 hy ti ot ; rf oc rt -tlaaha . Rae Gubmbaihe eee last year did not mean less dollars | jestful unbroken sleep—and awake re he surplus should be conserved | Max Factor make up Blender, /
a: has ae " ioe a for month er e ae oe - ord: a or ead : v ‘dm ’ ee ded red \ ere to ee brood op gent ie work orolay. Goat to the maxin petty detent Almond Cream. i
simultaneously with his iim’s: tion’ of the pound al aa@just rere 7 . island. rom observations made! genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills t lay. Only can see our way throug > a Honey ‘Sueckle Cream.
atrival here, The “Inspector Gen- ment” of the pound # The Whips jit has been found that visitors} 2/- for large bottle at drug stores. “* j25 | omic uncertainties of the next few 7 Astrigent Foundation. Xt
eral”, the film vehicle for Kaye's We are N aiting, and hot o ily 1€ mp | from dollar countries, while getting | a ears . Face Powder (All Shades), j
songs and capers, is reported, like the politicians to hear ey e tite 9 Seca rit the advantage of their money buy- |-—— oe ep inrenn ree { : Pon Cake make up
the curate’s egg, ~ in paris a a mg over the Cabinet, i Wir cr ina, © te emia bs ith ing more did got spend ‘_ Bad et erence eee (all shades)
the best parts are the songs, / ancelor 1s concocting his pains sEIVEL sec (g? ~ thsda hcabgesy ees aggregate any léss on theif holi- j |
the same instant a great wave of and tribulations—and, we dare to his metaphor for Spring afver long] Gays than they did previously. | 6c fi ss ici it rone ® it THE COSMOPOLITAN
envy and backbiting is being di- hope, a few easements here and winter was not referring to poli- ; ; y evers So ee |' SS
rected against Danny Kaye. Since there. With relentless zeal he is a9 tics. But today the Whips, those | [SSE SSE SS
rm i “*hs ke o confound the Labour tac- nolitical necessities that see vhat j
it was definively denied that any likely confound the I . | POGLPLG9GFOS!, $65959999559599995905955599999S56S
ties of affection bound any mem- ticians with a stiff budget as he is M.P.s vote for what they are told, Jamaican Honoured k G EN AS PR 99 tag deere ee
ber of the Royal Family to him to please them with a happy hand- when and where they are told, | too %
many tongues wag that there. is out. Politics have tu ned upside are hot on the trail of a vagabond, (Barbados Advocate Gorrespongent) | f i x
nothing in Kaye’s act and no rea- down. For years before the war assormed “collection of Labour KINGSTON. | ; is ‘ h
. ; : t « ibour who cde e > | vr . . j 7 en eh of asp 2
son for the fuss made of him, t was Lat our who d ieee - MPs who ae payeers were or Mr. Adolphe Roberts, noted | Gewasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin ri %
There is a “give and take” be- Tories fe r putving rising ~ a ae could not be bo itor, ne} aa Jamaican historian and novelist, — quickly helps to break a fever, and K ye 3
tween Shaftesbury Avenue and beer and ‘baccy. Now it is | oe . uround the stuffy L itera ys oe left the Island this week for Cubs Ln, ides “Mieaten’ ki es : h (Ne
Broadway vhat has a strange way ists wl Ave TERRY tG,pou ‘ : a ace of Westminster all the time. to receive honours conferred on | quic oe , { y Vl S Peni: “1 > , 4
of creating resentment and antago- poor Sir Stafford if he take feo ee Owes coat ae a has him by various bodies in the Ca- | Toothache, Nerve and Rt Pains, rit Kay x af | am
nism at both sides of the Atlantic. pen! ri i Mecr, ane st- over whe vagrant ‘NV is to threat- | yibbean Republic in recognition of | ; Cp | | ;
of « rette ‘ ; 4 7 je las : Colds and *t At a of Strain . iii S
English plays have had recent pence s ; » eh him in an odd iy. He is| his latest novel “The Single Star” | -_ Pe 5 eal HOENASPRIY | Q ;
phenomenal successes on Broad- Bre we! ee j ul — _ a aa ee which deals with Cuba’s struggle | or pain, ‘Genasprin” se ou through cuit P i g Thermometers Surgical Dressings and !
ay—to > mly one 1ere tea W é 5 ti > ance ] { '
way—to mention only one, there tears. et P , Wil be withdrawn 1S SOUNGS | independence, 4 =z | ‘ sa | "
is the witvy, difficult piece in verse argui! nha 1k Without jike blessed relief. But it means silt =Y ul Z| ? Pulse Glasses Plasters
by T.. S. Eliot, “The Cocktail nope It the rd-hearted virtual expulsion from the Party.} The Cuban newspaper “Diario | Sold by all Chemists. Druzcists, et Leer x Bandages
Party”. But Londoners and visit- capit lis pa a a a - - - ey re Patty ce haben tan ee, eran 3 4 \ | Drinking Tubes Scissors |
ors when they want to “see a pur: i oL 101 i me re humble ] . has, av the mo-| Mr. Roberts at As > Ges ’ | ee ;
show" Aa first for tickets for the beggir for pence off thé ment, an adequate way of growl-| cided to present him with the Car-} ; @ Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
American nine Every fee paid simple pleasi { the orking ing back at these brutal Whips. | los Manuel de Despedes Order of | i The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England, y Iee Caps Trusses
in London to an American artiste man! How power cl €s persons: The Government, with several sick ieee waonuee it ei eeeren Patani aes 4 SF OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND To |
* ; z ¥ 1eq, how 10 rnment alters 4 re) osickeni has he é is < as 5 f fork -—--- J y . .
is carefully noted down and rumi- indeed ! { i Ite and more sicke ning, has only a} a ce — was bs Nr J ek % NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription |
nated on. When fhe fees are high aim majority of two. Itfs hard even) of fiction by a non-Cuban write: ? 7
Bewnes nace ng “Snort” ake an exé le o »or two|that did justice to the Cuban ‘
questions begin to be asked. Why Snort to make an example of one or two | t du an | i) COLLIN ’ DR R
the Treasury sllows thi that Photographs have been released if any more vhan a couple lost to| struggle for independence. | i? :
sury allows is or tha > } : ; z | The Cubs Nat 1 Cor } 1é
singer to take so many dollars out of the much pr evie the the Party might bring the whole | ve ‘uban Nationa Sorpor- |
of the country. Simple, credulous “snort”. This nd grun- apparatus of Government tum- | ation ¢ ween a also an LG6e SOL GOLEL CG CBOSG 631 USOT r a! 46894". ot
ea Sats rorld! tlc | e for bling down. Labour M.P.s are not ; upon Mr, Roberts honorary stand-
people of vhe over-planned world! tied moi ea sas hae - "hey the Corporation, which ‘
Even the Treasuty knows better a device that enabl ica, wie ahaa dee cate een, Mie ee Privileges| OF F909 5101 FSS OUTDO VOT SOVOSODDO9SOUF
: r} ng I f ) or . 3 : We é s f
than to conduct a war of dollar to ‘ake in air whil ; g, alo 1g want anc ther section pome ane , of travel in Cuba. In addition the| 4 ;
herves against American enter- a few feet under water. To the kr ow their fates, ee . Association of Cuban Revolution- ¢ Once again available :—
tainment. It would strike both ignorant it would seem to be quite written as a black year for over- | 4 ote o “gn oe - 8
Siow ices any nei ‘give a simple matter to t a little worked politicians — if not for|ary Emigrants have co THE WONDER BALM
ways. There would be ether By a ver a ¥ Y lea arine up British politics |Mr. Roberts their Medal of Hon- | . ;
nor take—and vhen where would ‘ube or tw: ) 1 ! our in recognition of his work. x 99
~ seston eiblaniaetevenacnie haek . o
} ‘
| ;
%
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PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS tage ADV(
=== {ose =)

Published by Th. Advocate Co. 144. 4. Broad St, Bridertows

Wednesday, April 12, 1950





Perseverance

IN spite of the discourtesy of the British
Government in deciding the sugar question
before representatives of the people of the
‘West Indies had had their say, the West
Indies have decided to send a delegation
‘to London to hold new discussions with the
Ministry of Food. To make arrangements
for this mission, the West Indian delegates
will meet in Trinidad today under the
Chairmanship of Professor Beasley .

It has already been decided that Hon.
Albert Gomes and Mr. O’Connor will repre-
sent Trinidad and there can be little doubt
that the Jamaica Prime Minister Mr. Alex-
ander Bustamante will be the delegate
from his island. It is also certain that the
delegate from Barbados will be Mr. G. H.
Adams who has only just returned from a
meeting of the I.L.O. at Geneva and who

spoke with the Secretary of State for the
Colonies while in London.

The difference between the amount of
sugar which the British Government has
agreed to purchase at a guaranteed price
and that requested by the West Indies is a
mere matter of 85,00 tons and it is to be
hopéd that in spite of the ungallant decision
announced in the House of Commons by
Mr: Evans, that the British Government

will reconsider the West Indian request
when the political mission reaches London.

The British have so little to lose; the West
Indies everything to gain.

It is no exaggeration to state that on the
handling of the sugar issue depends the
future relationship between the British
Government and these the oldest posses-
sions in the Colonial Empire. The British
flatter themselves that they are expert
diplomatists. On this issue they have bé-
haved like amateurs.

Mr. Morrison who speaks for the British
Government does not appear to know
that the West Indies cover greater areas
than that of Jamaica alone. But this lack
of knowledge wil! be forgiven if the British
Government realise that they are snubbing
people who have shown, for the first time,
surprising unanimity.

’ me * oe
Self Criticism

Harrison College has changed consider-
ably, a change that does not appear to be
for the better. The discipline of the school
is altogether undesirable, in spite of the
repeated, and exhaustive attempts of our
new headmaster and his assistants, the Pre-
fects and newly appointed House Prefects.

The attitude of the College in general is a
factor that an enthusiastic and conscien-
tious Collegian would thoroughly despise
with all the hatred of schoolboy honour
and spirit that old Harrisonians are re-
nowned for.

The attitude of these boys is manifested
in their indifferent and most selfish outlook
on the School magazine and the School
paper; it is a manifestation that the Editors
of the respective publications know of
only too much to their sorrow.

Students fail to realize that as soon as
they become members of this School, the
unwritten law of a Schoolboy community
becomes part of their life. This standard,
for that is the object of the unwritten law,
calls for certain requirements These
requirements I leave, I sincerely hope, to
their conscience to discover..

Students fail to realise that when they
enter Harrison College, they enter a school
hallowed by a glorious tradition through
the ages. They fail to realise that they
must make a step upward to keep in accord-
ance with this tradition. At present, due
to their own folly, they do not have a step
to make, but in reality. a very stiff climb

At the Lodge School Sports recently, the
Governor made a comment which appeared
exceedingly praiseworthy to the St. John
Schoolboys. Harrison College Sports is a
thing of the past, but so far, we have
received no compliment, deserving or other-
wise whatsoever. Peculiar, isn’t it?

What is most bitterly disappointing Is
the fact that these boys know of the leth-
argie condition of the School. They either
exist in the blissful mess of their own folly
or in their own decided indifference.

Above all, the boys of Harrison College
know they alone have the means of putting
the School back on top—if they believe it
is on top now, it is a mythical pinnacle of
their own making.

It only remains for them to prove their

orth themselves.
—The Collegian, April 6, 1950.

OUR READERS SAY:



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Foo Many Take-it-easy Types Where We Need “Em Tough” |

The Cushy-Job Brigade—
A Disgrace To Britain

I LIKE looking on the bright side
of life. When you make that your
job you find the world is full of
brightness, often in the most un-
suspected places.

But sometimes it’s the other way
round. Sometimes in equally un-
suspected places you find that
things are not as they ought to be.

So prepare, fo: once, for a moan,
because I am ni‘w going to make

Hy
Bernard Wicksteed

rh"

one.
I think that too many of the Tanganyika a month ago 1 was

wrong kind of people are going shown a
out to the Empire. There was a least, that’s what the

European farm. At

retired

time when Britons emigrated be- colonel who owned it said it was.
cause life at home was too tame Actually it was no more a farm
for them. Now half of them go than is a stockbroker’s home in

because it’s too tough.
In the old days the men

J.
There was a magnificent hoise

and women who built up the Em- on it, a vegetable garden, and

pire sought riches, adventure, and some cows for the
the thrill of creating something out own use.

For the rest, his

of nothing. They may have been interests were in polo, golf, and
swashbucklers, some of them, but the social life of a nearby club.

they had the stamp of greatness,

Yet that same fellow spent an

and they left their mark behind hour telling me about the diff-

them.

culties of a settler in the post-

Now what so many of the “pion- war world.

eers” seek is the soft life they can

Later I flew over the farm and

no longer get at home, some last saw that it was no isolated case.
stronghold where they can livelike For 29 minutes my plane passe

feudal
tended by hordes of retainers.

looking for ease
instead of enriching

— ie



\ a

and the world they are scrambling
for cushy jobs with the Govern-
ment.

We can spare these people at
home all right, but can the Empire
afford them?

I've knocked around the Empire f.

a lot in my life, and I
used to feel proud of the inheri-
tance. It was an outlet for people
of spirit. Now it’s in danger of be-
coming a funk-hole.

They held an inquiry into the
cost of living in Nairobi the other
day, and one of the witnesses was
a housewife married to a railway

official. She listed among her
necessities five servants and a
car, a subscription to a club for

her husband, and two visits a
week to the cinema (at 4s. 6d. a
seat).

If the wives of the men who
built the railway 50 years ago
had insisted on such things it
wouldn't have been finished yet.

In the highlands of Southern

Switching On The Sun=It

OXFORD.
HE weather men should soon
be able to arrange sunshine
for the Easter Parade and “turn
on” rain during droughts, That
is my belief after talks with the
world’s

leading meteorologists

during the international weather

conference, which has just ended
here

Details of an astonishingly sim-

ple ground - operated device,

which can give considerable con-
trol over clouds, were disclosed
by America’s pioneer rainmaker
DR. VINCENT SCHAEFER

The device is g stove, burning
a mixture of charcoal and iodide
of silver Its smoke scatters
minute crystals of the iodide of
silver high in the sky. Any of the
crystals which drift into clouds
made up of very cold water-drops
immediately trigger off a chain-
reaction, turning the whole cloud
into ice

The ice particles then fall.
Depending on temperature and
other conditions, they either turn
to rain on the way down or
change to vapour, leaving a clear
sky

One watchman's brazier-sized
stove can clear 200 square miles
of “super-cool” clouds. A chain
of them covering Britain’s skies
would serve three uses:—

1. Make many of the clouds
which would otherwise drift over
during droughts, shed their rain

2. Disperse those low-lying
misty clouds which carry little
rain but obscure the sun for days
in windless weather

RA.F. bomn wR. RONALD
FRITH thinks that clearing cloud
to let the sun through for Derby
Day, the Cup Final, and the Lord
Mayer’s Show is an immediate
possibility.

3. Make flying safer by help-
ing to prevent thunderstorms and
by dispersing the cold-water
clouds which ice up aircraft.

Experiments in progress at
Oxford’s Clarendon Laboratory
are showing that the tremendous
electrical charges which cause
lightning are built up gradually
by friction between water drops



barons in palatial homes above rich green country

man called Grogan.

Kenya side of Kilimanjaro,
they say he’s a millionaire.

By

that

could have been help§ng to feed
Instead of adventure they are the world

instead of a handful

and security, of fugitive colonels trying to live
themselves in the past.

Old-time settlers of East Africa,

or anywhere else in the Empire,
didn’t work like that. They went
out in ox wagons to stake their
claims,
fences before changing their tent
for a house.

and attended to their

One of these oldtimers is a
He lives in
white palace on the
and

a great

As a young man he walked
rom Cape Town to Cairo just tc

always, prove to his prospective . father-

in-law that he was worthy of his
daughter’s hand.

Where’s that spirit now? Don’t
we breed people like that any
more? There are precious few
men who'd walk from Cape t
Cairo to-day to prove anything

It’s much easier for one bad
hat to spoil the reputation of a
whole group than it is for one
good man to enhance it. Life is
like that.

There are good men who have
sold up everything and gone to
rough it on the groundnut
scheme. But there are alsc
plenty of duds who do harm to

our good name—and the real pion-
eers.

What does the African think
of these newcomers, the African
who has been promised that the
white man will lead him from the
Stone Age to the world of modern
industry and Agriculture?

He can’t think much.

What does the industrious In-
dian trader of Africa think? Or
the Chinese business man of the
Far East? ;

I Can tell you what one Indian
thinks, because he told me. He
said: “The people of Britain are
the greatest in the world. They
have a sense of fair play that the
world needs now more than ever.

“But please can you tell me,
Mr. Newspaperman, why are they
so awful when they leave home.
Is it that the mad dog of an
Englishman can’t stand the sun
any more?”

This Indian was the son of a
eoolie who went to Africa to help
build the Uganda Railway. Now
he’s a wealthy man and the owner
of a store in Nairobi.

“Do. you know,” *he said,
could give you the names of at
least 20 British families who owe
me so much for their groceries
and liquor that they have to come
and ask me for permission to £0
back to England on leave?”

It is not nice when you hear
people f-om another country talk
“

“sy



\

of your compatriots like that
especially when you know that
what they say is true.

Of course, there have been great
changes in the Colonial Empire
in the last generation or two
Just as it is a post-war Britain the
pseudo-pioneers leave behind, so
it is a post-war Empire they come
to.

The days when it was ruled as
conquered territory are gone.

The accent is on co-operation,
now, co-operation in making the
undeveloped land produce the
food the world so urgently wants.

You can’t do this with playboys,
bill dodgers, runaway pleasure
seekers, or would-be feudal barons.
You need rea] men more than ever,
real men married to the right
women.

If we can’t’ produce them we
shall lose our colonial inheritance,
and deserve to lose it too.

—L.E.S.

ILL





Be Possible

\\ih

mal
Z4\\D

and ice particles. Change al) the
water to ice, and big charges
Should be eliminated, the scien-
tists argue.

7

Weather Quotes

TO CELEBRATE its centenary
the Royal Meteorological Society
has . published a fascinating col-
lection of traditional “Red sky at
night shepherd’s delight’ type
weather signs.*

One for those disappointed by
Sunday’s cold wind and rain—A
cold, moist April fills the cellars
aud fattens the cow. One I find
most reliable—A glaring sunny
morning never comes to a good
end, The one I like best—Spring
has come when a maid can set
her foot on seven daisies at once.

MJ A
Swift Snoop

UNDER the rafters of Oxford’s
ugly University Museum, two
scientists are setting up spy-holes
for a daily dawn-to-dusk snoop
fato the intimate family lives of
20 couples due to take up resi-
dence there this month.

The couples are swifts immi-
grating from South Africa. The
Spy~-holes are the glass backs ot
tunnel4shaped nesting-boxes in
which the swifts will rear their
twins or triplets. The scientists
are famous bird-authority DR,
DAVID LACK and his blonde
wife ELIZABETH.

Between them the Lacks own
the only human eyes which have
ever seen the rearing of a swift
family. Swifts usually build in
inaccessible places. Nobody
thought of offering them nesting-





Chapman Pincher

boxes until the Lacks did it last
year.
They found that both parent

}

j
i
|
}



How Can A Millionaire
fio Broke?

Ry C.V.R. Thompson

NEW YORK.

A DIAMOND as big as a shilling -- the
badge in Texas of a multi-millionaire —
sparkled from his fingers. That was the only
visible sign that Glenn McCarthy — who
bounced in and out of New York this week-
end—is what he is: the hero at 43 of one of
the world’s big success stories.

For certainly he was not expensively dress-
ed; his suit looked ready made and a size and
a half too big.

From his bent nose 1 woud have said he was
a retired prize-fighter. From his eyes—cold
yet busy—I might have taken him for a pro-
fessional cardsharper.

NO POVERTY

But if I found nothing about Glenn
McCarthy himself to suggest wealth, I found
rothing in his surroundings, when I visited
his home town of Houston, Texas, to suggest
peverty, past, present, or future.

Yet rumours, from Wall-street to San 6, 8, 10ft
Francisco, say that McCarthy and the :
McCarthy empire are about to bust. AT

There is no visible sign of that. Still his, is
the £200,000 colonial mansion he bought as
soon as he had built his original capital of
10s. into his first million.

Every inch of a skyscraper office building
he built—again with cash—in Houston still
belongs to him. So do a radio station and 15
small-town weekly newspapers.

The Babylonian Shamrock Hotel, which he
built against all advice a year ago (for Hous-
ton’s glorification he says, for McCarthy’s
says, Houston), is his as it has always been.

In the first minutes of our meeting
McCarthy did what he has seldom done be-
fore. He gave an estimate—he does not know
exactly—of what he is worth. At current
prices between £150 million £200 million.

‘You can’t go broke with all that, can you”
he asked.

Yet a few minutes later he all but admitted
that the rumours were true. “I am an inde-

ld man,” he said, “and we indepen- Orange, Vanilla, Chocolate and Ginger....
eee killed off. My income was cut DOWs eran CAR MIX — Pancake...... 12%. ae
overnight 50 per cent. by Government orders Sar Seren es ane ph eNSOn Aha Le ne
—to prevent an oil slump, they say. RARIOMAH TIPS: TRA. o55.6.0.600 sis niiosnee’s V415 pkg.

“No business can stand such a cut. And|/% ENGLISH ICING SUGAR .............-.005 115
that is how all these damn rumours got started SULEANAS. Ce sevetnansecenseneessts per
about whether Iam going to survive. SARMRD. GARMAN nics cknn nc ss sene sheen »
So Glenn McCarthy is as tantalisingly near LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY ............ per bot, 4

] he needs as a clerk in a bank.
~ aa peg hank clerk, he would go to
jail if he took it.

“J don’t like to be regulated,” McCarthy
said. He never has been since he was a boy
in Houston.

THEY SAY--

There are some in Houston who say that

Swifts take a turn of incubating} y\4oCarthy will lose all the money he has made,
; 3

duty, relieving each other ever

: ve ‘ - buildin
three hours. “Which is just the}in his top - heavy skyscraper g
time my wife and I find’ most} schemes.

convenient for relieving each Perhaps the explanation for his schemes—

other during our watches,” said
Lack

}and McCarthy just when I suggested it—is

A sitting swift just edges over| that he cannot bear standing still.
But it would seem that now is the time|

slightly when Lack lifts out each
youngster for its daily spring-
balance weighing. It does not
seem to mind when he intercepts
a food
the youngsters by the other bird.
Each “parcel” contains up to 800
insects, all caught +n the wing,
Lack reports.

Lack will probably apologise to
the swifts in print for his Peep-
ing Tom act. His book describing

when Mr. McCarthy must stand still. He has
mortgaged his underground wealth as far as

parcel” brought in for| the local banks will go—about £18,000,000.

Last December he asked the Government
banks to Jend him £25,000.000. His idea is to
pay off the mortgage and use the cash to tide
him over till the oil boom starts up again.

“If the Government is going to control our

his scientific studies of robins is} actions they have got to subsidise us until the

dejicated (rather coyly) “To all
those robins who permitted my in-
trusions into the intimacies of
their lives.”

Irony

A SCIENTIST here who helped
design the R101 airship, which
crashed in 1930, told me an iron-
ical behind-the-scenes story.

The ship’s 769-ft. long frame-

effects of their controls are over.”
McCarthy has not had an answer yet. Per-
haps that is why he came to New York.

HERE’S MY BET

Meanwhile his great drilis are out again
probing the earth for yet more oil to add to
his already vast underground treasure. He

work contained more than 40,000 | Wants more wells so that he will get bigger
metal tubes, fixed at each end to; quotas, More pumping means more cash.

girders. When the skeleton was
almost finished.a workman drop-
ped a hammer on one of the tubes.

Two serious defects were found
in the tube when it was taken out
for repair—the manufacturers had
made it too small and it was inse-
eurely fastened.

Both these critical points had
escaped the inspector’s eye. So the
designers wondered how many
more tubes were as bad. The only

safe things to do, short of dis- back-breaking toil, struck oil.

It is my bet that McCarthy will survive. I
cite his first adventures in the oil fields.

He began with a second-hand drill. Every
half-hour McCarthy mended it. There was
six months of that betore McCarthy gave up.
The well was a duster. Dry.

But he borrowed another drill, started in
another place, and, in spite of accidents and
Then he sank

mantling the airship, was to take| all the cash he made in new equipment for
an X-ray picture of every tube.| five new wells. Disaster came—fires, break-

The job took months.
Result: the tube the workman

downs, delays, lawsuits, and threats of bank-

hit accidentally was the only|ruptey. And all five wells were dusters.

faulty one in the airship.
—London Express Service.

..**Weather Lore”, by Richard

Inwards and E. L. Hawke (Rider,
15s.).





Any man who could survive all that and
still get himself £150 million worth of oil is
not going to be beaten by any Government
controls.—L.E.S.



a es

Detention Must Not Be Beer And Skittles ’





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FOR YOUR DELIGHTFUL MENUS:





To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I was glad to see the
letter of “Reader” under the head-

“Crime amongst Adolescents:

t is wrong?” in the Advocate
of the 2nd inst, giving extracts
from a weighty speech of Lord
Goddard in the House of Lords on
28rd ultimo, during the debate on
the question of restoring corporal
punishment for crimes of violence.
The subject links up in part with
the effort some of us initiated a
few months ago with the idea of
reducing lawlessness and crime in
this community, and I should like
to be allowed to go a little further
with it.

“Reader” did not quote what
Was perhaps the most important
point presented in the debate—I
am not sure whether by Lord
Goddard or the Lord Chancellor; it
came over the radio—namely, that
longer terms of imprisonment
(“indeterminate senten
“preventive detention”)
an effective remedy,—coupled, of
course, with urgent and suitable
reformative tre c

Since re o Page's
enlightening little The Sen-
tence of the Court”, I ha bee

es” — ot



might be ga

strongly convinced of the wisdom
and effectiveness of that form of
punishment, especially for young
offenders, and it is a main method
in what I ventured to recommend
for local use.

But it must, of course, be accom-
panied by strict and punitive con-
ditions and well-devised “convert-
ing” arrangements. The descrip-
tion given by “a boy in a remand
home in the country of Durham”
(quoted in “Reader's” letter) of
the free and easy conditions pro-
vided there, shows the futility,
the absurdity, of imprisonment (or
detention) of such a nature. Simi-
lar folly seems to be practised in
other places, according to another
book I have been reading recently,

namely: “Mass Observation: A
Report on Juvenile Delinquency”,
which brings together





a heap of
individual delir

not be beer
must | pun



Preventive Detention applied to
“habitual offenders” may not often
effect real repentance, but it does
at least serve to protect the law
abiding citizen, in a measure,

from both the thief and the
quarrelsome bully.
Probably “Reader” and other

interested persons may wish to
see the above mentioned books:
They can both be borrowed from
our progressive Public Library.
FRANCIS GODSON.
Chelsea,
April 6, 1950.

Sir Dudley?
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I have read in your paper
of April 5 of the retirement of
Mr. Dudley Leacock, president of
the Legislative Council. I am an
old printer, and have followed
Mr. Leacock, whom I credit with
lowing in the footsteps of his
late W. P
ock who served in the Legis-
lative Council as president, and I
d at he like Dr. Saint gave
creditable service dur-
His handling of the
deserves some-

cle or cousin the



o fee

the cc



ng of rice

thank n behalf

of this community. I am suggesting
a Knighthood. Why not Sir
Dudley Leacock as well as Sir
John Saint? They both provided
the food and the staff to distribute
it. Long may they both live to
enjoy much deserved honours.
A BARBADIAN.
Concerning Preaching
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—My brother says “Birds
of a Feather flock together’. In
Padooka there is a problem child
more or less on the state. He spent
time in a Juvenile Institution; was
transferred to a lunatic asylum and
returned with a note “Prognosis:
too stupid to ever go mad”. He
spent time in jail and now he
spends his time preaching.

Members of the community
gather to hear him and one night
in particular he dislodged anothe
expounder and his tambourines
and held his ground assisted by
the gendarmes.

On another occasion he held a
Harvest Festival and got a pump-
kin, some shallots, a few sweet
potatoes and a soursop. “Ah boy
them'll feed me for a week-end.’
! asked my brother if he t

up a collection. “M-m-m- yes. He
wants to buy a parson’s collar.”

CON.
No Draw

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In spite of the eloquent
appeals by yourself and Mr. E.
C. Jackman, the people of Bar-
bados are showing an apathy
almost unbelievable, if the
absence of letters on federation in
the newspaper is token of silence.

Mr. Jackman specifically wanted
to hear what the merchants,
planters and prominent members
of the community think about the
proposals outlined in the Report
of the Standing Closer Association
Committee.

Are we to conclude that the
merchants and planters have not
read the Report or are we to con-

clude that they do not think?

In either case we should be in a
bad way. This question of federa-
tion cannot be left to slide. Many
years ago when federation was
suggested there was formed in
Barbados an anti-federation
Society. Today the whole ques

tion of
. v a 7 he,
he hands of tne

who are

federation seems to be left

teen We

the only West




SEVE

Indians



BEEF STEAK
MUTTON CHOPS
LAMB CUTS






Indians, according to Sir Hubert
Rance.

Are we for or against federation
or don’t we care? I wonder if
your paper offered a prize oi
fifteen or twenty dollars for the
best essay on federation whether
we would get more comment? If
so, how mercenary we should

have become,
APATHY. ||
Go Slow

To The Editor, The Advocate,

s SIR,—It is somethin, horrify-
ing to read of the accidents taking
place in Barbados to-day.

I can only lay the blame on
“eareless driving.” Drivers often
talk and can be seen as if in
reckless mood and unless a heavy

MILK FED CHICKE

VEAL — RABBITS”

DUCKLINGS





fine is placed on such people,
human life will be at stake. Pedes-
rian ind cyciists must have
better protection, and should]

demand it
More go-slow signs are needed, |

ana more humane feeling by|
motorists. When children are on!
the highway, great care should |

iséd, in respect of youth and!

HORRIFIED

a









—~

| WEDNESDAY, APRIL
10 Accidents
During Easter
Holidays

AST SALUNWAx was the
busiest. day of the year and
this was responsible tor ine many
accidents throughout the isiana,
From early in the morning unui
late the night -acciaents occurred
ana wey continued over the
Easter hoiiday.
FixsST ACCIDENT on

; + Saturday occurred on Clifton

Hall Road, St. Thomas at about
7.20 a.m. between motor car
G—139, owned by Joseph Holder
of Union Village, St. Thomas, and
a horse drawn cart owned and
driven by Clarence Keliman of the
same address. The right rear
fender of the car was dan\aged.

BOOT THREE and a half

hours later an accident oc-
curred on Broad Street between
motor car M—2462, owned by
Clyde Jackman of Carrington
Village and driven by Eustace
Sealy of Country Road and a
bicycle owned by Hubert Sealy of
Nelson Street and ridden by
Gerald Sealy of the same address.
The rear wheel of the cycle was

ged.

T 2.30 P.M. on the same day

an accident occurred on Bay
Street between motor cycle
M—115i, owned and ridden by
Eustace DeAbreau of Worthings,
Christ Church and a bicycle
owned and ridden by John Corbin
of. Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael.

DeAbreau’s head was injured
and he was taken to the General
Hospital and detained.

HE LAST ACCIDENT on

- Saturday occurred at the
corner of Culloden and Beckles
Road at about 6.00 p.m. between
motor lorry M—873, owned by
Messrs. Johnson & Redman and
driven by Keith Harewdod of
Goodland, St. Michael, and motor
van M—1042, owned by the
Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd., and
driven by Gregston St.. Hill of
Venture, St. John. The front of
the van was damaged.

NE ACCIDENT was reported
“won Easter Sunday and _ this
occufred on the Garrison Road
45 minutes after mid-day. Involved
were motor ’bus M—2498, owned

‘by the Progressive "Bus Co. and

driven by Granville King of
Dayrells Road, Christ Church, and
motor van M—906, owned by
Messrs, Dear’s Garage and driven
by Frank Downes of Henry’s Lane,
St. Michael.

The right front fender of the
van and the right rear fender
cf the ’bus were damaged.

os ACCIDENTS occurred on
Easter Bank-Holiday. The
first took place at 7.10 a.m. at the
corner of Tweedside and Halls
Roads between motor car M—1847,
owned and driven by Gerald Kell-
man of Villa Road, and another
car, M—2266, owned by Arthur
Welch of Haggatt Hall and driven
by Lisle Welch of the same ad-
dress. The bumper of Kellman’s
car as well as the radiator grill
and front bumper of Welch’s car
were damaged.

IVE MINUTES later an acci-

dent occurred a few

hundred yards away at Roebuck
Street between motor car M—
2462, owned by Clyde Jackman of
Grosvenors’ Road, Carrington’s
Village, and driven again by
Eustace Sealy of Garden Land, and
another car, M—946, owned and
driven by Moussa Abbadi of
Roebuck Street. Both cars were
slightly damaged.

AUXHALL ROAD, St. James

was the scene of an accident

at about 10.00 p.m. between
motor car E—102, owned by Cecil
Ifowell of Mile and Quarter, St.

ter, and driven by Ainsley
Hinds of the same address, and
motor lorry M—809, owned by
J. A. Rose of Pavilion Road,
Bank Hall and driven by Chester-
field Wood of Strong Hope, St.
Thomas. The right front fender
of the car was damaged while
the tool box of the lorry was
Smashed,

A Noten ACCIDENT occurred
about half an hour later at
Hindsbury, Road between motor
car A~20, owned and driven by
Charles Small of Beleplaine, St.
Andrew, and a bicycle owned and
ridden by Simeon Starrock of
Hindsbury Road.

Starrock fell and injured his
forehead. He was taken to the
General Hospital and detained.

HE LAST accident reported on
the Bank-Holiday occurred on
Road View Rodd, St. Peter at
about 5.00 p.m. between motor
lorry S—234, owned by James
Roach of Endeavour, St. James
€nd driven by Leon Bryan of
eld Cross Road, St. Michael.

It is understood that the lorry
@uddenly swerved and collided
with a telephone pole, which it

+ and also damaged a guard
Three passengers on the
lorry were slightly injured. The
left front fender and left end of
the front bumper were damaged.
' MORRIS MINOR touring
car, whith was raffled at
Queen’s Park on Monday at the
St. Mary’s Fair, was won by S.
Gibson of Government Hill, an
employee of Mr. W. R. Douglas,
Barrister-at-Law.

The winning ticket was I. 142
and the car was raffled to collect
funds for St. Mary's Church.

T ABOUT 10.10 am. on
Saturday the north-eastern
Rate of the Central Station was
damaged after being struck by a
motor lorry. The lorry was being

ven on the Parade Square by
Leibert Brafiwaite, an applicant
for a driving test.



What’s On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Chamber of Com-

7 merce at 12.00 Noon

Football, Queen's Park
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Si. Cather-
ine’s Schoo! Pasture, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m.

Basket Ball at ¥.M.C.A. at
7.30 pom,

at

12, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Pose



“No wonder your country’s on che way owt—1950 and seill using oars.”

BARBADOS MAY GET
TELEVISION SOON



IF THE GOVERNMENT of Trinidad approves the
application for a television frequency and a license for a
station to be established there, Barbados may have television
two or three years after Trinidad, Mr. J. O. Stanley, Man-
aging Director of Pye Telecommunications Ltd. of Cam-
bridge, England, told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Stanley arrived by B.W.1LA,.
from Trinidad over the week-end
and will be leaving to-day for Ja-
maica via Venezuela. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

He said that Mr. R. D. Stewart,
Caribbean Manager o; Pye Ltd.
and he had been touring some of
the islands in the West Indies and
had just paid a visit to Trinidad
where they had been discussing
with their two representatives, the
possibility of erecting a television
station in the hills overlooking
Port-of-Spain.

They had decided that it
was a feasible proposition to
establish a television station
there and had made applica-
tion to the Trinidad Govern-
ment for a frequency and a
licence, in that respect, though
not on a monopoly basis.

They had estimated that the
station would cost more than half
a million dollars and the system
they would use, would be a 405-
line black and white one, similar
to that used in England,

Colour

He said that there was a possi-
bility of changing the system from
black and white to colour at a later
date and added that sets already
sold, would thus not become obso-
lete.

He had already visited Bermuda
where the local Broadcasting Sta-
tion was considering the possibil-
ity of erecting a television station
there and from Barbados, he goes
to Jamaica on a similar mission.

Asked about telecommunications
in Barbados, Mr. Stanley said that
in the next few weeks, they were
going to instal two way radio tele-
phone equipment between ships

and the shore so as to enable tele-
phone communication between the
Purser’s office aboard ships and
subscribers to the Barbados Tele-
phone Co., Ltd.
He further stated that schoon-
ers operating between the
many West Indian islands
would, from now on, be able
to comply with the safety of
life at sea regulations, in that
they would be able to carry |
two-way radio.

lying at anchor in Carlisle :

Up to the present such equip-
ment had been most expensive and
his company — and he believed
others, had developed equipment
of that kind under a price cate-
gory not far removed from that
of the ordinary household radio.



1 Month For Assault

ARTHUR MURRELL of Mason
Hall Street was sentenced to one
month's imprisonment with hard
labour by His Worship Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday after
he was found guilty of assaulting |
and beating writ-server McIntosh
while in the execution of his duty
on April 10.

Writ-server McIntosh said on
April 10 about 4.30 p.m. he had
a warrant for Murrell. He mere
Murrell in Mason Hall Street later
the same day and told him that |
he had a warrant for him. He
also told him to come with him
to the Central Station. Murrell
refused and when he attempted to
hold him he struck him in his
chest and gave him a butt over
his right eye.

He then managed to get him to
the station with the help of other
men,



“BREATHLESS RUM”
IS BARBADOS RUM

THE type of rum referred ‘to
in the United Kingdom as
“Breathless Rum” is none other
than Barbados rum, Mr. H. McD.
Clarke of the firm of A. S. Bryden
and Sons. Ltd., told the “Advocate”

yesterday.
In the issue of this paper cf
April 7, a paragraph appeared

from the ‘London Correspondent’
of the “Advocate” referring to a
new type of rum which had
appeared on the London market
in recent years,

Mr, Clarke pointed out that
this rum was free from the
pungent and unpleasant odour
characteristic of the regular types
of rum whieh for long years
were supplied to the U.K. market.

He said that owing to the un-
pleasant odour which lingered
for an appreciable time on the
breath of anyone drinking the
régular.types of rum, the con-
sumption of that class of rum
was confined to dock labourers,
colliers etc., and owing to that
very characteristic, rum was
shunned by better class people in

the U.K. who did not wish the
smell of their breath to adver-
tise the fact that they had been
drinking rum.

During the period of the last
war and in the years immediately
following, through the shortage of
whiskey and gin in the U.K., an
opening was created whereby
Barbados was able to introduce
and build up a good volume oi
export business in rum which was
the very type referred to in the

. as “Breathless Rum.”

In the U.K., Barbados rum had
always been termed “The Whis-
key Type Rum,” owing to its
freedom from unpleasant odours
and on the contrary, possessing a
very attractive bouquet and ap-
pealing flavour.

At the present time, there was a
certain amount of over-stocking
in the U.K., but it is hoped that
as soon as this situation has been
relieved, it will be possible to
resuscitate the export business in
Barbados rum to the U.K, to a
good volume, for the benefit of
all concerned.





Now that the HOLIDAYS are here again!
The S.P.C.K. Book Department

Ist FLOOR — C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.

has on display a fine selection of ADVENTURE STORIES suitable for

BOYS & GUNS of all ages.

Among them are the following:—

RIVAL REDSKINS by S.M. Williams (an adventure story for
Boys) a ‘ SOc
SUNNY COVE FARM by Ethel Talbot, Ste
SURPRISE ISLAND, by Ethel Talbot, 56c
THE RED HOUSE BOYS by John Sweet 56e
THRILLS AT HEATHERLY SCHOOL by J. P. Milne 5Gc
HARRIET G. AT ST. HILARYS by J. A. Milne Séc
THE HAWTHORNE PATROL by Diana Pares Se
THE ADVENTUROUS AGAIN by Enid Biyten, $1.44
PENNY DREADFUL by A. Stephen Tring 1.64
THE GIRL, WHO HATED SCHOOL by Monica Brooke %<
MISS PERIWINKLE by Angela Jeans 6

GIVE A FORM

‘— FUAIS THE BREACH

QUEER ISLAND
INLY

ADVENTURE ABROAD by

Jang BOYS & GIRLS

A BAD NAME by

ABOUT THE FOURTH by

Nancy Breary

by Bessie March:

Methiey
Nancy Brear 14
Mary Kennedy 44
ami select the BOOK that

»-DAY a i Disappo

ee

i

Londen Express



WAL. Should Demand

Self-Government

Says W.A.

Crawford

THERE is only one solution to the West Indian Sugar
problem and all other pressing West Indian problents
and that is, that the West Indies should immediately
demand self-government, Mr. W. A. Crawford, Leader

of the Congress Party told

“Let us face facts”, he said, Mr,
Stanley Evans is reported to have
said in the House of Commons
that “His Majesty's Government
appreciate the importance of the
sugar industry in the economy of
the British West Indies, but the
offer already made after prolonged
discussions took account of this
and of the many other consider-
erations which bear on this sub-
ject and is final.”

Obviously tie British Govern-
ment was prepared for a show-
down with the West Indies, Mr.
Crawford said, and added that the
refusal to face the facts at this
time would be tantamount to cow-
ardice of the worst kind; the pro-
posed departure of the West In-
dies delegation under the circum-
Stances, would be an absolute
waste of time, energy and money,
he said.

As well expect further con-
sideration from the British
Labour Governmenf as expect
financial assistance from Santa
Claus or the Magi.

As he saw it, the West Indies
were faced with two alternatives
only, either: dominion _ status
within the Commonwealth imme-
diately or independence.

Subjugated

No country subjugatea and
dominated another country except
for the good of the other country.
If the basic purpose be not ex-
ploitation or ruling them for their
own benefit, there could be no
real objective to the granting of
self-government.

The British West Indian islands
were all colonies of Great Britain.
They should keep before their
minds that colonies were governed
ettectively by another country
without the consent of the gov-
erned, for the advantage of the
ruling country.

The absolute control of the
economic and political life of
the West Indies by Great Brit-
ain had a more drastic effect on
the living standards of their
people than the climatic condi-
tions of the region in which they
lived.

Jamaican farmers at a recent
conference charged the U.K. gov-
ernment with making a “down
right contribution to Jamaica’s
hunger, nakedness, poverty, dis-
ease and bankruptcy”. They took
the view that Britain economi-
cally, was out to feather her own
nest, while denying the just
claims of the colony and they
made a national protest against
Britain’s prohibitive prices for
consumer goods and her niggardly
payments for Jamaica's export
crops.

He should like to see the Gov-
ernor of Jamaica or any other

the “Advocate” yesterday.
West Indian British official an-
swering this charge.

Economic Poliey

It was undeniable that the
economic policy of the U.K. was
designed to suit the particular

needs and realities of the British
people and their econe my. In its
formulation, the peculiar condi-
tions of the West Indian colonial
people were of less account than
the flowers that bloomed in the
spring.

The fundamental differences
between the U.K., its natural
resources and its economic

wealth, the fact that for its area
and population, it was the most
highly-industrialised country in
the world, and these colonies,
non-industrialised, undeveloped,
producers of primary agricul-
tural products, were the meas-
ure of the extent to which poli-
cies suitable for promotion of
the economy of the British
people, were prejudicial to their
colonial economy.

Even in the absence of express
intent in so far as deliberate in-
jury to their interests was. con-
cerned, actions calculated to pro-
mote or safeguard the economic
position of the U.K. were, as a
natural consequence, deleterious to
theirs,

Expioitation

The main difference was easily
realised when they recalled that
they had to import almost all the
necessilies vital to human exist-
ence. Could anyone dare to say
that the economic policy under
which they were forced to exist,
was not synonymous with the
economy of colonial exploitation?

Even in the, House of Com-
mons, it was admitted during the
course of the sugar debate under
reference by a conserative mem-
ber that devaluation of the pound
sterling had imposed very great
hardships on some of the West
Indian colonies. Yet nothing was
being done to ease the situation.

Mr. Crawford said that it

eould be easily demonstrated
how international agreements to
which Great Britain was a party
and in which they had no say,
even Commonwealth agree-
ments, as, for instance, the
Ottawa Agreement of the late
twenties, to say nothing of gen-
eral U.K. tariff policy resulted
in elevating the cost of living
for their people and degrading
them into pauperism.

The opponents of West Indian
political freedom were apt to
stress the dependence of the West
Indies on the U.K. market for
their products. It was necessary

simultaneously to appreciate how
valuable and almost indispensable
@ On

Page 7




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COLDS and
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PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Black, Brown, White etc. from $3.95 to $4.95
PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS $1.92 each in White, Black and Red

CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes G68 S60,, 400.



It clears the nasal pas-
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ABRAHAM | Da Liverpool, England
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hite, Brown from 8% to 7%




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NTS & DISTRIBUTORS.



Dogs Kill »
20 Sheep |

In Rockley District

Within the last month dogs have
killed over 20 sheep in the Rockley |
district. These raids, by packs ot
dogs, are carried out during the
night. The sheep's blood is sucked
and the carease left on the ground.

Mrs. U. J. Parravicino of
Kenilworth, Rockley, told the
‘Advocate’ yesterday that she hac
lost 12 sheep recently. The first
six were killed on the pasture on
the last Race night, Saturday,
March 11, while the last six were
killed in their pen on Tuesday,
April 4, She said that to kill bared
last mentioned the dogs had to
jump through two other pens.
The carecases of all were found
on the ground.

Mrs. Parravicino said that she
is of the opinion that the owners
of these dogs fed them on blood
when they were young. Some
people believe that their dogs
become better watch dogs if they
are fed on blood but these dogs
never farget the taste of the blood
and perhaps that is the main
reason why they attack sheep.

Another story comes from
Joseph Griffith, Mr. Norman
Alleyne of Fairways, watchman.
He said that on Good Friday
morning at about 2.00 o’clock, he
heard dogs barking. The sounds
were coming from the direction
of the Amity Lodge stock pen.
He went to the pen and saw two
dogs inside. One

|



dog ran away
while the other remained
He then went for Mr. Alleyne

who came out with his shot gun
Mr. Alleyne handed him the gun
and he shot the dog. On entering
the pen they found two sheep dead
and six injured. Two others had
to be killed later

because they
were in a critical condition:

He said that the other four
sheep are being treated but it is
likely that one of the them wil)
die,

Bit Kars Off

Mr. Alleyne told the ‘Advacate’
that on previous occasions these
dcgs bit off the ears of one of
Mr. D. Breedy’s sheep and also

killed a sheep, which was
young, that belonged to Miss
Brathwaite

Mr. Fitz Brathwaite, a resident
of the district, said that on Sunday
night, April 2, the dogs were about
to attack his sheep but started «

in
B

fight between themselves in his
yard. He immediately awoke and
ran them before they killed his
sheep

Another resident said that on
one occasion her sheep was attack-
ed and she had to put them in het
house, After they were in the
house for a few minutes she heard
the dogs pulling at her back door
She had to get up and race them
away before they pulled down the
door.

Many people in the district told

the ‘Advocate’ that they hope the
Police would investigate the
matter as soon as possible anc
lay traps for these dogs.





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PAGE SIX





Prosecution Call Fourteen
Witnesses In Murder Case

@ From Page }.
the piece of wood to the Palice
arrived when the fellows
were holding the accused. George
hed not yet been taken to the

who



hospital. The Police did not take
the piece of wood, so I gave it to
Mrs. Mustor.

Next morning I took a Corporal
ot Police to Mrs. Mustor for it. It
was Cpl Sealy. I gave him the
ince of wood.

To Mr. Dear: I was about 20
feet away from George, the ac-
cused and Cobham when they
came on the beach I did not
hear any conversation between
therm. I never heard George tell
Holder hé could not get any fish
because he was an old Police dog.
After Holdér made a snatch at the
nareel, George ran off and said he
would get a stone and hit him
with it.





George did not pick up @
piece of wood and rush Holder
with it. I could mot say
whether George was dfunk. He
did not look unsteady to me.

I did not know the names of
the Policemen who came. I heard
afterwards that their nam@s were
Murphy and Devonish. They told
the men who had Holder holding
t they could not arrest him
because they had only come and
“we George lying there The
Police did not mention the absence
of blood

I did not tell the Magistrate
that the Police said they did not
see any blood

Gordon Maughn:




I live at Brit-
On



tons Hill. I am a fisherman
the afternoon of November 24,
949 was on the “Hospital

ach”. It was around 4.30 p.m
as speaking some one. I
j come in from fishing

noticed a fellow called Win-
verman. I saw Holder,
Cobham come on to

to




t from the yard. I heard
Cobhz ay “you can’t hit
An my friend

towards the boat



1 de followed 1 saw
Antoine hold down. Holder took
up a piece of wood—the piece in

urt is the same—and gave him
hin blow with it on the left

e of the head near the ear

Hol assed second lash
That caught George on the left

1 lave m third blow
the knee Antoine was lying
Toh the me he





stout i and

siving e asb

Lo he

a ‘ ga nerea. Ant@ine

he ground and blood

h the ieft ear,

mouth. Holder

get thi gh the gate and

hi md get

Poi an < an held

Holder, but I not know what
i ppe led to H MET alter that

I carried Antoine’s hat the

jospital.

To Mr. Dear: I did not hear

i hing about an argument be-

tween Holdér and George about

fish. My There

fish were all sold
was no other boat there then with
h. The first only person I
tne piece of wood was
The blows were hard
kill an animal

Murphy and Devonish
Antoine was lying on the

I did not hear the Pelice
ay they could do nothing be-
eause there was no blood on
Antoine.

1 gave evidence before
Magistrate I do not remember
telling him the Police said s« l
signed the evidence before the
Magistrate. I carried the hat to
Hospital. I did not go into
the Casualty. I did not see An-
toine in the Hospital



and



enougn to

ground

the

ine

1 did not tell the Magistrate that
I saw Antoine lying on the hospital
I am telling you I saw

cot that

blood on Antoine when he wa on
he beach. I am sure that I did
ot tell the Magistrate what
re reading back to me
At Mr. Dear’s request, Maughn’
ice «before the Magistrate
as t in by the Cler} { the
Vingistrate’s Court
Winston Newton: [ am a fisher
On the afternoon of Novem-
24 last year I @ Mrs



Mustor’s yard at about 4.15 p.m
When I came in the yard, I saw
Holder, Cobham and George pass
in front of mé. They went into
the yard and sat by a boat. They
were arguing.

I was near a boat speaking to

toute, Maughn and Cecil God-
dard. A [Tittle while after, I
heard the report of a lash. I
looked back and saw Antoine
lying on the ground. Holder was
over him with the piece of wood
Now shown me. He gave Antoine
another lash. I saw two lashes,
one on the left side, and the other
on the foot.

1 stopped the fourth lash and
took away the piece of wood from
Holder. I called Maughn and he
held Holder. I went and locked
at Antoine and saw that the left
side of the face, leading to the
ear was swollen. I saw a small
drop of blood in the ear and
corner of the mouth.

I called Goddard and Joseph
Morris and another fellow and
Antoine was taken to the hospital.
I gave the piece of wood to Hubert
and went to buy fish

To Mr. Dear: It was the left
side of Antoine's face that was
swollen. I passed and left them
arguing. The argument did not
interest me. 1 remember seeing
P.C. Murphy there. I did not
kfiow him then. When Murphy
came Antoine was lying on the
ground. I did not go to the
hospital. I did see blood in
Antoine’s nose. It could not
have been dirt or sand. It was
blood. I recognised it as soon
as I saw it. I saw the swelling
as sOon as I looked at Antoine.

Cecil Goddard: I am a Jisher-

man On the afternoon of
November 24, 1949, i was in the
alley leading to the beach. I
heard a whistle blow in Mrs

Mustor’s yard. I went there and
saw Antoine lying on the ground
He seemed to be unconscious. He
was bleeding slightly from the
mouth and nose. I took him te
the hospital with the assistance
of two others. I held the right
shoulder, Morris the left shoulder
and another man held his feet

At the hospital gate two porters

put him on a strétcher. I went
home

To Mr. Dear: I had heard what
had happened to Antoine. 1 did

not tell the porters

Joseph Morris: I live at Dun-
low Lane On the afternoon ol
November 24 last year about 4.45
I was on the “Hospital Beach
I heard someone say something



ntoine lying on the ground.
I assistel in taking him to the
Hospital, i held him by the left

phoulder I saw blood in the
left ear and the side of the mouth
Two porters took him to thy

Casualty and I went back outside
Goddard also assisted in carrying
him

To Mr. Dear; The blood was
. ~~
oozing. I saw it tie moment |
looked at him. Antoine smelled

Antoine did not know
anyone at all. I had heard what
happened to Antoine. I[ did not
tell the porters anything

P.C, 373 Kenneth Murphy: On
November 24 last year about 4.10
p.m. | was in Bay Street along
with P.C, Devonish. I heard a
shouting coming from Mustor’s
where there was a large
I went to the scene and saw
He

of alcohol

yard
crowd
Holder surrounded by a crowd
was being held.

I started to make inquiries. The
men around me smelled of alcohol

Devonish left me and went to-
wards the beach He returned
and told me he had not seen the
man who was alleged to have
been struck. I could get m
further information.

To Mr. Dear: I did not sec
Antoine when I got there. I know

Antoine personally. I did not tell
anyone there that Antoine had
blood, At that time I had been
informed that George had already
gone to the hospital. Devonish an
I left together I was told in th
presence of the accused that he
and Antoine had been fighting
I do not remember being told that
Antoine had = attacke Holder
Holder told me that the ma
holding him had struck him i
did not go down to the beach

P.C. 208 Leon Devonish: On
November 24 last year, in
afternoon, Mutphy and I were
riding our bieyeles atong Bay





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Street in the direction of the City
I saw three men pulling Holck
from the alley-way into the roa
I asked what was the metter. One
of the men told me that Holde
Had knockéd down a mai:

Adter being told thet the man
was on the beach, I went down
there. 1 did not see the man. I
saw other people there and I
made inquiries. When 1 got back
to the yard, Holder was no longer
there.

Murphy and I continued on our
journey to Dist. ‘A-”

To Mr. Dear: I was told that
Antoine had already gone to hos-
pital. Holder told me that Antoine
and he had been fighting; that An-
toine had struck him an@‘that he
had struck him back. I made
enquiries at the hospital and a
porter told me that Antoine had

in. After leaving the hos-
pital gate 1 went back to Mustor’s
yard where I took up my bicycle.

At the hospital gate sorme one
told me that Antoine appeared
drunk, and that he was always
drunk, so I did not go in.

Set. Everston Conmell: I am
now attached to Dist “E” Police
Station. On the morning of No-
vember 25 lagt year, when I was
attached to thé Bridge Post I went
to the General Hospital where I
saw the body of a man whom I
recognised as Anthony George.
Blood was oozing from his ear. I
went to Hindsbury Road where f
saw Holder. I told him I was
arresting him for the murder of
George. He said nothing then, I
took him to the General Hospital
where I showed him the body of
Anthony George and then took
him to the Bridge Post where I
charged and cautioned him. He
made a voluntary statement which
I took down in writing. He signed
in the presence of Detective Tull.

At this stage Sgt. Connell read
the statement to the jury.

To Mr. Dear: I arrested Holder
at about 1.30. I had a slight re-
collection of Anthony George.
When I went to Holder’s house I
knew that the body I ad been iden-
tified for post mortem purposes. I
did not caution Holder when 1
arrested him at his home. I took
him to the hospital mortuary to
show him the body of the man he
was accused of murdering. That
is not an unusual practice. I did
not caution him at home because
I wanted to get him to the Mor-
It does

jary as soon as possible
1ot take long to caution a man,

it a statement may be made
which it would take hours to re-

'

When I took him to the Bridge
Post I did not charge him again
I cautioned him, I would not say
that Anthony George was trouble-
some in a criminal way. He had
at ore time been charged with

illegal landing of cargo.

Blood was oozing from George's
left ear when I saw him at the
Hospital, The blood was half run-
ning, half clotted. Anthony was
dressed in what appeared to be
his own clothes—shirt’and pants.
I did not see any external injuries.

To Mr. Whyait: When I moved
Anthony's head, the blood moved
lowly it of his left ear.

At this stage the luncheon ad-
journment was taken,

On resumpvion Cpl, Cleophas
Sealy went into the witness stand
and said On the morning of
November 25 last year I received
a report and went to Bay Street.
I saw Winston Stoute, who made
a svatement to me and handed me
a piece of pine wood. I saw them
at the back of Mustor’s building.

I was present wnen Holder was
charged at the Bridge Post He
made a statement which was taken
down.









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

When they took him to the



vas about 7.45.
Woen i saw him in hospital he
in awful condition. He
was foaming ae mouth and
snoring. He was completely un-
attended. [I did not see any
nurses around. [ did not look

into the room beyond
To Mr. Whyatt: I only saw
nurse after I went into the ward

Charlies Garner Collymore: |
@m the Head Porter at the Genera!
Hospital, I was on duty at the
General Hospital on the evening
of November 24. About 3.55
Goddard and another man whom
1 do not know came to the hospi-
tal with a patient—Anthony
George, George often came to the
hospital. Sometimes he came as
a drunk, and sometimes he cime
with a patient.

Sometimes he came three ti-nes
a month, sometimes twice a week
When he came as a drunk he
uséd to be alone. Sometimes he
lay in the Casualty until he got
sober.

On the evening in question two
men were lifting him. I showed
the men how to carry him to the
Casualty. He was placed in a
stretcher when he reached the
last room in the Casualty. I saw
him placéd in a bed in the Casual-
ty, and then I returned to my job.

About 7.25 the same night I
was in my quarters at the Gate.
The ball rang and I went to the
Casualty. Anthony Géorge was
lying behind the bed on the floor.
Nurses were present. So was Dr
Copland. She gave me _ cer-
tain instructions and 1! took the
patient to an owter bed in the
Ear, Nosé and Throat Room.

The first room in the Casualty
has only one bed. It was
that room that I took George
on Deetor Copland’s instruc-
tions. 1 thén went back to the
gate.

to

To Mr. Dear : I was not at
the Gate when Anthony Gesrg?
was brought in. I was coming

from the Casualty. He was not
put ona stretcher at the gate
When Goddard and the other men
brought George in I met them at
the entrance door of the Casualty
t got a stretcher, put it on the
bed, and the two laid An-
thony on the stretcher on
His head was lower than his

men
the
bed

feet

I did not ask the men what was
wrong with Anthony, nor did they
tell me anything. I saw no marks

on him. The floor of the Casual-
ty is made of concrete. The
height of the bed on which was

put the stretcher is 2 feet, 2 ins
I later went back to the Casualty



and took him off the floor. I saw,
no marks or blood on him The}
next bed on ‘which !, placed hir
was not as high as the first bec
When I put him or » Oiter bed, |
he was still in the stretcher. His!
head would then be level

The bed in the inner room h
no rollers. The beds are not |
moved Unless we have orders to}
remove them. Each bed has ct
tains to the side and in front. |
rhe curtains can be drawn back. |

In the Casualty were Dr. Co =|
land, Nurse Hewitt and Nurse|

Mullin, a male nurse. After taking
George to the outer room I had
nothing more to do with him. The |
stretcher had no feet |

Nurse Merie Hewitt: I am a
staff nurse at the Hospital. On|
November 24, last véar, during}

the evening people came to the}
Casualty. 1 was in the Casualty}
proper. That was between

3.29}
and 4 o'clock i

S



pies










T porter
the Casualty on
of the porters was
They put the stretcher w
man on a bed in the last
of the Casualty Nurse ter
and Dr. Kirton were also there
Dr. Carter was at the desk

He got up immedaiaiels and
went with Nurse Cart to the
patient. I saw Dr. Kirton return
to the desk. I went on with mv
work in the Casualty where I
remained until 4.30. I went to

dinner and returned to the Cas-
ualty at 5.15. When I returned
Dr. Kirton was not there. I at-
tended other patients.

I went and looked at the man
on the stretcher. I felt his pulse.
It was strong. He was sleeping.
I remained there until about 20
minutes to seven. Dr. Copland
came in and I went to assist her
attend to other patients.

I heard a noise coming from
the cubicle where the man was.
It was the noise like if the man
was trying to get off the
stretcher.

As soon as Dr. Copland had
finished attending a child I
went into the cubicle where the
man was. He was sitting on
the floor, vomiting. The vomit
smelled of alcohol.

I asked Dr. Copland to see him
and when she was finished with
the other patients she went to
see the man. He was lying on
the floor then. He had stopped
vomiting. Dr. Copland gave some
instructions, and two porters took
him to a lower bed in the outer
part of the Casualty. That is
really where the Inquiry Officers

sit. It is a low@r bed than the
usual hospital. That is where
drunken men are placed. It is

used for résting patients.

I remained on duty until 7.30
p.m. I passed through the room
at that time, going off duty, and
the man was still on that bed.

To Mr. Dear: When the man
was brought into the Casuaity
Nurse Carter was in charge.
When Dr. Kirton ieft I was not
there. When I returned at 5.15
I told Mullins ta watch the
patient. When I came in Mullins
was in the Casualty. I told him
to watch the patient because I
did not want him to fall off the
bed.

When I found the patient
the floor it did not strike me that
he had fallen off the bed. I do
not know how he got off the bed.
1 do not know how high the bed
is

It is the height of an ordinary
hospital bed. When I saw the man
the floor he appeared



eitting OT
sitting o












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Leonese Dolson said: | live a
Queen Street, I knew Antoine
George about 10 vears ago. For
the last two years he had been 14 YOu ta
living at my sister’s house where
I also live
Antoine George came home Even in extreme } you fee! fit and fresh
about 3.30 p.m., on November 24 in Aertex. Tiny ce! i the unusual weave of
with fresh fish, He went back this healthful fabric enable the air to circulate
out about 3.45. The next tim and allow yo ee :
saw him he was in the Hospital your body to breathe. Designed to
Casualty about 645 the same Koop yOu. MA A ‘ortably even temperature
evening. I was in the Casualty for in heat or cold th ell-cut British cellular is so
about 15 minute mooth and soft wear next to your skin
Next day I saw his body at the Z
Hospival Mortuary. I identified; e®ane
his body to Dr. Cat | - Seno eee ee te a ggeeteeg
To Dr. Dear: When I reache ‘| @ Pe for catalogue ¢ of material to Advertising Meneger,
the hospital it was about 6.45 G iter Gretung ¢ 465, Oxferd Street, Landen, W.1, England
hen I saw him he was in a littl¢} = § ye
cot. As I stepped from outside | , oe
I could see him in the cot He 5 ADDRESS
was hot far inside The cot was eee ne er ter ee ee
abour three steps from the door ‘
He was in the cot. When I saw him! %
in the Casualty it was about 7.30. / fae ee ee Sewage eeeee
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to Ob SEM -CONISCION I :
speak to him. I did not speak t
him at any time



I heard the patient call for
‘nurse” soon after he was adr
ted. It was after that, call

| Dr Kirton went to him for tn



| second time. After telling Mulli
| to watch the patient I 1



(Mullins) to the surgery
watched for him. Mullins went
to the surgery a second time

when I heard the noise. When|
the patient was found sitting on
the floor, Nurse Hope, Dr. Cop-
land and I were in the Casualty.
I did not at any time s€e any)
marks on the patient. I took his)
pulse once—when | returned from |
dinner. That was before I found!
him sitting on the floor |

The patient smelled of alcohol.
He looked like a drunken person. |
He was on the floor for about 10)
minutes after I saw kim there.
He was not taken up sooner be-
cause the porters had gone to 4}
ward with a child. j

To Mr. Whyatt : The patient)
was treated like a drunken per-|
son.

Nurse Lacey Mullins, male)
nurse at the Hospital said: I re-
sumed duties at the Casualty |
around 4.15 during the afternoon
of November 24, On reaching the
Casualty I saw a man lying in
one of the cubicles. I now know
him as Anthony George :

I watched him on instructions,
to prevent him from falling off
the bed. I watched him until
about 7 p.m. Then I went to the
Veecock Surgery for a sterile
drum and then returned to the
Casualty. When I returned |
found the man lying on the floor
I assisted in lifting him up and
placing him back on the bed, and
he was then taken away by the
porters about 7.15.

To Mr. Dear: I was
him from 4.15 to about

watcning

p.m.

Dr. Kirton was not there when
started to watch him. Nurse
Hewitt was in charge then. The
patient was quiet all the time
that I was watching him.
I cannot remember if anyone

was with him when I found hir
@ On Page 7

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spar

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When Ct
Cause

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AT ONCE you feel VapoRub relieving you
helping you, fighting the cold in two direc:

1, LIKE A POULTICE VapoRub works in fromm
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1959

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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950



MURDER
CASE

@ From Page 6

‘ying on the floor. I cannot re-|

member who were in the Casual-
‘ty when I returned with
drum. [cannot remember if any-
one took over watching him when
I went to the surgery. After the
rters took him away, I had
nothing more to do with him.

Nurse Joan Hutchinson: I am
a Senior Nurse at the hospital. I
was on! duty from 7.30 p.m. at the
Casualty on November 24. 1
entered by the main entrance.
The next room you reach is the
inquiry office. There is a flat
i bed in that room. The bed
js about 2 feet high. It is not as
high as the usual hospital bed.
It is used as a bed for patients to
yest oni their own while awaiting
attention. As far as I know
intoxicated patients are allowed

there.
P r- I eee the Casualty
evenin, saw a ‘man
tying on the floor in the

Inquiry Office. I recognised

him as a fisherman who came

to the hospital frequently,
sometimes because he was‘
intoxicated, and sometimes

for dressings. ,

He was lying about five feet
from the bed. I called up the
porters, and went to phone the
doctor on duty—-Dr. Copland. She

as taking dinner at her quarters.

. Copland came down to the
asualty. I met yher inside the
‘asualty proper. I asked Dr.
opland about the man. I do not
know what she did. :

I saw the man later on, a little
ter 8 p.m. He was lying on the
bed agaim. His pulse was regular

d normal, His respiration was
ood, but noisy. He smelled
trongly of alcohol. I did nothing
or him at that time. He was
aken to a ward at 8.45 p.m.

I saw him in the ward. I ex-
mined him and put bedside
oards to prevent him falling. I
lept a check on him. I gave him
ankets, hot water bottles and
hermolite because I feared he
hight be suffering from shock, I
aw him throughout the night. His
pndition remained the same.

About 1 am. his condition
hanged. I got in touch with
, Copland. Dr. Copland came

d saw him, and the patient died
pst as she came.
Cross examination of this wit-
ss was reserved,
Dr. R. H. King took the stand
hd said that Doreen Mustor, a
fitness in the case, was unfit to
me to Court and give evidence.
Sgt. Connell testified that
lustor had given evidence before
le Magistrate, and that Counsel
the Defence had been present.
The Registrar then read Mustor’s
idence, and further hearing of
le case was adjourned until 10
m. today.

Joviet and U.S.
Planes Fight

From Page 1.
overnment of the United States
ainst this gross violation of the
pbviet frontier by an American
litary plane, which at the same

e constituted an unheard of
olation of the elementary rules
international law”.

In Washington the State Depart-
ent announced today that Russia
d protested to the United States
at an American military plane
id violated Russian territory last
aturday and fired on the flight
Russian planes.

)A State Department spokesman
id that news agency despatches,
oting the Soviet Agency Tass
om London gave the first news
the alleged incident.

Until then it was not known
at a protest had been made.
Status of Latvia
American officials began an
mediate effort to determine the
cts. One legal question which





ose, in the American view,
olved round the status of
atvia.

Russia said the firing incident
curred over Latvia, occupied by
bviet troops in 1940 and incor-
brated into the Soviet Union. |
But Latvia has never been re-
nised by the United States as
viet territory. The United States
Force said that pending an
ci inquiry they had “no
knowledge” of the incident
erred to in the Soviet protest.
Other officials recalled however
t the United States still form-
y accepts the presence of a
atvian Minister in Washington.
mere was no immediate White
ouse comment on the incident.
esidential press secretary
narles G. Ross said that presum-
bly President Truman had been

he State Department:

A naval spokesman said that
avy patrol planes had strict in-
uctions to stay at least 20 miles
om Russian territorial bound-
es and to operate without arms

flying near Soviet areas.
se instructions were issued
bme time ago by Admiral Richard
lly, Commander of Naval
gorces in the Eastern Atlantic and

e Mediterranean, he added.
—(Reuter.)




a a ey

the

ormed of the Soviet protest by



}
|
}
|
|







|

| t

|





LONDON.

THE WORLD'S largest concrete cooling tower it rises to a height
of 341 ft. 6 ins—will dominate the site of Shell’s new Stanlow refinery
now under construction at Ellesmere Port in Cheshire, It is only 24
ft. shorter than the height of St. Paul’s Cathedral Cross.

Shaped like a giant milk bottle, the tower will deal with 5 million
gailons of water an hour, which will be used for cooling purposes in

refinery processes,

At its base the tower measures 272 feet in diameter, reducing to

168 ft. at the neck and widening again to 177 ft.

at the top. More than

500 tons of reinforcing steel is being used in the construction. The
total weight of the tower will be over 20,000 tons.

PICTURE SHOWS the new cooling tower under construction.
It already dwarfs the exsiting tower on the site.—A Shell Photograph.

WAL. Should Demand

Self-Government

@ From Page 5.
to the U K , was the West Indies
market,

Dominion Status

Few sterling markets meant
more at the moment to the U K
than the West Indies. “I am pre-
pared to say that the West Indies
should demand at once in domin-
ion status within the common-
wealth,” Mr. Crawford said, and
added: “We should have full
— te regulate our economic
ife,”’

With self-government, the pres-

ent trade position between the
U.K. and the West Indies could
be maintained under mutually
satisfactory bilateral agree-
ments, and the West Indian
economic position could be
further enhanced by other in-
ternational agreements. Self-
government would permit them
to develop an economic policy
designed to suit their special
requirements and resources.

The historical and moral factors
involved in the centuries-old re-
lationship between the West In-
dies and the U.K., the subjuga-
tion of West Indian economy to
British imperial norms and policy
during the period, or to put it
bluntly, the shameless exploita-
tion of their people during the
time, entitled them to a minimum
amount of economic assistance
from the U.K. at the same time
that they acquired control of their
own affairs.

Bankrupt

He knew that Britain when
compelled to relinquish control of
a country, invariably walked out
leaving the country bankrupt.
That, for example, was the expe-
rience the Irish, and independent
Palestine to-day owed its com-
paratively prosperous position to
the beneficence of International
Jewry.

Contrast the position of former
United States colonies, Mr. Craw«
ford said. ,

The United States acquired
control of Cuba, the Philippines
and Peurto Rico after the end of
the Spanish-American war under
the Treaty of Paris at the 2nd of
the last century.

At the turn of the century Cuba
was granted independence, bxt
she was not thrown out into the
street. She obtained guarantees
which ensured her economic pros-
perity. :

The Philippines recently ob-
tained their freedom and at the
same time they got the necessary
economic aid to enable them to
dovetail political freedom with
economic prosperity.

Philippines

As he said in the Assembly a
few weeks ago while talking
about the sugar question, prior
to the granting of independence
to the Philippines, the U.S. gov-
ernment concluded an agreement
which the country under which
they had a guaranteed market for
sugar for a period of 20 years at
prices to be fixed by negotiation.

Mr. Crawford said that it was

of Lux

Lux washes perfectl

Gentl

ana

’ '
coid water, too!

They’re saying her

it looks new—
because it’s always

washed in LUX

__. Give dainty clothes long life
with Lux! Keep that new
look in ali your silks, rayons

— and woollens —wash therm
regularly in the mild lather

afe,

yin

noteworthy that before they ob-
tained independence, the Filipino
leader Jaime Hernandez told a
Committee of the U.S. Congress
that the Filipino attitude was:
first of all, that they desired in-
dependence and_ secondly, of
course, they desired an economic
arrangement with the United
States which would enable them
to maintain a stable form of Gov-
ernment, But that if, in order to
obtain independence, the Filipinos
had to sacrifice certain economic
conditions, they would prefer in-
dependence with hardship rather
than their colonial status with an
alleviated economy, due to fav-
ourable trade relations with the
United States.

The United States Govern-
ment poured millions of’ dollars
annually into the colony of
Puerto Rico. They actually
spent more in that single island
in promoting its welfare in a
year than Britain had promised
to spend in all the West Indies
in 10 years under Colonial De-
velopment, and Welfare,

Puerto Rico

Yet, he remembered being told
in Puerto Rico a few years ago by
Dr. Gilberto Concepcion de Gracia
the leader of the Puerto Rican In-
dependentists, who had previous-
ly said the same thing to a U.S.
Congressional Committee, that
their attitude with regard to in-
dependence was the same as that
as the Filipinos. Let the British
West Indies take to heart the
lesson involved.

Whether Britain was prepared
economically to assist them, or
not, let them assume _ control.
They could not be any worse off.
West Indian leaders were prone
to be blinded by the tinsel glitter
of British honours and titles and
the people were stupefied into sub-
stituting the shadow of a few free
scholarships for the substance of
a proper standard of living.

In any case, thanks to the Al-
mighty, their geographical loca-
tion was such that they would
not have to go crawling on their

hands crying for aid to the Brit-
ish who, when they had money
preferred to spend it develop-
ing reiiways from Bahia Blanca
to Bloemfontein and left Belize
wallowing in dirt and misery,
and in doubtful ventures from

Sucre to Salonika, but left St.

Lucia in squalor and disease. p

They were a part of the Ameri-
cas and as such, were entitled to
economic assistance under a num-
ber of U.S. agencies for the
granting of economic and techni-
cal aid to the undeveloped coun-
tries of Latin America and this
part of the world.

Argentina which during the last
war was said to be a hot bed of
Fascist intrigue and Nazi propa-
ganda was getting aid in former
Axis Europeati countries were
getting aid and even Red China
may be assisted. The West Indies,
he was sure, would not be gl-
lowed to go ruin.


























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| “Winston .
Churchill” Sails

sheltered seven
Ships yesterday before one of
them, the “Winston Churchill”
sailed for Speightstown. ¢

Five of these ships arrived over
the week-end finding the “Alcoa
Pilgrim” and the “Alcoa Roamer”
already in port. The five new
arrivals were the “Megna”, the
“Helena”, the “Tactician”, the
“Winston Churchill” and the
“Herdsman.”

The presence of these ships
meant a heavy day for .water-
front workers who were engaged
in taking off sugar and molasses
for the “Tactician? and in bring-

Carlisle Bay

ing cargo from the other five
‘ ; Ships.
The “Helena’s” cargo was

mainly of foodstuff. About 1,900
crates of potatoes, 2,024 boxes and
2,500 cases of condensed milk, 55
cases and four tubs of cheese
along with supplies of smoked
herrings, t cream, pro-
visions, currants, sultanas, pearl
barley, canned mushrooms, milk
powder, preserves, vermouth, beer
and electrical equigment were
brought by it from Amsterdam.
Its agents are Messrs, S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

‘The “Herdsman” arrived from
Liverpool with a varied cargo
including ale, whisky, beer, stout,
oat flakes, drinking straws, oats
and machinery. From London
was the “Megna” with biscuits,
linseed oil, ovaltine, barley, barley
and lime, lemon and grapefruit
squash, sausages, cod liver oil,
essences and tonic wine.

Both these vessels are consigned
to Messrse Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



Fancy Molasses
For Halifax

A_ thousand steel
Golden Glow fancy molasses are
being loaded on motor vessel
“La Have” for Halifax, Nova
Scotia.

The molasses is shipped by the
Barbados and Packers
Ltd. The drums which are now
being used have recently returned
from Canada where they were
cupped last year with molasses
by the same firm.

Motor vessel “La Have’, 202
tons net, and about 165 feet long,
was berthed above the dock .in
the C © taking its cargo.
It has a draft of about eight feet
when loaded. -

The ‘La Have” is a Nassau
registered ship but it is chartered
by a company in Nova Scotia,
During the last war it w an
amvasion barge. Now it is re-
conditioned and trades with the
West Indies from Nova Scotia.

It has already made trips to
Puerto Rico, Venezuela and San
Juan from which port it has come
to Barbados. Loading is scheduled
ito be completed by Friday this
week when it will sail for Halifax.

The “La Have” is manned by
a crew of 10 including the master,
It is represented here by Messrs,
K. R. Hunte & Co., Lid,

drums of



5,000 Tons Of
Sugar For U.K.

A shipment of approximately
5,000 tons of sugar will be leaving
the island by two Harrison liners
for London, England, during the
week.

Four thousand tons of this ship-
ment will be going by the “Win-
ston Churchill”, 5,515 tons net,
which is taking its sugar from
Speightstown. Of the 4,000 tons,
Messrs Plantations Ltd. are sup-
plying 1,850 tons*and Messrs R.
& G, Challenor 2,150 tons.

The “Winston Churchill” is the
first ship to call at Speightstown
as yet this crop. Two other ships
are expected to follow closely, the
‘Advocate’ understood.

The “Tactician” 3,753 tons net,
is taking the remaining supply of
sugar for London. This vessel is
also loading here, a quantity of
vacuum pan molasses and tam-
arinds for London.

On leaving Speightstown, the
“Winston Churchill” will be going
to Trinidad to complete here load-
ing for England. The “Tactician”
will be completing at St. Kitts
and Dominica.

Both steamships are consigned
to Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



MUSIC AT B,C, TONIGHT

A\ CONCERT of Recorded Music
will be given at the British
Council, “Wakefield” at 8.15
o'clock tonight,
will be as follows:
Tone Poem—En Saga.
The Swan of Tuonela.
DONOR i ccis.tonss. .

The Maiden with the Roses
Fourth Movement, Symphone
No. 2 in Major....

Brigg Fair .. ;

The programme will be

Sibelius
Sibelius

Sibelius
Sibelius

Delius
intro-

duced by Mr. Carl Don of the| Prince Bernhard

British Council.

GOOD
TOOLS’

@LEVELS



VeeSDSSSSSS

| Return
For Speightstown | FROM.ST., VINCENT

|

coming

from April 12, and will spend five

.. Sibelius | days here while the “Karel Door-
man” is expected to arrive on

!

@OCHISELS
6 BRACES etc.

All at attractive Prices
PAY US A VISIT

The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid.

THE HOUSE FOR BARBAINS)
Nos 33 & 52 SWANSTREET PHONE 2109, 2534 or 4406

LLLCELCELEL CPE LSS SD SSE GS OO OOOCG9 GS FOSS 5S0 SOS





Pleasure Seekers

The pleasure launch ‘Connein=
ara 4’ which lett Barbados for Sf.
Vincent on Thursday at 6.45
o'clock returned safely on Easter
Monday at 10.30 a.m, The large
crowd Which was at the Baggage
Warehouse to see them off were
there to welcome them home.

Captained by Mr. ‘Ada’ Cotting-
ham who is owner and skipper
the ‘Connemara 4’ carried thirteen
other people for the cruise. Vin-
cent Burke was Chief Officer,
Cyril Stoute Chief Engineer,
Geoffrey Greenidge 2nd Officer,
‘Turk’ Rogers Asst. Engineer,
Carl Burke 2nd Officer, and
Ward, Neddie Atkinson’ and
‘Pickles’ Carmichael was the pura
ser. Mr. Bertram Ward, Billy
Arthur Crichlow were passengers.
There were two ship’s boys, Davy
and Frank.

* Arriving mm St. Vincent at 7.15
am. on Good Friday, they an-
chored at Villa Beach off the
Aquatic Club after first clearing
the Health Officer and Customs
in Kingstown.

On Saturday they returned to
Kingsfown to attend a dance
which was held at the ‘Blue Carib
Hotel.’ The people of St. Vincent
they said were very hospitable
and they saw quite a bit of the
island which most of them found
to be very beautiful.

On Easter Sunday they left St.
Vincent for a one day’s stay at
Bequia Island (which is eight
miles south of St. Vincent), where
most of them bathed at Admiral-
ty Bay. There they met the Lisle
Gills, who are from St. Vincent,
and were also in Bequia for the
holiday in Mr. Gill’s yacht.

Leaving Bequia on Sunday
night they arrived in’ Barbados
the following morning experienc-
ing a heavy head sea throughout
the voyage. “Connemara 4”, was
in constant Wireless Commur:ca-
tion with Barbados for the entire
trip.

An amusing story was _ told
about a few of the crew and pas-
sengers being sea sick. One of
them it was said took some anti-
Seasick pills for about two days
before the voyage, but was sea-
sick the moment he stepped on
board the vessel,



Schooners Bring
3,000 Bags Of Rice

THREE thousand bags of rice
arrived for Barbados from British
Guiana when the schooners
“Marion Belle Wolfe” (74 tons
net) and “Philip H. Davidson”
(87 tons net) sailed into Carlisle
Bay over the week-end.

Other cargo brought by these
two schooners was 1,200 bags of
heavy charcoal, quantities of
greenheart, crabwood, firewood,
and about 360 wallaba posts.

Over 200 drums of diesolene,
supplies of vaporising oil and
shell oil along with four crates of
fresh fruit was cargo from Trini-
dad arriving by the 39-ton “Proyi-
dence Mark”,

Cartons of tomatoes and toma-
to juice arrived from Nassau by
the “Blue Star” (130 tons net)
and from St. Vincent arrived the.
“Mandalay II” bringing 360 bags
of copra.

BABY'S .

TEETHING ‘(

need give you
no ‘anxieties
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
u have Ashton & Parsons
ofante’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
ing when baby is fretful through
and, best of all, they

are ILUTELY SAFE.





The antiseptic for general use in the home should be highly
germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, non-poisonous and,
preferably, should not stain clothes or the skin. ‘ Dettol’
fulfils every one of these conditions. Absolutely reliable,

* Dettol® can be safely used on even very young children,

4

e
ASHTON & PARSONS
INFANTS’ POWDERS



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doctor ..

What do

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a safe antiseptic?’

ie ee

ee

Also arriving over the week-
end was the 54-ton schooner
“Mary E. Caroline’ which came
from Dominica with a cargo of
firewood, cocoanuts and _ fresh
fruit while both the “Laudalpha”
and “Princess Louise” brought
cargoes from St. Lucia of char-
coal, firewood, posts, copra, cocoa-
nuts and fresh fruit.

The “Blue Star” is consigned to
Mr. A. E. Harris, The other ves-
sels are represented locally by
the Schooner Owners’ Association,

With some 10 or 11 intercolonial
craft calling here over the week-
end, the Careenage became very
congested. Few schooners sailed
out during that time and thus the
incoming vessels found it difficult
to get berths to discharge their
cargoes. They were lying twd
and three abreast at some sections
of the Careenage.





Two Warships
Due Here
S.S. “Opportune” and Dutch
“Karel Doorman” are coming here

this week, according to a_ press
release from the Colonial Secre-

|
|



The programme tary’s office yesterday.

“The Opportune’ is

April 14, and will be leaving the
same day as the “Opportune.”
The took

to the West

“Karel Doorman”

Indies and to Latin America,



We can supply you with the

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Just pour some ‘Windolene’ on
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Phone 2122 (After bus hours 2303)



Coo



POSS POOPSOS

oS
SRCSOSVGS SSS

Pkgs. Goddards’ Plate
: Powder :
» Lux Flakes
» Rinso v

PAGE SEVEN



a

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

Service



between

cuemeecmnet

a

SAN JUAN
ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX

ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA 2
PORT OF SPAIN ff |

The Clipper CV-240 is f
acknowledged to be the

—

most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
assure

your-comfort seats,

passengers the utmost ir

comfort and | aury in flight 3,
By providing this most 7

ern, fast, « ependa > ( pe

on this route, PAA is co

tributing to the advar
of the rapidly growing tou
area in the islands betwee

Puerto Rico and Trinida<

For full information and

reservations, consult your

’
travel agent or

PAN) AMERICAN
WORLD AIRWAYS

*T.M. Reg, PAA

Just Received
A LOVELY

ASSORTMENT

F

EASTER EGGS

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813





POCO c

JUST RECEIVED

©

Tins Silvo
» Windolene

» Shinio





ad

jetties

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a

am oe



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 195)
BARBADOS ADVOCATE






PAGE EIGHT



BY CARL ANDERSON ~~

'

HENRY






i
te ae
Trench Mouth or Perdate aes’ Yee
; that will sooner or later. tes
| to fall out end may a

iso cr he,
and Heart Trouble ee




!
}
}
| Bleeding Gums, Sore
| Teeth mean that you
{
}

A
bleeding the first day, saa
and quickly tightens the

ma





t
guarantee, Amosan must
mouth well and save






money back on return your

age. Get Amosan from

Amosan ‘*.:

Por Pyorrhea—Tree









X.

USER
TO WAKE
FEELING
TIRED

[low pices Lima
full of / J Gee
energy -

if












NOW LET ME SEE... 1 =<
[1 WERE HIDING A TREASURE
ICLUE HERE... WHERE WOULD

What a bad start fora
day’s work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and fullof energy,
One woman who can
appreciate the diffe

her own experience, Wilt

Us

‘Before vcaking § /
always used to wala,
morning feeling very Ging
I have lost al) that titeds
wake feeling full gfe
hen has made ms‘
I 1 also Surge
rheumatic pains in my@#

a sweili

Specially designed for Barbados, this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in |
leading stores. See them for yourself. |



BLONDIE







| and sw i? vind Tay
m d b | I am now ou bee o
, tiese ALLS ~Wehiy
“ruscher £ t reg
‘made by See
DS JOU g
| ip they

ki ineys and »wels

them all working 8

efficiently I ny
1a Leah ess



mS



TE

SLUG

| HEALTH BENEFITS Ly






















>.< > 4
“4 ; teal , 2
K. 0. CANNON sag
- ae 7 YOL ST REM E a5 ~ LISTEN CAREFULLY, DEAR. | 510 NOTHING- il
: sani Fu inmemtaiets tans \ Z 3 = ONLY WHAT PROFILE TOLO NE. WE'S AT + ,
amis etaaeen THAT COPPER o - = > THE BACK QF ALL THIS, THES SCOUNBPFEL!
AUNCH STAB WAT CO : =

HE OID, MY OFAR ~ THEN
HE RAN AWAY ' SO |
HID THEN CAME TO

SEE YOU. mt






A > SSN | HE'S GOT VOUR DAD DOWN ON “ne COAST-

CS cy - ‘ LS. ’ f
ay We? ~@ ; ’ Wee

X 7 “Ni ie Fr e Po ee




-
i

ef

Carr’s Biscuits are i * FREE FROM HARSH IMPU DIT
again on sale through- al

out ‘
They are as good as WATER
ever, and we hope
soon to be able to
make larger ship-
ments,



* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION





THE LONE RANGER

BY FRANK STRIKER

a ae peneereryr
WHAT O!YOU! | THAT DID IT. NOW J THE KID 16 THE
EXPECT US| |WE'RE RID OF gi NEXT THING TO)



4E THAT

bn y @ MADE BY

CARR & CO. LTD. CARLISLE, ENGLAND.

/}} }) | CHARLES _
Dy, eaters





Made by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LTO,, LONDO

Agent for Jamaica.
LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, J.

' 7 |\eThe Best
\Al
A QUA) 5-TONNER | fot weather |

suitable for a wide variety of Jobs Drink Yet!



Petrol or Diesel Engine
Left or Right-hand drive

Normal or forward control




= Im World ng sgmpved

ill BY ALEX RAYMOND

y~ OH, OBAR! I've
BEEN FOOLISH AGAIN!
BUT I CON'T DARE
160 BAGK NOW! WHY
CAN ¥ 2 RES ST

TAMING NICS












GLASS of delicious *Ovaltine’,
f served Cold, is the perfect drink \ ¥
for hot, sunny days. Cool and refresh-
ing, it has a delightful, creamy flavour ,.
allitsown, Atthe same time it provides
valuable nyctritive Properties which ‘
reinforce strength and energy, and help sf
to maintain your zest and keenness at

e








A sturdy job throughout,
with easy controls and a
weful turn of speed for work or play.

oe Remember that you need plenty of
juick economical opera- | nourishment to meet the heavy demands

’ ar
a GaN.

BUT ILL NEVER BE HA
LOOK ATANOTHER *
AGAIN«+ ex

3 ion, Morris-Commercial @ | on your energy made by hot, tiring days.
wile a? ie | ot e. : . are 4 W Nie yeu vege Maple appetite for heayy
ng A meats, the light foods you prefer are
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES pe . hard rewire = deficient in important food
elements,

without erhaul, May | A el f : °C
7 * glass of *Ovaltine’ Cold makes the
ae MARRY HER «RUINING HER LIFE «+ we demonstrate ? lightest mea! much more nourishing and
fLEGOTOTHE BALL IF -< Bird] “| WHAT A FOOL IVE BEEN 2 SHBUL |

revitalizing | ) Providing concentrated
nourishment from Nature's finest foods.

‘Ovaltine’ Cold is quickly prepared by

ne £0 cold milk, or milk
Mixing thoroughly with

WN Gr | adding ‘ Ovah
aA and water, aid



"At anthem ae TUE
OS Oe eS eS aI III IIIS
| Suensustnar erates ace ;













: a whisk, or in a shaker —
TE os ae | 3 ° an
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD, Va tine "a
Distributors & ye CT were 3
Phone 2385 — Phone 4504 DA ee ea go
Wefreshing- Delicious Ae a
eM io ty) y COCCI 2 PEELS

a6

ee



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS. |





IN MEMORIAM

ever loving memory of our beloved
Husband and Uncle CHARLES BRATH-
WAITE, who departed this life April

, to-day one
ag See sleeping,

resting at last,

Earth's weary sufferings and tears are
af antes he suffered, with patience
bore.
mn God called him honte to suffer nv
more.
lbertha Brathwaite (Wife) Ruth Ven
s Haynes

May 2nd.
(Nephew) Adelaide Ieee in. | CO Use and Airy. Phone 3750 or 8254 yeaturday April 15th from 10 a.m. to
‘speseenes ‘ ‘ ins an 9-4.60.-—4n. Saturday April 22nd from 10 a.m. to
IN_ loving our ir USE—One large h oon,
MATILDA BEANE who Passed away on a. Lawrence. Fully ‘tumiched. "Saat io April 29th from 10 a.m. to
be . . 25.3.50.—t.f.n. e
=, will be ‘patient, and assuage the SL Sere CORBIN
feeling . HOUSE—Lucas Street. . 8. ‘BIN,
We may not wholly stay; sirable business stand. wit or anes Parochial Treasurer,
silence not concealing, | fixtures and . Contact immedi- St. Peter.
a. grief that must have way." ately Thani Bros., Prince William Henry ee
Eldon li, Deane, (Husband) Lasco,} Street. Dial 3466. 31.3. 50—t.f.n
Frederick, Allan, and —— =: — — NOTICE
4. 50—1n.. . From
Premises No. 6 pea Denes TENDERS for removing and replacing
ue lovi and ul memory of| for Agency or similar ae business the Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
ven Mi SMALL who | Contact immediately fe Pea Ni g| Will be received by me up to 30th April
our dear ‘ io. 81 1950. : © wih
departed this life on 12th April 1938. | Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n. .
We worship thee yet, our Father dear W. U. GOODING,
qT ih our Idol is buried in gloom BUNGALOW, also Fiat, facing sea main Parochial Treasurer,
Sop ene pote Hien Meroein your ear | Toad, furnished from May 1st. St. Philip's.
But we breathe it o'er your tomb | All comforts, English baths with heaters 7.4.50,—6n,
Death came to prove if that love would spowers, jgtclephones, verandahs. Tele-
hold . = ~ . a3 ttn | BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION
When ST FFICE—One y
But it past like the fame that test the Deper., arienin oe "Apely | 4 General Meeting willbe held at the
Aer teas purified. : Sanitary Laundry Co. Tei. > ¥.M.C.A. on Thursday 13th inst at 8 p.m,
_ eo Bitie Murray. and nine 31.3.50—t fn You are specially invited to attend.
oe ‘e . : ve Tt Come and make your Suggestions and
others ldren, 12.4. an. TO sU. 1. take part in the proceedings,

——————

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Standard 12 hp. Sedan.
Battery, Tyres Good.





New



No reasonable



FOR RENT



PUBLIC NOTICES











“Le 25 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from

your friends,

No previous experience

; hecessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sampie Book to Britain's largest and
foremost Publishers; highest commission,

HOUSES coon a money making opportunity.
cnes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria

__ . Preston ‘Englap -

ILFRACOMBE— on-Sea Maxwell's dicate: Coast, Excellent sea bathing. Fully fur-
nished; four bedrooms, tor, NOTICE
telephone, radio, Apply opposite or
Phone 8286. PARISH OF ST, PETER
9.4.50.t.f.n.| The Parochial Treasurer's Office will be
open on the following days as from

OFFICE—First Floor over Newsam &

BONNIE DUNDEE-—St. Lawrence Gap
for the month of May only. For further

particulars apply to FE. C. Boyce Dun-
dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone 8240.
12.4.50—t.f.n.

FLAT—At Bay Mansion, fully fur-
nished all modern conveniences, from
ist May. Dial 4103. 12.4.50—3n.

URCHILL — Maxwell Coast, Three
bedrooms, fully furnished. Available for


































April 11th to



CHRISTIE SMITH,
General Secretary.
9.4.50—2n,

NOTICE

IE. A. SPEARWATER Master of the
M/V La Havae beg to notify that no
credit must be given to any member
of the crew of the said M/V La Havae









except by my written permission during
Since Cot Hindsbury Ra. ‘or Dial 2136" | Mediate possession. Apply Ralph A.| her stay at the Port of Bridgetown,
EEE S 0h STRAEWEE. Sie OF DIAL SUS | esed. Hadhwood Alley; “Phone. 4a ic Barbados. Dated this 11th day of April
ad | 8402. 12.4.50—2n. | 1950.
TRUCK—One Federal truck, with Plat- E, A. a
form overhauled, Fairly Good Tyres, aon 2: 3.
licensed to May 31st 1950. H. Jason Ww D :
Jones & Co., Lid, ees ANTE Be
12,4,50—3n, NOTICE
sap? qi ed
CAR—1 Chrysler Car 1940 Sedan. Per- Q :
fect condition. Dial 3915, Cosmopolitan] HELP " PARISH OF ST. PETER (
Garage, Magazine Lane. 12.4.50—3N, | mens Wanted by the Poor Law Guardians
(piveeareeenesemransiccerimhampepenincyenninshsealiadatiaslisies SERVANTS — Immediately an_ ex-| f° the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
CAR—One Ford V-8, 1939 model. Just} perienced cook and general maid, Apply capable of taking charge of Midwifery
been overhauled and painted. with references to Woodyare, Pine Hill, | ° fala a
2445. E, O, Layne Garage, Tweedside| St. Michael, 12,4.50—3n. a ay $55.00 per montn,
Road: 124.5061, | eens _‘pplicants must present themselves
ieee ESTER BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced with Birth Certificate and credentials to
| CAR—One Morris 8 H,P. Sedan in Al] —quick—capable head butler. Must be ae BMS, at his residence “Roseville,”
_ mechanical condition, L. Alleyne, Fort] pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable] )° eter on or before April 17th up to
. Royal Garage Ltd. 9.4,50.—7n, | of supervising work of under butlers am,
OO | Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W. Signed, .
CAR—Standard 8 H.P., 1947, Recently | ©/o The Advocate, 12.4.50—6n, Clerk acd “ye ee ;
overhauled, Perfect condition, Ring - » Poor Law nue a
4123, between 4 and 5 p.m, An Assistant Master for the Christ a ‘eter
9.4.50.—-2n,| Church Boys’ Foundation School, from 2.4.50—4n.














hand. Apply Marshall and Edwards, 48
Roebuck Street. Dial 3453,
VAN—1948 (June)
driven,
apply: Ralph A. Beard’s Auction rooms,
Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m, to 12 noon daily.
12.4.50—3n,



ELECTRICAL
eee

new. Ring 4123 ,between 4 ange p.m,



LIGHTING PLANT—One D.C. Lister
Generator Lighting Plant 1 K.W. 110
Volts Petrol driven. Apply E. K. D
Hinkson, Belvedere Plantation, St. Peter,

4.4.50—3n.

ten
RADIOGRAMME—With Garrard Auto-

matic Change. In working
Order. E,. G. Gibbs, “Clairemonte”,
Coral Sands Gap, Worthing,

12.4,50—2n,
-_

CARS & TRUCKS—Value in second} General Form Subjects,
7.4.50—3n, | GWalification and experience.
Fordson 10 ewt,| details of

Light Van mileage under 9,000, owner| to the Headmaster not later than 22nd
In good condition, for viewing} 4Pril.

FRIDGE—English Blectrie Fridge, as MISCELLANEOUS

Ch, Ch. | â„¢an's Plantation, St. Joseph.





the Ist May 1950, to teach Spanish and
Salary on approved Scale according to

Applications should be sent with full
ualification and experience,

W. H. ANTR®S8Us,
Sec. to Gov. Body,
Ch, Ch, Boys’ Foundation School.
9.4.50—7n,

———— Ln



Eno's Fruit Salt Bottles with covers.
Stansfeld Scott & Co,, Ltd. 12.4.50—1n.
neta brenen weal

PAYING GUESTS—Working gentleman
to live with family in Private Home,
Hastings, Comfortable cool room with
running water. Phone 3390,

12,4.50—In.

WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-





12,4.50—6n,
ee

NOTICE

Re Estate of
LEWIS GOMER GORDON MOORE
Deceased

NOTICE. is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of Lewis Gomer
Gordon Moore deceased late of Station
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island, Retired Lance Sergeant of
Police Band who died at Station Hill
aforesaid on the 18th day of April, 1949,
intestate are requested to send in par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Mildred Agnes Jervis,
C/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on ol
before the 3lst day of May, 1950, after
which date we shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereot
£0 distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim we shall not then have
had natice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
























LIVESTOCK PUBLIC SALES
See
The % Mare “Lucky Shot” 6 years by

Battle Front from a re by Denniston, | ————— eee pe

Covered by O.T.C, in March. Canefield
Plant, St. Thomas, 74.50—3n. AUCTION





————— -
MULE—One Island Mule, guaranteed After the sale of tne Schooner called





the “Potick” lying east of the Old Bridge
2 work single, Canefield Plant, St.) oy Thursday the 13th April at 2 o'clock
homas. 7.4.50—3n. | T will offer for sale one newly built row
2 boat 19 ft. long x 5 ft. 2. Terms Cash,

> 50—2
MISCELLANEOUS D'Arcy A. Scott. 12.4.50—2n.





BY instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany, I will sell on FRIDAY 14th at 2
p.m. at Mc Ehearney’s Garage, 1 Ford
Platform Lorry _ DAMAGED Terms
Cash. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE.

12.4.50—3n.

AN—A safe non-poisonous, and
non-irritating antiseptic and germicide
For all purposes. Six times as potent as
Carbolie Acid. C. F. Harrison & Co,

12.4.50—2n.



levee Coe bas BY INSTRUCTION received from the

. ughs, Colds, Bronchitis EB trix of the estate of MARY, MRAN.
chidren. C, F, Harrisons é Co, os CIS MILLER deceased Twill sell on
ek Sn, Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lane
Hall’s Road, One Double roofed Chattel

ily Te-
etc. in

LT “Ee
CATARRH PASTILLES—For Bronchi-



VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
Spreaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers, Flame

HAMMER

Rings, Hi On Thursday 13th by order of Mr. W.
items, enquire hoe Men Bs, Me cet A. Bond, we will sell his furniture at No.
St. Dial 2696, 5.4.50—t.f.n,| 4, Abergeldie Flat, Dayrells Road,

LN which includes
_GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2| Round Dining Table, Upright and Arm
Rauge 6ft.

, 6ins. mgths | Chairs, 6 good Morris Chairs with Cus-

also. mild’ a Sites ms th in te hions, Coffee and Ornament Tables, Flat
«5/16 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire| Top Desk, China Cabinet all in mahog-
Company, Trafalgar Street, | any; Glassware, Rugs, White Painted

t | 1,3.50—t.f.n, {| Book Shelves, Wall Mirrors, Verandah
aie Chairs, Spring Couch, Electric Table

HER®E!—Half-tnch | Lamps,Pine and other Tables, Duchess:

Dressing Table, Bedside Table in maho#-
Go. A any; Good Simmons Single Springs an}

Seen tse/0 Deep Sleep Mattresses;

SMALL LIVER PILLS—For all com-
Dlaints due to sluggish livers such as
constipation, bad breath, drow-

ness ete. C, F. HARRISONS

12.4.50—2n.

hy mde galvanised
Per foot. A. BARNES

: og e
Chair, Spring Cot, Two Burner Oi ove
and Gven, Larder, Ironing Board, Kitchen
Utensils, Electric Hot Plate and Iron, Step
Ladder, Gents Raleigh Bicycle with new
Inner Tubes, Plants and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,

LADIES BRO TWEED SUITE, — RANKE OTMAN & CO.,
Medium size, Se one Travelling Rug x = Aue r.
Phone 12.4, 9.4.50,—2n.



I HAVE been instructed by the receiver
of Wrecks to o! for. sale by public



auction 13th day of oy
at 2 o' the 33 tons. Schooner called
the Pride. "This

The public are hereby warned against er, ce Sessgasd and has’ ta

Siving credit to my wife Eugene N | Schooner Terms cash

Bovell (nee Yearwood) as I do not hold| & Marine bs A. SCOTT,

myself responsible for her or anyone else Gov. Auctioneer.

contracting any debt or debts in my name "

by a written order signed by me,| 2-4-50—Sn.

Signed W. E. BOVELL, 7 he. | so te
Formerly Bank Hall, I will offer for sale Public Com

YTS Mishaet,| petition at my office VICTORIA STREET
9.4,50—1n, | on Wednesday 12th at 2 p.m. 1% acre lan

= at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOO! ‘Ss

HILL, ST. MICHAEL with the. chattel

house standing thereon double
LOosT « house, with usual outoffic
FOUND water at foot of road near to other
E utility services. For inspection end
——————— terms for sale apply to:—
ARCHER ‘KENZIE,
LOST â„¢ Vinwrie Street.
. 2.4.50—I1n

: PLATINUM RIN .
ond Setting on Golt Goume. Raed
Rew .00, urning ,
tor Goddard, °" “** to Mr

§.4.50,-—2n.

s a ee
WEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series E.
1007. Finder same 10

Oliver Leacock. New Orleam, thee AW,
nue, St. Michael.









“ "—Rockley. (Adjoin-
BLI

the Bay with 13,402
of the road ae ing the Innd
across the road running to the water's
drawing dining rooms, three bed-
rooms with running water, and all ot

eee, ake, Ges and Radio

lled in 7 Minutes



Fibre Mattresses; Divan Bedsteads and| jyaljg
High | yichael









Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny searma
bores where germs hide and cause ter-

ie Itching, Crac ing, Eczema, Peeling,
» Ringworm, Psoriasis,

, Pimples, Foot Itch and other

8. Ordinary treatments give only
mporary relief hecause they do not kill
The new discovery, Nixo-
rm kills the germs ip 7 minutes and is
aranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
ve, oe skin in one week, or money
return of empty package. Get
aranteed Nixoderm from. your chemist
@ today and re-

move the real
cause of skin

oF Skin Tronbles (ros. 9

etme





installed, Gerage and Servants rogms

debtedness without delay.
Dnted this 18th day of March 1950,

MILDRED AGNES JERVIS
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of LEWIS GOMER GORDON MOORE,
deceased.

21.3,50—dn.
ne



3 of
STA SEYMOUR
(Deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
Persons having any debt or claims agains’
the Estate of Ellen Agusta Seymour de
ceased, late of Mason Hall Street, i:
the Parish of Saint Michael in this Is
Jand who died in Barbados on the 3rc
aay of February 1940 are requested t
send in partieulars of their claims du
attested to the undersigned HAROL!
CT EMENTS, c/o or of Fitts Village St
James on or before the 8th day of Ma:
1950 after which date I shall pro



; ved to distribute the assets of
, House, Shedroof, paling and usual out | ©°e@ to a 4 ; ian ‘
tons of the nespimaion paneerat! 2%¢-| ofices. nlp at 1 olclock im. the after thereto, having Tegied only to mal
Harrisons & Co. 12,4.50—2n, faeciths Land can be rented at $1.50 per claims of which I shall then have
ae. had notive and I will not be liable
ANTIQUES— of every description. KENRICK N, Ae for the assets or any part thereof s
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver Michael distributed to any person of whose del
Watercolours’ Early books, Maps, Auto- Kew Ra. &. in, |} OF claim I shall not then have had
graphs, ete., at Gorringes Antique Sn 12,8, 00=-O0 | notion,

adjoining Royal Yacht Club. ve And all persons indebted to the saiy
1,9.49.—t.f.n, UNDER THE SILVER estate are requested to settle their in-

debtedness without delay
Dated this 8th day of March

GLADSTONE F. BOWEN
Qualified executors of the Estate of
ELLEN AGUSTA SEYMOUR, deceased,

9.3.50—4n

1950



NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARY FRANCES MILLER

Deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affeeting the Estate of Mary Frances
Miller, deceased, tate of School Lane,

, in the parish of Saint
in this Island, Spinster, who
died at School Lane aforesaid on the
17th day of January 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Edith
Viola Blenman C/o Messrs Haynes’ &
Griffith, Solicitors, No. 2 Swan , Stréet,
Bridgetown, on or before the 31st day of
May, 1950. after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the de-
ceased among the parties entitled there-
to having regard only to such claims of
which I shall then have had notice and
I will not be liable for the assets or any
part thereof so distributed to any person

the| of whose debt or claim I shall not then

have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without .

Dated this 18th day of March 1950.

BLENM.

EDITH VIOLA AN
Qualified Executrix of the will of
MARY FRAN MILLER deceased.
21.3.50—44.

————

roots! Puhfie Sales—Contd.





REAL ESTATE

TO BE SOLD QUICKLY—Six Proper-
ties ranging from £1,200 to £3,500. No
Reasonable Offers Refused. All in Good
Condition with Modern Conveniences :—
A 2 Bedroom Stonewall Bungalow (‘about
4 yrs. oid) in Bay St, A 3 Bedroom



> Type In Monteith Gardens—

'SE—!Two Roof Board and Shin-| Bungalow T;

en Hea 14 x 8, 16 x 8%, Shed 16 x| Barbarees 2 a a ee
Kitehen 8 x 6, Painted inside and| Stonewall Bungalow (aboy yrs.

Rd., A 3 Bedroom Seaside

eituated 4 . | at Fontabelle, A New Stonewall Bunga-

50. outside RE eS is low (3 Bedrooms) in Navy Gardens, Two

136 PO-—0n) For fustier ere 3 Bedrooms each Bungalow Type at

ae Drepaul. on . 15.4.50—2n.| Brighton Rd. Good Buys and Re-Sale
en Values Assured. Mortgages Arranged

C Me for Anything in Real Estate, With

), on the land side| my Wealth of Experience and Broad Out-

look I Do Not Resort to Eulogies and
Sale Rights as I atm Sure that Wise Pros-
pective Purchasers can Judge for them-
selves after Inspecting, and Vendors like
to be Free Enquiries Solicited. Dial
3111 or 2713. D. F. de Abreu. Call at
Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros.,
Tudor St., Near Mason Hall St







OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
‘Equitable Jurisdiction)
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,
Plaintiff
VIOLA EPHIGENIA WATERMAN,
| Defendant

In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the Sth day
of April 1950, I give notice to all persons
having any estate, right or interest in or
any lien or incumbrance affecting firstly
all that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Bibby’s Lane in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by estimation two acres or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Leon
Lewis one Smith on lands of Cane Gar-
den Plantation Lears Plantation and on
a road in common or however else the
same may abut and bound and Secondly
all that certain piece or Ppareel of land
situate at Bibby’s Lane in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by estimation two roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands now or
late of Henrietta Yarde on lands of Cane
Wood Plantation on lands now or late
of Samuel Elliott Ellis deceased and on
the Public Road or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring be-
fore me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours of
12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House
Bridgetown, before the 14th day of June,
1950, in order that such claims may be
ranked according to-the nature and pri-
ority thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the bene-
fit of the said Decree, and be deprived
of all claim on or against the said pro-
perty.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 14th day of June 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 5th day of

April, 1950,
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court

of Appeal,

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,

Plaintiff
VIOLA EPHIGENIA WATERMAN,

Defendant.



Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 5th day of April, 1950
there will be set up for sale to the high-
est bidder at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in’ the
afternoon on Friday the 16th day of
June 1950 and island abovesaid.

Firstly All that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Bibby’s Lane in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by estimation two acres or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of Leon Lewis one Smith on lands
of Cane Garden Plantation Lears Plan-
tation and on a road in common or how-
ever else the same may abut and bound
and Secondly all that certain piece or
parcel of land situate at Bibby’s Lane
in the parish of Saint Michael in this
island containing by estimation two
roods or thereabouts abutting and bound-
ing on lands now or late of Henrietta
Yarde on lands of Cane Wood Plantation
on lands now or late of Samuel Elliott
Ellis deceased and on the Public Road
or however else the same may abut and
bound and island abovesaid, and if not
then sold the said property will
set up for sale on every succeeding
Friday between the same hours until
the same is sold for a sum not jess
than £450. 0. 0,

Dated this 5th day of April, 1950.

I. V. GILKEs,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
12.4.80 -%n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
PLFGRD HAYNES . . ..Plaintiff
CLIFFORD HAYNES Defenday

'
e





COURT

OF

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

in the above action made on the 2nd
day of March 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or

interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or par-
cel of land situate at the parish of |
Saint George containing by admeasure- |
ment two roods or thereabouts abutting







|

in yard The undersigned will offer for — by
rm spection any day—Phone 9365 . | public competition at their office, James
Le = ai ty Street, Bridgetown, 1 Friday the 14th
sine ove will be set up to public |day of April, 1960, at 2 p.m
tition at the office of the under-| 1 The dwellinghouse ca le mAD-|
Sfened on Friday, the 2ist of April, 1950,| COURT” standing on 8,496 square fee
qt. am, F f land at Navy Gardens, Christ ¢ hex h
at 2 p.m . , Seaeintions feabtion’ : aa
IGTON & SEALY nspecti Pr
— Lucas Street. | sizned , ae
iO | 2. The dwellinghouse called “SAN-
See ee taiecansiigtececeeeniniimameicaiches ee | DOWN” standing on 10,500 square feet
ye | of d at Fontabelle, St. Michael. In
having decided to leave| of land a * / ehael. -|
hdctibaatae House. Belmont Road, at the | spection : he te nan
20th April, the property, which stands on 1 | '

2% acres land and is in excellent condi

tion, is offered for sale. oe }
Interested parties please dial 2489— |

Bri\tons Nursing Home 9.4.50-—61



i



ELD
hieitor

| Trafaigar Street.

c York and Gulf Service,
i All graduates of Bri American and Foreign Universities are isa
and bounding on lands of one Gibbs on ° ‘ and cide : will be X >» Pavitia ‘ . ne renee aeannn
lathe of one Blanchette ‘ea lands of | invited to attend a meeti: ; ich will be held at the British rey | :
Rose Hill Plantation and on an eight | «uw . it 5 I ol € \pril 18th for the purpose o: % rr y
foot road in’ common leaging to ine | Wakefield”, ¢ HI be divectly Teheuchted on |, CHE. GLE., TRANSA CLANTIQUE
publie road Sty however else the sam forming a Guild of Graduates, ich ill be directly represen ;
may abut and bound to ring before me re i » University Col e of the West Indies. The speaker;
an recount of their said claims with hm oe -" ui 7 me . a ‘ f - reludendie College: FRENCH LINE
their itnesses, documents and vouchers, | } Yr. - M. Sherlock, B.A Vice-Principal of the U versity , Peat 2 i ee
to be examined by me on any Tuesday, | pal dates) Mr ‘ a sa ite A Sailing to Sailing to
or Friday between the hours of i2 | Chairman: Mr, J. , lONCT Ys» Edd. “MISR Trinidad Plymouth
(neon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, ; ” ~ April 5th, 1950
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assis SRS SSE POSS OOOO FOSS “Ey ” : ' ’
tant Court of Appeal at the Court House MAIL NOTICE \ % on ua ‘ASCOGNE we April 19th. 1950 April 26th, 1950
Bridgetown, before the 17th day of Mas % MISR «+» May 9th, 1950 May 13th, 1950
1950, in order that such claims may be Mails for Br. Gu t the s “GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, 1950 May 3ist, 1950
ranked according to the nature and Francis W Smith will be “é , “GAS ‘ ” 9. n ae
priority thereof respectively; otherwise he t eneral Post " Girtecis ce $ GOD S WAY OF GASCOGNE”, - {dune 28th, 1950 July Sth, 1950
such persons will be precluded fram PARCEL & REGISTERED MAII ¢ i =
the benefit of the said Decree, and be ain on the 12th April 1950 4 SALVATION 2 For further particulars apply to:—
deprived of all claim on or against the OPDINARY MAIL at 3 i » the |¢ -
said property, 13th April 1950 2 ” R. M. vONES & CO. LTD.- Agents.
Claimants are also notified that they : x MADE PLAIN
must attend the said Court on Wednes- {)——-————__-——- =—=—— 1% -~
day the I7th day of May 1950, at 10 % SSeS EE
‘clock - Ww heir said claims will . .
i ake Ce ee A M WEBB |s@ Free Book from S. Roberts, tina b ehaett ata i a tte rt
Given under my hand this 2nd day of . ad “A
March 1950, 13-30, Central Avente; Benger, SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY
TI. V. GILKES 383 {| s H
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court af ‘ N. Ireland 1 N BLA DON
Apptal, Offering $96,000 TRINIDAD |] 8 . |
* sh. 396, : is
= Sencreenrer st tet REAL mentee the = route - EYOR
DEBENTURES 1974/84 | Mee Ott On6E- B866ene- ENT — AUCTIONEER — SURV
OFFICIAL SALE wee ee | ieee | Phone 4640 Plantations Building.
at a Discount. if alah 5 \
BARBADOS. , = eT ARPANSA
IN THE ‘ASSISTANT COURT OF mt i SS SESE
APPEAL i ¢ : it
(Equitable Jurisdiction) 4 155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown HOUSE
ELFORD HAYNES ....... Plaintif f a « }
CLIFFORD HAYNES Defendant Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3 | “ )
NGS, BARBADO:
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- jan “ad HASTINGS, BAR!

tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of Appeal dated the 2nd day of Maren
i950 there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk

of the Assistant Court of Appeal at
the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock

in the afternoon on Friday the 19th day
of May 1950, c
All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Newbury in the parish
of Saint George cantaining by ad-
measurement two roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of one
Gibbs on_lands of one Blanchette on
lands of Rose Hill Plantation and on an
eight foot road in common leading to the
public rdad or however else the same
may abut. and bound and if not then
sold the suid property will be set up for
sale on every succeeding Fri between
the same hours until the same is sold
for a sum not less than £166. 13, 4

Dated this 2nd day of March 1950
. Vv. GILKES

Ag. Clerk of the Assistamt Court of

mS Die rei di Appeal.

FURNISH GOOD
TO-DAY

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Dresser-robes, Linen
Presses, Gay Vanities, Simpler
Dressing Tables, 3,
Washstands, Nightvhair (Comfort.
Hat and Shoe and Towel Racks,

Frames.

Screen



Dining, Luncheon, Fancy ,
Kitchen Tables in big mge of
shapes, finishes and sizes, China,
Kitchen. and Bedroom Cabinets
Liquor Case,

Morris .Purniture, Rush and
Caned furniture, Rocking, Re-
clining, Bertéce, Upright, Arm
and Tub Chairs, Settees.

GOOD MUSIC—Piano with bril

nt tome, KOHLER & CAMP
PELL. Renewed, retuned

GOOD SEWING—Singer treadle
Sewing Machine. Modern



i. §. WILSON

Dial 1069 |

———









BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Hay

IN PORT: Sch Alexs

irina R , Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch

dene, CM VY















8.8.

Tactician, 3,753 tons net, Capt
Smart, from Trinidad; Agents: Da Costa

PAGE NINE

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
Gt.A.N.Z. LINE)



, . S.S8. “DEVON” fs scheduled to
Ipana, Sch. Bhie Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, & Co., Ltd.
Sch. Zia Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gor- — S.S, Winston Churchill, 5,115 tons net,| Sydi.ey March 28th, Brisbane April 4th
don, Sch. Burma D., § Wonderful Capt. Jones, from Maracaibo; Agents : ae aoe 6th. ;
Counsellor, Scti. Frances W mith, Sch. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. , -S. 1 dM sails) Ade-
W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Lucilie M. Smith, Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,| lide April 22nd. Melbourne May 4th
ARRIVALS Capt. Joseph, from Dominica; Agents :| Sydney ae! 12th, Si 19th nwa owanie
Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons net, Schooner Owners’ Association, srriving at 15th. 2 Psst & anc.)
Capt. Mitchell, from St. Lucia: Agents M.V. La Have, 202 tons net, Capt. Spea- ese vessels ample space {or
Schooner Owners’ Association water, from San Juan; Agents: K. R.| chilled, hard frozen and general cargo Consignees.
S.S. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt. Hunte & Co., Ltd. go ff on through bills o/ TEL. 404;
Cook, from Trinidad; Agents: H. Jason Jading with transhipment at Trinidad fo:
Jones & Co., Lid Schooner Providence Mark, 39 tons net,| British Guiana, Windward &
Schooner PtNlip H. Davidson, 87 tons Capt. Ollivierre, from Trinidad; Agents: | Leeward Islands.
net, Capt. Sealy, from Sritish Guiana; eet ee “Selle Waite, aii For.-further particulars apply:—
Agents: Schooner Owner Association. Schooner Trion O!
Schooner Mandal fi, 30 tons net, net, Capt, Every, from British Guiana; re tee LTD.
Capt. Gooding, Si. Vincent; Agents; Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. *
Schooner Owners’ Association Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt. DA COSTA & CO. LTD.
M.V. Cannemar, 25 tons net, Capt. Gumbs, from St. Lucia; Agents: Schoon- Agents Barbados. —-
Cottingham, from St. Vincent er Owners’ Association.
M.V. Megna, 4,391 tons net, Capt. Payne M.V. Herdsman, 4,016 tons Capt
from London; Agents: Da Cosia & Co., Short, = Glasgow; Agents: Da Costa Cc e e S e
Ltd. & Co., Ltd. ‘
Syn. acon, Get ool son os os (Canadian National Steamship
Plaat, from Antwerp; Agents: S. P. Mus- Fergusson, from Nassau; Agent: A_ E. y
son, Son & Co., Lid Harris, Esq.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION











Sails Sails Salis Arrives Sails
SOUTHBOUND Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbad
Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Quilmes, S.S. President Brand, S.S. Fal-
Limited advise that they can now com- con, S.S. Monte ow S.S. aaa ag i
municate with the following ships S.S. Beresina, S.S; Missionary ge, S.S. | LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 23rd. Apr py
through their Barbados Coast Station ; Store, S.S. Benny, S.S, Paraguai, | LADY RUDNEY 12th Mey 15th May 17th May 26th Ma: = ay
8.S, Tekla/OZHX, S.S. Atlantic Shipper, Magalalanes Eahi, S.S. Stony Point, LADY RoDaee Sist May Srd June Sth } 14th June 15th Ju
S.S. Raban, S.S. Auris, S.S. Stugard, S.S S. St. Pauia, S.S. St. Rosa, S.S. Wil- | LADY 30th May Srd July Sth T'y d4th July 15th Ju
Esito, S.S. Brazil, S.S. San Velino, S.8. laimsburg, S.S. Queen Elizabeth, S.S
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Se well NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Mont
LADY 17th Apr 19th Avr. 28th Apr 2th A
: = Pr. 3rd
ARRIVALS—By B.W,1 AL. Fithel Graham, Gershom Andyews, Adol- LADY goaties §th May 8th May 17th May = — {8th Mar. 22nu M
FROM TRINIDAD: phus Williams, Ettie Jordan, Anthony LADY NELSO h June 10th Jun 19th June —~ Qist Jun. 24tn Ju
Aloax Rodertoon, Alan Dos Santos, Ed- Jordan, LADY RODNED 27th June ah Ju Sth July —- 10th July 13th Jw
mund Lyder, Nick Deane, Mabel Deane, FROM GRENADA: i Ju 9th July Tth Aug —— 9th Aug. 12th Au
Joseph O'Riely, Gertrude Smith, G. Gilbert Chansing, Marian neers J
Adams M..P. Margaret Johnson, Dorothy Jeanne Bertrand, Stanley Wookey, Ralph
Brace, Augustus Brace, Irma Boles, Har- Beard, Arthur Foster, Joseph Tudor, NB. Fee mee Smo, Rotice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cha:a
court Thorne, Joan Fitzgerald, Louis Louis Lynch, Darnley Bowen, Sam Eimeg. freight rates on application to :—
Spence, Sinetta Parzhoo, Cynthia Para-

hoo, Charles Lawson, Percy Mott ey,
Paul Jones, Ruth Jones, Cristina Jones,



















Val Gale.

FROM LA GUATRA:

Edith Khan, Monica Khan, Lorena Kahn,















GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Lanning Jones,, Joyce’ Rody, William Eva Khan, Silvia Khan, redo Schan-| — aes
Rody, Wilfred Alston, Luwille Richard nqne, Charles Lindsey, ora Lindsey,
Aubrey Garcia, Joyce Pinheiro Dane Lindsey, Clarice Walpole, Thomas
ence Inniss, Edwin Pool, Mildred Syin- Walpole, Margaret Walpole, a
ham. FROM ST. LUCTA:
Alvin Myers, Miquelles-D Salles, Whit-
FROM ANTIGUA: ey M@muricette, Louis Colls-Lartigue,
Hon, Edwin Thompson, Bruce Hobson, Evans Drysdale, Arnold Cajadhar, Uo
Clifford Palmer, Winifred Wainwright, Myers ee
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:
’ y x » x be
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ee ee ee F Due i
| Vessel rom Leaves Barbados
JOIN THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE
: f ‘ S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 30th. March14th Apr.
An interesting career with good prospects S.S. “RIVERCREST” London ith Apr. 25th Apr
: ; . S.8. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th il 2 Apr.

1. Men of character and education are required for enlistment OR h April2éth Apr
in this Force. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

2 The pay of a constable or i 1Z Is $52. ‘ risi ‘

2. The pay of : nstak 1 joining is $52.00 a month rising by Vessel For Closes in Barbados
annual increments of $48.00 to $80.00 per month, plus $2.00 a month S.S. “INDORE” London 13th April
washing allowance \fter 4 years service he is eligible for a marriage | S.S. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th April
allowance to a maximum of $7.20 per month. The minimum pay of For further particulars apply to
Non Commissioned Ranks is, Co1 poral $80.00, Sergeant $92.00, Station . ae nib di
Sergeant $100.00. Promotion is made on merit, and depends on the DA COSTA & co., LTD—Agents.
man. There is opportunity for promotion to the Inspectorate and to ne A ennai nts fener cance psn sl
Commissioned Rank.

3. Requirements for « ¢ f

Hel cos 8 fh in Steamship Co
«
rt 34 ins,
ication . ss than Standard VII. ) /
4. Applicants will be seen District “A” at the following ° 4
Ses tine NEW YORK SERVICE
luesday 18 April 10 sails Arr.
ah tes BGA' dhs the TunionC “idge .or N.Y, B'dos
All pe rsons who have sat the Junior Cambridge or School 88 “BYFJORD" ath. Apell tm aaah
Certificate Examination. Documents to support this must be produced. “THULIN” ... 28th April 8th May
Wednesday 19th April 10 a.m NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
All other applicants wt lt requirements of paragraph sal: Arr.
hs N.O. B'dos
8 above. ss Al COA ROAMER: 22nd Mare 6th April
Se; 2. T. ‘HELIN, “ALCOA RUNNER" Sth April 23rd April
ad.) R, T. MICHELIN, — “ALCOA RANGER" . 19h April 4th May
Commissioner of Police, tt esnetieeinteneeenee
Police Headquarters, SOUTHBOUND CANADIAN SERVICE
Bridgetown, ‘a siheahs Bs rie
4 ii ame ship alifax rba
6th April, 1950, SS “ALCOA PENNANT” ........,.., March 22nd April ist
9.4.50.—3n, | SS “ALCOA POINTER” |.0' |||" aes April 7th April 17th
Sailing every two weeks

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST

INDIES.
GUILD OF GRADUATES.









—

JUST

A Small

‘BERLE ELECTRIC
LIGHTERS

A Pocket
new, novel, practical,
A BERLI Electric Lighter makes
a Gift be- |
cause Lighter that any
Smoker would be proud to own:

it’s





ell

RECEIVED |)

Supply of

Lighter that’s really

automatic
highly acceptable

it's a



clean, efficient and Electric
obtainable from BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd, KNIGHTS Lid,

NOEL ROACH & SONS and

BOOKERS' ALPHA oye ‘
n.

12.4. 50-











ORIENTAL

~URIOS, JE
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466










GARDEN
IMPLEMENTS
SHEARS
SECATEURS
WE'LL TE

THE CENTRAL
CENTRAL FOUNDRY







WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOW where you can get









EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR

RATES: $5.00 per Day &
~ upwards
(Inclusive)
Apply—

Mrs, W. S. HOWELL

HOUSE SPOTS

BUILDING SITES
Cash or Easy Terms

From 10c¢, per Sq. foot up

ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
SERVICES AVAILABLE
— at—
1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING-
TON, St. Michael,
2. FRIENDSHIP, Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael.

3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St.
Michael,

4. WELCHES, now KI
GARDEN & ee
RACE through from
Hill to Kingston Reed, St,

5. THE GARDEN WORTHING,
Christ Church.

Apply : ERNEST D. MOTTLEY,
Office, Coleridge Street.
Dial 3927.

ment

RAKES

HOES

FORKS

GRASS SHEARS,
LL YOU!

EMPORIUM
LTD.—Proprietors.







YSIS 585








NORTHBOUND

SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Sailing ¢arly April

River ports.
ae ee ee

Apply: DACOSTA & Co,,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New

for St.

+TD.—Can adian Service,


























CREAM of WHEAT, PUFFED WHEAT, POST
TOASTIES, VITA-CUP, OVALTINE, PRUNES in
Tins, PINEAPPLE Sliced and Diced, MACARONI
in CHEESE, SALMON IIb & j1Ib, PILCHARDS,
HAMS, CHEESE in Tins and per tbh, 3 Bay
TOMATOES, TABLE BUTTER Prints and Tins,
FRUIT, COLMANS MUSTARD, SARDINES in Oil.
KEILLERS JAM, Tins CARROTS & BEETS, BOX
KLIM 51b and ilb










BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LID.




Good NewsmWE HAVE FRESH STOCKS OF



Lawrence







nis

wee!

e-

=e

~ Se

—_.

cine she cae a





PAGE TEN



West Indian Cannot
Play Against W.L.

‘(Our Londen Correspendent)

A West Indian cannot play against his own side, so th
Club Cricket Conference have had to make a change in
their representative XI to play the West ae at Ley-
land’s Ground, Kingston, on Friday, Apri 2% Writes
Peter Goodall in the ‘ ‘Evening Standard”).







Empire Beat
Y.M.P.C. 4-2

In a game, slow in vae first half
_ and packed with thrilfs in the
second, Empire defeated Y.M.P.C.
4—2 when the two teams played
their Second Division football
match at Queen’s Park yesterday

Empire scored two goals in the
first half and ‘wo in the second
YÂ¥.M.P.C., scored both their goals
in the second half. For Empire,
Thomas at centre half scored the
first, centre forward Mandeville
scored the following two and Wood
the inside left netted vhe fourth

¥Y.M.P.C.’s Bourne at inside
left took the first successful effort
for his team. Austin scored the
other goal.

At the beginning, neither team
displayed any spirit, although
play was concentrated in the
Y.M.P.C.’s area. About half way
during the first half Thomas, the
Empire centre half received a pass
when he was weil within
Y.M.P.C.’s area and took an easy
try to put his team one up. Play
continued, players exhibiting
liveliness and about five
later, Mandeville took <
close range shot
Archer r.M.P.C.’s keeper

After half time play took a more
active turn, with Y.M.P.C. fight-
ing to cover lost ground and
Empire trying to increase their
lead











Penalty
About the middle of the second
half, a melee ensued in the Em-





pire area after ast onset fron
Y.M.P.C.’s forward line. Y.M.P.C
was awarded :; penal’ cick
Bourne took the hot, neat an
well out of the reach of Archer

in the bar
Y.M.P.C. then began to press



















and their 1 mace i fe WI
unsuccessf I Centr
forward Mandeville gov the ball
after a good show of combining
from Empire's half backs and took
a close range try to put his tear
three up
! The second g came tr
Y.M.P.( five nutes ter
Their forwar line rushed dowr
und )«6Austin centred fr the
ght ng An eff T e
DU ni t e « ir
nd rebound into fj Austir
dashed ¢ he fieid time
receive tn i ur DM in ome
which bea odiar
A fev before close of
play, W ire lefv
received thé about the centre
of the and raced down,
dribbling his way, to net the
rth for his tear
The tean were
Empire : Archer, I e, Jordan
Clarke, Thor I MecCollin
Wood Miz eville Babt and
Downt
Y.M.P.C.—Archet Sayer R
Hazel, D Edghill, A Hazel
I € Smit Ski Aust



Lodge Defeats
Rovers 2--0

Lodge defeated Pickwick



Rovers yesterday afternoon 2—0
at Lodge in a third division foov
ball fixture Playing a fast game
the choolboy never failed to
pile up the pressure after thé
second goal until the game was
ended 3rilliant anticipation and

clean catching by vhe Pickwick-
Rovers goal keeper prevented the
schoolboys from netting more
goal

Results of other third division
matches were Combermere Old
ners defeated Police at Comber-
mere 1—0, Carlton vs. Y.M.C.A
at Carito m, C arlton won 3 0

Hong Kong Team
May Visit Jamaica

Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON,

A move to bring a Hong Kong
soccer team for play in Jamaica is
currently being made by Mr. S
Ramchand, Hong Kong: business
man who is currently on a Carib-
bean tour in the interest of his
principles in the British, eastern
colony.

Mr. Ramchand, who has been
in the island for the past month,
recently visited Trinidad and
British Guiana.

Speaking on the proposed visit
of the Hong Kong team he said
that he had been in touch with the
local Football Association with a
view to making the necessary

“They Do Fe

They ll Do It t Every “ Time

‘THANKING YOU FOR YOUR ¥& “GLAMORPUSS DOESNT ¥2
ORDER, I BEG TO REMAIN: fj
YER HM MMoBY THE WAY, MISS
| ) DRUDGE,TAKE A MEMO TO
THE ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT:
P\ “S STARTING IMMEDIATELY, —




SALARY WILL BE SIXTY
» DOLLARS A WEEK:.”

LONDON.

Allan Rae, West Indtan Tes:
batsman, is out, and Peter
Wreford, of Esher and Brondes-
bury comes in. The other ten in-
vited played for the Conference
in the match against the New
Zealanders at Guildford last year.

No other change, indeed, was
anticipated. It was hardly possible
for the selectors to alter the side
even had they wished, because the
Kingston game is so early in the
season that there will be no 1950
“form” available.

Salmon to Open

Michael Salmon, of Berksh:re
and Reading will open the batting
with either Wreford or G. H.
West, followed by Hornsey’s
Indian, R. S. Cooper, J. J. Mal-
colm (S. Hampstead) and A. C
L. Bennett (BBC), who is captain
again.

G. Downton, of Orpington, will
keep wicket, and for bowling there
is George Pullinger, of Essex and
Aveley, and Geoff Smith (Old
Blues) to open with Keith Walker
(Barclay’s Bank and Malden),
and Norman Gavin (Sevenoaks
Vine) as “spinners”

A good side, which will give the
West Indians a close game—
especially if the wicket is soft
because Walker and Gavin are
about the best bowlers of their
type in Southern club cricket or
last season’s form

$$

W.I. Cricket

Broadcasts

|
Special arrangements have
}
i
|
|

been made by the BBC to
|

enable West Indian listeners
to follow day by day the for-
tunes of their cricket team
during their British tour.

: | On each of the days of play

against the English county
ides, the normal coverage
of the General Overseas be-
tween 12.15 and 12.30 GMT
is being extended to the
Carribbean area, to give lis-
teners there a commentary
on the match in progress
Fi yw the matches against the |
MIC Ls Glamorgan, York- |
shi and Middlesex there |
will be two periods of special
coverage — from 12.00 to |
12.30, and from 17.00 to |
17.30. On Saturdays, an ad-
ditional commentary will be



directed to the area from
14.45 to 15.15. The wave-
lengths carrying these
broadcasts are to be notified
in the General Overseas an-
nouncements periods for the
West Indies
In “Calling the West In-
dies’ itself, at 23.15, there
will be daily eye-witness ac-
counts of the day’s play,
given by John Arlott, the
well-known commentator,
and three eminent West In-
| dian cricketers—Leary Con-

stantine, Kenneth Ablack,
; and Ernest Eytle
j Interest in the tour is es-

| pecially keen in India, and
the Regional service for this
area, therefore, will also
include special reports on
its main events. An account
of the second day’s play in
all important matches is to
be given in ‘Cricket Maga-
zine’ at 14.00 on Mondays,
and, at the same time on
Wednesdays’ ‘London Maga-
zine’ will complete the story
of the particular match in a
final report of the summing
up.

Ball-by-ball commentaries
on the Test matches are to
be broadcast throughout
each day’s play: details of
these special broadcasts will
be announced later



arrangements on his return home
jater this month for one of the
leading clubs to play a series of
matches here some time next year.

Mr. Ramchand who saw the
recent Trinidad-B.G, football
series, Was sanguine that the
standard of play in Hong Kong
was way ahead of these Colonies,
as well as Jamaica.

“If the tour materialises,” he
said, “you will have your hand
full because the team would in-
clude some of the best football
players in the Colony.”

He found the people in Trinidad
and British Guiana very hospita-
ble, but considers Kingston “a
much better place than any of

the others” at least for the mixing |

of the peoples.



Regienred Ub Parent Othee





| SHE KNOWS WHAT THE
SCORE IS -:-


























KNOW AN ADDING MACHINE
FROM A TYPEWRITER: BUT

EVERYTHING UNDER






. HUNTE, the Champion of the Barbados Amateur Athletic
Meet, which took place on Monday, is seen winning the 220 yards.

Records Tumble At
B.G. Athletic Meet

Farnum Scores Lone Win



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent’
GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 11.
WINNING four straight races, three on Monday,
say Gordon (British Guiana) tagged himself the ace cyclist |
of the Easter International tv Meet so far

Miss Vie Ties
With Pharlite

(Barbados Advecate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 11
Pharlite, five-year-old Jamaica
gelding and Miss vic, imported
from U.K. thoroughbred, dead-
heated for the first place in the ‘B’
Class seven-furlong event
second day of Union Park Races
yesterday, to bring down the cur-
h thrills
that included a record $5,533 fore-

in the afternoon v



It was a day of keen racing and



Easter holiday crow

nothing to complain ahout. Wave-
crest, Bright Boy and Miss Vic had
distinction of repeating their
victories of Saturday, the opening

Phil Lattimer, who is the most
cessful jockey of the meeting
so far, brought in Miss Vic with <

terrific late drive to get up
Pharlite and share the first place.
But the luckies
Norman Sookram, the Port-
of-Spain horse owner, who won
33.48 He won
in the Vistabella Stakes, when
Brown Boy the viiner, and
Minature, the second horse, were
backed in the reverse
ing made a correct winnl
bination on the - \
Following were the result
» day’s racing
South Consolation Stakes

man otf





forecast—$5,



ROCKFLINT, 118 Ibs. (A. Joseph
NEGLECTED, 125 ibs. (S. Ali

FIRST FLIGHT, 115 Ibs F. O'Neil
DeLima Trophy

CATANIA, 118 Ibs F. O'Neil
BALANDRA, 111 Ibs Holder)
SWAN BAY, 125 Ibs E. Ranger
DeGannes Memorial Stakes
BRIGHT BOY, 136 Ibs N. Reid
ALI BABA, 114 Ib: P. Lattime
TIDUC, 119 Ib Yvonet

Marabella Stakes
BULL'S EYE, 122 Ibs Pp Ph ne

LIBERTY, 129 Ib l
VIXEN, 126 Ibs. ‘J Hold

ion Park Stakes

VALESKA, 122 Ibs. ‘I
MISTER PIP, 98 4 1 Jo

FRONT HOPPER, 102 ‘ia Hard

widge)
D. Plate

WAVECREST, 121 ib Hardwidge

mer)

THE EAGLE, 121 Ibs. (P. Latt
PAVOT, 121 Ib N. Rome

tabella Stakes
BROWN BOY, 129 Ib S. Joseph

MINATURE, 126 lbs. ‘E. Ranger)
SHANGHAI, 116 Ib Yvonet

SMALL FRY HERO

NEW YORK,



“Summer is the time for chil-
dren to play”, said Di Roman
Gans, a New York University
And he urged that any teachers
or parents who force their chil

study in summer hould

sent to jail



The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m

Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.

Moon (New) April 17

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 1.50 a.m., 1.23
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .21 in,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5
Farenheit

Temperature (Min) 71.0
Farenheit

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) E by N

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007;

(3 p.m.) 29.942





By Jimm Hatlo

BLOOD PRESSURE, SO
HE RAISES HER

"THAT'S WHAT



“MISCELLANEOUS” > GETS FOR STUDY-
; EXCEPT < ING HER BOOKS
MISCELLANEOUS::- @> INSTEAD OF

IT HAPPENS IN
EVERY OFFICE:-

THANK TO
V.L. SURNE T Te
OV







on the

TWO MILES CYCLE

nad 100 =aae FLAT

MILE P cwti CLASS -



s80 YARDS FLAT
to NINE MILES CYCLE OPEN |

the day

20 XA ARDS FL AT
no one hav-

Zz com-

HALF MILE CYCLE

OnE MILE FLAT (



JUMP (OPEN)

TWELVE MILES CYCLE «





BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

cents CNN ete ante

Inter-School
Tournament

ST. KITTS, April ii

The Inter-School Tournam
between Montserr@t, Ant
St. Kitts started at Warr
yesterday with athletic sports







1e6 YDS
lst, R. Clarke ‘Montserrat 2nd, Piper
Montserrat
Time: 10 3,5 secs

PUTTING THE WEIGHT

ist, R. John (Antigua); ind, S. Olugh-

lin «St. Kitts)
Distance: 31 ft. 3 ins

HIGH JUMP
Ist, S. Christian Antigua 2nd
Barrate (St. Kitts
height 5 ft. 8 ins

THROWING THE CRICKET BALL

Ist, A. Jeffers (Montserrat); 2nd K
Kirton (Antiguaj.

Distance : 118 yds. ‘record

2% YDS.
Ist, C. Herelle (Antigua 2nd Piper |
(Montserrat).
Time : 25 secs.

440 YDS.

ist, C. Herelle (Antigua), 2nd James

St. Kitts)
Time : 55 secs. (record

LONG JUMP

Ist, C. Herelle (Antiguai; 2nd, L. Bar-

rave (St. Kitts!
Distance: 19 ft. 11 _ ins.
880 YDS.
lin (St. Kitts)
Time ; 2 min.1i1 secs.
HURDLES
ist, H. King (Antigua
rate (St. Kitts)
Time : 15 1/5 sees
RELAY
ist, St. Kitts: 2nd Montserrat
POLE VAULT
ist, L. Barrate (St. Kitt 2nd, A
Brown and K. Francis ‘Antigua!
Height : 10 ft. 4 ins





Nl
‘|| Easter

countryman

Greetings
from
G. A. SERVICE





: BIBLE CRUSADE
OPENS

hirty years has been working

| Jamaica, Bahamas, British Guiana, ;

snd other West Indian islands

You shall see and hear
Song service begins at 715 p.m



BBC. Programmes







don

iren





10.30 |
Sterling }





i ROBERTS & CO.

——— YES! every suit
SHE RAISES HIS |

made by us is
ny

GERTIE DRUDGE

PERFECTION ”



boast of being
TOP-SCORERS

P.C.S. MAFRE! & Co., Ltd,















ON THE WRONG
SIDE OF 40°

et

FOR the production of fresh
vitality vigour, energy a reten-
g



tive power, you can take noth
better than the renowned
V.S.P.H.P. TABLETS. If taken
regularly you will feel a different
man, look better and find it quite
easy to perform your duties with
greater satisfaction and without
any feeling of weakness or de-
pression, Obtainable at all Good
Drug Stores
12. 4.50-—1n



—S





BIRTHDAY CARDS

nr Dial 3301.









































Something New

Ist, T. Smith (Antigua); 2nd, Olough-



JUST OPENED.

LINENS!



IN a time like this, a blessed treat
awaits the people of Bridgetown in the
Bible Crusade which will be conducted |
, {in the Queen's Park Shed, beginning |
ns Sunday night, April 16, at 7.30

You will hear the West Indian aie!
expositor and commentator in the person
of Evangelist O. P. Reid, who for over |

ALL, ARE WELCOME. Bring your
Bibles. Hear and prove for yourselves








DANCE

i a:
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local and
Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, April 15th,

9 Pp-m ‘
Musie by PERCY GREEN &

his ORCHESTR¢
ae te Ballroom 2/-

FIRST ANNUAL HAIR STYLE

SHOW & DANCE

AT DRILL HALL (Garrison)
On FRIDAY MAY 5Sth., 1950
at 830 > m.

IN AID OF CHRIST CHURCH
BABY WELFARE LEAGUE
and to help Babies in St. John.
Mrs. Simmons-Howell, a graa
ate of Hair-Styling from the Wil-
fred Academy, Broadway, N.Y.,
presents her lovely models with
beautiful creations; assisting her

will be Mrs. Glactys Coppin.
Patrons
Mr. Fred Goddard M.C.P. Mr.
Owen Alider, M.C.P. Mr. W. W.
Reece K.C., M.C.P., Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell MLC.P
Mr. Arnold Meanwell's Orches-
tra in Atyendance



ADMISSION 431.00

Dancing after Show
Bar & Refreshments
Evening Dress Optional
Buy a ticket, bring your friends
and help a worthy cause.
TICKETS on Sale at the
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



in all Lovely Shades

FOR YOUR

SCHOOL

CHILDREN UNIFORMS
in Royal, Navy, Brown
Pink, Green & White at

79c per Yard

Buy now before all is sold

=: et *

THANI Bros.

Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts



MORE

FOOTBALLERS



HAVE

DISCOVERED

NEW



AND ENERGY

IN A DAILY
SUPPLY OF



J&R.

ENRICHED
BREAD









WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 12, 1959








Peach Nylon mesh
Panties.

$4.35
$4.73

Medium





Large

Ladies’ Slips
White—Sizes 32 to 44 ; t-
: $5.02 e
&
$5.56

ra

CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. Lip,

‘0, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET a

REAL SPECIALS! |
BACON |“

per tb

HAMS

fhem ide per tT
CANADIAN GW)
ENGLISH POTATOES .

SALTED MACKE REL "

ALLEYNE ARTHUR & €0., LTD, 9 «

BOWRANITE:

ANTI-CORROSIVE PAINT a

ai
The relentless Enemy of Rust. .
The Proved Protector of Iron and Steel. 2

GOES FARTHEST -i- LASTS LONG

One gallon will cover 700 — 1,000 sq. feet, one coab

Stocked in Red, Grey, Black and Super Black (Heat

-: PHONE 4456 :-

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te

ENJOYMENT | |
BY OBTAINING a:
A SUIT

THAT IS ALWAYS A
PLEASURE TO WEAR.

FROM
C. B. RICE & Co.

OF
BOLTON LANE





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PAGE 1

U'l DM NOW. \PRU Government Majority Has Adv€£ntages By David Temple Roberts LOND "A little of you good." A Minister in I bour Government has sat" mad* it the basis of his policv. Why have Bin i iwssert bvfor. this par aeon <'f earthly Mi Maune* Webb. ;is 0U1 i'hiv is | gp tful change since Dr. BdTUi Summerskill (still junior minister, be yc warned) pronounced that all except dull cheese wH U be called "fancy cheese" and to bo I ->\ n %  r og i%  %  ipi %  : envy and backbiting b being dlhope, a ,. tK (u u.iiirected against Danny Kaye .nips those %  ]..• %  lies uf affection bound any men i i*r of the Royal FarnUj "the trail el i vagabond collection of Labour wrong nr %  H i im tl i %  iffi Iti i %  %  he vagrant M %  UTCMU CMtweMgMU KFJtOSl IC for I!t49 U-turn 1 %  libbean, the Island got Bermuda and Nassau and %  here. The To. ;" %  "•. nmeJed during %  II pent i I ia.5oo.uoo sterling ii which about 90 %  %  ndltui-e during the last three mouths i • %  %  %  %  %  IT bile getting money bu) not spend In the triir holtthey did pre.. Planning Trade Fair BafMdoa AdvocMto • .,. TU „ ,,. %  KING! i ubtx Exhlblli..-. \ March. ; i many tongues wag that th< Rothlng in Kayo's act and son for the luss made ol %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  have had way—to %  difficult piece by T, s Eliot. '•The owe. Bveay fee in London to Is earefullv nob guest Ions begin to be Ihe Treasury hUOWl thi< I | nhgei of the country Slmi people of (he than t< i dollar %  tahiment it would rould In* MlttM \} %  < % %  aort" 1 ? GETTING UP (fcttiett} efou "Daunt ? llaMMf find, M udrhillnMrd.itdl wniry II^IUIIMP .1 h,*.„ by Mini iMiin, ind Imnin.' VMukldfl*). im. Uliblim* When **•. T KrV TM* k *-n r^iin iwfmil fonnilmi uir IM fl Ktdmt Till,. IMdi b.U> II,. Irfn... .. ..dM Hi_, %  nd new ji>|i*,ii vouianrnjov mind imb.ok.ii .1..,, .nd ,nk, ,. l.~Wiidi..l,l...k.,^„ IMM iwwin, lloddi kvlnr, I'.ll, |nda r Old, 2'-fc.UtI.Ulll>.l.l.l; 1 .l.-< Jamaica Dravs •'ii Surplus Kalanci' Kiwaa .uid preency, JaFtemt ii-. i a m %  %  % %  .is, to : ant during %  %  %  I ung .1 new %  %  %  %  i i %  %  %  until we %  %  Bakewell Tarts Wko wouldn't be prood of putting deucious n like ibeie on ibe tea-ublel tea can make ihem •iifcV—there", no special knack. With Royal Baking Powder l.i guarantee lucceaa. they'te oouud to lur out perfM Mere', the recipe: Make oaury with 4 or. ^atin /four. / Iml letspam KoyalBmkmt FoniJtr.plitdit)/ mil, ly,oz. lard, ngggl fo mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at bottom. Cream / oz, bulHr and lYt oz. sugar, bra, 01 one ore. odd two oz. trmoltM, I rounded teaspoon fcyal Hak kf Powder, a tittle almond essence and ." ttoleipi wlOt. Beat well, and three-guarlers fill Ihe patty-uns uuh Ihe mixture. Bake in hot oven at 450'. 10-12 rainutea ROYAL BAKING POWDER -^ Jamuicuu Huiiour<-(l •ttarhi-tM aetisiai aeieiBge|ajau KINGSTON m Acbilphe Roberts, noted I an historian and rtovell i Ihli week for < %  i i. red on •dies in the Ca%  ence. 1 mi with the Cm • loa Momii Merit, because it was %  tec < %  %  1 i .-. work / %  p i f Cuban Ri nave %  onferred on 11 Medal of Hon%  oejnttioo of hi "My fever's gone ... I took GEINASPRIN" TjaNASfttw' Uaj i in* at and TOfHt^.f %  %  Sold hy ail < ffell I "--.l .Klt.lll..0il*jr utl'kwli.. Gland Discovery! Restores Youth In 24 Hours Sufferera fri.ni Ion |s| Mfn u t mill—' nM, >Nk ,4, rallMta memory, and wbo nt "Id nj „.,„! *t'" '"•'' '": %  %  %  '>•*"• I Sf* *•* SUnd dlxcovi> 1) ti Thla nw du>tovrr ml>** It poudbltto qukhly in.d .aolly r. >i I BI-TUU *I,.| body, i* lui.i.i i i I f-Mllk. MM* rnfti in f. i. % %  ..!. ... I. •• % %  y.iO'lafe* Oibl.i (orm. da%  -** wllh iiland o|r^i, | 1'H.lit in.* ii B „ ur tntl ii. •. %  citor. tt h *' mUM *^ n "' u W '" Thj •uKTaau. ..f ihlAmaUnc dU**vt-r.. I .> !•( it 1* m,w htinaj ilt-lr>l-ut..l By all /can 6i atamome\ notice i HMJ Ilrruting* I'laalen Maadagr, Silmon IKil IMiItaBtai 11 i IIII'IIDN minium11 II .IIIIMI TO NONI IV IHKIIMIU-e„.l „ ,., tl r r ,„ r „,| orl COLLINS' DRUG STORES • under n Kuarantoa ofromPMla -.Ilala. tl'.n .., %  %  word.. VoTaiva rnuai n U h,. ,,. •Jjcur and t-narfy and from | youngvr, nr ,„ u m.r.ly r*lun l"**"*.* no •! your imiiu. i rantfih Iiotil..f 41 v.-T*i>, roaia littlr and (h ... ftU doulgli Vi-Taba rreilerei VtfaUifr • Thai %  itaiyn I, jnd— PlrkHhiiianni Dry Ycaal ia %  < a %  grocer i Pair %  Hears AU YOU DO eeaar< Than i % %  • "111*1. DM rani)*Mi*d >Mtl |-kfl 1; on. r ggggg kTaahafeta :— Ml WOMII.K MltM -* VALDERMA I; VALIIIICM \ latktaUl llalm. niiUlM powrrful nan-lrrltaUu i, -niiM pur. ia „, „ i aggaaai IU.,. II -ti tl..irowlh r rapldl) surradlni rakralMa Ukr ,' NinahylotiMi-iii. and Mlrrplornrrii,. whirli iaur llnhfi Kaali. ; Hull, impillii. and Klniunrm. DM VAI.IIIItMA for :— Itailirr RgaB, Imprllio. Boll,. AlhlrU's Foat. rl*„ tit. WOiEIS \tm\ DKUll STOKES LTD. Hry.oi Ntaje, and Alpha I'lurmao, ItuUnga, A Stays yfesti without refrigeration H. Uavneea a. i ara %  i %  ft. Blonde or Brunette PRO. i.. i rw -aruaand! uariii.. TV hfa flf •*-. sadFr., w UM BaSfftung, brforPond's \(Jou save Time and Money whtn travelling with BRITISH WEHINDIANAIRWAYS You can book your passage through our office to anywhere in the world at No Extra Cost. IMtUUiti In TriaMad) •** *Kitont* : flrWrlwn rHomta 4515 a i7 rt,ii..,v; At Your Service BkSM HUB and Modern F-)iupmeat FOR • SPK.KDY and F.XPERT REPAIRS • MAINTENANCE • SPARE PARTS • TYRE SERVICE • '-PRAY PAINTING Sec us lir-t fo REPAIRS ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET. Phiiiii-. IWiT W/Shop >-: \tm ram



PAGE 1

I SIX n\RB\DO<; ADVOCATE WEDXESDAV \PR1I. 12. Uy Prosecution Call Fourteen Witnesses In Murder Case m I'rw TM* 1 Police *u whvn the fellow* %  the accused George • %  • been taken to the The 1 Police did not take f -vend, so I five it to lawtor. I morning 1 look a Corporal M ratOf for 11 It HY I ave him the vood. To Mr. Dear: I M about 20 rom Oeorge. Hi rused and Cobhar %  beach I dJ %  By conversation between I never hoard George tell : he could not get any fish at he was an old Police dog •nade a snatch at the Oeorge ran off and said he • CM and hit him %  George did not pick up a ioH and rush Ho.de i I could not say rorge was drunk He not took unsteady to me. did not know the names of %  he Policmen who CM"' I heard it their name* were Ml The} told had Ho'def holding -iuM no' arrc %  had only ccme and The oerce ,' blood d not tell The Magistrate lie Police said they did not blood fntstos. Mncha I ive ll Brit• 1 am a flaherman On gen of November 3A. I was on the 'Hospital %  rag urnund 4 31 pm Idng to -o—e one I — From r ihing 1 noticed a fellow railed WmI Titian 1 saw Holder. George and Cobham come on to '.aid 1 heard cant hit %  %1 the boat Holder followed I saw C nold down Holder took cee of wood—the piece in ame—and gsrt %  'on the lefl "IO head near the Ml lash aught Goorge on the left rd blow I lying %  %  :; laiO he - *> %  I %  g U atf and that. %  To Mr. Dear: 1 .. not hear < There %  %  i The first and only person I \ lying on the fiTOUJ, 1 nothing bethere was no blood on 1 i Ik*, arid i I carried the I %  ii'' i % %  %  | | %  H %  %  Magistrate that %  i hrllh Antoii %  I %  A' .. M ... '.i U.U*WII New I an I '"' %  %  I ard .'. about When I came W Holder. Cofthar> and vieor^e pai^ in front of me I •he yard and sat by a boat. Th*y were arguing. I was near a boat speaking to Stoiite. Maughn and ( dard A flttle while after. I heard the report of a lash I looked back and <'• tfl lying on the ground Holder wi over him with the piec** of wooi .h I saw two lashes. h>, and 1IM other on the foot 1 stopped the fourth lash ami took awav the piece of wood from Holder I railed Maughn and he held Holder I went and locked l and aw that the left side of the face, leading *o the ear was swollen I saw a small drop of blood in the ear and -rner of the mouth I tailed Goddard and Joseph Morris and another fellow and Antoine was taken to the hospital I gave the piece of wood to Hubert and went m buy fish T *tr Dear. It was the left side of An'oine'* face that was swollen 1 passed and left them arguing. The argument did not interest me 1 remember seeing PC Murphy there. I did not know him then When Murphy came Antoine anH lying on the ground. I did not go to the hospital. I did see blood in Antoine'* nose It could not have been dirt or sand It was blood I recognised it as soon * I a it I at* the iwclllni as soon as I looked at Antoine Otefl Gtwaard: 1 am a .fisherman On the afternoon of November 24. IWfl was In the alley leading to the beach I heard a whistle blow in Mrs Mustor'n yard I went there and ttw Antoine lying on the groiiim He seemed to be unconad was bleeding slightly from the mouth and nose. I took him Id the hospital with the aasMtfH of two others. I held the right shoulder. Morrl* the left shoulder and another man held his feet At the hospital gate two porter* put him on g stretcher I went home To Mr Dear; I has! had happened to Antoii %  :ne porters. Jeaeah Merrta: II,.. November .'4 RaM yea %  %  I heard %  -tag ou the ground. In taking nil i % %  .:,. I in the left ,*ar an.i the • I %  Goddard also afl lum T Mr I>ear: Tne l.lood wai oo/ing I saw It tne moment I .%  %  .ill I had 11 la Arituimihing P.C. 1T3 Kesuseu. Mwrathson November 24 last yeai l pin 1 gfg ai along Devonian. I heard a -touting coming from alUrtOI • yard where there wa I rOWd 1 BflMil lo tin ;. „ held men around me imelltM Devonish left me and i'iunu-1 and told me he man who area alleged \ev I left togethei 1 was lold in !h %  ihut he ami Antoine had been flghtim mcmt-ei being mid Inn* %  ... h. knng hi to the beach r>< m t-ee* Iftevaaihsh: On Kovembet • ir. in fte Murphv an ruling 0U1 itont Bav 1 saw three me' %  *at was the me of the men told me tasai H iad knocked *own a mai. After being toll th. •ves on the beach. I ad •here I did not see the man I • rf and I made inquiries When I got bark to the yard. Holder %  *' 'here Murphy and I continued on our T* Mr Dear i I was told that Antome had already gone to hospital Holder told me th. and he had been fighting, that Antoine had struck him ane/that he had itruck him back. 1 made enquiries at the hoapiUl and a porter told me that Antoine had paeeed in. After leaving the hospital gate I went back to -.ard where I took up my bicycle At the hoepltal fate some one told me that Antome appeared drunk, and that he was aiwavs drunk, so I did not go in *il 1 vrrstan Cennell : I an, no* attached to DWt "K" Police Stalion On the morning ol N vember 15 last year, when I a-aj attached to th# Bridge Poat I went to the General Hospital where I saw the body of a man whom 1 recognised as Anthony George. Blood was ooxing from : went to Hindbury Road where I saw Holder I lold hirr I arid arresting him for the murder of George He said nothing then. I took him to the General Hospital where I showed him the body of Anthonv George and then took him to the Bridge Poat where 1 charged and cautioned tun). He made I voluniar> slatement whKh [ took down m writing He signed m the presence of Detective Tull At this stage SgtConnell read the statement to the jury T* Mr Dear: f ar'ested Holdei at about 1.30. I had a *!ight recollection of Anthony George. ant to Holder's house I •he body i ad r. tilled for poat mortem purpose*. I did not caution Holder when I arrested him at his home I took him to the hospital mortuary to Ihe body of the man he %  o rdering. That is not an unusual practice I did not caution him at home because I wanted to get him to the Mor<">n a. 1 possibN tion a man. but a stat.-ment may be made which it would take he ihe Bridge 1 not chargh I cautioned bun I wot. %  i(e was troubleT.mlnai way He had no been -h-'. illegal landing of esu i ind went to Be taw Winston St %  tataindW to me and h n them at the b.i I buildinfl. I all am d -i UM Itnuae P made a titemenl h.Si was taken Leaneee IW.-n said: I live it i knew Antoine George aljgo For the last two yeai he had been living jt rr.y stater's ( %  live n e home • %  with freaj i ; t I %  II '. H fa i>t Dagu %  %  iot A* I %  In thr I iboui 50 .'^pital he iuth and see anv not lOOK Ta Mr. Wbratt: 1 only ajtw i i urae aftr r,*tner (•llvmare. | d Porter at the Gen-ra! Hospital on the of November 24 About 3 55 Goddard and another BM 1 do not know came to the no p tal with a patien' George. George often came to th. hospital Sometimes he came a* a drunk, and %  otnetfanei with a patient Sometimes he came tr.rev 0 ne a month, sometime twice a woek When he came as a drunk he used to be alone. Sometime^ he lav m the Casualtv gagfl he rt sober. On the evening in ojufl men were lifting him the men how to carry him to the Casualty. He was placed in g stretcher when he reached the last room in the Casualty I saw him placed in a bed in the Ca* baity and then I returns to my iob About 7 25 the same night 1 WM in my quarters at the Gate The ball rang and I went to the Casualty Anthom (',lying behind the bed on the floor Nurses were present So wai Dr Copland She gave me certain instructions and t took thpatient to an outer hed in the Ear. Nose and Thrc-a' Hoom The first room Bi -he CMUtfty has only one bed :hat room that I took George on Doctor Copland ttona. I then went be** H lh gate To Mr. Dear i 1 was not ax the Gate when AnuVwas brought in. 1 was coming rroan the Casualty He was not put on a stretcher at the gate When Goddard and the other men brought George in I met them at the entrance door of 'he Casualty 1 got a stretcher, put bed. and the two men laid Alter on the r than his feet I did not ask the man what was A pong with Anthony, nor d>d tho\ tell me anything 1 aaw no marks on him The floor of the Casua'ty is made of height of the bed on • DUl the -dreuho >n: back to the Casual-.. ;ind took him off the Boca* I m no marks or blond on him Th* next bed on "which f. placed bur %  lm lie" 1 i When I put %  %  head would then l>e • The bed in lh. no roller? Th' lemovr them Baeh %  -tains to the tlaV The curtains can In the Hi Mull in. a male nu< •* After taking George to the ouiei room I had >iothing more to do with him Th< -ti etcher had ret) feet. Nurse Merle He* ft I am a %  .laff nurse at the Hospital On November 24 bt -ear. duriji* l| p r 'ie to tlie %  proper. That w etwean 3.Tl and 4 o'clock -..her One of the porters man or. a bed in the last cubic*? of the Casualtand Dr K Dr. Carter was • I %  with m*work in where I remained until 4.30 1 went to i returned to the CasI 15 When I returned Dr. Kirton was not thai tended other patients. I went and looked at the man oa 'he stretcher I tell his pulse. rong. He was sleeping. I remained there until about 20 minutes to seven. Dr. Copland came in and I went to assist her attend to other paticI heard %  noise coming from le where the man wna. It was the noise like if the gnan raj to get 1 stretcher As soon as Dr Copland h'-d finishes child 1 went into The cubicle where tha man ffnat, H.was sitting on the floor, vomiting. The vonvt -melled of alcohol. 1 asked Dr Copland to see him *nd when she was finished with the other patle-' **e the m-i; He wag lying on the floor then. He lao stopi>ed vomiting Dr. Copland gave some instructions, and two porters took him to a lower bed in the outer paai of the Casualty. That is really where the Inquiry Officera lower bed than the usual hospital nrunken men are laced. It used for resting patients I remained Bffl dutj until :.30 p m. I passed through the room at that time, going ofl duty, an the man waa still on that bed. Te Mr. Dear: When the man wa* brought into the Casualtv Narse C charge When Dr Kirton left When I returned at & I told Mullins io watch peasant <'. in Mulim*was in thi to watch the patient because 1 did not want him to fall off the bed. When 1 found .he the door it did not strike me n. t he had fallen off the ix-d. I • not know how he *ot .iff :he be tg>j the l>ed %  weight al in ordinar> ad. When 1 saw the man uttUlg on -he floor he appeareu to be sehim at any time I heard the patient call for •'nurse'' soon after he waa admttAS after that second time Aftto watch the patient I (Mullins) to the watched for him aaul to the surgery a seo when I heard the noise. When j the patient was found sitting on the floor. Nurse Hope. Dr Copland and I were I did not at ar; marks on the patient. I t %  one of the cibicles I now know him as Anthony George I watched him on Instrucu to prevent him from falling oft the bed. I watched him until about T p m. Then 1 went %  Veecock Surgery for a sterile drum and then returned to the Casualty When I returned I found the man lying on the floor 1 assisted in lifting him up and placing him back on the beu he was then taken awav by the porters about To Mr. Dear : him from 4 IS to about Dr. Kirton was not there when %  ted to watch him %  was in charge thev. patient was quiet all the that I was watching him. I cannot remembc: was with him when I (QUO On rage T CLARKE'S "BLOOD MIXTURE** Cleanse the system 'rom blocd impcr.; • from rheumatic aches and pains, lumbago, s. pimples, boils, sores and minor skin ailments, can derive great benefit from this well-known medicine. f. LIQUID er TABLCT FOAA1 lyin I men i> I arui I one I I Wi pert I notti ONE DOSE Relieves PAIN After Meals .offer from InJlgCSU' discomfort, flatulence. nacera and he — let one .1' genuine Is BACKACHE CAUSED BY BOTH Kidneys and Liver? When year bark aeV w *tnughien up—dod sss • stab you at every aassaea eaeea jut* badurhe m, fceini Min n backache! For thit litne-pruv. %  > i edy treat* two rontair* e—with painful io b*h • to Dr. Cna for a r-liable |irJu chest Ufjgna pain, and drawing cut OMgej 1. MIDiCINAL VAPOURS !roa c i\xi-. .ire a> %  • : .<.. .r I '-ii vxiihc me seat, 'nflamc { nose and th; M the breath.ng, help Kosrn phlegm and cala •.roubles. : bis double JC i ion relieves nusv, thrOal H the same time! Hel; yoa >le*p: Kt-f|woii work ins; iluough the nightl | Sone an< TCI V IDIAL FOR CHILDREN EQUALLY GOOD FOR ADULTS ; ,>><>B Remember 1II t MS> i IK i M \au Oa Sale AI U l HKl <. KNIGHTS LTD (lh (,\K\(iF fRADIMi ML LTD. a! ii.'. It. \ 111-. %  UBI Hi. A S Ur.l b. .. %  c'J Bvolv %  Blvil BTRUI Bcuri Kvicl Kttali Hul Ida kia hn UII. i i uul •ly (ort S A ivy ruct Mil its Iwn Th< ''1.1' in'.: %  tt %  I •M M nw J( Fort r ,rc pan



PAGE 1

PACE FOUB BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, APRIL U, 1Js B\KR*DOSfiiADVt)GttE t..*--—v %  • %  —f -1 • V%> *i IIHI C*. 14*. at IriH SL. I Hcdne*.d.v *pril 12. I5 TW.nr Tk^i,^TT 7r Whfrr W, \^d I-. T8 h |j (( ^ |\^ J MilliOflclifP Pereveraare ;p.te of the discourtesy of the British Government in deciding the sugar question before representatives of the people of the West Indies had had their say. the West Indies have decided to send a delegation to London to hold new discussions with the Ministry of Food. To make arrangem.-nu for this mission, the West Indian delegates will meet in Trinidad today under the Chairmanship of Professor Beasley It has already been decided that Hon. Albert Gomes and Mr. O'Connor will represent Trinidad and there can be little doubt that the Jamaica Prime Minister Mr. Alexander Bustamante will be the delegate from his island. It is also certain that the delegate from Barbados will be Mr. G. H Adams who has only just returned from a meeting of the I .L.O. at Geneva and who spoke with the Secretary of State for the Colonies while in London. The difference between the amount of sugar which the British Government has agreed to purchase at a guaranteed price and that requested by the West Indies is a mere matte? of tto,0 torn, and it is to be hoped that in spite of the ungallant decision announced in the House of Commons by Mr, Evans, that the British Government will reconsider the West Indian request when the political mission reaches London. The British have so little to lose; tin Indies everything to gain. It is no exaggeration to state that Qnl handling of the sugar issue depends the future relationship between the British Government and ihese the oldest possessions in the Colonial Empire. The British flatter themselves that they are expert diplomatists. On this issue they have behaved like amateurs. Mr. Morrison who speaks for the British Government ui < ;. pecttva pui lit 'A oi o much i<> Students fail to n they b e co m e members of tin unwritten law ol i SchiHilbos coamnaBlli eh .!• This standard, foi that is the ob;., %  of the unwritten law, calls for I m lt.juir. nn : tl 1 their l Stud %  that when they enti %  : -let a school hallowed by a glorious tradition thi .' lhe> mini in.ik. %  -i. |. upward to keep In.. ... lit ion. At preaent, due to tl> have a itap to make, but in n I imb At Ok nool Sports recently, the Governor made a comment which appeared exceeding Schoolboys. Hanison College Spoil tliuig of the past, hut so far. %  received no compliment, deserving or otherwise wbaiaoi ilitr, isn't it What is most bitterly disappointing is the fact that these boys know of tl., argic condition of the School exist In the blissful mat %  tollj or in then own decided Inditt Above all, tha boyi "f Harriaon C know the) alone liave the means of i the School back on top—if they believe it is on top now, it is a mythical pinnacle of their own making. It only remains for them to prove tWI worth themsclwTl.. I UWffen Apul . 10. OUfiEADEkS SAY: The Cushy-Job Brigade* A Disgrace To Britain I LIKE lookinf on theof life When you mak Job you find the world to full of brightness, often in the most unsuspected place*. But sometimes it'i the other way round. Sometime* in equally unsuspected places you And that thins* are not a* they ought to be. So prepare, fo once, for a moan, because I am n w going to make one. I think that too many of the wrong kind of people are going out to the Empire. There was a time when Britons emigrated because life at home was too tame for them Now half ol them go because it's too tough. In the old days the men and women who built up the Empire sought riches, adventure, and the thrill of creating something out of nothing They may have been ashbucklers. some of them but they had the stamp of greatness, and they left tht-ir mark behind them. Now what so many of the "pioneers'* seek is the soft life they can no longer get at home, some last stronghold where they can live like feudal barons in palatial homes tended by hordes of retainers Instead of adventure they are looking for ease and security, instead of enriching themselves and the world they are scrambling for cushy jobs with the Government. We can spare these people at home all nght. but can th*. Empire afford U I've knocked ..round the Empire '.-. and I alwavs, used to fii-i proud of lb tance. It was an outlet for people Now it's in danger of becoming a funk-hole. rid an inquir %  cost of living in N-irobi the other day. and one of iw witnesses was a housewife married to a railway official. She listed among her necessity ,; s am | a car. a subscription to a club for her husband, and two visits a MBI (at 4s. 6d. a •Ml). %  %  urn who %  an railway 50 years ago •Jungs it wouldn't have been finished yet. In th<> highl.i Irrnard W irksl. rd e$r*F Tanganyika a month ago I was shown a European farm. At least. that's what the retired colonel who owned it s-. Actually it was no more a fjrm than is a stockbroker's home m Surrey. There was a magnificent house on it. a vegetable garden, and some cows for the "farmer's" own use For the rest. his interests were in polo, golf, and the social life of a nearby club. Yet that same fellow spent an hour telling me about u.in any -nore?" This Indian was the son of a coolie who went to Africa to help build the Uganda Railway. Now he's a wealthy man and the owner of a store in Nairobi. "Do you know.''he said. could give you the names of at least 20 British families who owe %  ich for their groceries and liquor that they have to come and ask me for permission to po back to England on leave*" It is not nice when >ou hear people frtm another country talk m i %  %  %  J • few of your compatriots like that especially when you know that what they say is true. Of course, there have been great changes In the Colonial Empire in the last generation or two Just as it Is a post-war Britain th" pseudo-pioneers leave behind, so it Is a post-war Empire thev come to. The days when it was ruled as conquered territory are gone. Tne accent If on co-operation, now. co-operation in undeveloped land produce Mag food the world so urgently wants. You can't do this with playboy* bill dodgers, runaway pleasure seekers, or would-be feudal barons. You need real men more I real men married to the right women. If we can't produce them w><. shall lose our colonial inheritance, and deserve m lose it too. Switettiiig On The S....—I. WILL He Possible 4 hupiiiiiii l*im II-I ___ ,_ "XFORD. T*l —a til M men should soon J. be able to arrange sunshine %  Easter Parade and "turn on" ram during droughts. That > my r ,iks with the worlds leading meteorologists during i %  hei | | pie ground afara* I whu !. t0 naker l; WNCim MII tn i K Cham, ell in. Ha, 0( ,uc nju. an cauafc: -i the wu.. Weather UMMK-S %  -..-: %  .,*,ioi. to IO ( II KBRVTE lU centenary !" i wllu '." Of 1 "' '"' J" s Pl' a ch.in•* Royl Meteorological Society !" T< ^ m "" HI" book deBcnbina reaction turmnf ttic whole cloud |"" publuhed a fascinating col•* "*nUflc studies ol robins Is radiUanal "Had ,,e< mther .particle, tbML JJ^g-f* ** %  -VP* tSStm^VTSSSi "o) .. down or J^^i^J 10d n< rain—A change to y.pour, leaving a clear "" %  -*• *F*'M* *• ""taf" boxes until the Lacks did it last year. They found that both parent -swifts take a turn of incubating duty, relieving each other every three hour?.. Which is ]ust the time my wife and I find most convenient for relieving each other durin* our wau i %  A Bitting ..lightly |g out each ':• spnngi| li seem to mind when be I I Hll> vk> /an, nt the cow. One I find A SCIENTIST here who helped On. w.tehnian;, brax, CT -.ld ^H,^^^^ ."^ dM|D.tt..BlH nirship. w %  '" .id The „"l HK 1-2 %£Z cr shed '" <3""d "' ol -wpar-cool" clouds. A chain !" "" """ "' be*f-Spn. (J | behind-the-scenes story ,f ih,.,„ eewhna Brtlalni ikk) J" """ n u !" "„" '' d t " "•' The nap'. 79-tt. long frameould am three mB:^. " """ " •""" i M 1 •• %  work contained more than 40.000 1. Make many of the clouds SasYaff Saiaaaiaa metal tubes, fixed at each end to which > i *i,,! !" girders When the -kcl. during droufhu. shed their rain ,.,£ "SV !" ,, 1 !" r Oxlords ,i m ot linished.a workman drop2. Duperse thoae low-lying '?£,,"' ?"" ""> Maseuni, tw.. ,., d a hammer on one ol the tubes. ,uy little """'"t" ro -'tnng up spy-holes r %  rets wer, found nun but obscure the sun lor day" ,r!_V !" !' y .. %  ""-'o-dusk snoop n ihe tube when II win taken out in windlass woathci ">J!£j?T'. !"l" y """ ' '" r rPlr-thc manufacturers had „ .s, ~.„,„„ ;.;.„^SSL d .'S ,0 U Sf up "*'" mdTl loo small and it was inseHAT ljur?,ii iva. KONAL1I deuce there this month. curaty fastened I anil II tag (loud Tha couples are swifts imininoih these critical nointa had to let the sun through for Derby grating from South Africa. The cs. ,ue,l the InaDCctMs r ,p final, and .he U;d spy-hole, jr. th. guu, backs „ !" .5Tred how ^ Mayors Show is an immediate tluinalsahaped nesting-,. ,e tubes were as bad The only pojsibilii-Met :i. iwttU ,n rear lhair safe things to do, short of dia3. Make flying safer by helptwins or triplets The scientist* auaWnfU ^s to take lornu and are faii.oi.. bird-authority DK. an JC-rai picture of every tube. r>y dispersing the i-old-w.tcr OAVI1) UCI and his blonde The lob took months clouds which li. -ip aircraft. wife HI/.AW III Raaull: the tube the workman Expcruiients ,n progress at Between them the Lacks own hil accidentally was the onlv Oxford's Clarendon laboratory the only human tyet which have faulty one in the airship, are showing lhat Ihe tremendous ever teen the rearing of a swift '—London Express Serpice. electrical charges which cause family. Swing usually ouild In • "Weather Lore", bp Richard lightning arc built up gradually inaccessible places Nobody Inwards and E L. Hatrfcr (Rider. HOB b e t ween water drops thought of offering them nesting15s.). Go Broke? II. I.V.R. Thompson NEW YORK A DIAMOND IB bin as a shilling — the n Texas of a multi-millionaire — ipr.rkled trr.^ his fingers. That was the only •.hat Glenn McCarthy — who bounced in and out of New York this weekend—is what he is: the hero at 43 of one of the world's big success stones. For certainly he was not expensively dressed; his sun looked ready made and a size and a half loo big. From his bent nose 1 woud have said he was a retired prize-fighter From his eyes—cold vet busy—1 might have laken him for a professional cardsharper. NO POVr.RTY But if found nothing about Glenn McCarthy himself to suggest wealth, I found rothing in his surroundings, when I visited ris home town of Houston, Texas, to suggest .last, present, or future. Yet rumours, from Wall-street to San Francisco, say that McCarthy and the McCarthy empire are about to bust. There is no visible sign of that. Still his, is :0O.0O0 colonial mansion he bought as soon as he had built his original capital of 10s. into his first million. Every inch of a skyscraper office building he built—again with cash—in Houston still belongs to him. So do a radio station and 15 small-town weekly newspapers. The Babylonian Shamrock Hotel, which he built against all advice a year ago (for Houston's glorification he says, for McCarthy's savs. Houston), is his as it has always been. In the first minutes of our meeting McCarthy did what he has seldom done beHe gave an estimate—he does not know exactly—o( what he is worth. At current prices'between £150 million £200 million. •You can't go broke with all that, can you 1 '' he asked. Yet a few minutes later he all but admitted that the rumours were true. "1 am an independent old man." he said, "and wc independents are being killed off. My income was cut ht 50 per cent by Government orders —to prevent an oil slump, they say. "No business can stand such a cut. And that is how all these damn rumours got started about whether 1 am going to survive." So Glenn McCarthy is as tantalisingly near to all the wealth he needs as a clerk in a bank But. just like the bank clerk, he would go to jail if he took it. "I don't like to be regulated," McCarthy said. He never has been since he was a boy In Houston. %  HEY SAYThere are some in Houston who say that McCarthy will lose all the money he has made, in his top heavy skyscraper building Perhaps the explanation for his sen.4 ami McCarthy just when I suggested it—is that he cannot bear standing still. But it would seem that now is the time when Mr. McCarthy must stand still. He has mortgaged his underground wealth as far as the local bank* will go—about £18,000,000. >;'•(! the Government banks to lend him £25,000.000. His idea is to 9 the mortgage and use the cash to tide him over till the oil boom starts up again. "If the Government is going to control our actiofil they have got to subsidise us until the effects of their controls are over." McCarthy has not had an answer yet. Perhaps that is why he came lo New York. BIBBS MY BET Meanwhile hu. great arllis are out again probing the earth for yet more oil to add to his already vast underground treasure. He wants moiv wells so that he will gel bigger quotas. More pumping means more cash. It is my bet that McCarthy will sui cite his liist adventures in the oil fields. He began with a second-hand drill. Every half-hour McCarthy mended it. There was :iths of that beiore McCarthy gave up. Ttic well was a dustet. Dry. But he borrowed another drill, started in another place, and. in spite of accidents and Duck-breaking toil, struck oil. Then he sank all the cash he made in new equipment foi live new wells. Disaster came—fires, breakdowns, delays, lawsuits, and threats of bankruptcy. And all five wells were dusters. Any man who could survive all that and still gel himself £ 150 million worth of oil is not going to be beaten by any Government controls.—L.E.S. I'Wallj Xw Oviltlne—Medium Tina T? — at lleins Vec. Salad in Mayoiuuaae Small JJ ^ Cream af Wheat — Small M I XL Raspberry Jam — 24 OS. Tins SI - ar WALLABA POSTS 8 and 10 ft GALVANISE SHEETS 24 Gauge — 7. 8, 9 ft ALUMINUM SHEETS 6, 8, 10 ft AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD, Succa C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. PHONES : 4413. 1472. 4687 I ^ifSpecialij I M-^1 v> BOLOGNA SAUSAGE 1*1 Bill < DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX S Orange, Vanilla, Chocolate ana Ginger per pkf, sj DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX -Pancake S KRAFT ,'MKKSI 12 or. t 8 LEG HAMS .. l V KARDOMAH TIPS TEA '.16 pk J ENGLISH ICING SUGAR 110 pkj. >£ SULTANAS per I MIXED PEKL > SALAMI SAUSAGE S LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY P" bot I ear ORDER THESE NOW FROM . STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. Detention Must i\ot Be Beer And Skillies To. Tha editor, Th* Advoeatt, SIR.—I was glad lo see the letter of "Reader" under tha heading "Crime amoagart Adolescents. What is wruo*?" In the Advocate of the tod inst, SIV.UK • I from a weighty speech of Lord Ooddard in the House of Lords on 23rd ultimo, during the debate on the question of restoring corporal :.ment for crimes of violence. The subject links i.p in part with the effort some of us initiated a mths ago with thr k reducing lawlessness and crime in this community, and I should like to be allowed to go a little further with It. "Reader" did not quote what was perhaps the most important point presented in the debate—I am not sure whether by Lord Ooddard or the Lord Chan< i cam* over the radio—nam< I longer terms of ...tit be Slr.f reading Leo Page's aaHtplii li i B -Senstrongly convinced of it and effcctiveurs. punishment, cspeciall.< t offenders, and it Is a mad in what I ventured to recommend for local use. Hut U must, of course, be accompanied by strict and pui dltions and well-deviaet. ing" arrangements The description given by "a boy in a remand home in the country of (quoted in "Reader's" the free and easy cond:;: vided there, shown the futilu.,, the absurdity, of imprisonment (or (U'tcntlon. of such a mil luifolly seems to be practised in other places, according to another book 1 hve been reading recently, %  llnquency". %  • %  oder realiiKPreventive Detention applied to "habitual offenders" may not often effect reel repentance, but it does at least servo to uiotoct the law abiding citireu. In a measure, from bot and the Leone bully. Probably Reader and other persons may wish to ibom mentioned books: both be borrowed from our progressive Public Library. FRANCIS GODSON Ckatm April 6. 1W0. Mr Dudley? To The Editor, The Advocate. I have read in your paper I of ihe retn Mr Dudley Leaeock, president of the legislative Council I am an old print** and kenMr l a ws erkess. I erestlt with finsslsag k* ia* faeeeeega. of hit -oaaea, a* ktl r^i rrvel in '. i • %  ..'li : de tool that he Like Dr. Saint gave I handling of the r deserves some. thanks on behalf of this community. I am suggesting a Knighthood. Why not Sir Dudley Leaeock as well as Sir John Saint 1 They both provided the food and the staff to distribute it Long may they boti enjoy much deserved honours. A BARBADIAN Concerning Preaching TO Tkt Editor. The Adroeale, SIR.—My brother lag of a Feather flock together" In Pedooka there is a proskV more or lees on the state. He spent time in a Juvenile Institution; was transferred to a lunatic asylum and returned with a note "Prognosis: too stupid to ever go mad'. He spent time In jail and now he spends his time preaching. Members of the community gather to hear him and one night in particular he dislodged another expounder and his tambourines and held his ground assisted by Ihe pgsflgejaeej. On another occasion he held a Harvest Festival and got a pumpkin, some shallots, a few sweet potatoee and a soursop "Ah bov. them'll feed me for a week-end." 1 asked my brother U up a collection. "M-m-e/gati to bu) .t penon'i collai •Ye) Druu To The Editor. The Adrocoie. SIR.—In spite of the eloquent appeals by yourself and Mr E C Jackman. the people i Baa badoa are showing an apathy almost unbelievable. if the absence of letters on federation in the newspaper is token of silence. Mr. Jackman specifically wanted to hear what the merchant*, planters and pronunent members of the community think about the proposals outlined in the Report of the Standing Closer Association Committee. Are we to conclude that the merchants and planters have not read the Report or are %  • %  % %  j case we sho... suggested there was formed in Barbados an an ti-federation Today the u:. %  seems to be led nds of the seventeen West Indians who are Indians, according to Sir Hubert Ranee. Are wc for or against federation or don't we care? I wonder if your paper offered a prise o: fifteen or twenty dollars for the best essay on federation whether i set more comment? If M, how mercenary we should have become. APATHY. Go Slow Tu The Editor. The Adeocoie. SIR.—It is something nornfytng to read of the accident* taking place in Barbados to-day. I can only lay the blame on •careless driving." Drivers often talk uid can be seen as if m reckless mood and unless a heavy fine Is placed on such people. '• %  will be at itah trians 10 as \ h* vl better protection, and should demand it. More go-slow signs are needed, humane feeling by molonsia. When children are on treat care should be used, in respect of youth and also age. HORRll WHEN SELECTING YOUR . KNITTING WOOL SSI THAT YOU OR THE BEST NOW IN STOCK In a lull Assorlmenl ul Colours RAMADA" "BLUE BIRD" CREPE MISTBOUCLE" AND AJAX" I IT YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM DA COSTA & Co., LTB| Dry Goods Department FOB YOUR DELIGHTFUL MENUS BIH HKAS MILK FED CHIC Ml FTON CHOPS VEAL — RABBITS LAMB (UTS DUCKLINGS EMPIRE COFFEE IN TOWN Phone GODDARDSI



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1' \(.I TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WF.DNT.SU.\Y. Al'lill. 12, 135, You're Ten Days From A Better Figure IsH .% % % %  !*• Edward* SALADS AGAIN green vegetableagain With springtime comes the chance of getting sway from those overstarchy menus which tell their tale on the weigh ing-scales. In the ten days beginning today, every item in the slimming wognmmc is used by Hollywood stars. The stars' diet Is based on the theory that you can eat as much aa you like of some kinds of food, so long as you eat no.-e of the other kinds You can have fish and meat and eggs in abundance, so long as you cut out the fattening sugars and starches. :. diet standpoint, water N the best drink—and alcohol the snot, But—no sauces for your fish or vegetables, no dressings for W^ IM A Af W MAV/^r.VAVJ'dVVd'i VAV.*I*^'* JJ '; % % %  % %  % %  % %  %  ', %  %  *, % %  % % % % % %  % %  4,ftl\00 V/JIV FOR I III AS 111: FA\S Wf. IBB SHOWING H \Tiv;i \\ () \K.HT SHOWS DAILY Breakfast ts* DAY i 2nd DAY 3rd DAY 4th DAY 5th DAY 6th DAY 7th DAY %  •If snacfraM; osw m m+t. aae Fsa rs lsd eg z : AMr. tw i ear. ba&ai egg i g** rtiliaia l r *** %  MriW wlMirmrji • lief hatrnv-Ai U-MI asal aeaw; | w* ; its ar ; wtta batter •east, Uriarr batbbws. eae ar ceaTea wttt skfcsaI ar r e 11 r r tend; cap Marti w eU. II il aseg aam. nHmv. aaflter. *r (M with J %  >(. N. acar. Ha saaajr. fL*h sW ahol*-holcrm-sl ajaai meal UM' ; l-a and batter in tlrr ,r.i ..r or roffee *s <>r r . f fee aa reaTre aa befere. br(re. before EMPIRE ly and Thursday 4.45 and 8.ia lladite. ind ici'*' j ubd IUM whole mUfc F. %  a < %  aad IMUI* a I a d : hard • barfs* agg j KING OF ROMANTIC EPICS' stt; Alice bear c **^ ; %  "*?• QeSaai baaaau >ih; Brnaeh aad ear and aeasaj; IHh ; ., i*,*,. aad reeH -*.: haakal aa-1 fresh aaaie. ,,n,c> ; %  Caauge l >our salads, no mavoi highly seasoned flavourings You can allow yourself | .:*.• cheating though if yon must---a s**++f+f++r*+++m!tiF++++++++++++**++++*+y %  reaasng made with a teaspoonful af pun olive oil and tlie ulce of a lemon for your midday talads. a small pat of butter on your hot vegetables, clear \ occasionally, garlic, mustard \ chives or tarragon. -L.E-S. 8th DAY &**& CaM !" } H XCEi-LENCY the Gov-vage, accompanied by Hori: and Mrs. N. E Tanner and the Governor's Private Secretary Mr W. Lambert -t the Globe Theatre last night and saw the film 'The Berkleys of Broadway,' which a, now showing there. Hon. and Mrs. Tanner arrived Canada on Saturday by T.C.A. Hon Tanner_iMinister of U :i-rals in the Alberta Government' and i ise the Barbados G r future oil 'I' in f art House. H I "tcr of tne H of St. John of Jcrusaki Ambulance at uV iiftem'->n at 5 o'clock. Dr. Jl. < B W 1 A ... l, House Ala Mi | l i Janascan %  >" wai DU in:. I!i ii to Jatnai.a last week l„ 11 W I A • %  mehere a shot' First Vi.it to WJ. M niAMcn %  ;t.ii nunt, In i II.ill. IH4 wagk b] West limits and are stgyll Keen On Tennis M l MRS. A. E. GRIER ttawa who spent three weeks at the Marine Hotel returned to Canada over the weekkeen on tennis. Mi. Gnt-r played quite a bit during his stay here both at the Marine and .it the Yacht Club. In Ottawa, lie is Secretar} of the British American Banknote Co. Civil Servant* At Play T Lga play "The Changeling" will be presented at the : Mtre tomorrow night as par| of the programme of a • be staged there auspices of the Barba.Association. Several well known local artistes among whom are Paul Wilkln. Ben Gibson, Gerald Bannister. >hne and lips will be contributM programme. Were At Seawel! M R. and Mrs. Norman Forbes were ;>t Seawell on to meet their friend Mr. Hoy Trott. Who haua from Kitchener. Ha will he staying with the Forbes at Strathmore, CullonVn Road. He was accompanied by Mr. Pater MaratwU who is from Toranto ^il will be staying at the Windsor for his three weeks' hottdaj m Barbados. They arrived by TC.A. Engaged T^HE iiig-Kcment has been anJnounced of Miss Eileen (laughter of Mrs, E of Bntton* Hill %  ] member of the Nursing SUfT of Ihe General Hospital to Mr. RuI I* -it of Kenda' HOJ Cntrcfa iuKi rumf Reader Off To St. Lucia M RS. COLIN MANNING of I Lucia to visit her ., ..s accompaniaa] by her daughter Margaret Elementary, My Dear Watson A FTER one week at the Marine Dr. ;. ,Tt WatItai-badoB Just the place UM winter, and they were here longer. Dr. Watson Is a Denleft lot hope also IfO and Grenada before irn to Canada. the .tirport on Saturdad they asked a friend "Do you would have had a bettiad we remained for our The friend replied: "Elementary My De.tr -isc you would Interested In Scouting M R. and Mrs George H. Weld who had been at the Coi"ny Club for three weeks return< i„ M '%  axouropnais and as%  asas IAII U lctng In 11 kulranca. t* in tut for*. (1) Rupert and the Dragon Pills--16 iaa 1* tlambc.i ilav-l the tov fiaodiu of tba pia* IK, but the tingea eaaly avoidi ho.. "I'd •xiicr go back and Mil ftum-lV.,; *hct hn pat u." 1M '* ,: -^ J At thai r.woicat tha Iwtk oaature '!"Jve tiJB aMi u^ I whuiluig MM •e '* U high rudisd that ths lutla bear daps hia hands to hi. cars. ** Whac an aanh u b BBSM (hac lor ?" IM aoadua. Tge naoa ,loa'l ku loaa, but ha k (IM srouad aao sis— Than he gut %  dwtk, ax ssaxhci and hgau tSHgaa tastaidj hiss. QJjOUA PLAIN IIAIKCORD C1 SKY, PEACH, PINK. LEMON 51 CW SAXE GREEN, WHITE FUG1ETTE PINK, GREEN, SAXL TANGERINE, WHITE DIAL 4606 or 4220 ii mads aaAy EVANS AND \\ HITFIELDS AT 42CTS



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l>in HTEDNBSDAs Al'ltll. 12, i5U MURDER CASE ? l From Pate 6 lie floor. I cannot rflember who were In the M wFcn I relumed with the drum. I cannot remember if an> onf took over wntchinjs him when -\fter the porters wok him away. I hurt nothing more to do with him. Nune Jaan Ifutchinaoa: I am a Senior Nurse at the hospital. 1 *a£ ore duty from 7.30 pjn. at the Casualty "> November J4 I entered by the main entrance. Tfte net' room you reach is the unuirv office. There is a flat uon bed in that room. The boo H about 2 feet high. It is not as High as the usual hospital bed. It is used as a bed for patients to iMt on their own while awaiting attention. As far as I know intoxicated patients are allowed lo rest there. As I entered the Casualty that evening I saw a man lying on the floor in the Inquiry Office. I recognised him as a ftsherman who cam* to the hospital frequently, sometimes because he was intoxicated, and sometimes for dressings. He was lying about live feet iom the bed. I called up the Miters, and went to phone the lector on duty—Dr. Copland. She *-as taking dinner at hex quarters. Jr. Copland came down to the casualty. 1 met .her inside the 'asualty proper. I asked Dr. lopland about the man. I do not iow what she did. 1 saw the man later on, a Uttlc kftcr 8 p-tn. He was lying on the ed again. His pulse was regular nd normal. His rcspir.ttn.ii was ood, but noisy. He smcllea trongly of alcohol. I did nothuig ar him at that tune. He vtai %  ken to a ward at 8.45 pjn. I saw him in the ward. I knined him and put bedside otxds to prevent him falling. I Bpt a check on him. 1 ankets, hot water bottles and lermolite because I feared blight be suffering from shock. I iw him throughout the night. His edition remained the same. About l a.m. his condition banged. I got In touch with Copland. Dr. Copland came bd saw him, and the patient died it as she came. Cross examination of this witwas reserved. Dr. R. H. King look the stand id said that Doreen Mustor, a mess In the case, was unfit to ic to Court and give evidence Sgt. Connell testified that aster had given evidence before Magistrate, and that Counsel the Defence had been present. The Registrar then read Mustor'i ldence, and further hearing of case was adjourned until 10 today. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN , JP? WORLD'S largest concrete cooUnj tower it rim to a height of 341 ft 6 ins—will dominate the site of Shell'.* new Slanlow refinery now under construction at Ellesmerc Port in Cheshire. It tl only 2* ft. shorter than the height of St. Paul's Cathedral Cross. Shaped like l giant milk bottle, the tower will deal with 5 million gallons of water an hour, which will be used for cooUng purposes in leiincry processes. wvvv . co Al lls 1 base th0 ,owcr measures 272 feel m diameter, reducing to 168 ft. at the neck and widening again to 177 ft. at the top. More than 500 tons of reinforcing steel is being used in the construction. The total weight or the tower will be over 20.000 tons. PICTURE SHOWS the new cooling tower under construction. It already dwarfs the exsitirig tower 0B UM Lb iiof oomph. W.I. Should Demand Self-Government ioviet and U.S. Planes Fight •> l r Page 1. averninent of the United States ainst this gross violation of the viet frontier by an American Hilary plane, which at the same ne constituted an unheard of Dlation of tho elementary iuk> international law". In Washington the State Ueparlit announced today that Russia d protested to the United States at an American military plane d violated Russian territory last turday and tired on the night RUSM.III roan—. A State Department spokesman Id that news agency despatches. Kiting the Soviet Agency Toss n London gave the first news the alleged incident. Until then it was not known it a protest b"H been made. Status of Latvia American officials began an unediate effort to determine the el*. Onu legal question which nse, iu the American view. volved round the status oi tvia. Russia said the tiring incident :urred over Latvia, occupied by Viet troops in 1940 and incutrated into the Soviet Union. I Bat Latvia has never been reraised by the United States as ThH territory. The I'nlted Stale* r Focce -.ml tlial pending an felal inquiry they had "no Ida] knowlrdte" of the incident [erred to In the Soviet protet... Other officials recalled however the United States still formly accepts the presence of ;. Kvian Minister in Washington. w was no immediate White )use comment on the Incident. •Udentlal press seer etary arles G. Ross said that prcsumjy President Truman had been formed of the Soviet protest b> • State Department A naval spokesman said that *vy patrol planes had strict inactions to stay at least 20 miles om Russian territorial boundjes and to operate without aims %  *> nymg near Soviet areas. These instructions were issued me time ago by Admiral Hicham molly. Commander of Naval *ces in the Eastern Atlantic and Mediterranean, he added. — K. ul. r B From I'age 5. K ,vas the West Indies market. Dominion BtetM Few sterling markets meant more at the moment to the U K than the West Indies. "I am prepared to say that the West Indies should demand at once in dominion status witlun the commonwealth." Mr. Crawford said, and added: "We should have full power to regulate our economic life." With self-government, the present trade position between the U.K. and the West Indies could be maintained under mutually satisfactory bilateral agreements, and the West Indian economic position could be further enhanced by other international agreements. Selij;ovcinment would permit them to develop an economic policy designed to suit their special requirements and resources. The historical and moral facton involved in the centuries-old relationship between the West Indies and the U.K.. the subjugation of West Indian economy to British impenal norms and policy during the period, or to put it bluntly, the shameless exploitation of their people during the time, entitled them to a minimum amount of economic assistance from tin 1 U.K. at the same lime that they acquired control of their own affairs. Bankrupt Me knew that Britain when compelled to relinquish control of a eountry, invariably walked out leaving the country bankrupt. That, for example, was the experience the Irish, and Independent •(.-day owed Its comparatively prosperous position to the beneficence of International Jewry. Contrast the position of former United States CO lOPltl, Mr. Crawford said. The United Stsjtes acquired Control Of Cuba, the Philippines and Peurto Rico after the end of tin Sn.uiish-American war under the Treaty of Paris at the -nd of I ntury, At the turn of Hie cantUTJ C'iba was granted independence, h.-i she was not thrown out into the street. She obtained guarantees which ensured her economic prospen t\. t.ilippines recently obtained their freedom and at the same time they got the necessary economic aid to enable them to dovetail political freedom with economic prosperity. Philippines As he said in the Assembly a few weeks ago while talking about the sugar question, prior to the granting of independence t.< UM Philippines, the U.S. government concluded an agreement which the country un < they had a guaranteed market for sugar for a period of 20 years at prices to be fixed by negotiation. Mr. Crawford said that It was noteworthy that before they obtained independence, the Filipino leader Jamie Hernandez told a CommitUa of the U.S. Congress that the Filipino attitude was: first of all, that they desired Independence and secondly, of course, they desired an economic arrangement with the United States which would enable them to maintain u stable form of Government. But that if, in order to obtain independence, the Filipinos had to sacrifice certain economic (onditions, they would prefer independence with hardship rather than their colonial status with an alleviated economy, due to favourable trade relations with the United States. The United States Government pound millions of dollars annually into the colony of Puerto Rico. They actually spent more in that single Island In promoting its welfare in a M.ir than Britain had promited to •MDd in .ill the West Indies in 10 years under Colonial Development and Welfare. I'uerto Kico Yet, he remembered being told in Puerto Rico a few years ago by Dr. Gilberto Concepcion do Gracia i Of the Puerto Rioan Independentlsts, who had !y said the BaDM thing to a U.S. lonaJ Committee, that their attitude with regard to independence was the same as that as the Filipinos. Let the Britiih West Indies take to heart the lesson involved. Whether Britain was prepared economically to assist them, or nut. Id them assume control, .worse off. West Indian leaders were prone to be blinded by the tinsel glitter of British honours and titles and the people were stupefied into subriitutlng the shadow of a few free M-holarshlps for the substance of %  proper %  tendard of living. In any case, thanks to the Almighty, their geographical location was such that they would I to i-' %  i IwUlfl 00 their '.lie British who, when they had money preferred to •pond II dswolopIng railways from Bahia Blanc a to Bloemfonlein and left Belize wallowing in dirt and misery, and In doubtful van) to Salonika, but left St. Lucia in squalor and disease. They were a part of the Americas and as such, were entitled to economic assistance under a number of U.S. agencies for the granting of economic and technical aid to the undeveloped countries of Latin America and thi part of the world. Lna which during the last war was said to be a hot bed of Fascist Intrigue and Nazi propaganda was getting aid In former Axis KuropeaB countries were getting aid and even Red China may be assisted. The West Indies, he was sure, would not be allowed to go ruin. Vdfc/UW^ v %  r' They're saying her silk blouse Ic newIt looks now— because it's always washed in LUX Give dainty cloche* long life with Lux I Keep [hit new look in all your silks, rayon, and woollens—wash them regularly in ihe mild lather ^^ %  I • .indsafc. Lux washes perfectly 10 cold water, too! LUX KEEP* ALL DAINTY CLOTHES LIKE "Winston Churchill" Sails Pleasure Seekers Return For Speightstown FROM ST. VINCENT Fancy Molasses For Halifax A thousand steel drums of uoiden Glow fancy molasses are being loaded on motor vessel La Have" for Halifax. Nova Scotia. The molasses is shipped by the Barbados Producers and Packers Ltd. The drums which are now l>eing used have recently returned from Canada where they were %  hipped last year with molasses by the same firm. Motor vessel "La Have''. 202 tons net, and about 105 feet long, was berthed above the dock in the Careenage taking its cargo. It has a draft of about eight feet when loaded. The 'La Have" is a Nassau registered ship but it is rhartereti by a company in Nova Scoi-a. Dunns; the last war it was ui invasion barge. Now it is recomiitioned and trades with the west indies from Nova Scotia It has already made trips to Puerto Rico, Venezuela and San ."nan. from which port it has come to Barbados. Loading is scheduled to bo completed by Friday this week when it will sail for Halifax The "La Have" Is manned by a cirw of 10 including the master L l ,s ., r *H"aented here by Messrs. r*. it. Jlunte at Co., Ltd. Carlisle Bay sheltered sever, ships yesterday before one of if:em, the Winston Churchill" sailed for Speightstown. thaea ships arrived over the week-end tlndmg the "Alcoa nd the "Alcoa noamer" already in port. The ...•rivals were the "Megna". th.> Helena", the 'Tactician", the Winston Churchill" and the "Herdsman." The pr e s en ce of these ships meant a heavy day for waterfront workers who were engaged m taking off sugar and molasses lor the "Tactician" and In bringing cargo from tho other five BBHPB, The "Helena's" cargo was mainly of foodstuff. About 1.900 11 "tea of potatoes, 2,024 boxes and -,500 cases of condensed milk. 53 cases and four tubs of cnecsw *long with supplies of smoked herrings, tinned cream, provisions, currants, sultanas, pearl barley, canned mushrooms, milk powder, preserves, vermouth, beer and electrical equinrnent were Uought by it from Amsterdam. Its agents are Messrs. S. P. Mus%  -' %  n. Son & Co., Ltd. The "Herdsman" arrived from 'JverDool wtth a varied cargo iDeluding ale, whisky, beer, stout. <^'t (lakes, drinking straws, oats and machinery. From London was the "Megna" with biscuits, linseed oil. ovaltine. barley, barley and lime, lemon and grapefruit squash, sausages, cod liver oil, issences and tonic wine. Both these vessels are consigned to Messrs. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. %00O Tons Of Sugar For U.K. A shipment of approximately 5.000 tons of sugar will be leaving the island by two Harrison liners for London, EnglaQd. during the week. Four thousand tons of this shipment will be going by the Winston Churchill", 5,515 tons net, which is taking IU .sugar from Speightstown. Of the 4.000 tons, Messrs PlantatK.'. plying 1350 tons'unu & G. Challenor 2.150 tons. The "Winston Churchill" is tho first ship to call at Speightstown M yet this crop. Two other ahips are expected to follow closely the 'Advocate' understood. The "Tactician" 3.753 is taking the remaining supply of sugar for London. This vessel is also loading here, a quantity or vacuum pan molasses and tamarinds for London. On leaving Speightstown. the "Winston Churchill" will be going to Trinidad to complete here loading for England The Tactician" will be completing at st Kills and Dominica. Both steamships are consigned to Messrs Da Costa Co.. Ltd MUSIC AT B.C. TONIGHT A CONCERT of Recorded Mu.sic -*• will be given at the amis Council, "Wakeficld" at 8.1., o'clock tonight. The programme will be as follows; Ton. Pom-*B s*i. Slbliuo Thr gfltSa „( Tuomto Slbllu. ESJS*^ w,lh "* Ro" aKuuT rourUi Movement, fttrnpttoat %  Jfti?" D !" Kg." The programme will be introduced by Mr. Carl Don of the British Council. The pleasure launch -Connem•ra < which lett Barbados for St \mceni on Thursday at 6.4 o clock returned safely on Easier Monday tt I0.JO a.m. Tin line eromj li„h was at ihe Bamaae warehouse to sec them off were clcome them home. Captained by Mr. 'Ada' Cottlnanam who is owner and skipper ine Connemara 4' carried thirteen other people tor the cruise Vincent Burke was Chief Officer, %TX S 'y chl Ennineer. Geoffrey Croenidfe 2nd Officer. Turk Roirrs Aast. Enaineer. £?"!. B k f 2nd omcw %  * Ward Neddie Atkinson and rlckles Carmlchael was the pur-, ser Mr. Bertram Ward. Billy Arthur Crichlow were passengers. There were two ship's bovs Davy and Frank. Arriving in St. Vincent at 7.1S m. on Good Friday, they anchored at Villa Beach off Ihe Aquatic Club after ilrst cleartni the Health Officer and Customs m Kingstown. On Saturday they returned to Kingstown to attend a dance which was held at the Blue Carib Hotel The people of St. Vincent they said were very hospitable and they saw quite a bit of the Island which most of them lound to be very beautiful. On Easter Sund.iy :hcv lett St. Vincent tor a one day's stair at Bsqula Island (which Is eight miles south of SI. Vincent), where most of tnem bathed at Admiralty Bay. There they met the Lisle (.Ills, who arc from St. Vincent. and were also in Bequla for the holiday In Mr. Gill's vacht. Ivuving llcquia on Sunday niglH ih.-y jirrived in Barbados the following morning experiencing a heavy head sea throughout the voyage. "Connemara 4". was in constant Wireless Comniui. ..ition with Hnrbndos tor the entire trip. An amusing story was told about a tew of the crew :ind passengers being sea sick. One of them it was said took some antiseasick pills for about two days before the voyage, but was seasick the moment hf BtanpasJ on board the vessel. Schooners Bring 3,000 Bags Of Rice THREE thousand bags of rice arrived for Barbados from British Guiana when the schooners Marlon Belle Wolfe' (74 ton* net) and "Philip H. Davidson" (87 tons nett sailed Into Carlisle Bay over the v.cok-< nd. Other cargo brought by these two schooners was 1.200 bags of heavy charcoal, quantities of Kreenheart, crabwood, firewood, and about 380 wallaba posts. Over 200 drums of diesolene, fuppUei of vaporising oil and mall oil :iiong with four crates of frenh fruit was cargo from Trinidad nrrtvlng by the 39-ton "Providanca Mark", Cartons of tomatoes and tomato juice arrived from Nassau bv the "Blue Star" (ISO tons not) and from St. Vincent arrived the "Mandalay II" bunging 300 bags of copra. Also arriving over the week!nd was the 54-ton schooner "Mary E. Caroline" which came from Dominica with a cargo of firewood, cocoanuts and fresh i-utt while both ihe -Laudalpha" and "Pflnean i-ou.se" brought cargoes from St. Lucia of charcoal, firewood, posts, copra, cocoanuts and fresh fruit. The "Blue Star" is consigned to Mr. A. E Harris. The other vessels are represented locally by the Schooner Owners' Association. With some 10 or 11 Intercolonial i, ft calling here over the weekend, the Careenage became very congested. Few schooners sailed out during that time and thus the Incoming vessels Found it difficult to get berths to discharge their cargoes. They were lying two and three abreast at some sections of the Careenage. Two Warships Due Here U.S.S. "Opportune" and Dutch "Karel Doorman" are coming heie this week, according to a press release from the Colonial Secretary's office yesterday. "The Opportune' is coming from April 12, and will spend five days here while the "Karel Doorman'* Is expected to arrive on April 14, and will be leaving the same day as the "Opportune." The "Karel Doorman" took Prince Bernhard to the WWI Indies and to Latin America. <**>*; %  'A GOOD JOB DEMANDS GOOD TOOLS': We can supply 70a with the FS^MOUS "STANLEY" • SAWS • PLANES • SQUARES • BULBS • LEVELS • 0B18ELS BRACES etc. All at attractive Prices PAY US A VISIT BABY'S* TEETHING need give you no ^anxieties There Bead be no restless nights. DO tears, a* baby assarders, if r ou ban Aiatoo A Parsons afaats* Powders hsody. Mothers ill ever ths world bava found them soothing and cooling wbea baby is fretful through t•ethane, and, beat of all, they •re ABSOUTFXY SAFE. ASKTON & PARSONS INFANTS' POWDERS """—' nrr. TYI1 me doctor.. Wlial do you mean !% ;i -afr anti-e|>tir .'' The untiM-|)tii inr gcaeral aaa hi baa haaaa -iiuuM be hsgUj gaTsaicMal >-t i gentk an JaBeati uaeawe, % % %  paannenaana\ preteralilx. iheold aol ifana elttAM at the ikfca< Dottal' lullilv <-xer\ DM % %  tattta ..UHIIIN.H. \IIM.IHI.-K i.lnl.l.• Dcttol' ean be raleh u-..| mi aven eat) raasafl rasaUna, DETTOL THE MODfRN ANTISEPTIC r lo kflty ftass as oCear CIS (jtifstbJ,— Here's an casv wav to keep windows, nirrofti nlas table-tops, ett gym, chat. JUM i^"ii somc'VCindolcnc' on to a Mkfi doth, spraad it over the clabs, and lei tt dry. PtlUdl lightly. Then the jilass will icall\ shine — and go on shining. Windolene Sec how it sliiiws NOW.. — -yisSfPAA offers Cl/PPFff CV-240 Service between SAN JUAN ST. THOMAS ST. CR0IX ST. JOHNS ST. LUCIA PORT OF SPAIN The Clipper CV-240 is acknowledged to be ihe moil advanced type oif ploee of its kind. It. esira larae picture windows, wide aisles and its 40 roomy, recline-ioyour-comrOft ieots. assure possangsrs lna j'.tiosl i>. com'ort ond %  sury in 'light By providing mil mosi mod •rn. last,depcndobt''Clippe' on tins rooie. PAA 'nbuling ioiheocl*ai ol Ihe ropidly growmi) tou area in the islands I. Puerto Pico ond Tfimdou For full mlormation and rsierva'ions. consult your (ravel ngeri or V ' willi SHINI0 -.WiOUAury MfTAl pousw PAN AM nil CIS WOULD AIRWAYS PAA Ha Coals A Co.. Lid—Broad SI. I'honr 21*2 i Alter liu hours 2S03) tMNtsMMMMStHUM' JllSl licit it ill A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF EASTER EGGS C CARLTON BBOWNE Wholfwil. & Retail Druggist S 136Ro.bt.ckSt Dial 2813 WILLIAM FOGARH LTD. INC. IN B.C. BRAND The Barbados Hardware Co., Ltd. 1 THE HOUSE FOR BARBAINS) No. 33 M SWAll STREET PRONE 2109, 3534 ^r 440S "TBCWIC" Jumt in tint,tor Funtrrl! I.IMS FOOTWEAR OF DISTINaiON (lunranlMd Comfort, Brown Willow, Black Box Calf Oxfords, "cmnicirs" Knm.iu* Knglish Shoes, Black & Brown Oxfords, Brown Brogue WHIou Brown Semi Brogue Suede. JUST REt'EIVI i: Pkt<. (..iild.nls Plate Powder Lux SkfeM Rinso Tins IBM ,. Windolene „ Shinio „ Chemico „ 1-0-1 Cleanser „ llarpic Bols. O'Cedar INCE & Co., Ltd. tAl 2230 COIPUCK IT



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>'\(.l \IHI\HVOCATF. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, leg West Indian Cannot Play Against W.I. illin l.'-ndon Correspondent) ICON •. Indian cannut play against his own aide, ao ll Club Cncki • had to make a change In their represcnlatne XI to play the West Indians at Ley n. on Fridav. Apn ' %  %  land's Ground. Kingston, Goodall in the "Evening Standard") — Allan Rae, m Wt Indfin Te>. is out. and Pettr f Esher and BmndfsThc olh-*r ten IPtht I in ihe match against the New ! Aveley. and Geoff Smith (Old Y.M PC \ arf:, 1) B'uesi to open with Keith Walker A. Hl*NTE. lb* t l.-nu.n Mfrt whirh took pi...*on M or Uir Ha, >>..(]< \ \Uileti ng Ihr during the first half Thomas, the %  :.:re half received a pass when he was well within YM IT' RPM and took an easy Pla> %  "ibiting little! liveli:Are minutes close be 8 A/u l lighting 1*3 Empir. Lncrcaaa their lead Penall> About the rrrtddlr of %  from was Bourna %  %  i>ars. %  from Empire 1 half ba team Thiatcond % I 1 I %  nan %  %  drlbbUni %  aaajlrg A Hazel, Records Tumble At B.G. Athletic Meet Farnum Scores Lone Win (Barbados Advocate < ItVvwpoMleat 1 GEORGETOWN BG. April 11. WINNING fear old record established by his countryman Roscnc Brown when h<830 in 1 •> learn mate ecord s;t %  %  %  Ml UT TWO Mil t %  li 1 I \ %  i1AKIIS II l A Paul rivi Mu. rrcu rLAas %  Phil succes-: so far. brougi tarriflc late drive to nt up to Pharlite and share UM luckiest man of the day was Norman Sookram. the of-Spain horse owner, who won the forecast$5,533 48 He won when Mrown Boy. the winner, and Minatu • backed m the reverse, no one hav%  I ing:— •••III t • % %  •lllon <•! % %  '• I HOCKFUNT. Ill M. C.CTED l lb. %  %  ill—I Ira>ll I CATANIA. Ill lb. > 3 BAUANDRA. Ill ll 1 SWAN BAY. 1 lb> t Ramin Dc |t*'ll> HaVkM 1 IU'1 LSI %  1 VIXEN. Itt lb. J M I %  • %  ratk Makw 1 VALESKA. 133 %  i r P i l*t 3 THE KAGI.E. II %  T Ul II:N I \i.dtad*B Q football m sanguine that the Of play in Hung Kong was way ahead of the-. I H >M 11 .is Jamaica. "If the tour said, "you will i Icajn would intlude some uf the best football n Trinidad and British Guiana vti ble. but nunh better plai %  of the peoples. Thr Weather in ii\, Sun Rises: S.St am Mm srU: %  in p.m Mt-ciii iS-w i \prll II %  Ightingi IM p in lli.i, Water LM 4 I p.m i I Ml Kli \i Rainfall (< udrin.ton! nil Total for Month la raster day: .21 In. rasapargAua Maa > 84.5 KariMilnil Irtnperalurr (Makl 71 Farenhelt Wind Uir.. lion m %  I (3 p.m. lib) N Wind VrbwHt. II BfegsH per huur Karamrlrr i ^ in ,n n; (1 p.m.) 29.M2 MoM.M >M ,111 i I li I I v ( %  .'!• 1 *Kli^ II \I \ I I M I %  II \ll Mil i i( i \ • I V-^ %  %  %  Ban un %  rwi e.Ni %  i MOiu it Mr i %  ISII VI Mil I i X I %  • %  I Hopa B.B.(. I'ntgrannues Wl IIM -li M XI-RII It IM* %  I %  1 Dai .. %  Mewi 2 iti %  I • $.18 p.m Piosnmmc Whin Clippers uilltd %  i ( Violin i mir Tam I sUa ihe Tun*. %  p.m. %  %  5 30 pn Bible Crvab> "*iwch will b cooducieil in the uorn Pvk Shwt. iMCuimiui Sundsy tMghl. April 1. il' -Hihe WK IiidUui Blbk <(po*tor and oommonWlor n Ihe person 0l K\anatut o. P Belrt. *ho tor ose> iiiriv vnra hu been n J-tii-ic-. Raduunw. BntiWi OUUUU. jnd olfter W lr-liii Islawl* You •hail *e and heur Bong ssrvlc* begin* at '.'5 l ni THAN1 BROS. Pr. Win. Hrv & San SU ON THE WRONti SIDE OF -40" REAL SPECIALS! BACON per lb HAMS i.Am The per Iti CANADIAN m ENGLISH POTATOES and SALTED MACKEREL ALLEYNE ARTHUR & CO., LI. KOB Ihr production • k mill) S? reienI ji take nothing twtier lhan thou will Ire: I man. look better and nod it quite easy U> perform your OV. greater natiafiaAJon and without any basting of weakiifoa or dpreauo'. ill Good assnai 12 • | MORE FOOTBALLERS MlfiTIIDAY CARDS IIU, ROBERTS & CO. — Dial 3301. i In v II l)i) It livery Time By Jimmy H.itlo < v5 >J_ S33 KXJR ORPER i eea TOREMAN--ER.-uWww.By T-e AA-i\5s 3RJP6E.TAKE A MEMO TO TWI ACO_ST \3 PEPART^NT-Y %  STARTING iNWEBATELY • M,SS GLORIA PEATriERDOMES) SALARY WU BE SKTY GLAHORPU'JS COESNT^ KNOW AN AOCNS MACHINE FROM A T>PEvsRlTER-"BUT S-"E KNOvSS MT THE SCORE IS %  %  %  SHE F1LBS EVERYTHING UNDER 1 MISCELLANEOUS"' EXCEPT 1 SCE..LANe0US;#*il SHE RAISES s BLOOD PRESSURE, SO HE RAiSES -ER THATS NHXT GERT.E CRUOGE 6CI5R3SSTUDV INGHBR BOOKS INSTEAO OP jit toS>4 saion Yt$! avary suit mad by us n ipacijlly lailoiad lo "FIT 10 PERFICTION While ihara ait tailors and tailors we can boasl of being TMt TOP-SCORERS IN TAILORING IM.S.H.\m;i\lu..Lid HAVE DISCOVERED NEW STRENGTH AND ENERGY IN A DAILY SUPPLY OF J.&R. ENRICHED BREAD dill OJi&S — fatWMJM .. WITH BO WR AN ITI I MI-CORROSIVE PAI,\T The rrlentltu Enemy o( Riul. Thr Provrd Protrrtor or Iron and StttL GOES FARTHEST -;LASTS LOHO* One galluu will cover 700— 1,000 sq. leel. one coat Slorkrd in K. ,1. Grry. Black and Super Black (Heat rUr**" -: PHONE 4458 AI.ENl* WILKINSON & IIAlNtS CO., U> HAVE REAL ENJOYMENT BY OBTAINING A SUIT THAT IS ALWAYS A PLEASUBE TO WEAR. FROM C. B. RICE & Co. OF BOLTON LANE



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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12. 1950 10 Accidents During Easier Holidays L AST .'Ailnu.il ,',i busiest day ol tne ye.ir and Bus was responaiuie lor uaf many DU tnrougnout :ne tsianu. Jfrun. early in the morning unm late :ne night accident* occurred %  an Jiey continued over tne EaM holiday. *-pHE FiMST ACCIDENT on X Saturday occurred on Clifton Hall Road. St. Thomas at about 7.20 a.m. between motor car G— 138. owned by Joseph HuluYr of Union Village. St. Thomas, and a horse drawn cart owned ana driven by Clarence Kellman of the same address. The rigm rear fender of the car WPS uaniiged. A BOUT THREE and a naif hours later an accident occurred on Broad Street between motor car M—2462, owned by Clyde Jackman of Carrington Village and driven by Eustace Sealy of Country Road and a bicycle owned by Hubert Sealy of Nelson Street and ridden by Gerald Sealy ot the same address. The rear wheel of the cycle was damaged, A T 2.3t P.M. on the same day an accident occurred on Bay Street between motor cycle M—ll-i. owned and ridden by Eustace DeAbreau of Worthing*. Christ Church and %  bicycle — owned and ridden by John Corbin of Fairfleld Land. Tudor Bridge. St Michael. DeAbreau"* head was injured and he was taken to the General Hospital and detained. T HE LAST ACCIDENT un Saturday occurred at the comer of Culloden and Heckles Road at about 6.00 pan. ., motor lorry M—873. owned by Messrs. Johnson & Redman and driven by Keith Harewdod of Good)and, St. Michael, and motor van M—1042, owned by the Sanitary Laundry Co.. Ltd.. anu driven by Oregston St. Hill ol Venture, St. John. The front of the van was damaged. O NE ACCIDENT was reported on Easter Sunday and this occurred on the Garrison Road 45 minutes after mid-day. Involved were motor 'bus M—2488. owned by the Progressive 'Bus Co. and driven by GranvUle King of Dayrells Road. Christ Church, and motor van M—006. owned by Messrs. Dear's Garage and driven by Prank Downes of Henry's Lane. St. Michael. The right front fender of the van and the right rear fender tf the 'bus were damaged. BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE nv BARBADOS MA Y GET TELEVISION SOON IF THE GOVERNMENT of Trinidad ipprov UM application for %  television frequency and a license for a station to be established there. Barbados may have television two or three years after Trinidad, Mr. J. & Stanley, Managing Director of Pye Telecommunications Ltd. of Cambridge England, told the "Advocate" yesterday. Mr. Stanley arrived by B.W.I.A. lying at anchor in Carlisle Bav irom lYinidad over the week-end and the shore so as to eMblS t.-irand will be leaving to-day for Japhone communication between the maica via Venezuela. He is stayPurser's office aboard ships and mg at the Marine Hotel. subscribers to tnr Barbados TeleHe said that Mr. R. D Stewart, phone Co, Ltd Caribbean Manager 0 ; Pye Ltd. He further stated thai sclio.ii and he had been touring some of ers operating between th< man> West Indian islands would, from now ou. be able to romply with the safety of life at sea regulation*. In thai they would be able to earrr two-way radio. Up to the present such equipment had been most expensive and his company — and he believed ad developed equipment of that kind under a price rategory not far removed from that of the ordinary household radio. F IVE ACCIDENTS occurred on Easter Bank-Holiday. The first took place at 7.10 a.m. at the corner of Tweedside and Halls Roads between motor car M—1847, owned and driven by Gerald Kellman of Villa Road, and another car. M—2268. owned by Arthur Welch of Haggatt Hall and by Lisle Welch of the same address. The bumper of Kellman's car as well as the radiator grill and front bumper of Welch's car were damaged. pIVE MINUTES later al dent .muiied hundred yards away .it Roebuck Street between motor tar M— 2462. owned by Clyde Jackman ol Grasvenors' Road, Can i viU:iKe. and driven again by Eustace Saab ol Garten [.and. and another car. M— 946, owned and driven by Moussa Abbadi of Roebuck Street. Both cars wen slightly damaged. %  yALXHALL ROAD. St Janus was the scene of an accident at about lo.oo p.m. between motor car E—102. owned by Cecil Howell of Mile and] Quarter. St. Peter, and driven bv Ainslev Hinds of the same addresmotor lorry M—809. owned by JA. Rose of Pavilion Road. Bank Hall and driven by O field Wood of Strong Hope. St Thomas. The right front fender of the car was demejed whUa the toot box of tii. smashed. A NOTHER ACCIDENT occurred %  ** %  about half uu hour later .,: Hindsbury Road between motor car A—20. owned and driven by Charles Small of Belkplai. Andrew, and a bicycle owned and ridden by Simeon Slarrock of Hindsbury Road. Slarrock fell and Injured nil forehead He was taken to the Qsosral Hospital and detained. T HE LAST accident reported on the Bank-Holiday occurred on Hoad view Road. St. Peter at about 5.00 p.m. between motor lorry S—234. owned by James Roach of Endeavour. St. James and driven by lj>on Bryan of Fairfleld Cross Road. Si. Michael It is understood that the lorry suddenly swerved and collided with a telephone pole, which it broke, and also damaged a guard wsll. Three passengers an the jorry were slightly injured The left front fender and left end of the f mm bumi ..maged. *TW MORRIS MINOR louring car. whi-h was raffled at Queen's Park on Mondav at the St. Mary's Fair, was won bv S Gibson of Oovernmenl Hill, an employee of Mr W It Houglas. Harris ter-at-Law. The winning ticket was I. 142 and the car was raffled to collect ftuwU for St Man's Church AT ABOUT ia.lt am. on x *Saturday the north-wte of the Central Station was damaged after being struck by a motor lorry. The lorry was being driven on the Parade Sq-iare by Leibert Rrafhwaite. an applicant 'or a driving test. 1 Month For Assault the islands In the West Indies and had just paid a visit to Trinidad where they had been discussing with their two representatives, the possibility of erecting a television station in the hills ovei looking Port-of-Spain. They had decided that it was a feasible proposition to establish a television station there and had made application to the Trinidad Government for a frequency and a licence, in that lespecl. though not on a monopoly basis. They had estimated that the station would cost more than half ARTHUR MURRELL of Mason a million dollars and the system Re] ctenced to one IS hKk ,T hT ld te T" month s i-P"*"nent with hard ine black and white one. similar labour by His Worship Mr to that used in England. A J. H. Hanachell yesterday after he was found guilty ol assaulting t uh.nr and beating writ-server Mclntosh He said that there was a possiwhile in the execution of his duty bility of changing the system from on April 10. black and white to colour at a later Writ-server Mcjntosh said on date and added that sets already April 10 about 4.30 p.m. he had sold, would thus not become obsoa warrant for Murrell. He saw lele. Murrell in Mason Hall Street later He had airead] visited Bermuda Us ad told him that local Broadcasting Slahe had i warrant for him. He tion was considering: the possibdalto told him to come with him ity of erecting %  television .station to the Central Station. Murrell there and from Barbados, he goes refused and when he atti to Jamaica on a similar mission. hold him he struck him in his Asked about telecommunications chest and gave him a butt over in Barbados. Mr. Stanley said that his right eye in the next few weeks, they were He then managed to get him to going to instal two way radio telethe station with the help, of other phone equipment between ships men. 'BREATHLESS RUM" IS BARBADOS RUM W.I. Should Demand Self-Government Says W.A. Crawford THERK is only one solution to UM West Indian Sugar problem and all other pressing West Indian problem* and that is. that the West Indies should imn • %  demand self-government, Mr. W. A. Crawford, of the Congress Party told the "Advocate" \<-M TOE typt uierred ; o In UM United Kingdom i.; Hum" Is none other than Barbados rum. Mr. M. McD. Clarke of the Arm ot A. S. Bryde:i and Sons. Ltd., told the "Advocate" yesterday, In the Issue of this paper cf Apiil T. .. paragraph appeared from the 'London Correspondent' of the "Advocate" referring to a new type of rum which had appeared on the London market %  Mr. Clarke pointed out th'-t this rum was free from the pungent .tiul lUipleasaut odour character!-: |ular types of rum which for long years ,'iied to the U.K. market. thai owlna b pleasant odour which lingered bis time on tinbreath of anyone drinking the iKim. the conol that class of rum was confined to dock labourer. d owing to thut um was shunned by heller .lass peoBM %  '. the U.K. who did not wish the smell of their breath to advertise the fact that they had been drinking rum. During the period of the lazi war and in the years Immediately following, through :hc shortage of whiskey and gin in the U.K., an opening was cre-ied wherein Barbados was able to introduce and build up a good volume oi export business In rum which was the very typo referred to in the U.K. as "Bre..; b In the U.K., Barbaric:; lum had] always been termed "The Whiskey Type Rum.'" owing to its freedom from unpleasant odours and on the contrary, possessing a very attractive bouquet and appealing flavour. At the present time, there was i certain amount of over-slocking in the U.K., but it is hoped trut as soon as this situation has been relieved, It will be possible to resuscitate the export business in Barbados rum to ihe I US good volume, for the benefit of all concerned. I*t US face facts he said. Mr. Manhrj Evans is reported to have said in the House of Commons that "His Majesty's Government appreciate the importance of the sugar industry in the so the British West Indies, hut the offer already made after prolonged discussions took account of this and of the many other cor orations which bear on this subject and is tin.. Obviously tne British Government was prepared for ;i showdown with the West Indies. Mr. Crawford said, and added that the refusal to face the facts at Lhll %  tantamount to COWardice of the worst kind; the proposed departure of the W. dhH delegation under the circumstances, would be an absolute Of time, energy and he said I U expert further consideration from the British Labour Governmeif us expect financial assistance from Santa Clsus or the Magi. As he saw it. the West Indies were faced with two alternatives only, either: dominion status within the Commonwealth Immediately or Indepei i Subjugated No lugateo and xetpl for the i;i,od oi tin otaei country. if the basic purposi 11 not ex•n oi ruling them for their own bet ting of %  elf-government The British West Indian islands were all colonies of Great Britain. should keep I store their minds that colonies ware governed rely by another country without the consent of the governed, for the advantage of the ruling country, •oluts control of the economic and political Life ol the West Indies by Great Britain h| Sect on the living standards of their people than the climatic conditions of the region in which thev lived. Jamaican farmers at a n conference charged the U.K. government with making a "down right contribution to Jami hunger, nakedness, poverty, disease and bankrupt.>" Tin the view that Britain SCOSl Wai out to featlu i r*M own nest, while denying the just I made a national i rot Britain's prohibitive prices for i-onsut' net niggardly payments for Jan.... crops. Me ihOUld like U3 Ml the Governor of Jama "ther West Indian Brlttsb official an* %  EcOBMMsJc Pollcj that the s c o n o nt k policy of the VK was designed to suit ths parttculsi the British Oy In :t. formulation, the peculiar conditions of ths West Indian colonial people wenof less account than the flowers that bloomed in the spring. The fand.iineiit.il i Is natural resources and its economic wealth, the fad that for its area and pop .. n as the most highly-industrtalud country m a colonies. %  : i Imary agricultural pi bleb poh: notion of oswmy -if the British people, were prejudicial to their colonial economy. tlW absence Intent in so far as deliberate injury to their interests was concerned, actions calculated to promote or safeguard the economic position r.f the U.K. %  natural cot %  lAp.mn.iion The mai realised when they retailed that they bad b) import aimI lid anyone dan e> under. whicb the) ware forced to exist, wan HOI synonymous with the economy of colonial ex, %  of Com* moos, it was adi oourss of Us %  t>er that devaluation <>< I lad imposed VI hardships 00 BOOM ol Indian colonlSS Yet Nothing was being done to es Mr. Crawford said that it rould Iw easily demonstrated now international agrw which Great Britain was a party and in which they had no say, even Commonwealth agreements, as, for instance, the Ottawa Agreement of the lets twsntles, to say nothu sral U K Isrlfl poll in elevating Ihe cost of living them into paupii Htm i West Indian political freedom were apt to the II K their Drodu.iv It ws simultaneously to appi< raluabts md aim at On I'ase 7 Dogs Kill 20 Sheep In Rocktey District Within the last month dogs have killed over 20 sheep in the Kovkle\ rt. These raids, by packs ot STxisd out during thi night The sheep's blood iand ihe carcase left on the grouna. U. J. Parravicnu' D| Kemlworth. Hockley. told the 'Advocate' >t lo Bi • %  Hrathv %  %  %  Ight Api M .' the does. right between thi ran then. killed his %  %  %  I tilled door. Man;. %  • oukj InveaU matter as soon as posa lay traps 'or these dogs. Fresh ior your Pets ! "Wh DOG CHOW 'I KIM RABBIT CHO K Jason Jones & Co. Ltd Distributors. THIS CHAP LOOKS PLEASED WITH LIFE HARD TIMES WITH BACKACHE OfW *j u ik, u u, kUnt, otIMs Why put up iifa pun „J JI^ comfan .bra you m v hi act luppf relief b, in, 1*^,; ll ocka 'jZ ftatae .lu B „l, t,Jnev, .^| , help them i„ nd the blooj ,.| ,-,.,.,, wtucb niherwue nughl the mum .nd cuie Dni Mil h.ve helpt ibcuund., la Item hdp vou. iiDOANS HE SMOKES "DOBIES" POUR-SQUARE PIPE TOBACCO. HARRISON'S BROAD ST GOODS RECENTLY RECEIVED INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS CHR0. PLATED BIB AND STOP COCK! NECKED BOLTS 3 in., to 6 h* C. P. AND BK0NZE FINISH. BRASS RACKING COCKS H. P. BALL VALVES CASEMENT STAYS Black 18 in.. ALUMINUM CURTAIN RAILS COMPLUK WITH FITTINGS. PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS i "MAGMA CAST IRON BATHS I'ollcl.llll I.II.,Ml, ||,.,| u „| ,,„„,,!,.,,. "'"' '" '^iiiil ( i ,|, OVUSMI iiiid \\.isi,. i litlagi $104.38 EACH. HARRISONS Hardw.t* Dfpl. T.I. 2164. Whaf On Today C—n ol Grand Sfalw >l IMI .m. Meetini .1 C'hambrr uf (. %  eeee UM Viati •"~lb.ll. Queen, IM | 5 -* p.m. Mohllr < menu ^t ( jtber_.*'• S el>"l fulare Hi Phlll. t ?.] pjn. %  H.11 .1 V M. at 'M P.-B. Now that the HOLIDAYS are here again! The S.P.C.K. Book Department /•I FLOOR — c F. otsseoA a a% LTD. hm on utn > Stw aeMclw, of AOVBNTUIK STORIED Tt0iK ihvrn S.M WiiUam. (at) 1.1 BV.,, IVI ,AHM b) FIIW4 Tmlbm. %  E ISI.MND. b> BUMI TalbcM. THE HTJ> HOUMI BOYS by John Sow* TinUU.eS AT HEATUXHI.V SCHOW. U. J IMI)M> IIAKBITT G AT ST lltUUIVS by J A, SBSSS kWnpOMa I'ATWOU bf DUtno PWfi THK ADltSTUfUXIB AOAIM b> btid B1>IOII. PSSNNY DRSADrVt. by A SWohn TVlna USB, WHO KATKD SCHOOL by Mon. Iknb* ML* PI A-iffU Joan* rOJM A BAD NAMX by N*nr>Brrn iJJt THE MIEACH 1KM* SSj* nir. t^UEam isi.A ueht> VJSOUT THE rln-% UfaS AMOAD by V*ry Kj*i) roirw >lu HOYS a 0•' %  % %  IUS %  ILItaiN I CLARKB RHOSa la Nbiu. Mr*.a fraai i' la H % CSILDBINB ANKLSTB la HSIU. Brawa a flak ilttf S-A M., Mo. IHIO Aim 11 IMIISS SIIIMV =^i EPHEDROL quickly relieve! COLDS and CATARRH It clear* (he nasal ps' *agea to r.move tutfincss and the disireaaing toniHdotal Ol In .iJ olds and catarrh. Thr pji.m naal sppli" It indniiclv hctii 1 ,,...1 Bfai or dropper, and .an he carried 1 onv.-im-ntiy in aakssdoasj i pockai irhmt faar .-t leakage. ABRAHAM IT0 OM.bt.ble rra* ui Dnw stara.: K-NKillTH LTD, AOCNTS DISIRIBI TOS. Now Mummy! Those Diadem shoes for children are really smart. The Ideal has them in white buck, black patent and tan. Sizes 3 to 6_ $3.74 7 to 8 $4.24 9 to 10 $4.75 CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. II. 12 & i:t Mill til Mini I YOtJM Hltttl BECOMES .1 I'lUM IN A NEW VAUXHALL I//.M ill! ll)l,,A'\ HAKES I //V. CHOKE. New shipment of these Cars recently Arrived. IIOIIIIII IH4MI I ||. .(OIIITIVA I.AHA4.L.



PAGE 1

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Wednesday
April 12
19590.



- Prosecution Call
14 Witnesses In
Murder Case

*>IRST WITNESS for the Prosecution in the case in which
McDonald Holder, ex-policeman of Nelson Street, is
charged with the nurder of Anthony George. was Herbert
Stoute, fisherman of Jessamy Lane.

The Crown is alleging that
so | Holder struck George three blows

3 Killed
At Easter

| with a piece of wood which was
IN TRINIDAD

jonce part of the keel of a fishing
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)









at
Iam
On November 24
on the “Hospital
Beach” about 4.30 p.m. I was
sitting down in a fishing boat. I
had not long come ashore.
While sitting on the fishing boat
[ noticed Holder, a man named
Cobham and Anthony George.
They came through Mrs. Mustor’s
lower gate. Anthony George had
a parcel in his hand.
Parcel
I saw Holder make a snatch at
the parcel, George ran off, hold-
ing the parcel in his right hand,

over the Court. Counsel for the
Carenage was crushed to death | “Standby”.
ife was Hendricks’ se
and telling Holder that he would
strike him with a stone.

‘boat, on the evening of November
| 24 last.
His Honour the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore, is presiding
| Prosecution is Mr. John Whyatt,

|K.C., Attorney General, and

ig is being represented by

PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 11. |“ J. S. B. Dear.

Three tragedies marred Faster Mr. Dear challenged nine jurors
holidays in Trinidad. Eighteen | °S hearing of the case began, The
year old Sydney Hendricks of; Attorney General ordered none t«
when he got entangled in cables Hearing will resume at 10 a.m
of a crane on the $8,000,000 Baux- today, when further evidence for
ite station. He was the second inj the Prosecution will be given.
his family to be killed at the| Herbert Stoute said: I live
station; this was the second death} Jessamy Lane, St. Michael.
since the completion of the plant}a fisherman.

a year ago. The first to lose his|/ast, I was
who suffocated to death. Hen-

dricks was a breadwinner of the

family .

Cecil Romano (44) of Bara-
aria was drowned in a few feet
of water while bathing at St
Peter’s Bay, Carenage.

Tajmool Hosein (24) of Diego
Martin was drowned off the
orth coast on Monday. Hosein
is believed to have slipped from
a rock and fell over a 30 foot cliff.
His body was not recovered.
He was recently married and was
Mthe father of a 19-day-old baby.
Eleven persons were injured in
arious road accidents. One of
ose injured was Matthew Ed-
ards of San Juan who fell off a
otor-cycle in a race at Bara>

Holder took up a piece of
pine wood and gave George a
lash on the left side of his head,
near the ear.

The piece of wood now shown

1 me is the same. Holder had
aria Oval yesterday. taken the piece of wood from
Five others were injured, when! ajongside a boat. It came from
h Union Race Special collided with the keel of Mr. Mustor’s boat
Farmall, owned by Woodford| which was being repaired,
odge ‘Estates on Saturday at}, On yeceiving the first blow,
h railway crossing. , George tottered and staggered
The driver of the Farmall,

back. Holder followed up with a
second blow that caught George
in his ‘side: George, when he ‘got
the second blow, fell to the ground,
and after he had fallen, Holder
gave him a third blow on the leg.
We shouted for the other fellows
and said “Holder now lick down
Anthony.”

One of the fellows came and
held Holder. When Anthony
George was on the ground I
noticed a speck of blood in his
hen large crowds of picnickers|left ear and in his nostrils, and
ith steel bands were racing for} in the cornet of his mouth. —
elter from a slight rain from | George was taken to the hospital
e top of the citadel and tram-|by two of the men who were
pled to death 10 and injured 18 |standing on the beach. George
Many young people were among! could not help himself. I took
he dead and injured. @ On Page 6

| Next War Will
Begin In 1953

LONDON.
DR. ADAM RUTHERFORD, Fellow of British Royal

eorge Williams, was detained at
hospital.—(By Cable.)

"310 Crushed ToDeath
In St. Kitts

ST. KITTS, April 11.
An Easter Monday tragedy oc-
urred at Brimstone Hill, famous
and mark of West Indian history





Geographical Society and President of the Institute of Pyra-| Reuter.

midology, predicts that the next waz will begin in 1953. —
- “Russia will play a big part in


























" the war,” said Dr. Tahertoes,
; studies the Egyptian pyra-
) Boat With Two aida and she will be more
ici: completely crushed than was Ger-
Aboard Missing many. America and Britain will
come through.”
. Weeks Overdue Mr. William Melhuish a
LONDON, April 11. retired London porter, has
Lloyds and the British Admir-|| worked out a chart from
alty were to-day both without which he _claims he =
news of the flimsy five metre foretell major events in the
sailing boat “Berlin” in which future. —
German chemist Paul Muller and Melhuish says he mee
his 17-year-old daughter Aga s¢t|} spent 25 years delving ead
out from Cork, Eire, on February human history from A =
20, in an attempt to cross the|| and Eve, “tracing the cycles
Atlantic of human existence,
This is what he says will
The Berlin i6 now nearly happen: war on September
four weeks overdue. The 22 between the Western
great gales sweeping the At- World and Russia.
lantic in the last few days An earthquake, tht wit
hav en e
a a ee churning into the Dead Sea
in Palestine.
A Lloyds’ spokesmyn said “we Disappearance of the
have had no reports whatsoever|} River Nile.
of the “Berlin” since the news A plague that will destroy
on February 22 she was adrift off the Russians.
Quimper on the Brest Peninsula”. Peace with a Western vic-
Trawler “Slipper” had offered tory on August 20, 1953.



a a "

|



help, but the Mullers refused.
They set sail from Hamburg last
August, and had to be rescued
nine times on the voyage to Cork.
Undaunted, and i the ad-
vice of British and Irish friends,
they set about repairing their
battered craft and laid jNans to
sail for South America.

—Reuter.



Dockers Clash
With Pelice

BORDEAU, April 11

Earnest, bespectacled Mr.
Melhuish said: “People say
I am a crank but I am will-
ing to take the blame if my
forecasts do not come true.
You will see what I say is
true.

Dr. Rutherford said

in the winter of 1955—-56.
years

—the thousand








the war
would end by divine intervention

er

which, as some believe, Christ
will personally reign on the earth.

(Reuter and LN.S.) |



WILL NOT REVIEW U.K.





t
|



HERBERT PORTILLO is seen making the final stroke which

Barbados
WE'VE COME









brought him victory in’ the

Swimming Race at Oistins at the Easter Monday Sports.





Rebel Leader | Soviet, U.S. Planes

Surrenders
After 6 Days Control

DJAKARTA, April 11.

East Indonesia leader, Captain
Andi Abudl Azis, surrendered vo-
day without a shot when the Na-
tional Federal troops surrounded
Macassar, capital of East Indo-
nesia, an official spokesman an-
nounced here.

Capt. Azis, a tough, thick-set,
former British Army paratrooper,
took conirol of the city six days
ago when Federal troops wera
about to land from two transports.

Today’s announcement said a

battalion of 1,000 Federal troops .

landed today and marched on
Macassar, surrounding the city by
dusk.
When Capt. Azis realised vhis
he confined his troojs to their bar-
surrendered

racks and .
Later, defence officials here dis-
closed that Lieut.-Col. Mokoginta,

who was captured by Capt. Azis
in last week’s coup, had resumed
his post as Territorial Commander
in East Indonesia.

Capt. Azis, they said, would be
brought to Djakarta on Thursday
as a prisoner for court-martial.

Documents

Earlier today it was reported in
Macassar that Capt. Azis had
sought the support of the United
Nations Commission in Indonesia.

He said in a levter to the Com-
mission’s representative there
that he had found documents
at the staff headquarters of the

Federal Army which “definitely

prove that the vrue intention of

the Nationalist Army Command
was to liquidate systematically
the East Indonesia State”.

This afternoon vhe Sultan of
Jogjakarta, Defence Minister of
the United States of Indonesia,
said in a broadcast that Capt. Azis
had freed Federal troops who
were imprisoned when he seized
control of Macassar and agreed to
come vo Djakarta to report.—

.



2,500 Cycle 37 Miles
To Hold Meeting

NANTES, April 11.

Packed in a long cavalcade of
bicycles, 2,500 striking St. Nazaira
steel workers pedalled 37 miles
into Nantes today to hold a mass
protest meeting in the main city
square.

Many of vheir colleagues fell by
the wayside climbing steep hills in

cold drizzles, but the rest stacked| Reute

their machines in Nantes and sent
a delegation to see the Mayor
about their claims of a 3,000-
franc wage bonus pending new
contracts.

They represented 12,000 strik-
ing metal workers in the bomb-
shattered port, who downed tools
35 days ago.—

The cyclists were accompanied
by an amb#lance and a car put at
their disposal by St. Nazaire’
Municipal Council, bur did not
need them.

After a brief halt to let strag-
glers catch up, they swept up to
the city soon after lunch, and were
met by a group of fellow sirikers

who came in from a different
direction.
With officials from all the

Nantes Unions they pedalled to the
Prefectfre, drawing hundreds of
onlookers.

The strikers plan to cycle back
| to Nantes vomorrow. Some are bil-
letted with Nantes workers, others
will spend the night on cots set
up in the Lwbour Exchange.—



that would dawn the millennium | Reuter.
during



| BEVIN GOES TO °
| HOSPITAL

Four hundred dockers belonging | } LONDON, April 11
to the Communist led COT as DOLLAR PROBLEM | The British Foreign Rococtars,
: ¢_cion Confederation tonight Se : Mr. Ernest Bevin, went to hos-
‘ought a running batvle with 400 WASHINGTON, April 11 | pital today to undergo a minor}
. “publican guards and police Secretary of State Dean Ache~-| operation, it was officially an-|
zs hrough some of the principal|son ha rejected uggestic nounced tonight
i a of Bordeau from Ernest Bevin to review inj According to a usually reliable}
; ane police broke up a meeting| detail Britain's Dollar Problem,|source, Mr. Bevin is suffering
mm ‘uch had been called as a protest|when the Big Three Foreig:| from haemorrhoids, He expects to
a me rua the loading of the arma-| Ministers meet in London next)be back at work in the Foreign
go PW mga ship “Boulogne” for Indo-| month, officials here to-day.|Office in about a fortnight.—
ina.—Reuter, \ —Reuter. | Reuter.

Fight Over Latvia
Russia Protests To U.S.

LONDON, April 11.

Russian and American aircraft machine-gunned each
other over Soviet territory on Saturday, the Soviet Gov-
ernment alleged today as American planes continued their
Baltic search for a missing United States Navy patrol
bomber.

After the incident the American aircraft—described by
the Russians as a B29 Super Fortress—‘“turned and fled
to sea”,

SPORTS
WINDOW

MONDAY’'S RESULTS
Mixed Doubles Handicap: Miss
A. Lenagan and G. H. Manning
‘40 beat Miss Ena Bowen and

A Soviet protest note disclosed
by the official Soviet News Agency
Tass in a message picked up ir
London said the plane opened fire
on Russian fighters when they
went up to bring it down 13 miles
inland from the Latvian (Baltic
port of ‘Liibayva, » ¥

A fighter replied with bursts
from its own guns, the note said
but it did not state whtther any







Cc, ;
ee ee of the planes were hit. Highly organised teams of|
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS U.S. Air Force spokesman] dockers were expected to have}
p Meck Patterson and th iy eae: said today the missing bomber—|unloaded the “Exilona’s” 319 tons}
ning beat P..K. Reach and rs with 10 men on, board—was a]of artillery equipment in less
St. ee 6—4, 6—3, four-engined “Privateer’’ (PB4y),|than seven hours
ese Beaten io though other sources had earlier —Reuter.
Manning and E. P. Taylor - described it as a Flying Fortress —-——
». McG. Patterson and The plane was reported missing | ‘i Le
M ; missing
anning a few hours after the incident U.S. Building
alleged in the Russian note—{ in e
: delivered this morning—Tass said,| A nét-Submarines
Strach Hits Ba k by Foreign Minister Andrei
ey Cc Vyshinsky to the American Am- WASHINGTON, April 11
bassador, Admiral Alan Kirk The United States Navy has

; DUNDEE, April 11.

British War Minister John
Strachey, hitting back at allega-
tions that he had Communist
symputhies, declared here to-
night that attacks against him and
Defence Minister Emmanuel
Shinwell were part of an interna-
tional campaign. (Reuter.)

Sforza Receives

Soviet Ambassador

Opened Fire

The Russian note said: “Accord-
ing to verified data, on April 8,
at 17 hours 39 minutes, South of
Libavia, a four-engined military
plane of the B29 type bearing
American identification marks was
sighted. The plane penetrated the
territory of the Soviet Union to a
distance of 13 miles.

“Owing to the fact that the
American plane continued to
penetrate into Soviet territory, a
flight of Soviet Fortresses took off



ROME, April 11, {from a nearby aerodrome and

The Italian Foreign Minister, demanded that the American

Count Carlos Sforza, today. re- plane follow it and land at the
ceived for the first time in several] aerodrome, —

months the Soviet Ambassador tof The American plane not only

Italy, Mikhail Kostylev. failed to comply with this demand

They had a long talk, but} but opened fire on the Soviet
officials refused to disclose its} planes.
subject. “Owing to this, an advanced

Tt was thought likely vhat they
discussed Count Sforza’s offer on
Saturday to Marshal Tito to nego-
tiate directly over the problem of
the free terrivory of Trieste as a
firsf step to a broad understanding
between Italy and Yugoslavia.—

r.

Soviet fighter was forced to open
fire in reply, after which the
American plane turned towards
the sea and disappeared.

“The Soviet Government an-
nounces its resolute protest to the

@ On Page 7



U.K. Trade Union Spokesmen
Snub Argentine Attaches

BARROW-IN- FURNESS, April 11.
British Trade Union spokesmen today snubbed three
Argentine labour attaches who protested that British
workmen were not invited to a recent luncheon marking
the launching here of the 14,000 ton Argentinian Vessel

“17 De Octobre”.
One of them, Councillor A, L.
























Hearsey, Barrow District Secretary
of the amalgamated engineering
union, said: “With all due respect
to the Argentine Embassy I feel
that the Trade Unions in the ship-
building and engineering industry
are quite capable of handling
these matters in their own way.”

Another Alderman John Miller,
district delegate of the Boiler-
makers Society, charged the
Argentine with “trying to pull a
fast one over the meat question.”
This was a reference to the recent
exchange between Britain and the
Argentine over meat prices.

The three Argentine attaches
|yesterday published a protest
which they have sent to Sir Robert
Micklem, Chairman of the vast
Vickers-Armstrong plant, which



| built the new Argentine vessel.

| The protest pointed out that a
request had been made by Argen-
tina for three Briti vorkmen,

and their wives 0v¢
lunch after the launching.

Vickers-Armstrong turned. the
[request down

The protest “reminded” the firm
pointedly that there was great

‘competition for Argentinian ship-

entertained to

building orders from the United
States as well as Britain.
It complained also that Sir
Robert Micklem had tried to censor
of a speech at the luncheon
by one of the Argentinian Labour
Attaches.

A Vickers-Armsirong spokes-
man has pointed out that the
Argentine request for workers and
their wives to attend the luncheon
could not be granted because it
came too late and accommodation
was already very limited. Senor
Roberto Gasperini, one of the three
protesting Argentine attaches,
said in London tonight he did not
know why Vickers-Armstrong
wanted to censor the speech
delivered at the Barrow luncheon
by his colleague Senor Celestino
|Espina. “But we did hear
| Barrow that some people believed
| parts of it could promote a strike
| he added, drawing attention ‘+o
| one paragraph in the _ speech,
| referring to Colonel Jaun Peron’s
theories of profit-sharing between
workers and management

' industry.

in




int

Italy Gets
Ist Shipment
N.A.P. Arms

NAPLES, April 11.



The American freighter
“Exilona”, carrying the first
Atlantic Pact arms to Italy, en-
tered Naples Bay this afternoon
with howitzers, fieid guns and
small arms

She was the first civilian ship
to ferry Atlantic pact arms to
Europe. Intensive police precau-
tions have been taken here for
the docking of the ship, threat-
ened by possible Communist
action

Strong forces of armed police
enforced rigid security measures
it the harbour. Italian Commun-
ist Chief Palmiro Togliatti held
a “War Council” in the city with
his top lieutenants to decide
whether to act against unload-
ing of the ship

Large forces o; Conimunists
reported to have assembled in

Naples to-day Walls were

plastered with slogans, signed

by the Communist. ‘Partisans
of Peace” appealing to the dock-
ers not to unload the arms.”

Leaders of the non-Communist
Labour Federation guaranteed
that arms would be unloaded

Good Example

As the freighver nosed up to
the wharf, dockers immediately
went aboart, closely watched by
a huge police force Alfredo
Maffei, leader of the Anti-Com-

munist Dockers Company, said :
“Our men have given a
magnificent example of civic
courage. They have won a
degree of Trade Union free-
dom hitherto never achieved

in Italy.”

Police reported all quiet
throughout the city as first un-
loading operations began,

Italian Premier Alcide De
Gasperi was reported to be in
Naples to-night, on his way to
a conference at nearby Sorren-
to opening to-morrow,
Togliatti arrived in Naples this

morning, with Gian Cario Gatea
Wettaa and Mario Alicata regard-
ed as chief Communist organis-
ers of Northern and Southern Italy
respectively,

Unconfirmed reports said..that
the Communist chieftains left
Naples to-night, as the “Exilona”
was about to enter the port.

announced that small submarines
it is building to combat other
submarines can be mass produc,
ed,
The subs are designed |
to lie in wait outside enemy
bases in any future war and}
torpedo emerging submarines.
They will carry advanced equip-

small



ment for detecting the presence
of other vessels by sound and
electronics.

Because of their small _ size
—they will displace 750 tons—
these anti-submarines will be

“adaptable to mass production,”
the Navy said in a statement.

These undersea fighters, ol
which three were under con-
struction, would be smaller than

any United States has built since |
World War I types.
—Reuter.

Weather, Insects

Damage U.S. Wheat

WASHINGTON, April 11.

Outlet may be found this year |
for some 425,000,000 bushels of |
wheat taken over as surplus by |
vhe United States Government. |

Heavy damage to a greatly re-
duced acreage of winter wheat has
raised the possibility that some of
this reserve from previous years |
may be needed to meet the United
States domesivic and export re-
quirements during the coming
marketing season.

The Agriculture Department's
estimate of winter wheat yester- |
day was 121,000,000 bushels below
the’ December 1 forecasv of 885,-
000,000 bushels.

The reduction reflected the crop
damage caused by dry weather
and insects in the southern great
plains —Reuter.

Prince Rainier III



a |
Did You See The |





Crowned In Monaco

MONTE CARLO, April 11.
Monaco, the pocket principality
on the French Riviera, today cele-
brated a double event — its Na-
tional Day and the “Coronation”
of 27-year-old Prince Rainier III
who ascended the throne last
November. Celebrations had been
an beeause the Court was
sti
death of the previous ruling Prince
Louis IT. Prince Rainier began

almost 100 men—in the court-| |
| urd of his Palace. Then he at-
tended a olemn mas in the)

Cathedral of Monaco, wearing hid! |
|} uniform of Colonel of the Guards| pf
with | i

blue. tunic embroidered

gold, blue red-striped
and white-plumed hat. The Prince
afterwards attended a
parade.—Reuter,

trousers,

|

Aduacate
TO PLAY CRICKET.

| NOT ATTEND. COCKTAIL
SS |
|







7
Price;
FIVE CENTS
Year 35.



PARTIES

FUSS ABOUT RUM
ANNOYS MR. KIDNEY

(From Our Own Correspondent)
LONDON, April iL.

ME. J. M. KIDNEY is annoyed. Ninety-six bot-
tles of rum are the cause of his annoyance.

All but seventeen were gifts to the West Indies
cricket team. They were seized when the “Golfito’’
docked at Southampton yesterday. This morning
the seizure was given prominence by several of
the national papers. And Mr. Kidney doesn’t like it.
“All this fuss about the rum is
ridiculous, Anyone would think

we had come over here to attend
cocktail parties not to play cric-

ket” he told me. “We only brought
seventeen bottles with us which is
what we are allowed. The re-
mainaer was put on the ship by
friends and was nothing to do
with us. I am fed up with the
whole business”,

This morning the players went
to Simpson’s where they were fit-
ted out for clothes. After lunch

they were visited at their hotel
by many of their friends in Lon-
don.

On Saturday several members

of the team are going to Stam-
ford Bridge to see the football
match between Chelsea and Wol-
verhampton Wanderers.

Mr. James Griffiths, Secretary
of State for the Colonies and Lord
Listowel will attend a reception
to be given on Friday 14th by the
West India Club to meet the team

— (By Cable)

JACK KIDNEY

|

MR.

Van Zeeland
. >
Has Hopes
BRUSSELS, April 11,
Belgian Premier Designate
Zeeland announced this afte
that he had been to see
Prince Charles, on |
forming mission and wee
to the Royal Palace at?8 o
tonight. Van Zeeland add



Flying Sa i
ying Saucers !

TWO | spherical objects,
which might have been fly-
ing saucers were seen in
Barbados in the early hours
of Easter Monday.

A guest at the Windsor
Hotel heard a noise like a
tap running or the sound of














rain. She went into the } ‘
1e had ‘ .
bathroom, and through an his Calibne inks ta * ng
open window saw two Fog e .

spherical balls of light less
than 10 feet apart. They
were just over one foot long.
For the space of half an
hour, she watched until they
disappeared over. the sea in
the southern part of the
island,

The next morning slight-
ly later, her sister, who also
lives at the Windsor, saw two
flying in the same part of the
island. The morning was
foggy, but she woke her sis-
ter and two other guests of
the hotel, all of whom saw
the objects. The four wit-
nesses are positive that the
saucers are not stars nor
comets.

Last night, several people
were on the look out for the
flying saucers.

These witnesses of the
saucers are anxious to know
whether anybody else has
seen them

Powerful

PHILADELPHIA
Purification of curae#
arrow poison drug‘one¢
“the flying death: of th¢
has produced a powerful 5
new chemical compourtd is fo
times as svrong in its paralysing
stage the parent df Dr.
Hames Dutcher, of Ni fe taboos iy
told the spring meet ofthe *
American Chemical Society here
today,.—Reuter.

WILL END PACT

BERLIN, April 11.

The West German news agency
DPA today quoted an unnamed
Soviet official as saying that 2
Security Pact between the East
German Republic and vhe East
European bloc would probably be
concluded if Western Germany
joined the European Council and
the Atlantic Pact.—Reuter,

as



in semi-mourning for the!

the day by reviewing his troops}

military |

\

When only VMhee beh will dhe





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, London —
when only the best will do.

—



WS MAJESTY TE KING

SUPER VIRGINIA CIGARETTES

BY

BENSON ».d HIEDGES

412




OLD BOND STREET, LONDON

ee ee
tone Nine te tees ltties



rs

Passa aaa ama

are nT

oe enge -

"
i
a

i"
Se RE SN a

— a

PAGE TWO



You’re Ten Days From A

ere ee ee eee ee a es a ee ee
m . a “

tst DAY

Hy Anne Edwards

SALADS AGAIN...... green
vegetables again... .With spring-
time comes the chance of getting
away from those overstarchy
menus which tell their tale on
the weighing-scales.

In the ten days beginning today,

eyery item in the slimming
programme is used by Holly-
wood stars. ®

The stars’ diet is based on the
theory that you can eat as much
as you like of some kinds of
food, so long as you eat none

of the other kinds.

You can have fish and meat and
eggs in abundance, so long as
you cut out the fattening sugars
and starches.

From a diet standpoint, water is
the best drink—and alcohol the
worst.

But—no sauces for your fish or
vegetables, no dressings for

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov-
ernor and Mrs. Savage, ac-
companied by Hofi; and Mrs,
WN. E. Tanner and the Governor’s
Private Secretary Mr W. Lambert
were at the Globe Theatre last
night and saw the film ‘The
Barkleys of Broadway,’ which is
now showing there.
Hon. and Mrs, Tanner arrived
from

Canada on Saturday by
T.C.A. Hon. Tanner is Minister
of Mines and Minerals in the

Alberta Governmeny and is heré
to advise the Barbados Govern-

ment on their future oil develop-
ment. They are staying at
Gove

nment House.



Dinner

a ee he ne ee ee

your salads, no mayonnaise, no

highly seasoned flavourings.
You can allow yourself a

Intransit
ISS W. E. WAINWRIGHT.



little
cheating though if you must—-a

. Head Mistress of the Antigua

Girls’ High School who arrived
here on Monday left yesterday by
B.W.1.A. to spend a few weeks
with friends in Georgetown.

Her short stay in Barbados wa

spent with Mr. and Mrs. H
Risely Tucker at their hom
‘Thorpes’, St. James.

On Honeymoon
R. AND MRS. LUI PSAILA

Is nbt who were married
H |, Georgetown, B.G. on Monday
Caine - Might at Brickdam Cathedra










District of
> Brigade
this

ation

mw, Cant, J. RB.
Jordan, Mrs. E. M. Watson, Miss
L.. Weatherhead, Miss B. Chenery,

SB. Howell, Miss M.
war. E. J. Parry for
ater 9. Parry, all mem-

&& John Am! Wee



/ "te admitte hi
Â¥ e@944 to 1947 will be
. Insignia at the

e in B.G
MRS. MICHAEL
iN left yesterday
$42 Gutma by B.W.I.A.
@% ied here on March
» “im, adnan was A.D.C,
‘Woolley, Governo:
jaha until recently
uefs to take up a
"nent with Messrs.
«}.0f Geofgetown.
tyeoiy the former Mj
@e® daughter of M

Shearn «

‘Letch-

Across

l. in truth, tt is not offs
now. (8) i
+ American push. (3?
Outstanding weary (4)
. Our greatest export. (4),
. It's a mistake we maken
1. Usually coupled to ®&
distance train. (5)
3. Gut of the joint? (6) |
6. Grape Julee? Maybe, (6)
i Draw off. (5 ‘
Â¥. The man who stays this woud
ise. (4) ~

They're this when
22. There’s nothing

: 6) 23. ; ie:
24. A prohibitory decree, (9

this. §¢
Down
|. They are known to be stubborn
things (9)
Books may be borrowed to be
this and returned when this. (4)
Joined in marriage so to speak.

Form of oxygen given to one
sn ounce may be quite

{





Q)
tle longer. (5)
be appropriate and s-
for this to give e tenner
p (>
Polo May be played in ft.
t lantly productive
Wit power to move.
Epithet sometimes applied to
Wans this ts lacking In
; 17. Entrance. (4)
t from the fore. (3)



heh eas *

arrived yesterday by B.W.I.A
to spend their honeyrnoon in Bar-
bados,

Mr. Psaila and his

attractive

bride expect to be here for about

one month and will be staying a:
the Crane Hotel,

He is of the firm of Psaila Bri
in Georgetown,



and 1s also a keen
turfite. This is Mrs saila’s fi
visit to Barbados; Mr Psaila

however i

the island.

Married On Saturday

ISS MERLE
BATCH, eldest daug
and Mrs. C, W.
batch of Halloway, the Ivy
married to Mr. Joseph
Moore, son of Mr. and M1
Joseph Clifford Moore of Wood-
brooke, Trinidad, on Saturday
afternoon at Bethel Church

frequent visitor



Mr.

The happy couple are spending

their honeymoon at the Gable

CUMBER-
er of
was
Albert

t

Siiver Sands, and will be leaving

shortly for Trinidad

plan to settle,

where the

Left For Jamaica

FTER paying a

the island, Mr
of Barclays Bank
by B.W.LA on Sunday fo:
Jarnaica intransit Englan
where he will spend four months
holiday. He was staying at tl
Sea View Guest House

hort visit t
K. O. Deaytor
Dominica, lel

to

Also a guest there was Mr. S, C

:

Scott, a Jamaican who was work-

ing with the Colonial
ment Corporation in Dominica fot
the past nine months. He returnec
to Jamaica last week by B.W.1.A
after being here a_ short
awaiting air passage.

First Visit to W.l.

ISS FRANCES JOHNSON

Develop-

i

time

a stenographer and Miss Agnes
Cox, a hospital nurse, both from

Halifax, Canada, were
last week by the “Lady
on their first holiday visit to the
West Indies and are staying
the Sea View Guest House

_ Rupert and



bectes 9 oo ee
where fis pet is, .
little

that moment the

co iil aad high pi

noise

arrivals
Rodney”

at

| 2nd DAY




aS az am (ee)

dressing made with a teaspoon-
ful of pure olive oil and the
juice of a lemon for your midday
salads, a small pat of butter on

Keen On Tennis

R. AND MRS. A. E. GRIER

of Ottawa who spent three
weeks at the Marine Hotel re-
turned to Canada over the week-
end. Very keen on tennis, Mr.
Grier played quite a bit during his
stay here both at the Marine and
t the Yacht Club. In Ottawa, he
i Secretary of the British
American Banknote Co.

Civil Servants At Play

HE stage play “The Change-
ling” will be presented at the
Globe Theatre tomorrow night as
part of the programme of a
‘ariety Concert to be staged there
inder the auspices of the Barba-
Civil Service Association.
Several well known local artistes



among whom are Paul Wilkin,
Ben Gibson, Gerald Bannister,
George Morris, Eddie Bohne and

Cedric Phillips will be contribut-
ing to the programme.

Were At Seawell

R. and Mrs. Norman Forbes
were at Seawell on Saturday
to meet their friend Mr. Roy
Trott, who hails from Kitchener,
Ontario. He will be staying with
the Forbes’ at Strathmore, Cullo-






den Road. He was accompanied
by Mr. Peter Marshall who is
from Toronto and will be staying
at the Windsor for his three
weeks’ holiday in Barbados.
They arrived by T.C.A,
Engaged

HE engagement has been an-

nounced of Miss Eileen
Bushell, daughter of Mrs. E
Bushell of Brittons Hill and



member of the Nursing Staff of
the General Hospital to Mr. Ru-
dolph R. Neblett of Kenda! Hill
Christ Crurch and Proof Reader
at the “Barbados Advocate.”

Off To St. Lucia

RS. COLIN MANNING
“Stella Maris,” Bay Street,
Friday for St. Lucia to
visit her mother. She was accom-
panied by her daughter Margaret
Rose

of

left on

Elementary, My Dear
Watson

FTER one week at the Marine
Dr. and Mrs. Herbert Wat-
on find Barbados just the place
to spend the winter, and they were
sorry that they were not staying
here longer. Dr. Watson is a Den-
tist in Toronto. They left for
Trinidad and hope also to
visit Tobago and Grenada before
they return to Canada.

When at the airport on Satur-
before they left for Trini-
dad they asked a friend “Do you
think we would have had a bet-
ter time had we remained for our
entire holiday here?” The friend

aay

replied: “Elementary My Dear
Watson, of course you would
have!”

the Dragon Pills--16



doesn’t last .
ee, See





Wr



DIAL 4606 or 4220

¢ PLAIN HAIRCORD

SKY, PEACH, PINK. LEMON
SAXE GREEN, WHITE

* FUGIETTE

PINK, GREEN, SAXt,

TANGERINE, WHITE



5] cts.

EVANS AND
WHITFIELDS

ee



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

{
)

Better F igure |

SR
7th DAY |

ne a a a ee

5th DAY | 6th DAY












. 7
e +} A ; two slices | Orange; steamed | Pear: twe «tices seramviee cgg: |
slices Melba toast fide, chee whole | wholemeal toast slice toast and /
+ .té@a of) with butter; tea | meal toast; tea and butter; tea putter; tea or
coffee with skim-| or coffee as|or coffee as or coffee as 4
med milk. before before. before.
|
|
ll satan i '
sale | | '
aot oe ER ege -08te8 | wegen beetroot, |Endive and
; carrot, endive, | 2nd watercress | tomato salad;
3 grated | hard - boiled ;

salad ; glass whole
milk.



. wget |
‘tats; junket ant |
or) stewed apple.

| |

|





your hot vegetables, clear soup
occasionally, garlic, mustard and
chives or tarragon.

—L.E.S.

Interested In Scouting

and Mrs. George H. Weld

who had been at the Col-
ony Club for three weeks return-
ed to Canada yesterday by TCA
Mrs. Weld has been here for six
weeks, the first three she spent
at the Marine, until her husband
joined her.

Director of Sales of the Bryant
Press & Weld Book Co. Mr. Weld is
also President of the Toronto
Boys’ Scouts Association. While
in Barbados he took a keen in-
terest in local Scouting and once
visited the Speightstown Rover
Scout Troop for an investiture.

Also staying at the Colony Club

was Mr. Irving S. Fairty, K.C.,
who is General Counsel of the
Toronto Transportation Commis-
sion and also vice-President of
the Gray Coach Lines Ltd. |

All of them have enjoyed thei:
stay on the St. James Coast which
they find very restful.

Here For One Week

4

| Vegetable platter | Hot veal
| (carrots, , | cabbage
string beans), |

a little)

*** YOU MUST consult
your doctor before you begin
3 up half-way

water between



Eat as much

green
and vegetables raw or cooked
as you like, as much fish,
meat, and egg as you like, and

; a : as much crispbread as you
a a — 4 am like. Have a cup of tea with
and Mrs. E, 8. Bates who skimmed milk and no sugar
will be staying at the Marine.} at teatime. Cut out sugar.
Mr. Bates is a publisher of the| starch, and sense. Cut down
Textile Trade Publication. in Mon- onan



treal. They
by T.C.A.

Saturday

arrived on










WED & THURS & 8
WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE!

“TORRID WILD BILL
ONE” and HICKOK RIDES

James CAGNEY with
Ann SHERIDAN

FRID: ALAN LADD in



@ Alka-Seltzer gives
quick relief from that
“ache-all-over” feverish
feeling and other dis-
comforts of a cold. Take
sparkling Alka-Seltzer.
Have it handy — always.

Bruce CABOT

CHICAGO DEADLINE



: ATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only)

MATINEE: TO-DAY and TOMORROW AT
TONIGHT and TOMORROW NIGHT AT 8.30

Cary GRANT as COLE PORTER end Alexis SMITH
in Warner’s Technicolor Musical

“NIGHT AND DAY”

1 Monty WOOLLEY—Ginnay SIMMS—Jane WYMAN
» Jubilant Career of COLE POR who set Love
and Laughter to rousing Music

5 p.m.





Opening










Soon

ee
| CASUARINA
CLUB
|
|





TODAY 5 & 8.30 P.M. TOMORROW 5 P.M. ONLY

FRED ASTAIRE in

“THE BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY”

THURSDAY 13TH, at 8.30 p.m.

GRAND VARIETY CONCERT

Under the Auspices of the

CIVE. SERVICE ASSOCIATION
— with —

CAPT. RAISON and THE POLICE BAND

BATTERY HOUSE
ST. LAWRENCE

Catering exclusively to
Members



B'DOS

Plus more Stars than the skies

PAUL WILKIN
CEDRIC PHILLIPS
EDDY BOHNE
EVANS BASCOMBE
NELL HALLS

BEN GIBSON
GERALD BANNISTER
MILTON QUARTETTE
CAPT. SEALEY

and Several Others.

. it etiiaimieal

Plus a Stage Play:

“THE CHANGELING”

Orch, Seats 3/-; Circle 2/-; Balcony 1/6; Box 2/-

Tickets on Sale from 9 a.m. TODAY. {
Sastre, GaGa! 4




From Recent Arrivals

We offer



VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power



GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1” to 2’—Various widths
GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 42" — 2” sizes.






BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.



LMM LLL
















lO OOOO
SSS SSS —

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TABLE MODEL

6
THE LAST WORD IN RADIO MANUFACTURE
provides undistoried reception. It is excellent
im sound volume and full control of reproduc-
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with all the PHILIPS qualities embodied.





WEDNESDAY, APRIL i2, 1959



































GRAND NEWS FoR Re

THEATRE FANS

WE ARE SHOWING MATINEE AND
NIGHT SHOWS DAILY

EMPIRE

Wednesday and Thursday 4.45 and 8.29

KING OF ROMANTIC EPICS!

Pree kee) ie Cbd Fi














Py UNTAMED!

The.men
L) whoicarved
anjempire.
ty froma,
pavege

hi














































it : y:
JAN EMWYATT or 6010R BY
jonad 7 200 Geta \CINECOLOR

Retessed by 20th Century-fon

Thursday at 4.30 and 81.5
The Fox Double... .
KISS OF DEATH

and
YELLOW SKY

Thrills — Suspence — Action — Love Intrigue
Everything for Your Entert: I

OLYMPIC

TO-DAY
The Fox Double ....
THAT WONDERFUL URGE
and
MY DARLING CLEMENTINE

Thursday 4.30 and 8.15





4.30 and 8.15



THE GHOST AND MRS. MUIR
and
WITHIN THESE



WALLS
Everything for Your Entertainment Your

ROYAL

TO-DAY 4.30 amd 8.30
The Columbia Picture. :
“TRAIL TO LAREDO”
Featuring Charles Starrett ar smily
AND
“SECRET COMMAND”

Tas



el

Li

Featuring Pat O’Brien and McLane
THRILLS — ACTION USPENS
THURSDAY 5 and 8.30
The Columbia Picture......
“PENNY SERENADE”
with Irene Dunne and Cary Grant








MANNING &
CO., LTD. ;












AGENTS.

ee:

a


— -

WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1959 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THREE
ere eeneneer eer ee semen ener steerer se er ee ener

Government
Majority Has
Advantages







eile

¢ M’mm...they’re
Nope € perfect!



Politicians | a
| Doing More Harm |
Than Good |

xlos AdVocate Correspondent




[ KINGSTON.
By David Temple Roberts ! politicians are doing more
LONDON irm than good in Jamaica is the
i an.

| opinion of t Rt. Rev. P. W. Gib-
on, B.A., B.D., Suffragan Bishop
|} of Kingston, which he expressed
} at a confirmation service in the
| Vere sugar area this week,
Bishop Gibson made oblique
reference to the representational
disputes between the Bustamante
| Industrial Trade Union and the
Trades Union Congress in the
;Sugar industry, which leads to fre-
| quent strikes, when he said: “The
;Churech must: raise her voice
} against industrial strife in the
}Island and against the modern
; tendency to quarrels and blood-
| shed, or be condemned. The poli-
ticlans are doing more harm than
| good in the island. They stir up

strife. They grind their own axes.

| I do not care who the politicians B k t

| w

pio I do not take sides. The em- a e e@ ar Ss



“A jittlé of what you fancy does
you good.” A Minister in the La-
bour Government has said it and
made it the basis of his policy.
Why have almost five years passed
before Mr. Attlee came to choose
this paragon of earthly wisdom,
Mr. Maurice Webb, as our Minis-~
ver’ of Food? This is a great and
delightful change since Dr, Edith
Summerskill (still junior minister,
be ye warned) pronounced that all
cheese except dull chéesé was to
be called “fancy cheese” And to be
slightly sneered at.

Such are the advantages of hav-
ing a Government with a smali
majority instead of a large one.
Each minister has to think care-
fully what the people he is
governing enjoy. What if this de-
lightful principle were to seep
through the ranks arrayed on the
Government front bench? Some of
the absurdivies might be swept
away. I discoveréd recently that
if I decided to drive a car to Scot- .
land for my holiday I would have 4 adios
to break the law, acquiring enough aqies,
petrol. By our authorities I would

YOURSELF WITH
NO FEAR
OF FAILURE



ployees must not regard the em-
| ployers as their enemies; neither

| must the employers regard their
employees as being without souls.”

| Who wouldn't be proud of putting delicious tarts
like these on the tea-table! fou can make them












while these cnap-divisions keep us MP.s on the tret you'll have Jamaica Draws |
to go and judge your own baby show.”

ey



easily—there’s no special knack, With Royal Baking
Powder to guarantee success, they're bound toturn *
Out perfect. Here’s the recipe:















' i
be ere Se eeeearn ae London. Bupbeas Saruica On Surplus Balance | Make pastry with 4 oz. plain flour, 1 level teaspoon
ow, co § é , i i.
tian of his country on orivens Planning Trade Palr Barbados Advocate Correspondent | Royal Baking Powder, pinch of salt, I% oz. lard, water

; P eng > “Qu Wwuzabeth” and “Quee the s ace ¢ “ r ”? | e ISTON | . x ‘ >
pleasure, a man anne of ane ye ren ar ens See: fr me pein dee gee | A Barbados Advocate Correspondent Hodduse of high eed te to mix. Line patty tins with pastry, put a little jam at
ifice or of self-discipline. But if Mery bi , : throug e Germans devel- . cINGSTON CCAUS 3 ces & » i i
I put the car on @ ship and take it Sir Stafford Cripps ped this scheme successfully—but amaica Has ie oan STON: __ | Vailing economic stringency, Ja- bottom. Cream J oz. butter and 1% oz. sugar, beai
to Sweden I would be welcomed Hi more a human being than tne Aeeity, fouee Rgeerennse : , men are planning a Colonial and ie sireaie =e . tagibk tnt thos in one egg, add two oz. semolina, 1 rounded teaspoon

y the Socialist Government of you wouid imag from deserip- to fix during the war. The device Maillon Tra ye ustrial 2% s balarice a st | .
Ae ral I would be offered cou- tions of his diet rhe forceful bas a number of valves and gad. } ouristRecord cue ae e a a {tw $-yeats and contemplate draw- | Royal Baking Powder, a little almond essence and 2
pons for unlimited petrol. I would economic brain before which the gets to stop water coming down March, 1952 jing { rther on — eae | tablesps. milk, Beat well, and three-quarters fill the
fine fellow. I would assist Cabinet reels in terror is truly the air duct—like a human being Representatives will be sent on | UP Over a number of years, to | ie : :
i Marshall Plan, intra-European capable of little human faults, He the submarine cannot be allowed (Barbados Advocate Correspondent) ane nities “fe Great Britain, | meet ordinary expenditure aa patty-tins With the mixture. Bake in hot oven at
wrade, recovery, prosperity, earn- is no pessimist, Rather he looks 10 breathe and swallow at the KINGSTON, Jamaica. | the United States, the British West lau eeas Pate Sa ernment during 450°, 10 - 12 minutes.
ing power and convertibility. Thg@ on vhe bright side of « very good same time. No doubt the Admir- he next two years

Indies, South and Central Amer-

|
ica in connection with the scheme. |

blessings of an over-planned world cause. This week he had a dollar alty engineers are vo. be congratu- | Jamaica’s tourist trade for 1949 ae ce a ea
would descend on mé@ as I pro- surplus to announce. A surplus ef {ated on the design of this appara~}was an all-time record for the! td ' WO ye ars. ago the corony - | G.
ceeded northwards into far Lap- dollars you will gasp. Attet soptu . But, to the untechnical (and Colony, and for the first time in 9. p ni balance ar at tf 839'576. | ROYAL BA

land, spending my tourist allow- mary years of having a ip” pre-§ particularly since the disaster to] the history of tourism in the ¢ GETTING U us Week it stood at 839,576. |

ance day by day on petrol, food, sented to us with threats, we now; H.M. Submarine “Truculent”), iv With the Island starting a new |

| British Caribbean, the island got D. = | financial year, Mr. Robert Newton pP¢ :
comfort. and warmth all im- have a positive and tangible over-Yappears that some department in| ahead of Bermuda and Nassau and Getting you Own 7? j financial year, aa tha. Chaive |
proving the SWedish balance of lap. In this way Sir Stafford pre-Mihat great Admiralty is tardy, not took first. place British ephthant, kal ¢hia week that the























































































VALDERMA Antiseptic Balm, contains powerful non-irritating
antiseptics in a new Emulsion Base,

‘
‘
‘
‘
‘
‘
§
;
5
‘
‘
,

It stops the growth of rapidly spreading microbes like

5
5
5
;
5
4

n : ' among - ernment a this week there BOW
payments and aiding one of our sented it. I grant he added warn-) perhaps enthusiastic, to. incorpor-! tourist resorts in the Western Ifmorning finds you ae i Seine. WO — et {om
partners in the struggle back to ings thav the pace must be kept’ ave new devices in the submarine hemisphere. only half rested, still ls u cone yi na : na - : &

é ; > ‘{iThe design of these ships ee : oe piesa) ase ; | a land has passed through a periac =
prosperity! up, “seasonal fluctuations” might) 'The design ot i eS hips, unlike lhe Tourist Trade Commissioner | ras t econdinic dificulties. and it will | ———
“A little of what you fancy does be favourable these months, etc." he ne of aire raft, receives NO! here, revealed during the week . i nt = be nieceasary to draw on the our |
you good,” a Minister chants from But it plainly and frankly; stimulu from commercial cnter that 68,628 visitors came to} ‘ss id Pe lplus balance still further during,
his side of the despatch box, Carp- stated that the srnall “overlap” off (prise ra the sean Y ie t tere 181 Jamaica in 1949, and spent not bs to bs Whee ithe next year or two | si in adh
ing critics, of course, will mee on. fifty a aac llars hat the moraecanes Fh ae _ ren less than £2,500,000 sterling oi vou enacted : SS
vhat Ministerial word “little’. monwealth” has earned includedtgsubmarine save ce Weg. ce.) Which about 90 per ent was in idne It will probably be necessary”, | 7 ‘
Why not as much as possible of those we “earned” from the Unitedfivelopment is in the hands of a US Bets A . wien’ he ke we kidneys regain 2 I he aid, “as was the case in 1948-| Enhance Your BEAUTY
- Pandy? : S as an eage li tireles "lésed and secret department of has ant Ns nM : ‘ han t 45 .
hat vou faney? States as an eage indeed tirel eclé r eas : 19 to use the surplus to assist in ; 23@
r ; J recipient of Marshall Aid? Sirgyvhe Admiralty. No doubt this 1S SO() The effect of devaluation of telielee aise aaa han ; meeting the ordinat y expenditure = tines
Talking Boy Stafford human, He has foibles#gin orn country a or eer ae at sterling on tourist expenditure ; and cee calle in your system. The, | Commitments of Government. It is MAXFACTOR Products
Danny Kaye, the fast-moving, as well as these little trick ; But pre i aaa i cae ol during the last thtee months of | your uneasiness disappears —you can enjoy ) therefore necessary to ensure that Face Powder Brushes.
fast-speaking one-man entertain- economic ate m3 hy ti ot ; rf oc rt -tlaaha . Rae Gubmbaihe eee last year did not mean less dollars | jestful unbroken sleep—and awake re he surplus should be conserved | Max Factor make up Blender, /
a: has ae " ioe a for month er e ae oe - ord: a or ead : v ‘dm ’ ee ded red \ ere to ee brood op gent ie work orolay. Goat to the maxin petty detent Almond Cream. i
simultaneously with his iim’s: tion’ of the pound al aa@just rere 7 . island. rom observations made! genuine Dodd’s Kidney Pills t lay. Only can see our way throug > a Honey ‘Sueckle Cream.
atrival here, The “Inspector Gen- ment” of the pound # The Whips jit has been found that visitors} 2/- for large bottle at drug stores. “* j25 | omic uncertainties of the next few 7 Astrigent Foundation. Xt
eral”, the film vehicle for Kaye's We are N aiting, and hot o ily 1€ mp | from dollar countries, while getting | a ears . Face Powder (All Shades), j
songs and capers, is reported, like the politicians to hear ey e tite 9 Seca rit the advantage of their money buy- |-—— oe ep inrenn ree { : Pon Cake make up
the curate’s egg, ~ in paris a a mg over the Cabinet, i Wir cr ina, © te emia bs ith ing more did got spend ‘_ Bad et erence eee (all shades)
the best parts are the songs, / ancelor 1s concocting his pains sEIVEL sec (g? ~ thsda hcabgesy ees aggregate any léss on theif holi- j |
the same instant a great wave of and tribulations—and, we dare to his metaphor for Spring afver long] Gays than they did previously. | 6c fi ss ici it rone ® it THE COSMOPOLITAN
envy and backbiting is being di- hope, a few easements here and winter was not referring to poli- ; ; y evers So ee |' SS
rected against Danny Kaye. Since there. With relentless zeal he is a9 tics. But today the Whips, those | [SSE SSE SS
rm i “*hs ke o confound the Labour tac- nolitical necessities that see vhat j
it was definively denied that any likely confound the I . | POGLPLG9GFOS!, $65959999559599995905955599999S56S
ties of affection bound any mem- ticians with a stiff budget as he is M.P.s vote for what they are told, Jamaican Honoured k G EN AS PR 99 tag deere ee
ber of the Royal Family to him to please them with a happy hand- when and where they are told, | too %
many tongues wag that there. is out. Politics have tu ned upside are hot on the trail of a vagabond, (Barbados Advocate Gorrespongent) | f i x
nothing in Kaye’s act and no rea- down. For years before the war assormed “collection of Labour KINGSTON. | ; is ‘ h
. ; : t « ibour who cde e > | vr . . j 7 en eh of asp 2
son for the fuss made of him, t was Lat our who d ieee - MPs who ae payeers were or Mr. Adolphe Roberts, noted | Gewasprin’—the safe brand of aspirin ri %
There is a “give and take” be- Tories fe r putving rising ~ a ae could not be bo itor, ne} aa Jamaican historian and novelist, — quickly helps to break a fever, and K ye 3
tween Shaftesbury Avenue and beer and ‘baccy. Now it is | oe . uround the stuffy L itera ys oe left the Island this week for Cubs Ln, ides “Mieaten’ ki es : h (Ne
Broadway vhat has a strange way ists wl Ave TERRY tG,pou ‘ : a ace of Westminster all the time. to receive honours conferred on | quic oe , { y Vl S Peni: “1 > , 4
of creating resentment and antago- poor Sir Stafford if he take feo ee Owes coat ae a has him by various bodies in the Ca- | Toothache, Nerve and Rt Pains, rit Kay x af | am
nism at both sides of the Atlantic. pen! ri i Mecr, ane st- over whe vagrant ‘NV is to threat- | yibbean Republic in recognition of | ; Cp | | ;
of « rette ‘ ; 4 7 je las : Colds and *t At a of Strain . iii S
English plays have had recent pence s ; » eh him in an odd iy. He is| his latest novel “The Single Star” | -_ Pe 5 eal HOENASPRIY | Q ;
phenomenal successes on Broad- Bre we! ee j ul — _ a aa ee which deals with Cuba’s struggle | or pain, ‘Genasprin” se ou through cuit P i g Thermometers Surgical Dressings and !
ay—to > mly one 1ere tea W é 5 ti > ance ] { '
way—to mention only one, there tears. et P , Wil be withdrawn 1S SOUNGS | independence, 4 =z | ‘ sa | "
is the witvy, difficult piece in verse argui! nha 1k Without jike blessed relief. But it means silt =Y ul Z| ? Pulse Glasses Plasters
by T.. S. Eliot, “The Cocktail nope It the rd-hearted virtual expulsion from the Party.} The Cuban newspaper “Diario | Sold by all Chemists. Druzcists, et Leer x Bandages
Party”. But Londoners and visit- capit lis pa a a a - - - ey re Patty ce haben tan ee, eran 3 4 \ | Drinking Tubes Scissors |
ors when they want to “see a pur: i oL 101 i me re humble ] . has, av the mo-| Mr. Roberts at As > Ges ’ | ee ;
show" Aa first for tickets for the beggir for pence off thé ment, an adequate way of growl-| cided to present him with the Car-} ; @ Hot Water Bottles Bed Pans
American nine Every fee paid simple pleasi { the orking ing back at these brutal Whips. | los Manuel de Despedes Order of | i The word ‘Genasprin’ is the registered trade mark of Genatosan Ltd., Loughborough, England, y Iee Caps Trusses
in London to an American artiste man! How power cl €s persons: The Government, with several sick ieee waonuee it ei eeeren Patani aes 4 SF OUR PRESCRIPTION DEPARTMENT IS SECOND To |
* ; z ¥ 1eq, how 10 rnment alters 4 re) osickeni has he é is < as 5 f fork -—--- J y . .
is carefully noted down and rumi- indeed ! { i Ite and more sicke ning, has only a} a ce — was bs Nr J ek % NONE IN BARBADOS. Send Us your next Prescription |
nated on. When fhe fees are high aim majority of two. Itfs hard even) of fiction by a non-Cuban write: ? 7
Bewnes nace ng “Snort” ake an exé le o »or two|that did justice to the Cuban ‘
questions begin to be asked. Why Snort to make an example of one or two | t du an | i) COLLIN ’ DR R
the Treasury sllows thi that Photographs have been released if any more vhan a couple lost to| struggle for independence. | i? :
sury allows is or tha > } : ; z | The Cubs Nat 1 Cor } 1é
singer to take so many dollars out of the much pr evie the the Party might bring the whole | ve ‘uban Nationa Sorpor- |
of the country. Simple, credulous “snort”. This nd grun- apparatus of Government tum- | ation ¢ ween a also an LG6e SOL GOLEL CG CBOSG 631 USOT r a! 46894". ot
ea Sats rorld! tlc | e for bling down. Labour M.P.s are not ; upon Mr, Roberts honorary stand-
people of vhe over-planned world! tied moi ea sas hae - "hey the Corporation, which ‘
Even the Treasuty knows better a device that enabl ica, wie ahaa dee cate een, Mie ee Privileges| OF F909 5101 FSS OUTDO VOT SOVOSODDO9SOUF
: r} ng I f ) or . 3 : We é s f
than to conduct a war of dollar to ‘ake in air whil ; g, alo 1g want anc ther section pome ane , of travel in Cuba. In addition the| 4 ;
herves against American enter- a few feet under water. To the kr ow their fates, ee . Association of Cuban Revolution- ¢ Once again available :—
tainment. It would strike both ignorant it would seem to be quite written as a black year for over- | 4 ote o “gn oe - 8
Siow ices any nei ‘give a simple matter to t a little worked politicians — if not for|ary Emigrants have co THE WONDER BALM
ways. There would be ether By a ver a ¥ Y lea arine up British politics |Mr. Roberts their Medal of Hon- | . ;
nor take—and vhen where would ‘ube or tw: ) 1 ! our in recognition of his work. x 99
~ seston eiblaniaetevenacnie haek . o
} ‘
| ;
%
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PAGE FOUR
BARBADOS tage ADV(
=== {ose =)

Published by Th. Advocate Co. 144. 4. Broad St, Bridertows

Wednesday, April 12, 1950





Perseverance

IN spite of the discourtesy of the British
Government in deciding the sugar question
before representatives of the people of the
‘West Indies had had their say, the West
Indies have decided to send a delegation
‘to London to hold new discussions with the
Ministry of Food. To make arrangements
for this mission, the West Indian delegates
will meet in Trinidad today under the
Chairmanship of Professor Beasley .

It has already been decided that Hon.
Albert Gomes and Mr. O’Connor will repre-
sent Trinidad and there can be little doubt
that the Jamaica Prime Minister Mr. Alex-
ander Bustamante will be the delegate
from his island. It is also certain that the
delegate from Barbados will be Mr. G. H.
Adams who has only just returned from a
meeting of the I.L.O. at Geneva and who

spoke with the Secretary of State for the
Colonies while in London.

The difference between the amount of
sugar which the British Government has
agreed to purchase at a guaranteed price
and that requested by the West Indies is a
mere matter of 85,00 tons and it is to be
hopéd that in spite of the ungallant decision
announced in the House of Commons by
Mr: Evans, that the British Government

will reconsider the West Indian request
when the political mission reaches London.

The British have so little to lose; the West
Indies everything to gain.

It is no exaggeration to state that on the
handling of the sugar issue depends the
future relationship between the British
Government and these the oldest posses-
sions in the Colonial Empire. The British
flatter themselves that they are expert
diplomatists. On this issue they have bé-
haved like amateurs.

Mr. Morrison who speaks for the British
Government does not appear to know
that the West Indies cover greater areas
than that of Jamaica alone. But this lack
of knowledge wil! be forgiven if the British
Government realise that they are snubbing
people who have shown, for the first time,
surprising unanimity.

’ me * oe
Self Criticism

Harrison College has changed consider-
ably, a change that does not appear to be
for the better. The discipline of the school
is altogether undesirable, in spite of the
repeated, and exhaustive attempts of our
new headmaster and his assistants, the Pre-
fects and newly appointed House Prefects.

The attitude of the College in general is a
factor that an enthusiastic and conscien-
tious Collegian would thoroughly despise
with all the hatred of schoolboy honour
and spirit that old Harrisonians are re-
nowned for.

The attitude of these boys is manifested
in their indifferent and most selfish outlook
on the School magazine and the School
paper; it is a manifestation that the Editors
of the respective publications know of
only too much to their sorrow.

Students fail to realize that as soon as
they become members of this School, the
unwritten law of a Schoolboy community
becomes part of their life. This standard,
for that is the object of the unwritten law,
calls for certain requirements These
requirements I leave, I sincerely hope, to
their conscience to discover..

Students fail to realise that when they
enter Harrison College, they enter a school
hallowed by a glorious tradition through
the ages. They fail to realise that they
must make a step upward to keep in accord-
ance with this tradition. At present, due
to their own folly, they do not have a step
to make, but in reality. a very stiff climb

At the Lodge School Sports recently, the
Governor made a comment which appeared
exceedingly praiseworthy to the St. John
Schoolboys. Harrison College Sports is a
thing of the past, but so far, we have
received no compliment, deserving or other-
wise whatsoever. Peculiar, isn’t it?

What is most bitterly disappointing Is
the fact that these boys know of the leth-
argie condition of the School. They either
exist in the blissful mess of their own folly
or in their own decided indifference.

Above all, the boys of Harrison College
know they alone have the means of putting
the School back on top—if they believe it
is on top now, it is a mythical pinnacle of
their own making.

It only remains for them to prove their

orth themselves.
—The Collegian, April 6, 1950.

OUR READERS SAY:



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

“Foo Many Take-it-easy Types Where We Need “Em Tough” |

The Cushy-Job Brigade—
A Disgrace To Britain

I LIKE looking on the bright side
of life. When you make that your
job you find the world is full of
brightness, often in the most un-
suspected places.

But sometimes it’s the other way
round. Sometimes in equally un-
suspected places you find that
things are not as they ought to be.

So prepare, fo: once, for a moan,
because I am ni‘w going to make

Hy
Bernard Wicksteed

rh"

one.
I think that too many of the Tanganyika a month ago 1 was

wrong kind of people are going shown a
out to the Empire. There was a least, that’s what the

European farm. At

retired

time when Britons emigrated be- colonel who owned it said it was.
cause life at home was too tame Actually it was no more a farm
for them. Now half of them go than is a stockbroker’s home in

because it’s too tough.
In the old days the men

J.
There was a magnificent hoise

and women who built up the Em- on it, a vegetable garden, and

pire sought riches, adventure, and some cows for the
the thrill of creating something out own use.

For the rest, his

of nothing. They may have been interests were in polo, golf, and
swashbucklers, some of them, but the social life of a nearby club.

they had the stamp of greatness,

Yet that same fellow spent an

and they left their mark behind hour telling me about the diff-

them.

culties of a settler in the post-

Now what so many of the “pion- war world.

eers” seek is the soft life they can

Later I flew over the farm and

no longer get at home, some last saw that it was no isolated case.
stronghold where they can livelike For 29 minutes my plane passe

feudal
tended by hordes of retainers.

looking for ease
instead of enriching

— ie



\ a

and the world they are scrambling
for cushy jobs with the Govern-
ment.

We can spare these people at
home all right, but can the Empire
afford them?

I've knocked around the Empire f.

a lot in my life, and I
used to feel proud of the inheri-
tance. It was an outlet for people
of spirit. Now it’s in danger of be-
coming a funk-hole.

They held an inquiry into the
cost of living in Nairobi the other
day, and one of the witnesses was
a housewife married to a railway

official. She listed among her
necessities five servants and a
car, a subscription to a club for

her husband, and two visits a
week to the cinema (at 4s. 6d. a
seat).

If the wives of the men who
built the railway 50 years ago
had insisted on such things it
wouldn't have been finished yet.

In the highlands of Southern

Switching On The Sun=It

OXFORD.
HE weather men should soon
be able to arrange sunshine
for the Easter Parade and “turn
on” rain during droughts, That
is my belief after talks with the
world’s

leading meteorologists

during the international weather

conference, which has just ended
here

Details of an astonishingly sim-

ple ground - operated device,

which can give considerable con-
trol over clouds, were disclosed
by America’s pioneer rainmaker
DR. VINCENT SCHAEFER

The device is g stove, burning
a mixture of charcoal and iodide
of silver Its smoke scatters
minute crystals of the iodide of
silver high in the sky. Any of the
crystals which drift into clouds
made up of very cold water-drops
immediately trigger off a chain-
reaction, turning the whole cloud
into ice

The ice particles then fall.
Depending on temperature and
other conditions, they either turn
to rain on the way down or
change to vapour, leaving a clear
sky

One watchman's brazier-sized
stove can clear 200 square miles
of “super-cool” clouds. A chain
of them covering Britain’s skies
would serve three uses:—

1. Make many of the clouds
which would otherwise drift over
during droughts, shed their rain

2. Disperse those low-lying
misty clouds which carry little
rain but obscure the sun for days
in windless weather

RA.F. bomn wR. RONALD
FRITH thinks that clearing cloud
to let the sun through for Derby
Day, the Cup Final, and the Lord
Mayer’s Show is an immediate
possibility.

3. Make flying safer by help-
ing to prevent thunderstorms and
by dispersing the cold-water
clouds which ice up aircraft.

Experiments in progress at
Oxford’s Clarendon Laboratory
are showing that the tremendous
electrical charges which cause
lightning are built up gradually
by friction between water drops



barons in palatial homes above rich green country

man called Grogan.

Kenya side of Kilimanjaro,
they say he’s a millionaire.

By

that

could have been help§ng to feed
Instead of adventure they are the world

instead of a handful

and security, of fugitive colonels trying to live
themselves in the past.

Old-time settlers of East Africa,

or anywhere else in the Empire,
didn’t work like that. They went
out in ox wagons to stake their
claims,
fences before changing their tent
for a house.

and attended to their

One of these oldtimers is a
He lives in
white palace on the
and

a great

As a young man he walked
rom Cape Town to Cairo just tc

always, prove to his prospective . father-

in-law that he was worthy of his
daughter’s hand.

Where’s that spirit now? Don’t
we breed people like that any
more? There are precious few
men who'd walk from Cape t
Cairo to-day to prove anything

It’s much easier for one bad
hat to spoil the reputation of a
whole group than it is for one
good man to enhance it. Life is
like that.

There are good men who have
sold up everything and gone to
rough it on the groundnut
scheme. But there are alsc
plenty of duds who do harm to

our good name—and the real pion-
eers.

What does the African think
of these newcomers, the African
who has been promised that the
white man will lead him from the
Stone Age to the world of modern
industry and Agriculture?

He can’t think much.

What does the industrious In-
dian trader of Africa think? Or
the Chinese business man of the
Far East? ;

I Can tell you what one Indian
thinks, because he told me. He
said: “The people of Britain are
the greatest in the world. They
have a sense of fair play that the
world needs now more than ever.

“But please can you tell me,
Mr. Newspaperman, why are they
so awful when they leave home.
Is it that the mad dog of an
Englishman can’t stand the sun
any more?”

This Indian was the son of a
eoolie who went to Africa to help
build the Uganda Railway. Now
he’s a wealthy man and the owner
of a store in Nairobi.

“Do. you know,” *he said,
could give you the names of at
least 20 British families who owe
me so much for their groceries
and liquor that they have to come
and ask me for permission to £0
back to England on leave?”

It is not nice when you hear
people f-om another country talk
“

“sy



\

of your compatriots like that
especially when you know that
what they say is true.

Of course, there have been great
changes in the Colonial Empire
in the last generation or two
Just as it is a post-war Britain the
pseudo-pioneers leave behind, so
it is a post-war Empire they come
to.

The days when it was ruled as
conquered territory are gone.

The accent is on co-operation,
now, co-operation in making the
undeveloped land produce the
food the world so urgently wants.

You can’t do this with playboys,
bill dodgers, runaway pleasure
seekers, or would-be feudal barons.
You need rea] men more than ever,
real men married to the right
women.

If we can’t’ produce them we
shall lose our colonial inheritance,
and deserve to lose it too.

—L.E.S.

ILL





Be Possible

\\ih

mal
Z4\\D

and ice particles. Change al) the
water to ice, and big charges
Should be eliminated, the scien-
tists argue.

7

Weather Quotes

TO CELEBRATE its centenary
the Royal Meteorological Society
has . published a fascinating col-
lection of traditional “Red sky at
night shepherd’s delight’ type
weather signs.*

One for those disappointed by
Sunday’s cold wind and rain—A
cold, moist April fills the cellars
aud fattens the cow. One I find
most reliable—A glaring sunny
morning never comes to a good
end, The one I like best—Spring
has come when a maid can set
her foot on seven daisies at once.

MJ A
Swift Snoop

UNDER the rafters of Oxford’s
ugly University Museum, two
scientists are setting up spy-holes
for a daily dawn-to-dusk snoop
fato the intimate family lives of
20 couples due to take up resi-
dence there this month.

The couples are swifts immi-
grating from South Africa. The
Spy~-holes are the glass backs ot
tunnel4shaped nesting-boxes in
which the swifts will rear their
twins or triplets. The scientists
are famous bird-authority DR,
DAVID LACK and his blonde
wife ELIZABETH.

Between them the Lacks own
the only human eyes which have
ever seen the rearing of a swift
family. Swifts usually build in
inaccessible places. Nobody
thought of offering them nesting-





Chapman Pincher

boxes until the Lacks did it last
year.
They found that both parent

}

j
i
|
}



How Can A Millionaire
fio Broke?

Ry C.V.R. Thompson

NEW YORK.

A DIAMOND as big as a shilling -- the
badge in Texas of a multi-millionaire —
sparkled from his fingers. That was the only
visible sign that Glenn McCarthy — who
bounced in and out of New York this week-
end—is what he is: the hero at 43 of one of
the world’s big success stories.

For certainly he was not expensively dress-
ed; his suit looked ready made and a size and
a half too big.

From his bent nose 1 woud have said he was
a retired prize-fighter. From his eyes—cold
yet busy—I might have taken him for a pro-
fessional cardsharper.

NO POVERTY

But if I found nothing about Glenn
McCarthy himself to suggest wealth, I found
rothing in his surroundings, when I visited
his home town of Houston, Texas, to suggest
peverty, past, present, or future.

Yet rumours, from Wall-street to San 6, 8, 10ft
Francisco, say that McCarthy and the :
McCarthy empire are about to bust. AT

There is no visible sign of that. Still his, is
the £200,000 colonial mansion he bought as
soon as he had built his original capital of
10s. into his first million.

Every inch of a skyscraper office building
he built—again with cash—in Houston still
belongs to him. So do a radio station and 15
small-town weekly newspapers.

The Babylonian Shamrock Hotel, which he
built against all advice a year ago (for Hous-
ton’s glorification he says, for McCarthy’s
says, Houston), is his as it has always been.

In the first minutes of our meeting
McCarthy did what he has seldom done be-
fore. He gave an estimate—he does not know
exactly—of what he is worth. At current
prices between £150 million £200 million.

‘You can’t go broke with all that, can you”
he asked.

Yet a few minutes later he all but admitted
that the rumours were true. “I am an inde-

ld man,” he said, “and we indepen- Orange, Vanilla, Chocolate and Ginger....
eee killed off. My income was cut DOWs eran CAR MIX — Pancake...... 12%. ae
overnight 50 per cent. by Government orders Sar Seren es ane ph eNSOn Aha Le ne
—to prevent an oil slump, they say. RARIOMAH TIPS: TRA. o55.6.0.600 sis niiosnee’s V415 pkg.

“No business can stand such a cut. And|/% ENGLISH ICING SUGAR .............-.005 115
that is how all these damn rumours got started SULEANAS. Ce sevetnansecenseneessts per
about whether Iam going to survive. SARMRD. GARMAN nics cknn nc ss sene sheen »
So Glenn McCarthy is as tantalisingly near LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY ............ per bot, 4

] he needs as a clerk in a bank.
~ aa peg hank clerk, he would go to
jail if he took it.

“J don’t like to be regulated,” McCarthy
said. He never has been since he was a boy
in Houston.

THEY SAY--

There are some in Houston who say that

Swifts take a turn of incubating} y\4oCarthy will lose all the money he has made,
; 3

duty, relieving each other ever

: ve ‘ - buildin
three hours. “Which is just the}in his top - heavy skyscraper g
time my wife and I find’ most} schemes.

convenient for relieving each Perhaps the explanation for his schemes—

other during our watches,” said
Lack

}and McCarthy just when I suggested it—is

A sitting swift just edges over| that he cannot bear standing still.
But it would seem that now is the time|

slightly when Lack lifts out each
youngster for its daily spring-
balance weighing. It does not
seem to mind when he intercepts
a food
the youngsters by the other bird.
Each “parcel” contains up to 800
insects, all caught +n the wing,
Lack reports.

Lack will probably apologise to
the swifts in print for his Peep-
ing Tom act. His book describing

when Mr. McCarthy must stand still. He has
mortgaged his underground wealth as far as

parcel” brought in for| the local banks will go—about £18,000,000.

Last December he asked the Government
banks to Jend him £25,000.000. His idea is to
pay off the mortgage and use the cash to tide
him over till the oil boom starts up again.

“If the Government is going to control our

his scientific studies of robins is} actions they have got to subsidise us until the

dejicated (rather coyly) “To all
those robins who permitted my in-
trusions into the intimacies of
their lives.”

Irony

A SCIENTIST here who helped
design the R101 airship, which
crashed in 1930, told me an iron-
ical behind-the-scenes story.

The ship’s 769-ft. long frame-

effects of their controls are over.”
McCarthy has not had an answer yet. Per-
haps that is why he came to New York.

HERE’S MY BET

Meanwhile his great drilis are out again
probing the earth for yet more oil to add to
his already vast underground treasure. He

work contained more than 40,000 | Wants more wells so that he will get bigger
metal tubes, fixed at each end to; quotas, More pumping means more cash.

girders. When the skeleton was
almost finished.a workman drop-
ped a hammer on one of the tubes.

Two serious defects were found
in the tube when it was taken out
for repair—the manufacturers had
made it too small and it was inse-
eurely fastened.

Both these critical points had
escaped the inspector’s eye. So the
designers wondered how many
more tubes were as bad. The only

safe things to do, short of dis- back-breaking toil, struck oil.

It is my bet that McCarthy will survive. I
cite his first adventures in the oil fields.

He began with a second-hand drill. Every
half-hour McCarthy mended it. There was
six months of that betore McCarthy gave up.
The well was a duster. Dry.

But he borrowed another drill, started in
another place, and, in spite of accidents and
Then he sank

mantling the airship, was to take| all the cash he made in new equipment for
an X-ray picture of every tube.| five new wells. Disaster came—fires, break-

The job took months.
Result: the tube the workman

downs, delays, lawsuits, and threats of bank-

hit accidentally was the only|ruptey. And all five wells were dusters.

faulty one in the airship.
—London Express Service.

..**Weather Lore”, by Richard

Inwards and E. L. Hawke (Rider,
15s.).





Any man who could survive all that and
still get himself £150 million worth of oil is
not going to be beaten by any Government
controls.—L.E.S.



a es

Detention Must Not Be Beer And Skittles ’





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FOR YOUR DELIGHTFUL MENUS:





To, The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I was glad to see the
letter of “Reader” under the head-

“Crime amongst Adolescents:

t is wrong?” in the Advocate
of the 2nd inst, giving extracts
from a weighty speech of Lord
Goddard in the House of Lords on
28rd ultimo, during the debate on
the question of restoring corporal
punishment for crimes of violence.
The subject links up in part with
the effort some of us initiated a
few months ago with the idea of
reducing lawlessness and crime in
this community, and I should like
to be allowed to go a little further
with it.

“Reader” did not quote what
Was perhaps the most important
point presented in the debate—I
am not sure whether by Lord
Goddard or the Lord Chancellor; it
came over the radio—namely, that
longer terms of imprisonment
(“indeterminate senten
“preventive detention”)
an effective remedy,—coupled, of
course, with urgent and suitable
reformative tre c

Since re o Page's
enlightening little The Sen-
tence of the Court”, I ha bee

es” — ot



might be ga

strongly convinced of the wisdom
and effectiveness of that form of
punishment, especially for young
offenders, and it is a main method
in what I ventured to recommend
for local use.

But it must, of course, be accom-
panied by strict and punitive con-
ditions and well-devised “convert-
ing” arrangements. The descrip-
tion given by “a boy in a remand
home in the country of Durham”
(quoted in “Reader's” letter) of
the free and easy conditions pro-
vided there, shows the futility,
the absurdity, of imprisonment (or
detention) of such a nature. Simi-
lar folly seems to be practised in
other places, according to another
book I have been reading recently,

namely: “Mass Observation: A
Report on Juvenile Delinquency”,
which brings together





a heap of
individual delir

not be beer
must | pun



Preventive Detention applied to
“habitual offenders” may not often
effect real repentance, but it does
at least serve to protect the law
abiding citizen, in a measure,

from both the thief and the
quarrelsome bully.
Probably “Reader” and other

interested persons may wish to
see the above mentioned books:
They can both be borrowed from
our progressive Public Library.
FRANCIS GODSON.
Chelsea,
April 6, 1950.

Sir Dudley?
To The Editor, The Advocate,
SIR,—I have read in your paper
of April 5 of the retirement of
Mr. Dudley Leacock, president of
the Legislative Council. I am an
old printer, and have followed
Mr. Leacock, whom I credit with
lowing in the footsteps of his
late W. P
ock who served in the Legis-
lative Council as president, and I
d at he like Dr. Saint gave
creditable service dur-
His handling of the
deserves some-

cle or cousin the



o fee

the cc



ng of rice

thank n behalf

of this community. I am suggesting
a Knighthood. Why not Sir
Dudley Leacock as well as Sir
John Saint? They both provided
the food and the staff to distribute
it. Long may they both live to
enjoy much deserved honours.
A BARBADIAN.
Concerning Preaching
To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—My brother says “Birds
of a Feather flock together’. In
Padooka there is a problem child
more or less on the state. He spent
time in a Juvenile Institution; was
transferred to a lunatic asylum and
returned with a note “Prognosis:
too stupid to ever go mad”. He
spent time in jail and now he
spends his time preaching.

Members of the community
gather to hear him and one night
in particular he dislodged anothe
expounder and his tambourines
and held his ground assisted by
the gendarmes.

On another occasion he held a
Harvest Festival and got a pump-
kin, some shallots, a few sweet
potatoes and a soursop. “Ah boy
them'll feed me for a week-end.’
! asked my brother if he t

up a collection. “M-m-m- yes. He
wants to buy a parson’s collar.”

CON.
No Draw

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—In spite of the eloquent
appeals by yourself and Mr. E.
C. Jackman, the people of Bar-
bados are showing an apathy
almost unbelievable, if the
absence of letters on federation in
the newspaper is token of silence.

Mr. Jackman specifically wanted
to hear what the merchants,
planters and prominent members
of the community think about the
proposals outlined in the Report
of the Standing Closer Association
Committee.

Are we to conclude that the
merchants and planters have not
read the Report or are we to con-

clude that they do not think?

In either case we should be in a
bad way. This question of federa-
tion cannot be left to slide. Many
years ago when federation was
suggested there was formed in
Barbados an anti-federation
Society. Today the whole ques

tion of
. v a 7 he,
he hands of tne

who are

federation seems to be left

teen We

the only West




SEVE

Indians



BEEF STEAK
MUTTON CHOPS
LAMB CUTS






Indians, according to Sir Hubert
Rance.

Are we for or against federation
or don’t we care? I wonder if
your paper offered a prize oi
fifteen or twenty dollars for the
best essay on federation whether
we would get more comment? If
so, how mercenary we should

have become,
APATHY. ||
Go Slow

To The Editor, The Advocate,

s SIR,—It is somethin, horrify-
ing to read of the accidents taking
place in Barbados to-day.

I can only lay the blame on
“eareless driving.” Drivers often
talk and can be seen as if in
reckless mood and unless a heavy

MILK FED CHICKE

VEAL — RABBITS”

DUCKLINGS





fine is placed on such people,
human life will be at stake. Pedes-
rian ind cyciists must have
better protection, and should]

demand it
More go-slow signs are needed, |

ana more humane feeling by|
motorists. When children are on!
the highway, great care should |

iséd, in respect of youth and!

HORRIFIED

a






—~

| WEDNESDAY, APRIL
10 Accidents
During Easter
Holidays

AST SALUNWAx was the
busiest. day of the year and
this was responsible tor ine many
accidents throughout the isiana,
From early in the morning unui
late the night -acciaents occurred
ana wey continued over the
Easter hoiiday.
FixsST ACCIDENT on

; + Saturday occurred on Clifton

Hall Road, St. Thomas at about
7.20 a.m. between motor car
G—139, owned by Joseph Holder
of Union Village, St. Thomas, and
a horse drawn cart owned and
driven by Clarence Keliman of the
same address. The right rear
fender of the car was dan\aged.

BOOT THREE and a half

hours later an accident oc-
curred on Broad Street between
motor car M—2462, owned by
Clyde Jackman of Carrington
Village and driven by Eustace
Sealy of Country Road and a
bicycle owned by Hubert Sealy of
Nelson Street and ridden by
Gerald Sealy of the same address.
The rear wheel of the cycle was

ged.

T 2.30 P.M. on the same day

an accident occurred on Bay
Street between motor cycle
M—115i, owned and ridden by
Eustace DeAbreau of Worthings,
Christ Church and a bicycle
owned and ridden by John Corbin
of. Fairfield Land, Tudor Bridge,
St. Michael.

DeAbreau’s head was injured
and he was taken to the General
Hospital and detained.

HE LAST ACCIDENT on

- Saturday occurred at the
corner of Culloden and Beckles
Road at about 6.00 p.m. between
motor lorry M—873, owned by
Messrs. Johnson & Redman and
driven by Keith Harewdod of
Goodland, St. Michael, and motor
van M—1042, owned by the
Sanitary Laundry Co., Ltd., and
driven by Gregston St.. Hill of
Venture, St. John. The front of
the van was damaged.

NE ACCIDENT was reported
“won Easter Sunday and _ this
occufred on the Garrison Road
45 minutes after mid-day. Involved
were motor ’bus M—2498, owned

‘by the Progressive "Bus Co. and

driven by Granville King of
Dayrells Road, Christ Church, and
motor van M—906, owned by
Messrs, Dear’s Garage and driven
by Frank Downes of Henry’s Lane,
St. Michael.

The right front fender of the
van and the right rear fender
cf the ’bus were damaged.

os ACCIDENTS occurred on
Easter Bank-Holiday. The
first took place at 7.10 a.m. at the
corner of Tweedside and Halls
Roads between motor car M—1847,
owned and driven by Gerald Kell-
man of Villa Road, and another
car, M—2266, owned by Arthur
Welch of Haggatt Hall and driven
by Lisle Welch of the same ad-
dress. The bumper of Kellman’s
car as well as the radiator grill
and front bumper of Welch’s car
were damaged.

IVE MINUTES later an acci-

dent occurred a few

hundred yards away at Roebuck
Street between motor car M—
2462, owned by Clyde Jackman of
Grosvenors’ Road, Carrington’s
Village, and driven again by
Eustace Sealy of Garden Land, and
another car, M—946, owned and
driven by Moussa Abbadi of
Roebuck Street. Both cars were
slightly damaged.

AUXHALL ROAD, St. James

was the scene of an accident

at about 10.00 p.m. between
motor car E—102, owned by Cecil
Ifowell of Mile and Quarter, St.

ter, and driven by Ainsley
Hinds of the same address, and
motor lorry M—809, owned by
J. A. Rose of Pavilion Road,
Bank Hall and driven by Chester-
field Wood of Strong Hope, St.
Thomas. The right front fender
of the car was damaged while
the tool box of the lorry was
Smashed,

A Noten ACCIDENT occurred
about half an hour later at
Hindsbury, Road between motor
car A~20, owned and driven by
Charles Small of Beleplaine, St.
Andrew, and a bicycle owned and
ridden by Simeon Starrock of
Hindsbury Road.

Starrock fell and injured his
forehead. He was taken to the
General Hospital and detained.

HE LAST accident reported on
the Bank-Holiday occurred on
Road View Rodd, St. Peter at
about 5.00 p.m. between motor
lorry S—234, owned by James
Roach of Endeavour, St. James
€nd driven by Leon Bryan of
eld Cross Road, St. Michael.

It is understood that the lorry
@uddenly swerved and collided
with a telephone pole, which it

+ and also damaged a guard
Three passengers on the
lorry were slightly injured. The
left front fender and left end of
the front bumper were damaged.
' MORRIS MINOR touring
car, whith was raffled at
Queen’s Park on Monday at the
St. Mary’s Fair, was won by S.
Gibson of Government Hill, an
employee of Mr. W. R. Douglas,
Barrister-at-Law.

The winning ticket was I. 142
and the car was raffled to collect
funds for St. Mary's Church.

T ABOUT 10.10 am. on
Saturday the north-eastern
Rate of the Central Station was
damaged after being struck by a
motor lorry. The lorry was being

ven on the Parade Square by
Leibert Brafiwaite, an applicant
for a driving test.



What’s On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.00 a.m.

Meeting of Chamber of Com-

7 merce at 12.00 Noon

Football, Queen's Park
5.00 p.m.

Mobile Cinema, Si. Cather-
ine’s Schoo! Pasture, St.
Philip at 7.30 p.m.

Basket Ball at ¥.M.C.A. at
7.30 pom,

at

12, 1950

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Pose



“No wonder your country’s on che way owt—1950 and seill using oars.”

BARBADOS MAY GET
TELEVISION SOON



IF THE GOVERNMENT of Trinidad approves the
application for a television frequency and a license for a
station to be established there, Barbados may have television
two or three years after Trinidad, Mr. J. O. Stanley, Man-
aging Director of Pye Telecommunications Ltd. of Cam-
bridge, England, told the “Advocate” yesterday.

Mr. Stanley arrived by B.W.1LA,.
from Trinidad over the week-end
and will be leaving to-day for Ja-
maica via Venezuela. He is stay-
ing at the Marine Hotel.

He said that Mr. R. D. Stewart,
Caribbean Manager o; Pye Ltd.
and he had been touring some of
the islands in the West Indies and
had just paid a visit to Trinidad
where they had been discussing
with their two representatives, the
possibility of erecting a television
station in the hills overlooking
Port-of-Spain.

They had decided that it
was a feasible proposition to
establish a television station
there and had made applica-
tion to the Trinidad Govern-
ment for a frequency and a
licence, in that respect, though
not on a monopoly basis.

They had estimated that the
station would cost more than half
a million dollars and the system
they would use, would be a 405-
line black and white one, similar
to that used in England,

Colour

He said that there was a possi-
bility of changing the system from
black and white to colour at a later
date and added that sets already
sold, would thus not become obso-
lete.

He had already visited Bermuda
where the local Broadcasting Sta-
tion was considering the possibil-
ity of erecting a television station
there and from Barbados, he goes
to Jamaica on a similar mission.

Asked about telecommunications
in Barbados, Mr. Stanley said that
in the next few weeks, they were
going to instal two way radio tele-
phone equipment between ships

and the shore so as to enable tele-
phone communication between the
Purser’s office aboard ships and
subscribers to the Barbados Tele-
phone Co., Ltd.
He further stated that schoon-
ers operating between the
many West Indian islands
would, from now on, be able
to comply with the safety of
life at sea regulations, in that
they would be able to carry |
two-way radio.

lying at anchor in Carlisle :

Up to the present such equip-
ment had been most expensive and
his company — and he believed
others, had developed equipment
of that kind under a price cate-
gory not far removed from that
of the ordinary household radio.



1 Month For Assault

ARTHUR MURRELL of Mason
Hall Street was sentenced to one
month's imprisonment with hard
labour by His Worship Mr.
A. J. H. Hanschell yesterday after
he was found guilty of assaulting |
and beating writ-server McIntosh
while in the execution of his duty
on April 10.

Writ-server McIntosh said on
April 10 about 4.30 p.m. he had
a warrant for Murrell. He mere
Murrell in Mason Hall Street later
the same day and told him that |
he had a warrant for him. He
also told him to come with him
to the Central Station. Murrell
refused and when he attempted to
hold him he struck him in his
chest and gave him a butt over
his right eye.

He then managed to get him to
the station with the help of other
men,



“BREATHLESS RUM”
IS BARBADOS RUM

THE type of rum referred ‘to
in the United Kingdom as
“Breathless Rum” is none other
than Barbados rum, Mr. H. McD.
Clarke of the firm of A. S. Bryden
and Sons. Ltd., told the “Advocate”

yesterday.
In the issue of this paper cf
April 7, a paragraph appeared

from the ‘London Correspondent’
of the “Advocate” referring to a
new type of rum which had
appeared on the London market
in recent years,

Mr, Clarke pointed out that
this rum was free from the
pungent and unpleasant odour
characteristic of the regular types
of rum whieh for long years
were supplied to the U.K. market.

He said that owing to the un-
pleasant odour which lingered
for an appreciable time on the
breath of anyone drinking the
régular.types of rum, the con-
sumption of that class of rum
was confined to dock labourers,
colliers etc., and owing to that
very characteristic, rum was
shunned by better class people in

the U.K. who did not wish the
smell of their breath to adver-
tise the fact that they had been
drinking rum.

During the period of the last
war and in the years immediately
following, through the shortage of
whiskey and gin in the U.K., an
opening was created whereby
Barbados was able to introduce
and build up a good volume oi
export business in rum which was
the very type referred to in the

. as “Breathless Rum.”

In the U.K., Barbados rum had
always been termed “The Whis-
key Type Rum,” owing to its
freedom from unpleasant odours
and on the contrary, possessing a
very attractive bouquet and ap-
pealing flavour.

At the present time, there was a
certain amount of over-stocking
in the U.K., but it is hoped that
as soon as this situation has been
relieved, it will be possible to
resuscitate the export business in
Barbados rum to the U.K, to a
good volume, for the benefit of
all concerned.





Now that the HOLIDAYS are here again!
The S.P.C.K. Book Department

Ist FLOOR — C. F. HARRISON & CO., LTD.

has on display a fine selection of ADVENTURE STORIES suitable for

BOYS & GUNS of all ages.

Among them are the following:—

RIVAL REDSKINS by S.M. Williams (an adventure story for
Boys) a ‘ SOc
SUNNY COVE FARM by Ethel Talbot, Ste
SURPRISE ISLAND, by Ethel Talbot, 56c
THE RED HOUSE BOYS by John Sweet 56e
THRILLS AT HEATHERLY SCHOOL by J. P. Milne 5Gc
HARRIET G. AT ST. HILARYS by J. A. Milne Séc
THE HAWTHORNE PATROL by Diana Pares Se
THE ADVENTUROUS AGAIN by Enid Biyten, $1.44
PENNY DREADFUL by A. Stephen Tring 1.64
THE GIRL, WHO HATED SCHOOL by Monica Brooke %<
MISS PERIWINKLE by Angela Jeans 6

GIVE A FORM

‘— FUAIS THE BREACH

QUEER ISLAND
INLY

ADVENTURE ABROAD by

Jang BOYS & GIRLS

A BAD NAME by

ABOUT THE FOURTH by

Nancy Breary

by Bessie March:

Methiey
Nancy Brear 14
Mary Kennedy 44
ami select the BOOK that

»-DAY a i Disappo

ee

i

Londen Express



WAL. Should Demand

Self-Government

Says W.A.

Crawford

THERE is only one solution to the West Indian Sugar
problem and all other pressing West Indian problents
and that is, that the West Indies should immediately
demand self-government, Mr. W. A. Crawford, Leader

of the Congress Party told

“Let us face facts”, he said, Mr,
Stanley Evans is reported to have
said in the House of Commons
that “His Majesty's Government
appreciate the importance of the
sugar industry in the economy of
the British West Indies, but the
offer already made after prolonged
discussions took account of this
and of the many other consider-
erations which bear on this sub-
ject and is final.”

Obviously tie British Govern-
ment was prepared for a show-
down with the West Indies, Mr.
Crawford said, and added that the
refusal to face the facts at this
time would be tantamount to cow-
ardice of the worst kind; the pro-
posed departure of the West In-
dies delegation under the circum-
Stances, would be an absolute
waste of time, energy and money,
he said.

As well expect further con-
sideration from the British
Labour Governmenf as expect
financial assistance from Santa
Claus or the Magi.

As he saw it, the West Indies
were faced with two alternatives
only, either: dominion _ status
within the Commonwealth imme-
diately or independence.

Subjugated

No country subjugatea and
dominated another country except
for the good of the other country.
If the basic purpose be not ex-
ploitation or ruling them for their
own benefit, there could be no
real objective to the granting of
self-government.

The British West Indian islands
were all colonies of Great Britain.
They should keep before their
minds that colonies were governed
ettectively by another country
without the consent of the gov-
erned, for the advantage of the
ruling country.

The absolute control of the
economic and political life of
the West Indies by Great Brit-
ain had a more drastic effect on
the living standards of their
people than the climatic condi-
tions of the region in which they
lived.

Jamaican farmers at a recent
conference charged the U.K. gov-
ernment with making a “down
right contribution to Jamaica’s
hunger, nakedness, poverty, dis-
ease and bankruptcy”. They took
the view that Britain economi-
cally, was out to feather her own
nest, while denying the just
claims of the colony and they
made a national protest against
Britain’s prohibitive prices for
consumer goods and her niggardly
payments for Jamaica's export
crops.

He should like to see the Gov-
ernor of Jamaica or any other

the “Advocate” yesterday.
West Indian British official an-
swering this charge.

Economic Poliey

It was undeniable that the
economic policy of the U.K. was
designed to suit the particular

needs and realities of the British
people and their econe my. In its
formulation, the peculiar condi-
tions of the West Indian colonial
people were of less account than
the flowers that bloomed in the
spring.

The fundamental differences
between the U.K., its natural
resources and its economic

wealth, the fact that for its area
and population, it was the most
highly-industrialised country in
the world, and these colonies,
non-industrialised, undeveloped,
producers of primary agricul-
tural products, were the meas-
ure of the extent to which poli-
cies suitable for promotion of
the economy of the British
people, were prejudicial to their
colonial economy.

Even in the absence of express
intent in so far as deliberate in-
jury to their interests was. con-
cerned, actions calculated to pro-
mote or safeguard the economic
position of the U.K. were, as a
natural consequence, deleterious to
theirs,

Expioitation

The main difference was easily
realised when they recalled that
they had to import almost all the
necessilies vital to human exist-
ence. Could anyone dare to say
that the economic policy under
which they were forced to exist,
was not synonymous with the
economy of colonial exploitation?

Even in the, House of Com-
mons, it was admitted during the
course of the sugar debate under
reference by a conserative mem-
ber that devaluation of the pound
sterling had imposed very great
hardships on some of the West
Indian colonies. Yet nothing was
being done to ease the situation.

Mr. Crawford said that it

eould be easily demonstrated
how international agreements to
which Great Britain was a party
and in which they had no say,
even Commonwealth agree-
ments, as, for instance, the
Ottawa Agreement of the late
twenties, to say nothing of gen-
eral U.K. tariff policy resulted
in elevating the cost of living
for their people and degrading
them into pauperism.

The opponents of West Indian
political freedom were apt to
stress the dependence of the West
Indies on the U.K. market for
their products. It was necessary

simultaneously to appreciate how
valuable and almost indispensable
@ On

Page 7




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Dogs Kill »
20 Sheep |

In Rockley District

Within the last month dogs have
killed over 20 sheep in the Rockley |
district. These raids, by packs ot
dogs, are carried out during the
night. The sheep's blood is sucked
and the carease left on the ground.

Mrs. U. J. Parravicino of
Kenilworth, Rockley, told the
‘Advocate’ yesterday that she hac
lost 12 sheep recently. The first
six were killed on the pasture on
the last Race night, Saturday,
March 11, while the last six were
killed in their pen on Tuesday,
April 4, She said that to kill bared
last mentioned the dogs had to
jump through two other pens.
The carecases of all were found
on the ground.

Mrs. Parravicino said that she
is of the opinion that the owners
of these dogs fed them on blood
when they were young. Some
people believe that their dogs
become better watch dogs if they
are fed on blood but these dogs
never farget the taste of the blood
and perhaps that is the main
reason why they attack sheep.

Another story comes from
Joseph Griffith, Mr. Norman
Alleyne of Fairways, watchman.
He said that on Good Friday
morning at about 2.00 o’clock, he
heard dogs barking. The sounds
were coming from the direction
of the Amity Lodge stock pen.
He went to the pen and saw two
dogs inside. One

|



dog ran away
while the other remained
He then went for Mr. Alleyne

who came out with his shot gun
Mr. Alleyne handed him the gun
and he shot the dog. On entering
the pen they found two sheep dead
and six injured. Two others had
to be killed later

because they
were in a critical condition:

He said that the other four
sheep are being treated but it is
likely that one of the them wil)
die,

Bit Kars Off

Mr. Alleyne told the ‘Advacate’
that on previous occasions these
dcgs bit off the ears of one of
Mr. D. Breedy’s sheep and also

killed a sheep, which was
young, that belonged to Miss
Brathwaite

Mr. Fitz Brathwaite, a resident
of the district, said that on Sunday
night, April 2, the dogs were about
to attack his sheep but started «

in
B

fight between themselves in his
yard. He immediately awoke and
ran them before they killed his
sheep

Another resident said that on
one occasion her sheep was attack-
ed and she had to put them in het
house, After they were in the
house for a few minutes she heard
the dogs pulling at her back door
She had to get up and race them
away before they pulled down the
door.

Many people in the district told

the ‘Advocate’ that they hope the
Police would investigate the
matter as soon as possible anc
lay traps for these dogs.





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PAGE SIX





Prosecution Call Fourteen
Witnesses In Murder Case

@ From Page }.
the piece of wood to the Palice
arrived when the fellows
were holding the accused. George
hed not yet been taken to the

who



hospital. The Police did not take
the piece of wood, so I gave it to
Mrs. Mustor.

Next morning I took a Corporal
ot Police to Mrs. Mustor for it. It
was Cpl Sealy. I gave him the
ince of wood.

To Mr. Dear: I was about 20
feet away from George, the ac-
cused and Cobham when they
came on the beach I did not
hear any conversation between
therm. I never heard George tell
Holder hé could not get any fish
because he was an old Police dog.
After Holdér made a snatch at the
nareel, George ran off and said he
would get a stone and hit him
with it.





George did not pick up @
piece of wood and rush Holder
with it. I could mot say
whether George was dfunk. He
did not look unsteady to me.

I did not know the names of
the Policemen who came. I heard
afterwards that their nam@s were
Murphy and Devonish. They told
the men who had Holder holding
t they could not arrest him
because they had only come and
“we George lying there The
Police did not mention the absence
of blood

I did not tell the Magistrate
that the Police said they did not
see any blood

Gordon Maughn:




I live at Brit-
On



tons Hill. I am a fisherman
the afternoon of November 24,
949 was on the “Hospital

ach”. It was around 4.30 p.m
as speaking some one. I
j come in from fishing

noticed a fellow called Win-
verman. I saw Holder,
Cobham come on to

to




t from the yard. I heard
Cobhz ay “you can’t hit
An my friend

towards the boat



1 de followed 1 saw
Antoine hold down. Holder took
up a piece of wood—the piece in

urt is the same—and gave him
hin blow with it on the left

e of the head near the ear

Hol assed second lash
That caught George on the left

1 lave m third blow
the knee Antoine was lying
Toh the me he





stout i and

siving e asb

Lo he

a ‘ ga nerea. Ant@ine

he ground and blood

h the ieft ear,

mouth. Holder

get thi gh the gate and

hi md get

Poi an < an held

Holder, but I not know what
i ppe led to H MET alter that

I carried Antoine’s hat the

jospital.

To Mr. Dear: I did not hear

i hing about an argument be-

tween Holdér and George about

fish. My There

fish were all sold
was no other boat there then with
h. The first only person I
tne piece of wood was
The blows were hard
kill an animal

Murphy and Devonish
Antoine was lying on the

I did not hear the Pelice
ay they could do nothing be-
eause there was no blood on
Antoine.

1 gave evidence before
Magistrate I do not remember
telling him the Police said s« l
signed the evidence before the
Magistrate. I carried the hat to
Hospital. I did not go into
the Casualty. I did not see An-
toine in the Hospital



and



enougn to

ground

the

ine

1 did not tell the Magistrate that
I saw Antoine lying on the hospital
I am telling you I saw

cot that

blood on Antoine when he wa on
he beach. I am sure that I did
ot tell the Magistrate what
re reading back to me
At Mr. Dear’s request, Maughn’
ice «before the Magistrate
as t in by the Cler} { the
Vingistrate’s Court
Winston Newton: [ am a fisher
On the afternoon of Novem-
24 last year I @ Mrs



Mustor’s yard at about 4.15 p.m
When I came in the yard, I saw
Holder, Cobham and George pass
in front of mé. They went into
the yard and sat by a boat. They
were arguing.

I was near a boat speaking to

toute, Maughn and Cecil God-
dard. A [Tittle while after, I
heard the report of a lash. I
looked back and saw Antoine
lying on the ground. Holder was
over him with the piece of wood
Now shown me. He gave Antoine
another lash. I saw two lashes,
one on the left side, and the other
on the foot.

1 stopped the fourth lash and
took away the piece of wood from
Holder. I called Maughn and he
held Holder. I went and locked
at Antoine and saw that the left
side of the face, leading to the
ear was swollen. I saw a small
drop of blood in the ear and
corner of the mouth.

I called Goddard and Joseph
Morris and another fellow and
Antoine was taken to the hospital.
I gave the piece of wood to Hubert
and went to buy fish

To Mr. Dear: It was the left
side of Antoine's face that was
swollen. I passed and left them
arguing. The argument did not
interest me. 1 remember seeing
P.C. Murphy there. I did not
kfiow him then. When Murphy
came Antoine was lying on the
ground. I did not go to the
hospital. I did see blood in
Antoine’s nose. It could not
have been dirt or sand. It was
blood. I recognised it as soon
as I saw it. I saw the swelling
as sOon as I looked at Antoine.

Cecil Goddard: I am a Jisher-

man On the afternoon of
November 24, 1949, i was in the
alley leading to the beach. I
heard a whistle blow in Mrs

Mustor’s yard. I went there and
saw Antoine lying on the ground
He seemed to be unconscious. He
was bleeding slightly from the
mouth and nose. I took him te
the hospital with the assistance
of two others. I held the right
shoulder, Morris the left shoulder
and another man held his feet

At the hospital gate two porters

put him on a strétcher. I went
home

To Mr. Dear: I had heard what
had happened to Antoine. 1 did

not tell the porters

Joseph Morris: I live at Dun-
low Lane On the afternoon ol
November 24 last year about 4.45
I was on the “Hospital Beach
I heard someone say something



ntoine lying on the ground.
I assistel in taking him to the
Hospital, i held him by the left

phoulder I saw blood in the
left ear and the side of the mouth
Two porters took him to thy

Casualty and I went back outside
Goddard also assisted in carrying
him

To Mr. Dear; The blood was
. ~~
oozing. I saw it tie moment |
looked at him. Antoine smelled

Antoine did not know
anyone at all. I had heard what
happened to Antoine. I[ did not
tell the porters anything

P.C, 373 Kenneth Murphy: On
November 24 last year about 4.10
p.m. | was in Bay Street along
with P.C, Devonish. I heard a
shouting coming from Mustor’s
where there was a large
I went to the scene and saw
He

of alcohol

yard
crowd
Holder surrounded by a crowd
was being held.

I started to make inquiries. The
men around me smelled of alcohol

Devonish left me and went to-
wards the beach He returned
and told me he had not seen the
man who was alleged to have
been struck. I could get m
further information.

To Mr. Dear: I did not sec
Antoine when I got there. I know

Antoine personally. I did not tell
anyone there that Antoine had
blood, At that time I had been
informed that George had already
gone to the hospital. Devonish an
I left together I was told in th
presence of the accused that he
and Antoine had been fighting
I do not remember being told that
Antoine had = attacke Holder
Holder told me that the ma
holding him had struck him i
did not go down to the beach

P.C. 208 Leon Devonish: On
November 24 last year, in
afternoon, Mutphy and I were
riding our bieyeles atong Bay





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Street in the direction of the City
I saw three men pulling Holck
from the alley-way into the roa
I asked what was the metter. One
of the men told me that Holde
Had knockéd down a mai:

Adter being told thet the man
was on the beach, I went down
there. 1 did not see the man. I
saw other people there and I
made inquiries. When 1 got back
to the yard, Holder was no longer
there.

Murphy and I continued on our
journey to Dist. ‘A-”

To Mr. Dear: I was told that
Antoine had already gone to hos-
pital. Holder told me that Antoine
and he had been fighting; that An-
toine had struck him an@‘that he
had struck him back. I made
enquiries at the hospital and a
porter told me that Antoine had

in. After leaving the hos-
pital gate 1 went back to Mustor’s
yard where I took up my bicycle.

At the hospital gate sorme one
told me that Antoine appeared
drunk, and that he was always
drunk, so I did not go in.

Set. Everston Conmell: I am
now attached to Dist “E” Police
Station. On the morning of No-
vember 25 lagt year, when I was
attached to thé Bridge Post I went
to the General Hospital where I
saw the body of a man whom I
recognised as Anthony George.
Blood was oozing from his ear. I
went to Hindsbury Road where f
saw Holder. I told him I was
arresting him for the murder of
George. He said nothing then, I
took him to the General Hospital
where I showed him the body of
Anthony George and then took
him to the Bridge Post where I
charged and cautioned him. He
made a voluntary statement which
I took down in writing. He signed
in the presence of Detective Tull.

At this stage Sgt. Connell read
the statement to the jury.

To Mr. Dear: I arrested Holder
at about 1.30. I had a slight re-
collection of Anthony George.
When I went to Holder’s house I
knew that the body I ad been iden-
tified for post mortem purposes. I
did not caution Holder when 1
arrested him at his home. I took
him to the hospital mortuary to
show him the body of the man he
was accused of murdering. That
is not an unusual practice. I did
not caution him at home because
I wanted to get him to the Mor-
It does

jary as soon as possible
1ot take long to caution a man,

it a statement may be made
which it would take hours to re-

'

When I took him to the Bridge
Post I did not charge him again
I cautioned him, I would not say
that Anthony George was trouble-
some in a criminal way. He had
at ore time been charged with

illegal landing of cargo.

Blood was oozing from George's
left ear when I saw him at the
Hospital, The blood was half run-
ning, half clotted. Anthony was
dressed in what appeared to be
his own clothes—shirt’and pants.
I did not see any external injuries.

To Mr. Whyait: When I moved
Anthony's head, the blood moved
lowly it of his left ear.

At this stage the luncheon ad-
journment was taken,

On resumpvion Cpl, Cleophas
Sealy went into the witness stand
and said On the morning of
November 25 last year I received
a report and went to Bay Street.
I saw Winston Stoute, who made
a svatement to me and handed me
a piece of pine wood. I saw them
at the back of Mustor’s building.

I was present wnen Holder was
charged at the Bridge Post He
made a statement which was taken
down.









BARBADOS ADVOCATE

When they took him to the



vas about 7.45.
Woen i saw him in hospital he
in awful condition. He
was foaming ae mouth and
snoring. He was completely un-
attended. [I did not see any
nurses around. [ did not look

into the room beyond
To Mr. Whyatt: I only saw
nurse after I went into the ward

Charlies Garner Collymore: |
@m the Head Porter at the Genera!
Hospital, I was on duty at the
General Hospital on the evening
of November 24. About 3.55
Goddard and another man whom
1 do not know came to the hospi-
tal with a patient—Anthony
George, George often came to the
hospital. Sometimes he came as
a drunk, and sometimes he cime
with a patient.

Sometimes he came three ti-nes
a month, sometimes twice a week
When he came as a drunk he
uséd to be alone. Sometimes he
lay in the Casualty until he got
sober.

On the evening in question two
men were lifting him. I showed
the men how to carry him to the
Casualty. He was placed in a
stretcher when he reached the
last room in the Casualty. I saw
him placéd in a bed in the Casual-
ty, and then I returned to my job.

About 7.25 the same night I
was in my quarters at the Gate.
The ball rang and I went to the
Casualty. Anthony Géorge was
lying behind the bed on the floor.
Nurses were present. So was Dr
Copland. She gave me _ cer-
tain instructions and 1! took the
patient to an owter bed in the
Ear, Nosé and Throat Room.

The first room in the Casualty
has only one bed. It was
that room that I took George
on Deetor Copland’s instruc-
tions. 1 thén went back to the
gate.

to

To Mr. Dear : I was not at
the Gate when Anthony Gesrg?
was brought in. I was coming

from the Casualty. He was not
put ona stretcher at the gate
When Goddard and the other men
brought George in I met them at
the entrance door of the Casualty
t got a stretcher, put it on the
bed, and the two laid An-
thony on the stretcher on
His head was lower than his

men
the
bed

feet

I did not ask the men what was
wrong with Anthony, nor did they
tell me anything. I saw no marks

on him. The floor of the Casual-
ty is made of concrete. The
height of the bed on which was

put the stretcher is 2 feet, 2 ins
I later went back to the Casualty



and took him off the floor. I saw,
no marks or blood on him The}
next bed on ‘which !, placed hir
was not as high as the first bec
When I put him or » Oiter bed, |
he was still in the stretcher. His!
head would then be level

The bed in the inner room h
no rollers. The beds are not |
moved Unless we have orders to}
remove them. Each bed has ct
tains to the side and in front. |
rhe curtains can be drawn back. |

In the Casualty were Dr. Co =|
land, Nurse Hewitt and Nurse|

Mullin, a male nurse. After taking
George to the outer room I had
nothing more to do with him. The |
stretcher had no feet |

Nurse Merie Hewitt: I am a
staff nurse at the Hospital. On|
November 24, last véar, during}

the evening people came to the}
Casualty. 1 was in the Casualty}
proper. That was between

3.29}
and 4 o'clock i

S



pies










T porter
the Casualty on
of the porters was
They put the stretcher w
man on a bed in the last
of the Casualty Nurse ter
and Dr. Kirton were also there
Dr. Carter was at the desk

He got up immedaiaiels and
went with Nurse Cart to the
patient. I saw Dr. Kirton return
to the desk. I went on with mv
work in the Casualty where I
remained until 4.30. I went to

dinner and returned to the Cas-
ualty at 5.15. When I returned
Dr. Kirton was not there. I at-
tended other patients.

I went and looked at the man
on the stretcher. I felt his pulse.
It was strong. He was sleeping.
I remained there until about 20
minutes to seven. Dr. Copland
came in and I went to assist her
attend to other patients.

I heard a noise coming from
the cubicle where the man was.
It was the noise like if the man
was trying to get off the
stretcher.

As soon as Dr. Copland had
finished attending a child I
went into the cubicle where the
man was. He was sitting on
the floor, vomiting. The vomit
smelled of alcohol.

I asked Dr. Copland to see him
and when she was finished with
the other patients she went to
see the man. He was lying on
the floor then. He had stopped
vomiting. Dr. Copland gave some
instructions, and two porters took
him to a lower bed in the outer
part of the Casualty. That is
really where the Inquiry Officers

sit. It is a low@r bed than the
usual hospital. That is where
drunken men are placed. It is

used for résting patients.

I remained on duty until 7.30
p.m. I passed through the room
at that time, going off duty, and
the man was still on that bed.

To Mr. Dear: When the man
was brought into the Casuaity
Nurse Carter was in charge.
When Dr. Kirton ieft I was not
there. When I returned at 5.15
I told Mullins ta watch the
patient. When I came in Mullins
was in the Casualty. I told him
to watch the patient because I
did not want him to fall off the
bed.

When I found the patient
the floor it did not strike me that
he had fallen off the bed. I do
not know how he got off the bed.
1 do not know how high the bed
is

It is the height of an ordinary
hospital bed. When I saw the man
the floor he appeared



eitting OT
sitting o












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Leonese Dolson said: | live a
Queen Street, I knew Antoine
George about 10 vears ago. For
the last two years he had been 14 YOu ta
living at my sister’s house where
I also live
Antoine George came home Even in extreme } you fee! fit and fresh
about 3.30 p.m., on November 24 in Aertex. Tiny ce! i the unusual weave of
with fresh fish, He went back this healthful fabric enable the air to circulate
out about 3.45. The next tim and allow yo ee :
saw him he was in the Hospital your body to breathe. Designed to
Casualty about 645 the same Koop yOu. MA A ‘ortably even temperature
evening. I was in the Casualty for in heat or cold th ell-cut British cellular is so
about 15 minute mooth and soft wear next to your skin
Next day I saw his body at the Z
Hospival Mortuary. I identified; e®ane
his body to Dr. Cat | - Seno eee ee te a ggeeteeg
To Dr. Dear: When I reache ‘| @ Pe for catalogue ¢ of material to Advertising Meneger,
the hospital it was about 6.45 G iter Gretung ¢ 465, Oxferd Street, Landen, W.1, England
hen I saw him he was in a littl¢} = § ye
cot. As I stepped from outside | , oe
I could see him in the cot He 5 ADDRESS
was hot far inside The cot was eee ne er ter ee ee
abour three steps from the door ‘
He was in the cot. When I saw him! %
in the Casualty it was about 7.30. / fae ee ee Sewage eeeee
> == = — - —
- | ” ‘Year r
THREAD CUTTING PES! 14) DEAR!
WELDING / r OF " , y
BATTERY CHARGING MY (OOKING ALWAYS
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re Te O.K. with a ‘FLORENCE

Ser ~~ }

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ol to. be







to Ob SEM -CONISCION I :
speak to him. I did not speak t
him at any time



I heard the patient call for
‘nurse” soon after he was adr
ted. It was after that, call

| Dr Kirton went to him for tn



| second time. After telling Mulli
| to watch the patient I 1



(Mullins) to the surgery
watched for him. Mullins went
to the surgery a second time

when I heard the noise. When|
the patient was found sitting on
the floor, Nurse Hope, Dr. Cop-
land and I were in the Casualty.
I did not at any time s€e any)
marks on the patient. I took his)
pulse once—when | returned from |
dinner. That was before I found!
him sitting on the floor |

The patient smelled of alcohol.
He looked like a drunken person. |
He was on the floor for about 10)
minutes after I saw kim there.
He was not taken up sooner be-
cause the porters had gone to 4}
ward with a child. j

To Mr. Whyatt : The patient)
was treated like a drunken per-|
son.

Nurse Lacey Mullins, male)
nurse at the Hospital said: I re-
sumed duties at the Casualty |
around 4.15 during the afternoon
of November 24, On reaching the
Casualty I saw a man lying in
one of the cubicles. I now know
him as Anthony George :

I watched him on instructions,
to prevent him from falling off
the bed. I watched him until
about 7 p.m. Then I went to the
Veecock Surgery for a sterile
drum and then returned to the
Casualty. When I returned |
found the man lying on the floor
I assisted in lifting him up and
placing him back on the bed, and
he was then taken away by the
porters about 7.15.

To Mr. Dear: I was
him from 4.15 to about

watcning

p.m.

Dr. Kirton was not there when
started to watch him. Nurse
Hewitt was in charge then. The
patient was quiet all the time
that I was watching him.
I cannot remember if anyone

was with him when I found hir
@ On Page 7

CAUSED BY BOTH

Kidneys and Liver?

When your back aches so you hate to
straighten up—and short sharp twinges
stab you at every sudden move—your





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AT ONCE you feel VapoRub relieving you
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1, LIKE A POULTICE VapoRub works in fromm
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WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950



MURDER
CASE

@ From Page 6

‘ying on the floor. I cannot re-|

member who were in the Casual-
‘ty when I returned with
drum. [cannot remember if any-
one took over watching him when
I went to the surgery. After the
rters took him away, I had
nothing more to do with him.

Nurse Joan Hutchinson: I am
a Senior Nurse at the hospital. I
was on! duty from 7.30 p.m. at the
Casualty on November 24. 1
entered by the main entrance.
The next room you reach is the
inquiry office. There is a flat
i bed in that room. The bed
js about 2 feet high. It is not as
high as the usual hospital bed.
It is used as a bed for patients to
yest oni their own while awaiting
attention. As far as I know
intoxicated patients are allowed

there.
P r- I eee the Casualty
evenin, saw a ‘man
tying on the floor in the

Inquiry Office. I recognised

him as a fisherman who came

to the hospital frequently,
sometimes because he was‘
intoxicated, and sometimes

for dressings. ,

He was lying about five feet
from the bed. I called up the
porters, and went to phone the
doctor on duty—-Dr. Copland. She

as taking dinner at her quarters.

. Copland came down to the
asualty. I met yher inside the
‘asualty proper. I asked Dr.
opland about the man. I do not
know what she did. :

I saw the man later on, a little
ter 8 p.m. He was lying on the
bed agaim. His pulse was regular

d normal, His respiration was
ood, but noisy. He smelled
trongly of alcohol. I did nothing
or him at that time. He was
aken to a ward at 8.45 p.m.

I saw him in the ward. I ex-
mined him and put bedside
oards to prevent him falling. I
lept a check on him. I gave him
ankets, hot water bottles and
hermolite because I feared he
hight be suffering from shock, I
aw him throughout the night. His
pndition remained the same.

About 1 am. his condition
hanged. I got in touch with
, Copland. Dr. Copland came

d saw him, and the patient died
pst as she came.
Cross examination of this wit-
ss was reserved,
Dr. R. H. King took the stand
hd said that Doreen Mustor, a
fitness in the case, was unfit to
me to Court and give evidence.
Sgt. Connell testified that
lustor had given evidence before
le Magistrate, and that Counsel
the Defence had been present.
The Registrar then read Mustor’s
idence, and further hearing of
le case was adjourned until 10
m. today.

Joviet and U.S.
Planes Fight

From Page 1.
overnment of the United States
ainst this gross violation of the
pbviet frontier by an American
litary plane, which at the same

e constituted an unheard of
olation of the elementary rules
international law”.

In Washington the State Depart-
ent announced today that Russia
d protested to the United States
at an American military plane
id violated Russian territory last
aturday and fired on the flight
Russian planes.

)A State Department spokesman
id that news agency despatches,
oting the Soviet Agency Tass
om London gave the first news
the alleged incident.

Until then it was not known
at a protest had been made.
Status of Latvia
American officials began an
mediate effort to determine the
cts. One legal question which





ose, in the American view,
olved round the status of
atvia.

Russia said the firing incident
curred over Latvia, occupied by
bviet troops in 1940 and incor-
brated into the Soviet Union. |
But Latvia has never been re-
nised by the United States as
viet territory. The United States
Force said that pending an
ci inquiry they had “no
knowledge” of the incident
erred to in the Soviet protest.
Other officials recalled however
t the United States still form-
y accepts the presence of a
atvian Minister in Washington.
mere was no immediate White
ouse comment on the incident.
esidential press secretary
narles G. Ross said that presum-
bly President Truman had been

he State Department:

A naval spokesman said that
avy patrol planes had strict in-
uctions to stay at least 20 miles
om Russian territorial bound-
es and to operate without arms

flying near Soviet areas.
se instructions were issued
bme time ago by Admiral Richard
lly, Commander of Naval
gorces in the Eastern Atlantic and

e Mediterranean, he added.
—(Reuter.)




a a ey

the

ormed of the Soviet protest by



}
|
}
|
|







|

| t

|





LONDON.

THE WORLD'S largest concrete cooling tower it rises to a height
of 341 ft. 6 ins—will dominate the site of Shell’s new Stanlow refinery
now under construction at Ellesmere Port in Cheshire, It is only 24
ft. shorter than the height of St. Paul’s Cathedral Cross.

Shaped like a giant milk bottle, the tower will deal with 5 million
gailons of water an hour, which will be used for cooling purposes in

refinery processes,

At its base the tower measures 272 feet in diameter, reducing to

168 ft. at the neck and widening again to 177 ft.

at the top. More than

500 tons of reinforcing steel is being used in the construction. The
total weight of the tower will be over 20,000 tons.

PICTURE SHOWS the new cooling tower under construction.
It already dwarfs the exsiting tower on the site.—A Shell Photograph.

WAL. Should Demand

Self-Government

@ From Page 5.
to the U K , was the West Indies
market,

Dominion Status

Few sterling markets meant
more at the moment to the U K
than the West Indies. “I am pre-
pared to say that the West Indies
should demand at once in domin-
ion status within the common-
wealth,” Mr. Crawford said, and
added: “We should have full
— te regulate our economic
ife,”’

With self-government, the pres-

ent trade position between the
U.K. and the West Indies could
be maintained under mutually
satisfactory bilateral agree-
ments, and the West Indian
economic position could be
further enhanced by other in-
ternational agreements. Self-
government would permit them
to develop an economic policy
designed to suit their special
requirements and resources.

The historical and moral factors
involved in the centuries-old re-
lationship between the West In-
dies and the U.K., the subjuga-
tion of West Indian economy to
British imperial norms and policy
during the period, or to put it
bluntly, the shameless exploita-
tion of their people during the
time, entitled them to a minimum
amount of economic assistance
from the U.K. at the same time
that they acquired control of their
own affairs.

Bankrupt

He knew that Britain when
compelled to relinquish control of
a country, invariably walked out
leaving the country bankrupt.
That, for example, was the expe-
rience the Irish, and independent
Palestine to-day owed its com-
paratively prosperous position to
the beneficence of International
Jewry.

Contrast the position of former
United States colonies, Mr. Craw«
ford said. ,

The United States acquired
control of Cuba, the Philippines
and Peurto Rico after the end of
the Spanish-American war under
the Treaty of Paris at the 2nd of
the last century.

At the turn of the century Cuba
was granted independence, bxt
she was not thrown out into the
street. She obtained guarantees
which ensured her economic pros-
perity. :

The Philippines recently ob-
tained their freedom and at the
same time they got the necessary
economic aid to enable them to
dovetail political freedom with
economic prosperity.

Philippines

As he said in the Assembly a
few weeks ago while talking
about the sugar question, prior
to the granting of independence
to the Philippines, the U.S. gov-
ernment concluded an agreement
which the country under which
they had a guaranteed market for
sugar for a period of 20 years at
prices to be fixed by negotiation.

Mr. Crawford said that it was

of Lux

Lux washes perfectl

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They’re saying her

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because it’s always

washed in LUX

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— and woollens —wash therm
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afe,

yin

noteworthy that before they ob-
tained independence, the Filipino
leader Jaime Hernandez told a
Committee of the U.S. Congress
that the Filipino attitude was:
first of all, that they desired in-
dependence and_ secondly, of
course, they desired an economic
arrangement with the United
States which would enable them
to maintain a stable form of Gov-
ernment, But that if, in order to
obtain independence, the Filipinos
had to sacrifice certain economic
conditions, they would prefer in-
dependence with hardship rather
than their colonial status with an
alleviated economy, due to fav-
ourable trade relations with the
United States.

The United States Govern-
ment poured millions of’ dollars
annually into the colony of
Puerto Rico. They actually
spent more in that single island
in promoting its welfare in a
year than Britain had promised
to spend in all the West Indies
in 10 years under Colonial De-
velopment, and Welfare,

Puerto Rico

Yet, he remembered being told
in Puerto Rico a few years ago by
Dr. Gilberto Concepcion de Gracia
the leader of the Puerto Rican In-
dependentists, who had previous-
ly said the same thing to a U.S.
Congressional Committee, that
their attitude with regard to in-
dependence was the same as that
as the Filipinos. Let the British
West Indies take to heart the
lesson involved.

Whether Britain was prepared
economically to assist them, or
not, let them assume _ control.
They could not be any worse off.
West Indian leaders were prone
to be blinded by the tinsel glitter
of British honours and titles and
the people were stupefied into sub-
stituting the shadow of a few free
scholarships for the substance of
a proper standard of living.

In any case, thanks to the Al-
mighty, their geographical loca-
tion was such that they would
not have to go crawling on their

hands crying for aid to the Brit-
ish who, when they had money
preferred to spend it develop-
ing reiiways from Bahia Blanca
to Bloemfontein and left Belize
wallowing in dirt and misery,
and in doubtful ventures from

Sucre to Salonika, but left St.

Lucia in squalor and disease. p

They were a part of the Ameri-
cas and as such, were entitled to
economic assistance under a num-
ber of U.S. agencies for the
granting of economic and techni-
cal aid to the undeveloped coun-
tries of Latin America and this
part of the world.

Argentina which during the last
war was said to be a hot bed of
Fascist intrigue and Nazi propa-
ganda was getting aid in former
Axis Europeati countries were
getting aid and even Red China
may be assisted. The West Indies,
he was sure, would not be gl-
lowed to go ruin.


























BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| “Winston .
Churchill” Sails

sheltered seven
Ships yesterday before one of
them, the “Winston Churchill”
sailed for Speightstown. ¢

Five of these ships arrived over
the week-end finding the “Alcoa
Pilgrim” and the “Alcoa Roamer”
already in port. The five new
arrivals were the “Megna”, the
“Helena”, the “Tactician”, the
“Winston Churchill” and the
“Herdsman.”

The presence of these ships
meant a heavy day for .water-
front workers who were engaged
in taking off sugar and molasses
for the “Tactician? and in bring-

Carlisle Bay

ing cargo from the other five
‘ ; Ships.
The “Helena’s” cargo was

mainly of foodstuff. About 1,900
crates of potatoes, 2,024 boxes and
2,500 cases of condensed milk, 55
cases and four tubs of cheese
along with supplies of smoked
herrings, t cream, pro-
visions, currants, sultanas, pearl
barley, canned mushrooms, milk
powder, preserves, vermouth, beer
and electrical equigment were
brought by it from Amsterdam.
Its agents are Messrs, S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

‘The “Herdsman” arrived from
Liverpool with a varied cargo
including ale, whisky, beer, stout,
oat flakes, drinking straws, oats
and machinery. From London
was the “Megna” with biscuits,
linseed oil, ovaltine, barley, barley
and lime, lemon and grapefruit
squash, sausages, cod liver oil,
essences and tonic wine.

Both these vessels are consigned
to Messrse Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



Fancy Molasses
For Halifax

A_ thousand steel
Golden Glow fancy molasses are
being loaded on motor vessel
“La Have” for Halifax, Nova
Scotia.

The molasses is shipped by the
Barbados and Packers
Ltd. The drums which are now
being used have recently returned
from Canada where they were
cupped last year with molasses
by the same firm.

Motor vessel “La Have’, 202
tons net, and about 165 feet long,
was berthed above the dock .in
the C © taking its cargo.
It has a draft of about eight feet
when loaded. -

The ‘La Have” is a Nassau
registered ship but it is chartered
by a company in Nova Scotia,
During the last war it w an
amvasion barge. Now it is re-
conditioned and trades with the
West Indies from Nova Scotia.

It has already made trips to
Puerto Rico, Venezuela and San
Juan from which port it has come
to Barbados. Loading is scheduled
ito be completed by Friday this
week when it will sail for Halifax.

The “La Have” is manned by
a crew of 10 including the master,
It is represented here by Messrs,
K. R. Hunte & Co., Lid,

drums of



5,000 Tons Of
Sugar For U.K.

A shipment of approximately
5,000 tons of sugar will be leaving
the island by two Harrison liners
for London, England, during the
week.

Four thousand tons of this ship-
ment will be going by the “Win-
ston Churchill”, 5,515 tons net,
which is taking its sugar from
Speightstown. Of the 4,000 tons,
Messrs Plantations Ltd. are sup-
plying 1,850 tons*and Messrs R.
& G, Challenor 2,150 tons.

The “Winston Churchill” is the
first ship to call at Speightstown
as yet this crop. Two other ships
are expected to follow closely, the
‘Advocate’ understood.

The “Tactician” 3,753 tons net,
is taking the remaining supply of
sugar for London. This vessel is
also loading here, a quantity of
vacuum pan molasses and tam-
arinds for London.

On leaving Speightstown, the
“Winston Churchill” will be going
to Trinidad to complete here load-
ing for England. The “Tactician”
will be completing at St. Kitts
and Dominica.

Both steamships are consigned
to Messrs Da Costa & Co., Ltd.



MUSIC AT B,C, TONIGHT

A\ CONCERT of Recorded Music
will be given at the British
Council, “Wakefield” at 8.15
o'clock tonight,
will be as follows:
Tone Poem—En Saga.
The Swan of Tuonela.
DONOR i ccis.tonss. .

The Maiden with the Roses
Fourth Movement, Symphone
No. 2 in Major....

Brigg Fair .. ;

The programme will be

Sibelius
Sibelius

Sibelius
Sibelius

Delius
intro-

duced by Mr. Carl Don of the| Prince Bernhard

British Council.

GOOD
TOOLS’

@LEVELS



VeeSDSSSSSS

| Return
For Speightstown | FROM.ST., VINCENT

|

coming

from April 12, and will spend five

.. Sibelius | days here while the “Karel Door-
man” is expected to arrive on

!

@OCHISELS
6 BRACES etc.

All at attractive Prices
PAY US A VISIT

The Barbados Hardware Co., Lid.

THE HOUSE FOR BARBAINS)
Nos 33 & 52 SWANSTREET PHONE 2109, 2534 or 4406

LLLCELCELEL CPE LSS SD SSE GS OO OOOCG9 GS FOSS 5S0 SOS





Pleasure Seekers

The pleasure launch ‘Connein=
ara 4’ which lett Barbados for Sf.
Vincent on Thursday at 6.45
o'clock returned safely on Easter
Monday at 10.30 a.m, The large
crowd Which was at the Baggage
Warehouse to see them off were
there to welcome them home.

Captained by Mr. ‘Ada’ Cotting-
ham who is owner and skipper
the ‘Connemara 4’ carried thirteen
other people for the cruise. Vin-
cent Burke was Chief Officer,
Cyril Stoute Chief Engineer,
Geoffrey Greenidge 2nd Officer,
‘Turk’ Rogers Asst. Engineer,
Carl Burke 2nd Officer, and
Ward, Neddie Atkinson’ and
‘Pickles’ Carmichael was the pura
ser. Mr. Bertram Ward, Billy
Arthur Crichlow were passengers.
There were two ship’s boys, Davy
and Frank.

* Arriving mm St. Vincent at 7.15
am. on Good Friday, they an-
chored at Villa Beach off the
Aquatic Club after first clearing
the Health Officer and Customs
in Kingstown.

On Saturday they returned to
Kingsfown to attend a dance
which was held at the ‘Blue Carib
Hotel.’ The people of St. Vincent
they said were very hospitable
and they saw quite a bit of the
island which most of them found
to be very beautiful.

On Easter Sunday they left St.
Vincent for a one day’s stay at
Bequia Island (which is eight
miles south of St. Vincent), where
most of them bathed at Admiral-
ty Bay. There they met the Lisle
Gills, who are from St. Vincent,
and were also in Bequia for the
holiday in Mr. Gill’s yacht.

Leaving Bequia on Sunday
night they arrived in’ Barbados
the following morning experienc-
ing a heavy head sea throughout
the voyage. “Connemara 4”, was
in constant Wireless Commur:ca-
tion with Barbados for the entire
trip.

An amusing story was _ told
about a few of the crew and pas-
sengers being sea sick. One of
them it was said took some anti-
Seasick pills for about two days
before the voyage, but was sea-
sick the moment he stepped on
board the vessel,



Schooners Bring
3,000 Bags Of Rice

THREE thousand bags of rice
arrived for Barbados from British
Guiana when the schooners
“Marion Belle Wolfe” (74 tons
net) and “Philip H. Davidson”
(87 tons net) sailed into Carlisle
Bay over the week-end.

Other cargo brought by these
two schooners was 1,200 bags of
heavy charcoal, quantities of
greenheart, crabwood, firewood,
and about 360 wallaba posts.

Over 200 drums of diesolene,
supplies of vaporising oil and
shell oil along with four crates of
fresh fruit was cargo from Trini-
dad arriving by the 39-ton “Proyi-
dence Mark”,

Cartons of tomatoes and toma-
to juice arrived from Nassau by
the “Blue Star” (130 tons net)
and from St. Vincent arrived the.
“Mandalay II” bringing 360 bags
of copra.

BABY'S .

TEETHING ‘(

need give you
no ‘anxieties
There need be no restless nights,
no tears, no baby disorders, if
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ofante’ Powders handy.
Mothers all over the world have
found them soothing and cool-
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and, best of all, they

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The antiseptic for general use in the home should be highly
germicidal yet gentle on delicate tissues, non-poisonous and,
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e
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ie ee

ee

Also arriving over the week-
end was the 54-ton schooner
“Mary E. Caroline’ which came
from Dominica with a cargo of
firewood, cocoanuts and _ fresh
fruit while both the “Laudalpha”
and “Princess Louise” brought
cargoes from St. Lucia of char-
coal, firewood, posts, copra, cocoa-
nuts and fresh fruit.

The “Blue Star” is consigned to
Mr. A. E. Harris, The other ves-
sels are represented locally by
the Schooner Owners’ Association,

With some 10 or 11 intercolonial
craft calling here over the week-
end, the Careenage became very
congested. Few schooners sailed
out during that time and thus the
incoming vessels found it difficult
to get berths to discharge their
cargoes. They were lying twd
and three abreast at some sections
of the Careenage.





Two Warships
Due Here
S.S. “Opportune” and Dutch
“Karel Doorman” are coming here

this week, according to a_ press
release from the Colonial Secre-

|
|



The programme tary’s office yesterday.

“The Opportune’ is

April 14, and will be leaving the
same day as the “Opportune.”
The took

to the West

“Karel Doorman”

Indies and to Latin America,



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FOOTWEAR

OF DISTINCTION



Guaranteed Comfort,
Brown Willow, Black
Box Calf Oxfords,

“CHURCH'S”



Famous English Shoes,

Black & Brown Oxfords,

Brown Brogue Willow’

Brown Semi Brogue
Suede.



To keep glass
as Crystak —

Here’s an easy way to

2 keep windows, mirrors, glass
table-tops, etc., crystal-clear.
Just pour some ‘Windolene’ on
to a soft cloth, spread it over
the glass, and let it dry. Polish
lightly. Then the glass will real-





3
» Chemico

PG 1-0-1 Cleanser
$ 5
% » Harpic $
g . %
$ Bots. O’Cedar Polish $
% $
y %
SS ena sf
, ”
> ¥
RS & Co. Lid. 3
IS INCE & Co, Ltd 3
* .
> $
% DIAL 2236 — ROERUCK ST. ¢
% %
> >
> SS 209 2oo" es o oo 4








ss

-
POSSSSPS GOSS SSC SFE SSFP SF

2S

S
a



Da Costa & Co., Ltd.—Broad St.
Phone 2122 (After bus hours 2303)



Coo



POSS POOPSOS

oS
SRCSOSVGS SSS

Pkgs. Goddards’ Plate
: Powder :
» Lux Flakes
» Rinso v

PAGE SEVEN



a

PAA

offers

CLIPPER
CV-240

Service



between

cuemeecmnet

a

SAN JUAN
ST. THOMAS
ST. CROIX

ST. JOHNS
ST. LUCIA 2
PORT OF SPAIN ff |

The Clipper CV-240 is f
acknowledged to be the

—

most advanced type airplane
of its kind. Its extra large
picture windows, wide aisles
and its 40 roomy, recline-to-
assure

your-comfort seats,

passengers the utmost ir

comfort and | aury in flight 3,
By providing this most 7

ern, fast, « ependa > ( pe

on this route, PAA is co

tributing to the advar
of the rapidly growing tou
area in the islands betwee

Puerto Rico and Trinida<

For full information and

reservations, consult your

’
travel agent or

PAN) AMERICAN
WORLD AIRWAYS

*T.M. Reg, PAA

Just Received
A LOVELY

ASSORTMENT

F

EASTER EGGS

(. CARLTON BROWNE

Wholesale & Retail
Druggist
136 Roebuck St. Dial 2813





POCO c

JUST RECEIVED

©

Tins Silvo
» Windolene

» Shinio


ad

jetties

,
e--

a

am oe



WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 195)
BARBADOS ADVOCATE






PAGE EIGHT



BY CARL ANDERSON ~~

'

HENRY






i
te ae
Trench Mouth or Perdate aes’ Yee
; that will sooner or later. tes
| to fall out end may a

iso cr he,
and Heart Trouble ee




!
}
}
| Bleeding Gums, Sore
| Teeth mean that you
{
}

A
bleeding the first day, saa
and quickly tightens the

ma





t
guarantee, Amosan must
mouth well and save






money back on return your

age. Get Amosan from

Amosan ‘*.:

Por Pyorrhea—Tree









X.

USER
TO WAKE
FEELING
TIRED

[low pices Lima
full of / J Gee
energy -

if












NOW LET ME SEE... 1 =<
[1 WERE HIDING A TREASURE
ICLUE HERE... WHERE WOULD

What a bad start fora
day’s work if you wake
up feeling tired and
listless, instead of being
brisk and fullof energy,
One woman who can
appreciate the diffe

her own experience, Wilt

Us

‘Before vcaking § /
always used to wala,
morning feeling very Ging
I have lost al) that titeds
wake feeling full gfe
hen has made ms‘
I 1 also Surge
rheumatic pains in my@#

a sweili

Specially designed for Barbados, this
Black Patent Oxford is now on show in |
leading stores. See them for yourself. |



BLONDIE







| and sw i? vind Tay
m d b | I am now ou bee o
, tiese ALLS ~Wehiy
“ruscher £ t reg
‘made by See
DS JOU g
| ip they

ki ineys and »wels

them all working 8

efficiently I ny
1a Leah ess



mS



TE

SLUG

| HEALTH BENEFITS Ly






















>.< > 4
“4 ; teal , 2
K. 0. CANNON sag
- ae 7 YOL ST REM E a5 ~ LISTEN CAREFULLY, DEAR. | 510 NOTHING- il
: sani Fu inmemtaiets tans \ Z 3 = ONLY WHAT PROFILE TOLO NE. WE'S AT + ,
amis etaaeen THAT COPPER o - = > THE BACK QF ALL THIS, THES SCOUNBPFEL!
AUNCH STAB WAT CO : =

HE OID, MY OFAR ~ THEN
HE RAN AWAY ' SO |
HID THEN CAME TO

SEE YOU. mt






A > SSN | HE'S GOT VOUR DAD DOWN ON “ne COAST-

CS cy - ‘ LS. ’ f
ay We? ~@ ; ’ Wee

X 7 “Ni ie Fr e Po ee




-
i

ef

Carr’s Biscuits are i * FREE FROM HARSH IMPU DIT
again on sale through- al

out ‘
They are as good as WATER
ever, and we hope
soon to be able to
make larger ship-
ments,



* NO INJURIOUS AFTER-EFFECTS
* SAFE IN ACTION





THE LONE RANGER

BY FRANK STRIKER

a ae peneereryr
WHAT O!YOU! | THAT DID IT. NOW J THE KID 16 THE
EXPECT US| |WE'RE RID OF gi NEXT THING TO)



4E THAT

bn y @ MADE BY

CARR & CO. LTD. CARLISLE, ENGLAND.

/}} }) | CHARLES _
Dy, eaters





Made by ALLEN @ HANBURYS LTO,, LONDO

Agent for Jamaica.
LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL ST., KINGSTON, J.

' 7 |\eThe Best
\Al
A QUA) 5-TONNER | fot weather |

suitable for a wide variety of Jobs Drink Yet!



Petrol or Diesel Engine
Left or Right-hand drive

Normal or forward control




= Im World ng sgmpved

ill BY ALEX RAYMOND

y~ OH, OBAR! I've
BEEN FOOLISH AGAIN!
BUT I CON'T DARE
160 BAGK NOW! WHY
CAN ¥ 2 RES ST

TAMING NICS












GLASS of delicious *Ovaltine’,
f served Cold, is the perfect drink \ ¥
for hot, sunny days. Cool and refresh-
ing, it has a delightful, creamy flavour ,.
allitsown, Atthe same time it provides
valuable nyctritive Properties which ‘
reinforce strength and energy, and help sf
to maintain your zest and keenness at

e








A sturdy job throughout,
with easy controls and a
weful turn of speed for work or play.

oe Remember that you need plenty of
juick economical opera- | nourishment to meet the heavy demands

’ ar
a GaN.

BUT ILL NEVER BE HA
LOOK ATANOTHER *
AGAIN«+ ex

3 ion, Morris-Commercial @ | on your energy made by hot, tiring days.
wile a? ie | ot e. : . are 4 W Nie yeu vege Maple appetite for heayy
ng A meats, the light foods you prefer are
BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES pe . hard rewire = deficient in important food
elements,

without erhaul, May | A el f : °C
7 * glass of *Ovaltine’ Cold makes the
ae MARRY HER «RUINING HER LIFE «+ we demonstrate ? lightest mea! much more nourishing and
fLEGOTOTHE BALL IF -< Bird] “| WHAT A FOOL IVE BEEN 2 SHBUL |

revitalizing | ) Providing concentrated
nourishment from Nature's finest foods.

‘Ovaltine’ Cold is quickly prepared by

ne £0 cold milk, or milk
Mixing thoroughly with

WN Gr | adding ‘ Ovah
aA and water, aid



"At anthem ae TUE
OS Oe eS eS aI III IIIS
| Suensustnar erates ace ;













: a whisk, or in a shaker —
TE os ae | 3 ° an
FORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD, Va tine "a
Distributors & ye CT were 3
Phone 2385 — Phone 4504 DA ee ea go
Wefreshing- Delicious Ae a
eM io ty) y COCCI 2 PEELS

a6

ee
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 12, 1950

CLASSIFIED ADS. |





IN MEMORIAM

ever loving memory of our beloved
Husband and Uncle CHARLES BRATH-
WAITE, who departed this life April

, to-day one
ag See sleeping,

resting at last,

Earth's weary sufferings and tears are
af antes he suffered, with patience
bore.
mn God called him honte to suffer nv
more.
lbertha Brathwaite (Wife) Ruth Ven
s Haynes

May 2nd.
(Nephew) Adelaide Ieee in. | CO Use and Airy. Phone 3750 or 8254 yeaturday April 15th from 10 a.m. to
‘speseenes ‘ ‘ ins an 9-4.60.-—4n. Saturday April 22nd from 10 a.m. to
IN_ loving our ir USE—One large h oon,
MATILDA BEANE who Passed away on a. Lawrence. Fully ‘tumiched. "Saat io April 29th from 10 a.m. to
be . . 25.3.50.—t.f.n. e
=, will be ‘patient, and assuage the SL Sere CORBIN
feeling . HOUSE—Lucas Street. . 8. ‘BIN,
We may not wholly stay; sirable business stand. wit or anes Parochial Treasurer,
silence not concealing, | fixtures and . Contact immedi- St. Peter.
a. grief that must have way." ately Thani Bros., Prince William Henry ee
Eldon li, Deane, (Husband) Lasco,} Street. Dial 3466. 31.3. 50—t.f.n
Frederick, Allan, and —— =: — — NOTICE
4. 50—1n.. . From
Premises No. 6 pea Denes TENDERS for removing and replacing
ue lovi and ul memory of| for Agency or similar ae business the Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
ven Mi SMALL who | Contact immediately fe Pea Ni g| Will be received by me up to 30th April
our dear ‘ io. 81 1950. : © wih
departed this life on 12th April 1938. | Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n. .
We worship thee yet, our Father dear W. U. GOODING,
qT ih our Idol is buried in gloom BUNGALOW, also Fiat, facing sea main Parochial Treasurer,
Sop ene pote Hien Meroein your ear | Toad, furnished from May 1st. St. Philip's.
But we breathe it o'er your tomb | All comforts, English baths with heaters 7.4.50,—6n,
Death came to prove if that love would spowers, jgtclephones, verandahs. Tele-
hold . = ~ . a3 ttn | BARBADOS CLERKS’ UNION
When ST FFICE—One y
But it past like the fame that test the Deper., arienin oe "Apely | 4 General Meeting willbe held at the
Aer teas purified. : Sanitary Laundry Co. Tei. > ¥.M.C.A. on Thursday 13th inst at 8 p.m,
_ eo Bitie Murray. and nine 31.3.50—t fn You are specially invited to attend.
oe ‘e . : ve Tt Come and make your Suggestions and
others ldren, 12.4. an. TO sU. 1. take part in the proceedings,

——————

FOR SALE

AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Standard 12 hp. Sedan.
Battery, Tyres Good.





New



No reasonable



FOR RENT



PUBLIC NOTICES











“Le 25 easily earned by obtaining orders
for private Christmas Cards from

your friends,

No previous experience

; hecessary, Write today for beautiful free
Sampie Book to Britain's largest and
foremost Publishers; highest commission,

HOUSES coon a money making opportunity.
cnes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria

__ . Preston ‘Englap -

ILFRACOMBE— on-Sea Maxwell's dicate: Coast, Excellent sea bathing. Fully fur-
nished; four bedrooms, tor, NOTICE
telephone, radio, Apply opposite or
Phone 8286. PARISH OF ST, PETER
9.4.50.t.f.n.| The Parochial Treasurer's Office will be
open on the following days as from

OFFICE—First Floor over Newsam &

BONNIE DUNDEE-—St. Lawrence Gap
for the month of May only. For further

particulars apply to FE. C. Boyce Dun-
dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone 8240.
12.4.50—t.f.n.

FLAT—At Bay Mansion, fully fur-
nished all modern conveniences, from
ist May. Dial 4103. 12.4.50—3n.

URCHILL — Maxwell Coast, Three
bedrooms, fully furnished. Available for


































April 11th to



CHRISTIE SMITH,
General Secretary.
9.4.50—2n,

NOTICE

IE. A. SPEARWATER Master of the
M/V La Havae beg to notify that no
credit must be given to any member
of the crew of the said M/V La Havae









except by my written permission during
Since Cot Hindsbury Ra. ‘or Dial 2136" | Mediate possession. Apply Ralph A.| her stay at the Port of Bridgetown,
EEE S 0h STRAEWEE. Sie OF DIAL SUS | esed. Hadhwood Alley; “Phone. 4a ic Barbados. Dated this 11th day of April
ad | 8402. 12.4.50—2n. | 1950.
TRUCK—One Federal truck, with Plat- E, A. a
form overhauled, Fairly Good Tyres, aon 2: 3.
licensed to May 31st 1950. H. Jason Ww D :
Jones & Co., Lid, ees ANTE Be
12,4,50—3n, NOTICE
sap? qi ed
CAR—1 Chrysler Car 1940 Sedan. Per- Q :
fect condition. Dial 3915, Cosmopolitan] HELP " PARISH OF ST. PETER (
Garage, Magazine Lane. 12.4.50—3N, | mens Wanted by the Poor Law Guardians
(piveeareeenesemransiccerimhampepenincyenninshsealiadatiaslisies SERVANTS — Immediately an_ ex-| f° the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
CAR—One Ford V-8, 1939 model. Just} perienced cook and general maid, Apply capable of taking charge of Midwifery
been overhauled and painted. with references to Woodyare, Pine Hill, | ° fala a
2445. E, O, Layne Garage, Tweedside| St. Michael, 12,4.50—3n. a ay $55.00 per montn,
Road: 124.5061, | eens _‘pplicants must present themselves
ieee ESTER BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced with Birth Certificate and credentials to
| CAR—One Morris 8 H,P. Sedan in Al] —quick—capable head butler. Must be ae BMS, at his residence “Roseville,”
_ mechanical condition, L. Alleyne, Fort] pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable] )° eter on or before April 17th up to
. Royal Garage Ltd. 9.4,50.—7n, | of supervising work of under butlers am,
OO | Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W. Signed, .
CAR—Standard 8 H.P., 1947, Recently | ©/o The Advocate, 12.4.50—6n, Clerk acd “ye ee ;
overhauled, Perfect condition, Ring - » Poor Law nue a
4123, between 4 and 5 p.m, An Assistant Master for the Christ a ‘eter
9.4.50.—-2n,| Church Boys’ Foundation School, from 2.4.50—4n.














hand. Apply Marshall and Edwards, 48
Roebuck Street. Dial 3453,
VAN—1948 (June)
driven,
apply: Ralph A. Beard’s Auction rooms,
Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m, to 12 noon daily.
12.4.50—3n,



ELECTRICAL
eee

new. Ring 4123 ,between 4 ange p.m,



LIGHTING PLANT—One D.C. Lister
Generator Lighting Plant 1 K.W. 110
Volts Petrol driven. Apply E. K. D
Hinkson, Belvedere Plantation, St. Peter,

4.4.50—3n.

ten
RADIOGRAMME—With Garrard Auto-

matic Change. In working
Order. E,. G. Gibbs, “Clairemonte”,
Coral Sands Gap, Worthing,

12.4,50—2n,
-_

CARS & TRUCKS—Value in second} General Form Subjects,
7.4.50—3n, | GWalification and experience.
Fordson 10 ewt,| details of

Light Van mileage under 9,000, owner| to the Headmaster not later than 22nd
In good condition, for viewing} 4Pril.

FRIDGE—English Blectrie Fridge, as MISCELLANEOUS

Ch, Ch. | â„¢an's Plantation, St. Joseph.





the Ist May 1950, to teach Spanish and
Salary on approved Scale according to

Applications should be sent with full
ualification and experience,

W. H. ANTR®S8Us,
Sec. to Gov. Body,
Ch, Ch, Boys’ Foundation School.
9.4.50—7n,

———— Ln



Eno's Fruit Salt Bottles with covers.
Stansfeld Scott & Co,, Ltd. 12.4.50—1n.
neta brenen weal

PAYING GUESTS—Working gentleman
to live with family in Private Home,
Hastings, Comfortable cool room with
running water. Phone 3390,

12,4.50—In.

WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-





12,4.50—6n,
ee

NOTICE

Re Estate of
LEWIS GOMER GORDON MOORE
Deceased

NOTICE. is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affecting the estate of Lewis Gomer
Gordon Moore deceased late of Station
Hill in the parish of Saint Michael in
this Island, Retired Lance Sergeant of
Police Band who died at Station Hill
aforesaid on the 18th day of April, 1949,
intestate are requested to send in par-
ticulars of their claims duly attested to
the undersigned Mildred Agnes Jervis,
C/o Messrs Haynes & Griffith, Solicitors,
No. 2 Swan Street, Bridgetown, on ol
before the 3lst day of May, 1950, after
which date we shall proceed to distri-
bute the assets of the deceased among
the parties entitled thereto having re-
gard only to such claims of which I shall
then have had notice and I will not be
liable for the assets or any part thereot
£0 distributed to any person of whose
debt or claim we shall not then have
had natice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
























LIVESTOCK PUBLIC SALES
See
The % Mare “Lucky Shot” 6 years by

Battle Front from a re by Denniston, | ————— eee pe

Covered by O.T.C, in March. Canefield
Plant, St. Thomas, 74.50—3n. AUCTION





————— -
MULE—One Island Mule, guaranteed After the sale of tne Schooner called





the “Potick” lying east of the Old Bridge
2 work single, Canefield Plant, St.) oy Thursday the 13th April at 2 o'clock
homas. 7.4.50—3n. | T will offer for sale one newly built row
2 boat 19 ft. long x 5 ft. 2. Terms Cash,

> 50—2
MISCELLANEOUS D'Arcy A. Scott. 12.4.50—2n.





BY instructions of the Insurance Com-
pany, I will sell on FRIDAY 14th at 2
p.m. at Mc Ehearney’s Garage, 1 Ford
Platform Lorry _ DAMAGED Terms
Cash. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE.

12.4.50—3n.

AN—A safe non-poisonous, and
non-irritating antiseptic and germicide
For all purposes. Six times as potent as
Carbolie Acid. C. F. Harrison & Co,

12.4.50—2n.



levee Coe bas BY INSTRUCTION received from the

. ughs, Colds, Bronchitis EB trix of the estate of MARY, MRAN.
chidren. C, F, Harrisons é Co, os CIS MILLER deceased Twill sell on
ek Sn, Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lane
Hall’s Road, One Double roofed Chattel

ily Te-
etc. in

LT “Ee
CATARRH PASTILLES—For Bronchi-



VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
Spreaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers, Flame

HAMMER

Rings, Hi On Thursday 13th by order of Mr. W.
items, enquire hoe Men Bs, Me cet A. Bond, we will sell his furniture at No.
St. Dial 2696, 5.4.50—t.f.n,| 4, Abergeldie Flat, Dayrells Road,

LN which includes
_GALVANISE SHEETS in 24 and 2| Round Dining Table, Upright and Arm
Rauge 6ft.

, 6ins. mgths | Chairs, 6 good Morris Chairs with Cus-

also. mild’ a Sites ms th in te hions, Coffee and Ornament Tables, Flat
«5/16 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire| Top Desk, China Cabinet all in mahog-
Company, Trafalgar Street, | any; Glassware, Rugs, White Painted

t | 1,3.50—t.f.n, {| Book Shelves, Wall Mirrors, Verandah
aie Chairs, Spring Couch, Electric Table

HER®E!—Half-tnch | Lamps,Pine and other Tables, Duchess:

Dressing Table, Bedside Table in maho#-
Go. A any; Good Simmons Single Springs an}

Seen tse/0 Deep Sleep Mattresses;

SMALL LIVER PILLS—For all com-
Dlaints due to sluggish livers such as
constipation, bad breath, drow-

ness ete. C, F. HARRISONS

12.4.50—2n.

hy mde galvanised
Per foot. A. BARNES

: og e
Chair, Spring Cot, Two Burner Oi ove
and Gven, Larder, Ironing Board, Kitchen
Utensils, Electric Hot Plate and Iron, Step
Ladder, Gents Raleigh Bicycle with new
Inner Tubes, Plants and other items.

Sale 11.30 o'clock Terms Cash,

LADIES BRO TWEED SUITE, — RANKE OTMAN & CO.,
Medium size, Se one Travelling Rug x = Aue r.
Phone 12.4, 9.4.50,—2n.



I HAVE been instructed by the receiver
of Wrecks to o! for. sale by public



auction 13th day of oy
at 2 o' the 33 tons. Schooner called
the Pride. "This

The public are hereby warned against er, ce Sessgasd and has’ ta

Siving credit to my wife Eugene N | Schooner Terms cash

Bovell (nee Yearwood) as I do not hold| & Marine bs A. SCOTT,

myself responsible for her or anyone else Gov. Auctioneer.

contracting any debt or debts in my name "

by a written order signed by me,| 2-4-50—Sn.

Signed W. E. BOVELL, 7 he. | so te
Formerly Bank Hall, I will offer for sale Public Com

YTS Mishaet,| petition at my office VICTORIA STREET
9.4,50—1n, | on Wednesday 12th at 2 p.m. 1% acre lan

= at PROMENADE ROAD, SPOO! ‘Ss

HILL, ST. MICHAEL with the. chattel

house standing thereon double
LOosT « house, with usual outoffic
FOUND water at foot of road near to other
E utility services. For inspection end
——————— terms for sale apply to:—
ARCHER ‘KENZIE,
LOST â„¢ Vinwrie Street.
. 2.4.50—I1n

: PLATINUM RIN .
ond Setting on Golt Goume. Raed
Rew .00, urning ,
tor Goddard, °" “** to Mr

§.4.50,-—2n.

s a ee
WEEPSTAKE TICKET — Series E.
1007. Finder same 10

Oliver Leacock. New Orleam, thee AW,
nue, St. Michael.









“ "—Rockley. (Adjoin-
BLI

the Bay with 13,402
of the road ae ing the Innd
across the road running to the water's
drawing dining rooms, three bed-
rooms with running water, and all ot

eee, ake, Ges and Radio

lled in 7 Minutes



Fibre Mattresses; Divan Bedsteads and| jyaljg
High | yichael









Your skin has nearly 50 million tiny searma
bores where germs hide and cause ter-

ie Itching, Crac ing, Eczema, Peeling,
» Ringworm, Psoriasis,

, Pimples, Foot Itch and other

8. Ordinary treatments give only
mporary relief hecause they do not kill
The new discovery, Nixo-
rm kills the germs ip 7 minutes and is
aranteed to give you a soft, clear, attrac-
ve, oe skin in one week, or money
return of empty package. Get
aranteed Nixoderm from. your chemist
@ today and re-

move the real
cause of skin

oF Skin Tronbles (ros. 9

etme





installed, Gerage and Servants rogms

debtedness without delay.
Dnted this 18th day of March 1950,

MILDRED AGNES JERVIS
Qualified Administratrix of the Estate
of LEWIS GOMER GORDON MOORE,
deceased.

21.3,50—dn.
ne



3 of
STA SEYMOUR
(Deceased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al
Persons having any debt or claims agains’
the Estate of Ellen Agusta Seymour de
ceased, late of Mason Hall Street, i:
the Parish of Saint Michael in this Is
Jand who died in Barbados on the 3rc
aay of February 1940 are requested t
send in partieulars of their claims du
attested to the undersigned HAROL!
CT EMENTS, c/o or of Fitts Village St
James on or before the 8th day of Ma:
1950 after which date I shall pro



; ved to distribute the assets of
, House, Shedroof, paling and usual out | ©°e@ to a 4 ; ian ‘
tons of the nespimaion paneerat! 2%¢-| ofices. nlp at 1 olclock im. the after thereto, having Tegied only to mal
Harrisons & Co. 12,4.50—2n, faeciths Land can be rented at $1.50 per claims of which I shall then have
ae. had notive and I will not be liable
ANTIQUES— of every description. KENRICK N, Ae for the assets or any part thereof s
Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver Michael distributed to any person of whose del
Watercolours’ Early books, Maps, Auto- Kew Ra. &. in, |} OF claim I shall not then have had
graphs, ete., at Gorringes Antique Sn 12,8, 00=-O0 | notion,

adjoining Royal Yacht Club. ve And all persons indebted to the saiy
1,9.49.—t.f.n, UNDER THE SILVER estate are requested to settle their in-

debtedness without delay
Dated this 8th day of March

GLADSTONE F. BOWEN
Qualified executors of the Estate of
ELLEN AGUSTA SEYMOUR, deceased,

9.3.50—4n

1950



NOTICE

Re Estate of
MARY FRANCES MILLER

Deceased

NOTICE is hereby given that all per-
sons having any debt or claim against
or affeeting the Estate of Mary Frances
Miller, deceased, tate of School Lane,

, in the parish of Saint
in this Island, Spinster, who
died at School Lane aforesaid on the
17th day of January 1950, are requested
to send in particulars of their claims
duly attested to the undersigned Edith
Viola Blenman C/o Messrs Haynes’ &
Griffith, Solicitors, No. 2 Swan , Stréet,
Bridgetown, on or before the 31st day of
May, 1950. after which date I shall pro-
ceed to distribute the assets of the de-
ceased among the parties entitled there-
to having regard only to such claims of
which I shall then have had notice and
I will not be liable for the assets or any
part thereof so distributed to any person

the| of whose debt or claim I shall not then

have had notice.

And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requested to settle their in-
debtedness without .

Dated this 18th day of March 1950.

BLENM.

EDITH VIOLA AN
Qualified Executrix of the will of
MARY FRAN MILLER deceased.
21.3.50—44.

————

roots! Puhfie Sales—Contd.





REAL ESTATE

TO BE SOLD QUICKLY—Six Proper-
ties ranging from £1,200 to £3,500. No
Reasonable Offers Refused. All in Good
Condition with Modern Conveniences :—
A 2 Bedroom Stonewall Bungalow (‘about
4 yrs. oid) in Bay St, A 3 Bedroom



> Type In Monteith Gardens—

'SE—!Two Roof Board and Shin-| Bungalow T;

en Hea 14 x 8, 16 x 8%, Shed 16 x| Barbarees 2 a a ee
Kitehen 8 x 6, Painted inside and| Stonewall Bungalow (aboy yrs.

Rd., A 3 Bedroom Seaside

eituated 4 . | at Fontabelle, A New Stonewall Bunga-

50. outside RE eS is low (3 Bedrooms) in Navy Gardens, Two

136 PO-—0n) For fustier ere 3 Bedrooms each Bungalow Type at

ae Drepaul. on . 15.4.50—2n.| Brighton Rd. Good Buys and Re-Sale
en Values Assured. Mortgages Arranged

C Me for Anything in Real Estate, With

), on the land side| my Wealth of Experience and Broad Out-

look I Do Not Resort to Eulogies and
Sale Rights as I atm Sure that Wise Pros-
pective Purchasers can Judge for them-
selves after Inspecting, and Vendors like
to be Free Enquiries Solicited. Dial
3111 or 2713. D. F. de Abreu. Call at
Olive Bough, Hastings, or Carter Bros.,
Tudor St., Near Mason Hall St







OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
‘Equitable Jurisdiction)
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,
Plaintiff
VIOLA EPHIGENIA WATERMAN,
| Defendant

In pursuance of an Order in this Court
in the above action made on the Sth day
of April 1950, I give notice to all persons
having any estate, right or interest in or
any lien or incumbrance affecting firstly
all that certain piece or parcel of land
situate at Bibby’s Lane in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by estimation two acres or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of Leon
Lewis one Smith on lands of Cane Gar-
den Plantation Lears Plantation and on
a road in common or however else the
same may abut and bound and Secondly
all that certain piece or Ppareel of land
situate at Bibby’s Lane in the parish of
Saint Michael in this island containing
by estimation two roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands now or
late of Henrietta Yarde on lands of Cane
Wood Plantation on lands now or late
of Samuel Elliott Ellis deceased and on
the Public Road or however else the
same may abut and bound to bring be-
fore me an account of their said claims
with their witnesses, documents and
vouchers, to be examined by me on any
Tuesday, or Friday between the hours of
12 (noon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon,
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assistant
Court of Appeal at the Court House
Bridgetown, before the 14th day of June,
1950, in order that such claims may be
ranked according to-the nature and pri-
ority thereof respectively; otherwise such
persons will be precluded from the bene-
fit of the said Decree, and be deprived
of all claim on or against the said pro-
perty.

Claimants are also notified that they
must attend the said Court on Wednes-
day the 14th day of June 1950, at 10
o'clock a.m, when their said claims will
be ranked.

Given under my hand this 5th day of

April, 1950,
I. V. GILKEs,
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court

of Appeal,

OFFICIAL SALE

BARBADOS.
In the Assistant Court of Appeal
(Equitable Jurisdiction)
WHEYMAN ARNETT GRIFFITH,

Plaintiff
VIOLA EPHIGENIA WATERMAN,

Defendant.



Notice is hereby given that by virtue
of an Order of the Assistant Court of
Appeal dated the 5th day of April, 1950
there will be set up for sale to the high-
est bidder at the Office of the Clerk of
the Assistant Court of Appeal at the
Court House, Bridgetown, between the
hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock in’ the
afternoon on Friday the 16th day of
June 1950 and island abovesaid.

Firstly All that certain piece or parcel
of land situate at Bibby’s Lane in the
parish of Saint Michael in this island
containing by estimation two acres or
thereabouts abutting and bounding on
lands of Leon Lewis one Smith on lands
of Cane Garden Plantation Lears Plan-
tation and on a road in common or how-
ever else the same may abut and bound
and Secondly all that certain piece or
parcel of land situate at Bibby’s Lane
in the parish of Saint Michael in this
island containing by estimation two
roods or thereabouts abutting and bound-
ing on lands now or late of Henrietta
Yarde on lands of Cane Wood Plantation
on lands now or late of Samuel Elliott
Ellis deceased and on the Public Road
or however else the same may abut and
bound and island abovesaid, and if not
then sold the said property will
set up for sale on every succeeding
Friday between the same hours until
the same is sold for a sum not jess
than £450. 0. 0,

Dated this 5th day of April, 1950.

I. V. GILKEs,

Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court
of Appeal.
12.4.80 -%n

OFFICIAL NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE ASSISTANT
APPEAL
(Equitable Jurisdiction).
PLFGRD HAYNES . . ..Plaintiff
CLIFFORD HAYNES Defenday

'
e





COURT

OF

IN pursuance of an Order in this Court

in the above action made on the 2nd
day of March 1950, I give notice to all
persons having any estate, right or

interest in or any lien or incumbrance
affecting all that certain piece or par-
cel of land situate at the parish of |
Saint George containing by admeasure- |
ment two roods or thereabouts abutting







|

in yard The undersigned will offer for — by
rm spection any day—Phone 9365 . | public competition at their office, James
Le = ai ty Street, Bridgetown, 1 Friday the 14th
sine ove will be set up to public |day of April, 1960, at 2 p.m
tition at the office of the under-| 1 The dwellinghouse ca le mAD-|
Sfened on Friday, the 2ist of April, 1950,| COURT” standing on 8,496 square fee
qt. am, F f land at Navy Gardens, Christ ¢ hex h
at 2 p.m . , Seaeintions feabtion’ : aa
IGTON & SEALY nspecti Pr
— Lucas Street. | sizned , ae
iO | 2. The dwellinghouse called “SAN-
See ee taiecansiigtececeeeniniimameicaiches ee | DOWN” standing on 10,500 square feet
ye | of d at Fontabelle, St. Michael. In
having decided to leave| of land a * / ehael. -|
hdctibaatae House. Belmont Road, at the | spection : he te nan
20th April, the property, which stands on 1 | '

2% acres land and is in excellent condi

tion, is offered for sale. oe }
Interested parties please dial 2489— |

Bri\tons Nursing Home 9.4.50-—61



i



ELD
hieitor

| Trafaigar Street.

c York and Gulf Service,
i All graduates of Bri American and Foreign Universities are isa
and bounding on lands of one Gibbs on ° ‘ and cide : will be X >» Pavitia ‘ . ne renee aeannn
lathe of one Blanchette ‘ea lands of | invited to attend a meeti: ; ich will be held at the British rey | :
Rose Hill Plantation and on an eight | «uw . it 5 I ol € \pril 18th for the purpose o: % rr y
foot road in’ common leaging to ine | Wakefield”, ¢ HI be divectly Teheuchted on |, CHE. GLE., TRANSA CLANTIQUE
publie road Sty however else the sam forming a Guild of Graduates, ich ill be directly represen ;
may abut and bound to ring before me re i » University Col e of the West Indies. The speaker;
an recount of their said claims with hm oe -" ui 7 me . a ‘ f - reludendie College: FRENCH LINE
their itnesses, documents and vouchers, | } Yr. - M. Sherlock, B.A Vice-Principal of the U versity , Peat 2 i ee
to be examined by me on any Tuesday, | pal dates) Mr ‘ a sa ite A Sailing to Sailing to
or Friday between the hours of i2 | Chairman: Mr, J. , lONCT Ys» Edd. “MISR Trinidad Plymouth
(neon) and 3 o'clock in the afternoon, ; ” ~ April 5th, 1950
at the Office of the Clerk of the Assis SRS SSE POSS OOOO FOSS “Ey ” : ' ’
tant Court of Appeal at the Court House MAIL NOTICE \ % on ua ‘ASCOGNE we April 19th. 1950 April 26th, 1950
Bridgetown, before the 17th day of Mas % MISR «+» May 9th, 1950 May 13th, 1950
1950, in order that such claims may be Mails for Br. Gu t the s “GASCOGNE”.. May 24th, 1950 May 3ist, 1950
ranked according to the nature and Francis W Smith will be “é , “GAS ‘ ” 9. n ae
priority thereof respectively; otherwise he t eneral Post " Girtecis ce $ GOD S WAY OF GASCOGNE”, - {dune 28th, 1950 July Sth, 1950
such persons will be precluded fram PARCEL & REGISTERED MAII ¢ i =
the benefit of the said Decree, and be ain on the 12th April 1950 4 SALVATION 2 For further particulars apply to:—
deprived of all claim on or against the OPDINARY MAIL at 3 i » the |¢ -
said property, 13th April 1950 2 ” R. M. vONES & CO. LTD.- Agents.
Claimants are also notified that they : x MADE PLAIN
must attend the said Court on Wednes- {)——-————__-——- =—=—— 1% -~
day the I7th day of May 1950, at 10 % SSeS EE
‘clock - Ww heir said claims will . .
i ake Ce ee A M WEBB |s@ Free Book from S. Roberts, tina b ehaett ata i a tte rt
Given under my hand this 2nd day of . ad “A
March 1950, 13-30, Central Avente; Benger, SPECIALIST IN HIGH GRADE PROPERTY
TI. V. GILKES 383 {| s H
Ag. Clerk of the Assistant Court af ‘ N. Ireland 1 N BLA DON
Apptal, Offering $96,000 TRINIDAD |] 8 . |
* sh. 396, : is
= Sencreenrer st tet REAL mentee the = route - EYOR
DEBENTURES 1974/84 | Mee Ott On6E- B866ene- ENT — AUCTIONEER — SURV
OFFICIAL SALE wee ee | ieee | Phone 4640 Plantations Building.
at a Discount. if alah 5 \
BARBADOS. , = eT ARPANSA
IN THE ‘ASSISTANT COURT OF mt i SS SESE
APPEAL i ¢ : it
(Equitable Jurisdiction) 4 155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown HOUSE
ELFORD HAYNES ....... Plaintif f a « }
CLIFFORD HAYNES Defendant Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3 | “ )
NGS, BARBADO:
NOTICE is hereby given that by vir- jan “ad HASTINGS, BAR!

tue of an Order of the Assistant Court
of Appeal dated the 2nd day of Maren
i950 there will be set up for sale to the
highest bidder at the Office of the Clerk

of the Assistant Court of Appeal at
the Court House, Bridgetown, between
the hours of 12 (noon) and 2 o'clock

in the afternoon on Friday the 19th day
of May 1950, c
All that certain piece or parcel of
land situate at Newbury in the parish
of Saint George cantaining by ad-
measurement two roods or thereabouts
abutting and bounding on lands of one
Gibbs on_lands of one Blanchette on
lands of Rose Hill Plantation and on an
eight foot road in common leading to the
public rdad or however else the same
may abut. and bound and if not then
sold the suid property will be set up for
sale on every succeeding Fri between
the same hours until the same is sold
for a sum not less than £166. 13, 4

Dated this 2nd day of March 1950
. Vv. GILKES

Ag. Clerk of the Assistamt Court of

mS Die rei di Appeal.

FURNISH GOOD
TO-DAY

THE MONEY-SAVING WAY

Wardrobes, Dresser-robes, Linen
Presses, Gay Vanities, Simpler
Dressing Tables, 3,
Washstands, Nightvhair (Comfort.
Hat and Shoe and Towel Racks,

Frames.

Screen



Dining, Luncheon, Fancy ,
Kitchen Tables in big mge of
shapes, finishes and sizes, China,
Kitchen. and Bedroom Cabinets
Liquor Case,

Morris .Purniture, Rush and
Caned furniture, Rocking, Re-
clining, Bertéce, Upright, Arm
and Tub Chairs, Settees.

GOOD MUSIC—Piano with bril

nt tome, KOHLER & CAMP
PELL. Renewed, retuned

GOOD SEWING—Singer treadle
Sewing Machine. Modern



i. §. WILSON

Dial 1069 |

———









BARBADOS, ADVOCATE



HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Hay

IN PORT: Sch Alexs

irina R , Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch

dene, CM VY















8.8.

Tactician, 3,753 tons net, Capt
Smart, from Trinidad; Agents: Da Costa

PAGE NINE

SHIPPING NOTICES

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED
Gt.A.N.Z. LINE)



, . S.S8. “DEVON” fs scheduled to
Ipana, Sch. Bhie Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, & Co., Ltd.
Sch. Zia Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gor- — S.S, Winston Churchill, 5,115 tons net,| Sydi.ey March 28th, Brisbane April 4th
don, Sch. Burma D., § Wonderful Capt. Jones, from Maracaibo; Agents : ae aoe 6th. ;
Counsellor, Scti. Frances W mith, Sch. Da Costa & Co., Ltd. , -S. 1 dM sails) Ade-
W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Lucilie M. Smith, Schooner Mary E. Caroline, 54 tons net,| lide April 22nd. Melbourne May 4th
ARRIVALS Capt. Joseph, from Dominica; Agents :| Sydney ae! 12th, Si 19th nwa owanie
Schooner Princess Louise, 34 tons net, Schooner Owners’ Association, srriving at 15th. 2 Psst & anc.)
Capt. Mitchell, from St. Lucia: Agents M.V. La Have, 202 tons net, Capt. Spea- ese vessels ample space {or
Schooner Owners’ Association water, from San Juan; Agents: K. R.| chilled, hard frozen and general cargo Consignees.
S.S. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt. Hunte & Co., Ltd. go ff on through bills o/ TEL. 404;
Cook, from Trinidad; Agents: H. Jason Jading with transhipment at Trinidad fo:
Jones & Co., Lid Schooner Providence Mark, 39 tons net,| British Guiana, Windward &
Schooner PtNlip H. Davidson, 87 tons Capt. Ollivierre, from Trinidad; Agents: | Leeward Islands.
net, Capt. Sealy, from Sritish Guiana; eet ee “Selle Waite, aii For.-further particulars apply:—
Agents: Schooner Owner Association. Schooner Trion O!
Schooner Mandal fi, 30 tons net, net, Capt, Every, from British Guiana; re tee LTD.
Capt. Gooding, Si. Vincent; Agents; Agents: Schooner Owners’ Association. *
Schooner Owners’ Association Schooner Laudalpha, 60 tons net, Capt. DA COSTA & CO. LTD.
M.V. Cannemar, 25 tons net, Capt. Gumbs, from St. Lucia; Agents: Schoon- Agents Barbados. —-
Cottingham, from St. Vincent er Owners’ Association.
M.V. Megna, 4,391 tons net, Capt. Payne M.V. Herdsman, 4,016 tons Capt
from London; Agents: Da Cosia & Co., Short, = Glasgow; Agents: Da Costa Cc e e S e
Ltd. & Co., Ltd. ‘
Syn. acon, Get ool son os os (Canadian National Steamship
Plaat, from Antwerp; Agents: S. P. Mus- Fergusson, from Nassau; Agent: A_ E. y
son, Son & Co., Lid Harris, Esq.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION











Sails Sails Salis Arrives Sails
SOUTHBOUND Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbad
Cable and Wireless (West Indies) Quilmes, S.S. President Brand, S.S. Fal-
Limited advise that they can now com- con, S.S. Monte ow S.S. aaa ag i
municate with the following ships S.S. Beresina, S.S; Missionary ge, S.S. | LADY NELSON — 12th Apr. 13th Apr. 23rd. Apr py
through their Barbados Coast Station ; Store, S.S. Benny, S.S, Paraguai, | LADY RUDNEY 12th Mey 15th May 17th May 26th Ma: = ay
8.S, Tekla/OZHX, S.S. Atlantic Shipper, Magalalanes Eahi, S.S. Stony Point, LADY RoDaee Sist May Srd June Sth } 14th June 15th Ju
S.S. Raban, S.S. Auris, S.S. Stugard, S.S S. St. Pauia, S.S. St. Rosa, S.S. Wil- | LADY 30th May Srd July Sth T'y d4th July 15th Ju
Esito, S.S. Brazil, S.S. San Velino, S.8. laimsburg, S.S. Queen Elizabeth, S.S
Arrives Sails Arrives Arrives Arrives
Se well NORTHBOUND Barbados Barbados Boston St. John Halifax Mont
LADY 17th Apr 19th Avr. 28th Apr 2th A
: = Pr. 3rd
ARRIVALS—By B.W,1 AL. Fithel Graham, Gershom Andyews, Adol- LADY goaties §th May 8th May 17th May = — {8th Mar. 22nu M
FROM TRINIDAD: phus Williams, Ettie Jordan, Anthony LADY NELSO h June 10th Jun 19th June —~ Qist Jun. 24tn Ju
Aloax Rodertoon, Alan Dos Santos, Ed- Jordan, LADY RODNED 27th June ah Ju Sth July —- 10th July 13th Jw
mund Lyder, Nick Deane, Mabel Deane, FROM GRENADA: i Ju 9th July Tth Aug —— 9th Aug. 12th Au
Joseph O'Riely, Gertrude Smith, G. Gilbert Chansing, Marian neers J
Adams M..P. Margaret Johnson, Dorothy Jeanne Bertrand, Stanley Wookey, Ralph
Brace, Augustus Brace, Irma Boles, Har- Beard, Arthur Foster, Joseph Tudor, NB. Fee mee Smo, Rotice. All vessels fitted with cold storage cha:a
court Thorne, Joan Fitzgerald, Louis Louis Lynch, Darnley Bowen, Sam Eimeg. freight rates on application to :—
Spence, Sinetta Parzhoo, Cynthia Para-

hoo, Charles Lawson, Percy Mott ey,
Paul Jones, Ruth Jones, Cristina Jones,



















Val Gale.

FROM LA GUATRA:

Edith Khan, Monica Khan, Lorena Kahn,















GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. — Agents.

Lanning Jones,, Joyce’ Rody, William Eva Khan, Silvia Khan, redo Schan-| — aes
Rody, Wilfred Alston, Luwille Richard nqne, Charles Lindsey, ora Lindsey,
Aubrey Garcia, Joyce Pinheiro Dane Lindsey, Clarice Walpole, Thomas
ence Inniss, Edwin Pool, Mildred Syin- Walpole, Margaret Walpole, a
ham. FROM ST. LUCTA:
Alvin Myers, Miquelles-D Salles, Whit-
FROM ANTIGUA: ey M@muricette, Louis Colls-Lartigue,
Hon, Edwin Thompson, Bruce Hobson, Evans Drysdale, Arnold Cajadhar, Uo
Clifford Palmer, Winifred Wainwright, Myers ee
OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:
’ y x » x be
GOVERNMENT NOTICE
ee ee ee F Due i
| Vessel rom Leaves Barbados
JOIN THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE
: f ‘ S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 30th. March14th Apr.
An interesting career with good prospects S.S. “RIVERCREST” London ith Apr. 25th Apr
: ; . S.8. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th il 2 Apr.

1. Men of character and education are required for enlistment OR h April2éth Apr
in this Force. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

2 The pay of a constable or i 1Z Is $52. ‘ risi ‘

2. The pay of : nstak 1 joining is $52.00 a month rising by Vessel For Closes in Barbados
annual increments of $48.00 to $80.00 per month, plus $2.00 a month S.S. “INDORE” London 13th April
washing allowance \fter 4 years service he is eligible for a marriage | S.S. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th April
allowance to a maximum of $7.20 per month. The minimum pay of For further particulars apply to
Non Commissioned Ranks is, Co1 poral $80.00, Sergeant $92.00, Station . ae nib di
Sergeant $100.00. Promotion is made on merit, and depends on the DA COSTA & co., LTD—Agents.
man. There is opportunity for promotion to the Inspectorate and to ne A ennai nts fener cance psn sl
Commissioned Rank.

3. Requirements for « ¢ f

Hel cos 8 fh in Steamship Co
«
rt 34 ins,
ication . ss than Standard VII. ) /
4. Applicants will be seen District “A” at the following ° 4
Ses tine NEW YORK SERVICE
luesday 18 April 10 sails Arr.
ah tes BGA' dhs the TunionC “idge .or N.Y, B'dos
All pe rsons who have sat the Junior Cambridge or School 88 “BYFJORD" ath. Apell tm aaah
Certificate Examination. Documents to support this must be produced. “THULIN” ... 28th April 8th May
Wednesday 19th April 10 a.m NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
All other applicants wt lt requirements of paragraph sal: Arr.
hs N.O. B'dos
8 above. ss Al COA ROAMER: 22nd Mare 6th April
Se; 2. T. ‘HELIN, “ALCOA RUNNER" Sth April 23rd April
ad.) R, T. MICHELIN, — “ALCOA RANGER" . 19h April 4th May
Commissioner of Police, tt esnetieeinteneeenee
Police Headquarters, SOUTHBOUND CANADIAN SERVICE
Bridgetown, ‘a siheahs Bs rie
4 ii ame ship alifax rba
6th April, 1950, SS “ALCOA PENNANT” ........,.., March 22nd April ist
9.4.50.—3n, | SS “ALCOA POINTER” |.0' |||" aes April 7th April 17th
Sailing every two weeks

UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST

INDIES.
GUILD OF GRADUATES.









—

JUST

A Small

‘BERLE ELECTRIC
LIGHTERS

A Pocket
new, novel, practical,
A BERLI Electric Lighter makes
a Gift be- |
cause Lighter that any
Smoker would be proud to own:

it’s





ell

RECEIVED |)

Supply of

Lighter that’s really

automatic
highly acceptable

it's a



clean, efficient and Electric
obtainable from BRUCE WEA-
THERHEAD Ltd, KNIGHTS Lid,

NOEL ROACH & SONS and

BOOKERS' ALPHA oye ‘
n.

12.4. 50-











ORIENTAL

~URIOS, JE
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC.

KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466










GARDEN
IMPLEMENTS
SHEARS
SECATEURS
WE'LL TE

THE CENTRAL
CENTRAL FOUNDRY







WOULD YOU LIKE TO KNOW where you can get









EXCELLENT CUISINE
FULLY STOCKED BAR

RATES: $5.00 per Day &
~ upwards
(Inclusive)
Apply—

Mrs, W. S. HOWELL

HOUSE SPOTS

BUILDING SITES
Cash or Easy Terms

From 10c¢, per Sq. foot up

ELECTRIC, BUS and WATER
SERVICES AVAILABLE
— at—
1. PICKWICK ROAD, KENSING-
TON, St. Michael,
2. FRIENDSHIP, Hothersal
Turning, St. Michael.

3. THE PINE CROSS ROAD, St.
Michael,

4. WELCHES, now KI
GARDEN & ee
RACE through from
Hill to Kingston Reed, St,

5. THE GARDEN WORTHING,
Christ Church.

Apply : ERNEST D. MOTTLEY,
Office, Coleridge Street.
Dial 3927.

ment

RAKES

HOES

FORKS

GRASS SHEARS,
LL YOU!

EMPORIUM
LTD.—Proprietors.







YSIS 585








NORTHBOUND

SS. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Sailing ¢arly April

River ports.
ae ee ee

Apply: DACOSTA & Co,,
ROBERT THOM LTD.—New

for St.

+TD.—Can adian Service,


























CREAM of WHEAT, PUFFED WHEAT, POST
TOASTIES, VITA-CUP, OVALTINE, PRUNES in
Tins, PINEAPPLE Sliced and Diced, MACARONI
in CHEESE, SALMON IIb & j1Ib, PILCHARDS,
HAMS, CHEESE in Tins and per tbh, 3 Bay
TOMATOES, TABLE BUTTER Prints and Tins,
FRUIT, COLMANS MUSTARD, SARDINES in Oil.
KEILLERS JAM, Tins CARROTS & BEETS, BOX
KLIM 51b and ilb










BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY
CORPORATION LID.




Good NewsmWE HAVE FRESH STOCKS OF



Lawrence




nis

wee!

e-

=e

~ Se

—_.

cine she cae a





PAGE TEN



West Indian Cannot
Play Against W.L.

‘(Our Londen Correspendent)

A West Indian cannot play against his own side, so th
Club Cricket Conference have had to make a change in
their representative XI to play the West ae at Ley-
land’s Ground, Kingston, on Friday, Apri 2% Writes
Peter Goodall in the ‘ ‘Evening Standard”).







Empire Beat
Y.M.P.C. 4-2

In a game, slow in vae first half
_ and packed with thrilfs in the
second, Empire defeated Y.M.P.C.
4—2 when the two teams played
their Second Division football
match at Queen’s Park yesterday

Empire scored two goals in the
first half and ‘wo in the second
YÂ¥.M.P.C., scored both their goals
in the second half. For Empire,
Thomas at centre half scored the
first, centre forward Mandeville
scored the following two and Wood
the inside left netted vhe fourth

¥Y.M.P.C.’s Bourne at inside
left took the first successful effort
for his team. Austin scored the
other goal.

At the beginning, neither team
displayed any spirit, although
play was concentrated in the
Y.M.P.C.’s area. About half way
during the first half Thomas, the
Empire centre half received a pass
when he was weil within
Y.M.P.C.’s area and took an easy
try to put his team one up. Play
continued, players exhibiting
liveliness and about five
later, Mandeville took <
close range shot
Archer r.M.P.C.’s keeper

After half time play took a more
active turn, with Y.M.P.C. fight-
ing to cover lost ground and
Empire trying to increase their
lead











Penalty
About the middle of the second
half, a melee ensued in the Em-





pire area after ast onset fron
Y.M.P.C.’s forward line. Y.M.P.C
was awarded :; penal’ cick
Bourne took the hot, neat an
well out of the reach of Archer

in the bar
Y.M.P.C. then began to press



















and their 1 mace i fe WI
unsuccessf I Centr
forward Mandeville gov the ball
after a good show of combining
from Empire's half backs and took
a close range try to put his tear
three up
! The second g came tr
Y.M.P.( five nutes ter
Their forwar line rushed dowr
und )«6Austin centred fr the
ght ng An eff T e
DU ni t e « ir
nd rebound into fj Austir
dashed ¢ he fieid time
receive tn i ur DM in ome
which bea odiar
A fev before close of
play, W ire lefv
received thé about the centre
of the and raced down,
dribbling his way, to net the
rth for his tear
The tean were
Empire : Archer, I e, Jordan
Clarke, Thor I MecCollin
Wood Miz eville Babt and
Downt
Y.M.P.C.—Archet Sayer R
Hazel, D Edghill, A Hazel
I € Smit Ski Aust



Lodge Defeats
Rovers 2--0

Lodge defeated Pickwick



Rovers yesterday afternoon 2—0
at Lodge in a third division foov
ball fixture Playing a fast game
the choolboy never failed to
pile up the pressure after thé
second goal until the game was
ended 3rilliant anticipation and

clean catching by vhe Pickwick-
Rovers goal keeper prevented the
schoolboys from netting more
goal

Results of other third division
matches were Combermere Old
ners defeated Police at Comber-
mere 1—0, Carlton vs. Y.M.C.A
at Carito m, C arlton won 3 0

Hong Kong Team
May Visit Jamaica

Advocate Correspondent
KINGSTON,

A move to bring a Hong Kong
soccer team for play in Jamaica is
currently being made by Mr. S
Ramchand, Hong Kong: business
man who is currently on a Carib-
bean tour in the interest of his
principles in the British, eastern
colony.

Mr. Ramchand, who has been
in the island for the past month,
recently visited Trinidad and
British Guiana.

Speaking on the proposed visit
of the Hong Kong team he said
that he had been in touch with the
local Football Association with a
view to making the necessary

“They Do Fe

They ll Do It t Every “ Time

‘THANKING YOU FOR YOUR ¥& “GLAMORPUSS DOESNT ¥2
ORDER, I BEG TO REMAIN: fj
YER HM MMoBY THE WAY, MISS
| ) DRUDGE,TAKE A MEMO TO
THE ACCOUNTING DEPARTMENT:
P\ “S STARTING IMMEDIATELY, —




SALARY WILL BE SIXTY
» DOLLARS A WEEK:.”

LONDON.

Allan Rae, West Indtan Tes:
batsman, is out, and Peter
Wreford, of Esher and Brondes-
bury comes in. The other ten in-
vited played for the Conference
in the match against the New
Zealanders at Guildford last year.

No other change, indeed, was
anticipated. It was hardly possible
for the selectors to alter the side
even had they wished, because the
Kingston game is so early in the
season that there will be no 1950
“form” available.

Salmon to Open

Michael Salmon, of Berksh:re
and Reading will open the batting
with either Wreford or G. H.
West, followed by Hornsey’s
Indian, R. S. Cooper, J. J. Mal-
colm (S. Hampstead) and A. C
L. Bennett (BBC), who is captain
again.

G. Downton, of Orpington, will
keep wicket, and for bowling there
is George Pullinger, of Essex and
Aveley, and Geoff Smith (Old
Blues) to open with Keith Walker
(Barclay’s Bank and Malden),
and Norman Gavin (Sevenoaks
Vine) as “spinners”

A good side, which will give the
West Indians a close game—
especially if the wicket is soft
because Walker and Gavin are
about the best bowlers of their
type in Southern club cricket or
last season’s form

$$

W.I. Cricket

Broadcasts

|
Special arrangements have
}
i
|
|

been made by the BBC to
|

enable West Indian listeners
to follow day by day the for-
tunes of their cricket team
during their British tour.

: | On each of the days of play

against the English county
ides, the normal coverage
of the General Overseas be-
tween 12.15 and 12.30 GMT
is being extended to the
Carribbean area, to give lis-
teners there a commentary
on the match in progress
Fi yw the matches against the |
MIC Ls Glamorgan, York- |
shi and Middlesex there |
will be two periods of special
coverage — from 12.00 to |
12.30, and from 17.00 to |
17.30. On Saturdays, an ad-
ditional commentary will be



directed to the area from
14.45 to 15.15. The wave-
lengths carrying these
broadcasts are to be notified
in the General Overseas an-
nouncements periods for the
West Indies
In “Calling the West In-
dies’ itself, at 23.15, there
will be daily eye-witness ac-
counts of the day’s play,
given by John Arlott, the
well-known commentator,
and three eminent West In-
| dian cricketers—Leary Con-

stantine, Kenneth Ablack,
; and Ernest Eytle
j Interest in the tour is es-

| pecially keen in India, and
the Regional service for this
area, therefore, will also
include special reports on
its main events. An account
of the second day’s play in
all important matches is to
be given in ‘Cricket Maga-
zine’ at 14.00 on Mondays,
and, at the same time on
Wednesdays’ ‘London Maga-
zine’ will complete the story
of the particular match in a
final report of the summing
up.

Ball-by-ball commentaries
on the Test matches are to
be broadcast throughout
each day’s play: details of
these special broadcasts will
be announced later



arrangements on his return home
jater this month for one of the
leading clubs to play a series of
matches here some time next year.

Mr. Ramchand who saw the
recent Trinidad-B.G, football
series, Was sanguine that the
standard of play in Hong Kong
was way ahead of these Colonies,
as well as Jamaica.

“If the tour materialises,” he
said, “you will have your hand
full because the team would in-
clude some of the best football
players in the Colony.”

He found the people in Trinidad
and British Guiana very hospita-
ble, but considers Kingston “a
much better place than any of

the others” at least for the mixing |

of the peoples.



Regienred Ub Parent Othee





| SHE KNOWS WHAT THE
SCORE IS -:-


























KNOW AN ADDING MACHINE
FROM A TYPEWRITER: BUT

EVERYTHING UNDER






. HUNTE, the Champion of the Barbados Amateur Athletic
Meet, which took place on Monday, is seen winning the 220 yards.

Records Tumble At
B.G. Athletic Meet

Farnum Scores Lone Win



(Barbados Advocate Correspondent’
GEORGETOWN, B.G., April 11.
WINNING four straight races, three on Monday,
say Gordon (British Guiana) tagged himself the ace cyclist |
of the Easter International tv Meet so far

Miss Vie Ties
With Pharlite

(Barbados Advecate Correspondent)
PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 11
Pharlite, five-year-old Jamaica
gelding and Miss vic, imported
from U.K. thoroughbred, dead-
heated for the first place in the ‘B’
Class seven-furlong event
second day of Union Park Races
yesterday, to bring down the cur-
h thrills
that included a record $5,533 fore-

in the afternoon v



It was a day of keen racing and



Easter holiday crow

nothing to complain ahout. Wave-
crest, Bright Boy and Miss Vic had
distinction of repeating their
victories of Saturday, the opening

Phil Lattimer, who is the most
cessful jockey of the meeting
so far, brought in Miss Vic with <

terrific late drive to get up
Pharlite and share the first place.
But the luckies
Norman Sookram, the Port-
of-Spain horse owner, who won
33.48 He won
in the Vistabella Stakes, when
Brown Boy the viiner, and
Minature, the second horse, were
backed in the reverse
ing made a correct winnl
bination on the - \
Following were the result
» day’s racing
South Consolation Stakes

man otf





forecast—$5,



ROCKFLINT, 118 Ibs. (A. Joseph
NEGLECTED, 125 ibs. (S. Ali

FIRST FLIGHT, 115 Ibs F. O'Neil
DeLima Trophy

CATANIA, 118 Ibs F. O'Neil
BALANDRA, 111 Ibs Holder)
SWAN BAY, 125 Ibs E. Ranger
DeGannes Memorial Stakes
BRIGHT BOY, 136 Ibs N. Reid
ALI BABA, 114 Ib: P. Lattime
TIDUC, 119 Ib Yvonet

Marabella Stakes
BULL'S EYE, 122 Ibs Pp Ph ne

LIBERTY, 129 Ib l
VIXEN, 126 Ibs. ‘J Hold

ion Park Stakes

VALESKA, 122 Ibs. ‘I
MISTER PIP, 98 4 1 Jo

FRONT HOPPER, 102 ‘ia Hard

widge)
D. Plate

WAVECREST, 121 ib Hardwidge

mer)

THE EAGLE, 121 Ibs. (P. Latt
PAVOT, 121 Ib N. Rome

tabella Stakes
BROWN BOY, 129 Ib S. Joseph

MINATURE, 126 lbs. ‘E. Ranger)
SHANGHAI, 116 Ib Yvonet

SMALL FRY HERO

NEW YORK,



“Summer is the time for chil-
dren to play”, said Di Roman
Gans, a New York University
And he urged that any teachers
or parents who force their chil

study in summer hould

sent to jail



The Weather

TO-DAY

Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m

Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.

Moon (New) April 17

Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

High Water: 1.50 a.m., 1.23
p.m.

YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Total for Month to Yester-

day: .21 in,
Temperature (Max.) 84.5
Farenheit

Temperature (Min) 71.0
Farenheit

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.

(3 p.m.) E by N

Wind Velocity: 15 miles per
hour

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.007;

(3 p.m.) 29.942





By Jimm Hatlo

BLOOD PRESSURE, SO
HE RAISES HER

"THAT'S WHAT



“MISCELLANEOUS” > GETS FOR STUDY-
; EXCEPT < ING HER BOOKS
MISCELLANEOUS::- @> INSTEAD OF

IT HAPPENS IN
EVERY OFFICE:-

THANK TO
V.L. SURNE T Te
OV







on the

TWO MILES CYCLE

nad 100 =aae FLAT

MILE P cwti CLASS -



s80 YARDS FLAT
to NINE MILES CYCLE OPEN |

the day

20 XA ARDS FL AT
no one hav-

Zz com-

HALF MILE CYCLE

OnE MILE FLAT (



JUMP (OPEN)

TWELVE MILES CYCLE «





BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

cents CNN ete ante

Inter-School
Tournament

ST. KITTS, April ii

The Inter-School Tournam
between Montserr@t, Ant
St. Kitts started at Warr
yesterday with athletic sports







1e6 YDS
lst, R. Clarke ‘Montserrat 2nd, Piper
Montserrat
Time: 10 3,5 secs

PUTTING THE WEIGHT

ist, R. John (Antigua); ind, S. Olugh-

lin «St. Kitts)
Distance: 31 ft. 3 ins

HIGH JUMP
Ist, S. Christian Antigua 2nd
Barrate (St. Kitts
height 5 ft. 8 ins

THROWING THE CRICKET BALL

Ist, A. Jeffers (Montserrat); 2nd K
Kirton (Antiguaj.

Distance : 118 yds. ‘record

2% YDS.
Ist, C. Herelle (Antigua 2nd Piper |
(Montserrat).
Time : 25 secs.

440 YDS.

ist, C. Herelle (Antigua), 2nd James

St. Kitts)
Time : 55 secs. (record

LONG JUMP

Ist, C. Herelle (Antiguai; 2nd, L. Bar-

rave (St. Kitts!
Distance: 19 ft. 11 _ ins.
880 YDS.
lin (St. Kitts)
Time ; 2 min.1i1 secs.
HURDLES
ist, H. King (Antigua
rate (St. Kitts)
Time : 15 1/5 sees
RELAY
ist, St. Kitts: 2nd Montserrat
POLE VAULT
ist, L. Barrate (St. Kitt 2nd, A
Brown and K. Francis ‘Antigua!
Height : 10 ft. 4 ins





Nl
‘|| Easter

countryman

Greetings
from
G. A. SERVICE





: BIBLE CRUSADE
OPENS

hirty years has been working

| Jamaica, Bahamas, British Guiana, ;

snd other West Indian islands

You shall see and hear
Song service begins at 715 p.m



BBC. Programmes







don

iren





10.30 |
Sterling }





i ROBERTS & CO.

——— YES! every suit
SHE RAISES HIS |

made by us is
ny

GERTIE DRUDGE

PERFECTION ”



boast of being
TOP-SCORERS

P.C.S. MAFRE! & Co., Ltd,















ON THE WRONG
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FOR the production of fresh
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12. 4.50-—1n



—S





BIRTHDAY CARDS

nr Dial 3301.









































Something New

Ist, T. Smith (Antigua); 2nd, Olough-



JUST OPENED.

LINENS!



IN a time like this, a blessed treat
awaits the people of Bridgetown in the
Bible Crusade which will be conducted |
, {in the Queen's Park Shed, beginning |
ns Sunday night, April 16, at 7.30

You will hear the West Indian aie!
expositor and commentator in the person
of Evangelist O. P. Reid, who for over |

ALL, ARE WELCOME. Bring your
Bibles. Hear and prove for yourselves








DANCE

i a:
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local and
Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, April 15th,

9 Pp-m ‘
Musie by PERCY GREEN &

his ORCHESTR¢
ae te Ballroom 2/-

FIRST ANNUAL HAIR STYLE

SHOW & DANCE

AT DRILL HALL (Garrison)
On FRIDAY MAY 5Sth., 1950
at 830 > m.

IN AID OF CHRIST CHURCH
BABY WELFARE LEAGUE
and to help Babies in St. John.
Mrs. Simmons-Howell, a graa
ate of Hair-Styling from the Wil-
fred Academy, Broadway, N.Y.,
presents her lovely models with
beautiful creations; assisting her

will be Mrs. Glactys Coppin.
Patrons
Mr. Fred Goddard M.C.P. Mr.
Owen Alider, M.C.P. Mr. W. W.
Reece K.C., M.C.P., Mr. F. E. C.
Bethell MLC.P
Mr. Arnold Meanwell's Orches-
tra in Atyendance



ADMISSION 431.00

Dancing after Show
Bar & Refreshments
Evening Dress Optional
Buy a ticket, bring your friends
and help a worthy cause.
TICKETS on Sale at the
ADVOCATE STATIONERY



in all Lovely Shades

FOR YOUR

SCHOOL

CHILDREN UNIFORMS
in Royal, Navy, Brown
Pink, Green & White at

79c per Yard

Buy now before all is sold

=: et *

THANI Bros.

Pr. Wm. Hry & Swan Sts



MORE

FOOTBALLERS



HAVE

DISCOVERED

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IN A DAILY
SUPPLY OF



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WEDNESDAY, APRIL. 12, 1959








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FROM
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OF
BOLTON LANE






PAGE 1

April 12 1J5. Bartons lutrocate Priff: VIVE eiKTi Year 55. WE'VE COME TO PLAY CRICKET Prosecution Call 14 Witnesses In Murder Case piKST WITNESS for thr Hrosrcution in the case in which F McDonald Holder. ex-pn!icrman of Nvknn Street, is charged with the murder % %  \nthony Georce. was Herbert Stoute. Hsherman of Jessiiiny Lane. 3 Killed At Easier IN TRINIDAD tiurbni Mw" C*n>ieB*aees*l PORT-OF-SPAIN, April 11. Three tragedies marred Easter n Trinidad Eighteen %  tor old Sydney Hendneks ol %  inoad to dcaih When he not entangled in cables oi .i crane on the $8.0011.000 BauxHe w:is the meond in his family to be killed at the station; this was the second dealli the completion of tlie plant a year ago. The first to lose his jfcj wai Hendricks' step-father, %  ho suffocated to death. Hen%  dnrks was u breadwinner of thfl family Cecil Romano (44) of Baralana was orowiwd in a few feet water while bathing at St >terS Ray, Carenagc. Tajmool Hoseln (24) of Diego Irlartln was drowned off the 1 On Monday. Hosein 1 believed to have slipped from 1 rock and fell over a 30 foot cliff. His body wai not recovered. la was recently married and was he father of a 19-day-old baby. Eleven persona were injured in 'arious road accidents. One of those injured was Matthew Edirards of San Juan who fell off a lotor-cycle in a race nt Barairta Oval yesterday. 1 ra were injuu'd, when Union Race Special collided with Famuli, owned by Woodford ^odge Estates on Saturday at railway crossing. The driver of the Farmall. ItOrge William-, was tjeliimeu at hospital.(By Cable.) Mi lOCrushedToDeath In St. Kill Ihe top of thr citadel and brnrn-lby two of the men who were iled to death and injured ill standing on the beach. George lany %oung people 1 not help himself I took lie dead ai Injured s> On Page The Crown is alleging that 1 Holder struck George three blow?, with a piece of wood whit 1 once part of the keel of a flshim; •boat, on the evening of November 21 last. Hll Honour :he Chief Justice. I Mr Allan Colly more, is presiding lover the Court. Counsel for thi.Prosecution is Mr John Whyatt. \ K.C.. Attorney General, and I Holdar is being represented by Mr J. S. B. Dear Mr. Dear challcnced nine Jurors ** licartnc of the cs*e henan. The Atterney General ordered none l. -t 1'irlln Hearing will resume at 10 a m today, when further evl the ProaaiuUoii will be Herbert HtejCe | i m ,u Jessamy Lane, St. Michael. 1 am u ilsticrman. On November 24 last, I was on the "Hospital Beach" about 430 p.m. 1 wu sitting down in a fishing boat. 1 had not long come ashore While sitting on the fishing boat I noticed Holdrr. a man named Cobham and Anthony George. They tame through Mrs. Muitors lower gate. Anthony George had a parcel in his hand Parcel I saw Holder make a snatch At iluparcel. George ran off, holding the parcel ID his right hand, and tellinif Holder that he would strike him with a stone. Holder took up a piece of pine wood and gave George a lash on the left Ride of his head. near the ear. The piece of wood now shown me is the same Holder had taken Ihe piece of wood from atouiisulc 1 boat It came from the keel of Mr. Muster's boat which was being repaired. On rcceivin,: the firsl blow, George tottered and staggered back. Holder followed up with a second blow that caught George In his side George, when he got (he second blow, fell to the ground, and after he had fallen. Holder gave him a third blow on the leg. ST. KJTTS. April 11 An Easter Monday tragedy 00•urred at Brimstone Hill, famous land mark of West Indian history %  hen large crowds of picnickers hrith steel hands were racing Foi 1 helter ft ffl 1 slight ram from I "OK III.I.O is nrrn makinc thr final nUokr which hrouihl Sulmmlne Race it <)h>tin at thr ICaster Monday >r>iirtv Rebel Leader Soviet, U.S. PltttieS Surrenders r** M M. *r\ w • right Over Latvia Russia Protests To U.S. After 6 Days Control DJAKARTA. April 11 i-i-t Indonesia lea de r, Andi AbudI Azis. surrendered .0day without a shot when the National Federal troops surrounded Macassar, capital of East Indonesia, an official spokesman announced here. Capt. Azis. a tough, thick-set. former British Armv paratrooper. took control of the city ago when Federal troops were about to land from two u Today's announcement said a buttahuti of i.uuo Federal troops lauded today and marched on Macassar, surrounding Ihe city bv dusk. When Capt. Axis realised rtii* lie confined his troogfe to their barracks and surrendered. Later, defence officials here disclose* that Ueart.-Col. Mokosinta who waa captvred by Capt. Arts In last We "shouted foVlhTolher fellows S"^g 1 *** ** resumed 1 in rKSndoneaJ and said "Holder now lick down Anthony." One of the fellows came and held Holder. When Anthony George was on the ground I noticed a speck of blood in his left ear and in his nostrils, and the cornet of his mouth. George was taken to the hospital Next War Will Begin In 1953 LONDON DR ADAM RUTHERFORD, Fellow of British Royal Geographical Society and President of the Institute of PyramidoloKV, predicts that the next war will begin in 1953. Capt*. Azis, they said, would bo brought to Djakarta on Thursday as a prisoner for court-martial. Dncumenlv Earlier today it was reported la Macassar that Capt. Azis had sought the support of tin* United Nations Commission in Indonesia. He said in a letter to the Commission's representative there that he had found documents at the staff headquartt Federal Army which "definitely pCOVe that Ihe flrUa intention <>f the Nationalist Army Command was to liquidate systematically the Bast Indonesia State" This afternoon dm Sultan of Jogjakarta. Defence Mini-u i .( the United States of Indonesia, said in a broadcast that Capt. Azis had freed Federal troops who were imprisoned when he seized control of Macassar and agreed to come rti Djakarta to report.— Healer. LONDON. April 11. Russian and American aircraft machine* gunned each other over Soviet territory on Saturday, th> eminent alleged today as American planes continui -earch for a missing United Stales Navy patrol bomber. After the incident the American aircraii dcecrlbed by the Russians as a B29 Super rVwtrea -"tttrned rod Bed %  - %  %  %  1——— disclose*! Beta] Soviet News Agency Toss in a message picked up i London said the plane opened tire on Itussian lighter* \shen they went up to bring It down 13 mile* inland from the Latvian (Baltic aanra. A fighter replied with bursts from its own guns, the but it did not state WhW of the planes were hit A U.S. Air y with 10 men on board foui-ei.gined 'Pi; though other source* had carlie described it as a Flyj The plane was ins after the incident alleged in the Russian note— ilellvered thi* morning— Tass said, by Foreign Minister Andrei Vyshmsky to the American A Vlmiral Alan Kirk. SPORTS WINDOW MONDAY %  HE HIT* Miir* l) ( .N IU.cni Mm Ena Bowrn and • tttnon >tM. S—J. S—I, *I ITa— I %  BHILTS "•'• II • u li I r s. -i.l|. % \f P Mca. Patlerwn and a If. Man nias beat P. It Roach and J, U St Hill 3. !--€, b TO-DAYS i r* ,i i '" Daaklaa Final* : Dr. C. O. and C. P Tit. Paltcftoii anil <; )i '.!.„ McG Boat With Two Aboard Missing 4 Weeks Overdue LONDON. April 11. Lloyds and the British Admiralty were tu-day both without the itniisy live negro sailing boat Berlin' In which German chemist Paul MulhM and his 17-year-old daughter Aga set out brora %  February in an attempt to cross the Atlantic. The Berlin is now nearly tour weeks overdue. The ireal tales sweeping the Atlantic In the last few days have Increased fears for her safety. A Lloyds' spokesman said "we %  Ma had no reports whatsoever I of the "Berlin" since the news i v 22 she was adrift off Quimper on the Brest Peninsula'. Slinper" had offered help, out the Mullers refused. Thev set sail from Hamburg la*t %  jb ga al and had to be rescued rime Umes on the voyage to Cork, undaunted, and against the sdvice of British and Irish Mead*, *y set about repairing their battered craft and laid (Sans to *ail for South Ar —Reaicr. Russia will play a big part in the war,"' said Dr. Rutherford, Who -Indies the Egyptian pyramids," and she will be more sd than wai aernaBj America and Britain will tome through." Mr. William Melhuish a retired London porter, has worked out a churt from which he oUlma he can foretell major events in the future. Melhuish says he has H years delving into human history from Adam and Eve. "tracing the cycles of human existence." This is what he says will happen: war on September 22 between the Western World and Russia. An earthquake that will end the Mediterranean churning Into the Dead Sea in Palestine. Disappearance of the River Nile. A plague that will destroy the Russians. I with a Western victory on August 20. 1953. Earnest, bespectacled Mr Melhuish said: "People say I am a crank but I am willing to take the blame II my forecasts do not come true. You will see what I say Is true. In Dockers Clash With Police BORDEAU, April 11 ld docker, belonging mmunin led COT Tr.de k !" ** 1 Confederation tonigh' unnioc balilc 2^2" u rd w>d polioiu-2* 1 .'S nx "' ,h .h,^ *"',"? broko "P • nweUng £." '?• I"n of th. nn.WOtt riilp -B oulogne" for IndcDr. Rolherford Mid would end by divin.inlervenlion 185H--56. Afler thai would dawn the millennium —the IhouMnd yem during which as some believe. Chnsl will uemonally reign on the eartlv ( %  wtee HHM W/U NOT REVIEW U.K. DOLLAR PROBLEM WASHINGTON. April II 2,500 Cycle 37 Miles To Hold Meeting NANTES, April II. Pacleed in a long cavalcade of bicycles, 2.500 striking, St. Nazairo steel workers pedalled 37 miles into Nantes today to hold I mass protest meeting in the main city square. Many of dhetr colleague-, fell *>> the wayside climbing steep hills In cold drizzles, but the rest stacked their machines in Nantes and sent a delegation to see the Mayor about their claims of %  3.000franc wage bonug pending n**w contracts. They represented 12,000 striking metal workers in the bombshattered port, who downed tools 35 days ago.The cyclists were accompanied by an ambstaiutheir disposal by St. Nazalre'e Municipal Council, bur did not need them. After %  brief hall to %  glers catch up. U i the city soon after lunch, and were met by a group of teUow s>Tiker* who came in from a different With nfncials from all the Nantes Unions they pedalled to the Prefecture, drawing hundreds of onlookers. The strikers plan to cycle back to Nantes tomorrow. Some *re bil*' | letted with Nantes workers, other* 11 spend the night on cots set i in the Labour Exchange.— Strachey Hits Back DUNDEE. April 11 BrlUafa War Minister John fitting back at allegai he had Communist %  -. declared here tonight that attacks against him gad Defence Minister Emmanuel Shinwcll were part of an international campaign. (Reuler.) Sforza Receives Soviet Aniba>j8ador ROME. April II The Italian Foreign Minister, Count Carlos Sforza, today received for .he first time .. soviet Ambassador to Italy, Mikhail Kostylev. They had a long talk, but officials refused to disclose its subject. It was thought likely \hat they discussed Count Sforza's offer on Saturday to Marshal Tito to negotiiiie -lifei tly over the problem of the Tree territory of Trieste as a first tep to a broad understanding between Italy and Yugoslavia — Revter Opened Fife The Russian note said: "Accord* nig to verified data, %  at 17 hours 39 minutes. South ol Libavia. a four-engineU military plane of the l)2tf type beading Mentitication marks was sighted. The plane penetrated the territory of the Soviet Union to a distance of 13 miles. Owing to the fact that the American plane oatMsnuad t< penetrate into Soviet territory'%  '• flight of Soviet Fortresses took off from a nearby aerodrome >i demanded that the American plane follow it and laid a Usl aerodrome. The American plane not 0Ol] failed to comply with thii demand but opened fin' on the Sovie" planes), "Owing to this, an Soviet lighter was forced to open lne m reply, aftai which th< American plane turned toward the sea and disappeared. "The Soviet Covcniment announces its resolute protest to thi • On Page 7 NOT ATTEND COCKTAIL Italy Gets 1st Shipment \. I.P. Arms :S April 11. The Am i) lm the lirst Italy, entered Naples It th ho Itn ferry Atlantic pact arms 'n %  lie Contrnuntet %  ecuntj measures it the harbour Italian 1'i-nmun%  decide rnmunlsta .'. with ilogana, signed tJ The C ol Peace' the dockers not to unload the Leaders i ornrnunial Labour Ft would i>e unloaded QfJOd L\aiuplc %  .nediately want aboalQ, clou M^itci. Lead) totl-ComConipany. said: "Our men have given a % % %  i.nill. i iii evainple of elvlr courage. They have won a deiree of Trade Inion irrr doin hlthrrto never Achieved In 1UI>. Police ragnrtad ill quiet loading operations I Italian PnrnkN Alcidc De i i.ispei ; %  :< -night, on his w ay t o nearby SorrenJaples this .: in Qatea etl as chiel iTftf-tmimwi erganisdhara italj respectively. L'nconrtrmed "•poaui **d that ; taloa lett Naples t> Exllona was about to enter th) Highly organised to have unloaded tl 3iy tuns, %  —Reuter U.S. liuilding Anti-Su bmarines tagfl ii The f %  it is bin dMt other .,. %  %  %  dassgnad to lie II. ie enemy torpedo emerging submarines. Thev Will I ad equipment for detecting the presence of other vessels by sound and %  n.all size ill displace 750 tons— these anti-submarines will be adaptable to mass pre the Navy wild In %  M.-tenient %  which tii' %  tier than an] Uniteo Sl.,lcs has built sUCf World War 1 type* PARTIES FUSS ABOUT RUM ANNOYS VIR. KIDNEY (From Our Own Curri^uonHcnl) LONDON, \|iril u. jyjR. J. M. KIDNEY is annoyed. Ninety-six bottles of rum are the cause of his annoyance. All but seventeen were gifts to the West Indies cricket team. They were seized when the "Oolflto" docked at Southampton yesterday. This morning the seizure was given prominence by several of the national papers. And Mr. Kidney doesn't like it. HI I \1 K MUM \ Did Yom Stm Thm Nying Saurors ? rwo BPhert which might • %  ing saucers Barbados in ihe cail\ of Easter Moi A euest at Ihe Windsor Hotel heard a noise tap running or the sound of to the bathroom, and through an open winduv, >aw two si balls of light leas than 10 feet apart. They For ihe spate ol hi he watched until they c;i 'i the southern island The next morning slighti later, vbo also aw two i if the island. The morning was foggy, but she ter and two other nuests of the hotel, all >f WDOI the objects. II i (our witnesses are positive that the I are not stars nor comets. Last night, several people ii ihe look Out tor the Hying saucers. These .wtm %  i > of the saucers are anxious to know whether anybody else has All tins lust, about the rum is a ould th.uk %  •o play crici told DM, "We only brought %  %  d. The rcK i was put on the sh'p b> and was nothing to with us i am fro up wttl v hoee bu nornlng the playera went len out for csothea. After lunch they were visited at their oda la umdon. in Saturday several me: of tin Jig to Stain ford Bridge to see the football i a and WolH the, Secrotarv J Colouaai and I i will attend D Ki-idny 14th b: i to rnaot the h m — (B> Van Zeektnd // Hopes DKUSSELS, APCfl 11. uei Dealgnato Van %  'iiia i "" <>seel barlaa, on bjL forming mission and wttl to the a*?8 and ndde good hopes of c %  Powerful PI 111 .A JKI .I'll I A, Aut*Sl 1. I'uritlcation of curaefaiSlnabnt i o/kuown i_ >t Arsuuon M %  A : %  % %  T^> %  • %  jra ik f^uc In its paralysing; enl drug, Dr. names Ouicher. of Nedfc Jetst-y, :ing of the mica] Society flanl day. Keuter. WILL BNO PACT UN, April II. .. DPA today iiuoteu an Utn iSnviet official as saying that :i I East QeRsMfl Kcpublic and the East European bloc would prnhdjl^ bet %  joined I! ruler. ////.? between Britain and tne Argentine over meat prices. The three Argentine attaches yesterday publisher which they have sent to Sir Robert Chairman of the vt \nnstrong plant, which %  vessel. The protest pointed out that a request had been %  mug. Vickers-Armstrong turned the request down. Th. pointedly that there waa great building order* from the United States as well as Britain. Liilained also that Sir Robert Micklem I. parts of a speech at the luncheon by one of the Argentinian Labour Attaches. A VickersArmstrong spokesman has pointed out that the Argentine request for workers and their wives to attend the luncheon could not be granted because it came too late and accommodauoi waa already very limited. Senor Roberto Gasperini, one of the three protesting Argentine attaches, said in London tonight he did not know why VickersArm strong wanted to censor the speecn delivered at the Barrow luncheon by his colleague Senor Celestlno Esplna. "But we did hear in Barrow that some people believed r i of It could i added, drawing att> one paragraph In the speech, theories ol | between workers and management in industry. Weather, In -rets Damage U.S. Wheat WASHINGTON. April 11. outlet may !* %  found this year for some 4t5.0utMM0 bushels of wheat taken over as surplus by me United Stal<-* Government. Heavy damage w % %  greatly reluced acreage of winter wheat has raised the possibility that some of this res*i. i>us years may be needed to meet the United States domestic and export requirements during the coming marketing season. The Agrlcislture Department's itlmate of winter wheat yesterday was 121.000.000 bushels below the" December 1 forecast.* of 885., 000.000 bushels The reduction reflected the crop damage caused by dry weather and Insects in the i.-ithern great It ruler. Prince Rainier 111 Crowded In Monaco MONTR CARLO, April II Monaco, the pookct principality brated a double .vent — its National Day and the "Coronation" of 27-year-old Prince H who ascended the tin November. Celebrations had been postponed because the Court waa still in semi-mmin.ing for the Be previous ruling Prince Louis II. Prince Rainier began the day by reviewing his troops —almost 100 men—in the courtyard oi his Palace Then he attended' I Cathedral of Monaco, wearing hi* uniform of Colonel of the Guards blue tunic embroidered with gold, blue red-striped trousers, and white-plumod hat The Prince afterwards attended u military



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. APRIL 12, 1950 CLASSIFIED ADS. HAItll Mills MIX. PACK MM IMBI.lt Nff/TICES IN MEMORIAM IK fvw lo\tng memory gl llrtttttd and Uncle CHAHUK HRAT-t WAJTF. *ho o1"l OH lffa 1*40. to-day on* year. pe*refullv .leeotrur. leafJn*. at UK. In t*> rii pNMI Alberts Bn*nwui o Adelaide H*m. 11.4 30-ln JN Utvtnd lUWWT d* our Dear MATTJ>A DEAJn who ptMBd awny I April lh It**. We "111 or patient, and iMUjjl thr pMl .: W* may not "holly stay. By silence ancttfyhur. not txiriceoJino. The r.n*f thai must have way.'" Fader, L. DMM. iHuatwndi lurn, Frederick. Altai, and Wilfred 'Son*) IS V) i... IN loving and grentful rnernory of our dear father MOSES n. KMAIJ. who t-rpai-tcd inn "If* on 12th April ISM W* worship thee rat, our rtither dear Though our Idol I* bur lad in doom We cannot pour the love In your ear Bui w* brenth* it o'er your Daoth mm* to prove If that love would hold Whan the aharpaat ordeal triad But K past Ilka the ft-rne that teat the %  atf And hath onlv purified. CUrrlna Small. Hale Murray and nine others .Children.. 1S4 SO— in FOR SALE FOR RENT HOUSE* SH"i U"I — bm* Full, fur. J** n n 'rfc*rlnuor. ty ApMy oppout. nrd; l.lrphww. • •M-Iln '""" > %  %  '> : '"" s*>!*.-• and Airy, Phoo. 3TW or CM M-*• DU1 MM: Swan Street. "£25 *•*"* •*•. b obtaining ordara for private Christina* Caroa from T _"5 frt#nQ *No prevtous ex per tenet neeessary. Write today tar beautiful f.-ee Sa-np* Book to Britain's largest and taaanoat Publishers, hlgncst tammfcssion. marvsiious moa*y making opportunity. Jcnaa. WiilUma Co.. DaoL :o Victoria *honaI i ^rtr"^^*"" <*"• over samtar. Wtl7 T* 00 *-M rhin r- ASSJ Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel 15V2 31350-tl.il AUTOMOTIVE CAR—Standard IS h.p. Sedan. New Battery. Tyrea Good. No ir-aon-ble offer refuard. Mrs. Sylvia Hannma, Haul Cot, Hindibury Rtl. or Dial 3131. 13.4.50—3n. TRUCK-Drie Federal truck, with Platform overhauled. Fairly Ooed Tyrea, lirenaed to May Silt I9W. II. Jaao-i Junea & Co.. Ltd. 13.4. SO—in. CAR—1 Chryiler Car 1B40 Sedan. Perfect condition. Dial 39IS. Conn,|m]ii;ir. Uaraar. Makailne l^ne. 13.4.903n TO 'imr BCWNIE DUNDIX-St Lawrence Gap "-,i 1 0 ( Mm> ""'" T,i '"'the: .ir iruiara apply to F C Royre Dunre. St. Ljwrence Gap. Phone SSW. 12 4.50 t f.n FLAT At nlshed all lrt May. Dial 4103 Bfj -.-.. | fully furCIIURCHTU. — MMXWCII OOBM. Three bedroom*, fully lUrnlahed Available lor inunodiaic poateailon. Anph Beard Hardwood Alley Phone 4fB3 MM. i| ,,. ... WAITED %  Ford V-M. 1W3B model, barn overhauled and painted Phone I4*:> E. O. Layne Oarage. Twredaida 11 %  '(. 11.4.50—n. CAB—One Morrla S mechanlral COBtUttOB. Royal Gnaae Ltd. H.P. Sedan in A. L. Alleyne. Fort S.4.M.—Ta. t'Ak—Si.ndard 8 HP. 1S47. Recent!-, ovrrltatiled Perlecl condition. Rinf 4113. between 4 and 9 p.m. 8 450—20 CARS A TRUCKS—Value in •econd hand. Apply Marahall and Edward*. 41 Roabuck Stre.-t. Dial 3433. T 4.0O—3n. VAN-1341 i June i Fordaon 10 Uiht Van mileage under V.VOf. o* driven. In good condition, for viewing" icllon room* apply • Ralph A Heard'* ELECTRICAL IKIlit.l-iiaitati Electnc Fridge, a, new. Rina 412S .betwaan 4 and 8 p.m • 4.50—2i I.K.IUIM. I'LAM Or-r DC l.Mei Generator I.lshtlnl Plant 1 K.W. 110 Volt. Patj.., driven. Apply r. K. D Hlnkaon. BeUedera Ptanutlon. SI Pater 4J-H ffa RADIOGRAKME—With Garrwd Automatlc Chang*. to perfeot working Order. F G. Q|bb. "C:iirrmoiLtr '. Coral Bands Gap, Worthlnf. Ch. Ch. 12.4.50—2n. LIVESTOCK The ', Mare "Lucky Shot" B year* by Batik Front from a Mare by Denntatnn. Covered by O.T.C. In March. CanelVakl Plant. St Thoinaa. 7 4 50—3n. atULE-One Kland Mule, auarantced to work mrutle. canelleld Plant. SL ItaaaBBi 7 4 f*—3n. MISCELLANEOUS SUPERTAX A uf* non-polaonoua. and non-iriital.rui -ntueptlc and grrmu-,de For all purpoM^ Six times ai potent a* Carbolic Acid. C F Harrlaoi. . Co. 13.4.50—So. GOCl.niNGS MIXTVRaVffpeadilv relSn5L5 b !2 lh !: CoW -' Bnch,tla etc. In children. C. F. llarrutona At Co. ^ H.4ja—fa. .,. CA J AR 15 H ''ASTU.LRS For Hronci" rear, and all Catarrhal afTeruone nf in* renplralvrv pawagM, C F Ratrtaon, & Co U.V50 2n. ANTlyiTEB— # .^^ fle eTlntlon Glaaa. ChirA, o^ j^-.i,. flr ^UKm. watt rooloun Early hooka. Mape, Autoa4ia, et* : .i (^orrlneee Anikrue Snop. •dtolrung Royal Yacht Club iJ.40.-i.fn VAI pT-re., Ring., DH BTOVR PARTS Flam, %  raWick. Wlek-Carrler* Flam* G*.I.Ken. Generator., and lh*r enqtii-e Auto Tyre Co.. Trafalear I MM 5 4 50 f n OAT.VAN1BK -mtrrs in -4 n r.d ?%  Ufa rt fft. tin. Ml. and Ml. length. MJ0 mlM -te.l B l-t*a LIB. 1 B ', ASL'SLH ,n v ""0"' %  "••Enotilr. **uto Tyre Company, TralalaeT 5ir*et. I 1 W—t.f n BMLA-.I-M, PrPB. HBRE'-HaH-mc" reo-imh rn'vanlaad pipe. Mr to tl. Pa* 0Ot. A RARNTfl a( CO. LTD 3S.390—tfn -^^ U '-1VER P1I.1A For KII com. pUMit da. .lug,,* | lvtT ^ h ""•do co-.L^tion. had breath, djrow%  tldninrw etc C P HARRrflONS 12 50III Co LADuTB RJIOWN TWEED W1TF jy um ..'" f "' >* TtWi -*•* %  %  ll4S6-Sn I'l IISO\Al m^T. publ r "• hereby warned agaln.1 £!£? %  SJ^LJ v •*•* Eugene N %  or*! i nee Year wood i a. I do not hold %  malf reaponMble lor her oi •onlractlng any debt ..r debt. In mv name %  %  d by me. Signed W. E ROVD.I.. Formerly Rank Hall. Si Mirhai-l •Hr^CIn lll.ll-. LOSt A FOUND LOST Ri i i^i "*"* Courat i.4.90. It. %  T"Hf iTAk T Kl Serie. E •ai< to I A'.. HELP SERVANTS — Immediately an Ckpenenred took -nd keii.r.l maMI. Apply B kOM to Woody are, Pine 11.11, % %  •l"H."l BUTLESI For iroall Hotel %  ajUtCa capable Head liutlrr. Muit b> pleauntly school, Irom the MI May ifSO. u, teach f General Form Subject'. Salary on approved Scale according to qualification and experience Application, mnuld be atnl with full detail, of qua I r lie. I U the Headmaster not later than find April W H ANTH"'H Sec. to Oov, Bo,l.. Ch. Ch. Boy.' Foundation School. 9.490— 7n. W. V. GOODINQ. r-arochUI Treaaurer, BARBADOS CLERKS' UNIC?N I Me*"ii wd| be held at the i Thuraday 13th mat at H p in ed to attend. 1 make your Miageitnui. and > the proceeding. CHRISTIE SMITH SASff in. NOTICE jwapt by m, written iwrmiaiion durm. nrldgetowil. Rarbadoa. Datad thia llth ... E. A. SPEAR WATER 13.4 36-3n NOTICE !** %  ii i .I i %  %  i %  u h JV. r,h ' redentkak to It* up to m 0. T CORRIN. dwaw. MISCELLANEOUS .-•.,! ar> 14 leal PAYING GUESTB-Workingitentleman to live with family In Private Mom*. tlaeiina*. Coenfortahlr oool room with Miiuuiut water. Pbood 3380 12 4. SO—in. WAGON WHEELS—with aXl without tyrta. Apply Maiug tiuin'. PUnUtlon. H IM III H SAIJ S AUCTION After the a,* of tn* Scliooner called ryfau ra.l of the Old Drldet .. Thunday the 13th Apni I will offer for -ale one nov.. boat 1 II lonat x 5 ft. 1. Term. Cah. irArrv \ Sen BY inatrut-lioata of In* In..., nany. I will mi on PKUM', p.m. at Mo Ekwacrayy'a Garaafe. I l"or Caah. R A1K.1IER Mc KC. 11 4.30—3n BY rffflTRUl-TU*! rer.-. ... Fxocutnx of the eitaU,.( MAI CM MltJdER deceaiacd I wl TnuradH>' 30th April IBM f .t srlaail Urn Hall'* Road. One Double roofed Chattel House. Shedruof. paling and office*. Sal* at 1 e'cUxk hi Land con be ranted at H.H per •itll. KJBNUICK N_ Ai %  Kow Hd. St Ma-hael. UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER On Thumday llth by order of Hi. W. *. Bund, w* will -all hB furnllure al No. 4. Abeigeldia Flat, Dayrell. Road. which lm Hound Dining Table. I'pnght and Arm Chain, S good Morrli Chair, with Cuau. CoAe* and Onumtnt Tables Flat Top Dot, China Cabinet .11 in mahogany : niaarwar*. Hug.. U Book Shclvea, Wall Mirror Chain. Spring: Couch. El. Lampt.Pin* and other Tablea. DucheaaDre.ilng Table. Bad.lde Table In inaboffany; Good Rtmmon. Single Spring! aa Kibie Maltreaaea, Divan Beditcad. and Deep Sleep Mattreaaei; Cradle. High i Oil Stove and Oven. Larder, Ironing Board. Kitchen Utentil. Electric Hot Plate and Ladder. Genta Raleigh Bicycle with new Inner Tube. Plant, and other Hems. Bate ll. a'elaek — T,,m. < ..h BRAMCER. TROTMAN A CO.. AucUaateer. 3.43d.Sa. c.'ctoak that 31 l-oakk" at 1 HAVE been lnatrucled b>the receiver Wrecks to offer for ule by | at Hill in the pariah of Smlnl r M !Ll ,l S^' J Brtiwd lw Sergeant of Police Band who died at 4doreanid on the 18th day m %  %  d to send In pertWulare of their claims duly ilred Agtic* Jervi. to Mcaara lUynea A Grlfl.t No 3 swan Street. Bridg,etown. UD m l"ef. the Slat dag. of May. 1BS0. gf,c r •-hi BMP ,. hJ| pr.Keed tl digsla-t. htito the aaasta of the deceeeed ;.mon| %  JW '^ < >*h elabno of which I shall then have had nolle* nod I w„i not b* liable for lh* aaoats or any part Unreol ,.um we ahnM I < %  Instod thia lath day of March IBM. "KED AGNES QuaJiAed Administratrix ol th. %  ntata LEWIS GOMEB OFFICIAL NOTICE In Ibr lui.u.i taait af Aase.l %  q.ntabi* j.irw-1In puntLanc* Of an Orde: tn %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Brancc artecting f.r-tlv ail tiai certain piece or parcel of land *ituate at BlbbV. Lan* In the psrun I contain niimanon two acr*. or thereabout. i bounding on land* of Leon • Can. Garden Plantation I*arPlantation And on ar however eW the *". fw m r %  bu n 1 bound ana Secondiv all that certain piece or parcel of i a „,i -Hunt* at Bibbv. I*ne in th* par..!. ,.f saint Michael In thl .-land contain,ng ihereaooi abuiung and bounding on lands now %  rietta Yard* nn Wood Plantation an lands now or Ii of Samuel Billot) Fin, e an account of their vald haBnaaRHB ami vouehers. lo b* examined ha Tuesday, or Friday betvxee.t '" 00n i." nd S "C'o l m "* afteni,K.i, %  '[ %  peal at the • Bridgetown, beloie the 14th day of June l50. in order that such dam ranked according to the nature and pr|%  M precluded fruni the l>cne he *ald Decree, and be deprived again.! the said proHARBOUR LOG la Carlisle Bay |^-i" claim < %  ire also notified Baal UnD ...ui .utend in* uud Court on Wedi Ml day -l June IBM, at „ lock a.m. when their Mid claimwill be ranked %  April. IH0. As Clerk of my hand In i v on of Apyra NOTICE roLU i Haffl I %  raaad, tak %  i who died In Borbodo. of February I .ti.tribul* the ae-*4a of thereto, having 'ma of which 1 *hall • I ba IUJJII dirtrtbutrd to any parson or claun I shall n-.t %  And all persans lad .late ar* requested drtitedrarw without d*U> Dated this 8th day of March 19B0 -TONE F BD1 Oualiikd <•'. %  %  i*Utc of NOTICE R* IX MARY FKAreCES MIIJJK Daceaaad IB haroby given that all per| .my debt or claim asntnat %  Miller, deceased, late of School Ina, Halls RnaJ. in the pariah or Skint Michael in this Island. Spinster, who hool lame nforc.. I .' I January 1950, ore rcquastod to send In partlculas ,.f i duly afleaUd to (he undersigned ECtltti Vioui Bltnnuv C/o Uaaars ILi%:.*a A onrffa. s..iiciter.. Ko. J a Ilridtetown. on or before ihc aut/dgp of May. ISM. after which date I -hall proceed fa, distribute the oastta r.f the dec*ased amoral th* partlea entitled tnaro%  gard only to inch cUiina of wha-h I shall than I.. 1 will not be llaMa for ihc ..•sets or em part lru-r*af so dlatrlbulad i i .)*** debt car alalin I ihfl %  And ail pernang kanebud to the said estate are requested to >t'HW? thdr In...Uwast dataa Detod this latk dn of Marrh IBM. EDITH VIOLA HfeuNMAN Qualified Exayulru af the will of MARY FRANC3H MTUJnn deceasedU 3.30—v I'll Il ii Salv%-Contd. REAL ESTATE it) HK S1>IJ) UliiKI.Y vine, ranging from C1JRO to 1:; Reasonable fff*r Refused AH A t Bedio. 1 St For. 1.113 Bedrooms each fid Good A 3 Pith %  anshai ••Sl-NSnTT VnTW-Rock ley 'Adjoin DU lU-I^ WATsOaS*. on th* land ild< -if the road facing the Bay with U.OB" %  anaarl fet af land mchsdlng the lan % %  scress the rand rurmlng; to the *arV edge The nouns lai-ai r i verandaj drawing and dining rooms, three bedrnoma with running wntor. nd all atyr onVOB laMl aa tt ig f aahsnan wBn cupbeerds Water, SSerarfctty. Oaa and Radio installed Garage and Sarrants reoaa. ,n *•** -a .. S. Inspection any day—Phone *OU. Mr Th* above will b*\ ant up to puhb. • an r-Uasan at tn* onV* of tto under -.*d en FTtday. us. Slat of AprU. I OFFICIAL SALE I'All; UXM la ihr I..I.U.I csarl ,.f Aaae.l 'Equitable Jurisdietioiu WHEYUAN AJtNETT t;HiFFiTH VIOLA EPHIOKNIA WATERMAN."'" Defendant "creby given lh.. <•' • Order o( lh. i i the 5th daj. I bora will be -,i up for .ale to ihe highil the-Oltlc* of %  I of Appeal at the SpBlown, l>*tween the lUHim and 2 o'CaM k In the %  in,e IBftO and I'lsmi aboveaaid. siea or parcel i It I n| mllh on land:-ane Garden Planlalmn B i.ud m con.i •ver elivr th* same may abut and hound %  %  th* pari-h of Saint Mi,:, ".auon iw,. ,.i % %  %  arat WrxHi Plantatton %  PuWte Roan %  i m>v-*ul, and if not 'i* **id propr-. t *lo on evary succe*lin > %  .* ihe vine I. sold for s sum Hoi "" %  0B. Dated UUs Mh . I ..-tn. nanrnnf nna... •uch peraonsi will b> 'II claim on 01 oparty. -in .... ,:.. • %  ,..! -. mum ..tie; d u gjBd court in Wed %  djj the ITM ba raeinag Given iraVr my lawid Uds 2nd oJv r.f March IBaO, I. V. Gil Ki>> Aa. Clark of Ihe AaetotoBI Appeal. S3 50-n Mare* Henr.e. ... Ipana. Seh .Ii . T* San ir .. w,..„, tkai. %  s s Athe Cook. Irotv i %  from lendon. Agen hLV Hoatt %  Plaai. from .. .1 ill. 5.113 tons net. .'in Maracaibo, Apsnt* .-•!'. Caroline. 54 tint net. % %  %  "imra. AO*nt. ASBOC alien. a Have. 34B Ion. net. Capt Spealan Juan, Agent. : K H .d*nc* Mark. M tone net, err*, from Trinidad, Agent. %  bans r Owner. Association. Marion Hell* W.if*. 14 tor. %  vary, from British Guiana schooner Owner.' Association Schooner Lsudalpha. BO ton* net. Cspi st Luentl Agent.: SchoonHerdsman. 0|g tons net. Cspi (rom OUifos. Agent* : Da Co.ta law. I0 tons n-t. Capt %  i. Nassau; Aa>ni \ SHIPPING NOTICES tio\TEAL nsrvii\ srw : 11 .0 | IM IIMIIHI IM.A.N.Z. IJNEl t a "DEVON" St scheduled t Svdi.ev March 2ttn. Brtabane April air .irrlving TtlTddad Mae/ fth sis. -C4TY OF DftPPE" sail. Ad* '.id* April BSnd. Melbourne \, tth .' vdnev May llth. Hrtabaa* May lath .mvtrut af Trirudad June ISth Tnesa v ess* la have smple spec* t 0 • hilled, hard fmran and **n*r*l cat-o Cargo n-ccpt*d on through .bill, oi i transhipment at Trlnl.ts.l f„ taaaa, Barbados, Windward A l**ward I'landl %  VMS particulars applv H'RNESS. WrTWY A CO. LTD Agents Trinidad. DA COSTA n CO ITD Agents Barbados B W I SCHOONER OWNERS* ASSOCIATION INC. I Consig n % % % %  TEL. 404, IV TOUCH "nil BABBADOS TOAST STATION Canadian National Steamship. SS. Raban. Preaioani Hratm Ban t'baM< Hktse. S : SS Paragua MagalalaneEahi, S si. BJ 1 ItoM j Ben KHsBbeiti. S S Seawell \.i i\ M a—B] II n i ii i BOM i nsNIBAD %  Adams M [• Bmna, tusuatua Brace irnu Role* ll-n court Thome. Joan Fit**..hoo. Charlea Lenreon Paul Jones. Ruth Ju.. Cn lae.iuiur J.i, % %  Aute> Gta i ... ham I Bjgsaj XN ,,,., ( i i'fi,.i.i I HUM OMWauTsAl Mar tan RerUu. %  -., , .'.. Bur Kost*r. Joseph r.id.. Hariik*> llowen. Satn KlmS, t"'M I \ ..I AIHA EdlUi Khan. Mnnloa RJias,. Ia>rena K..h.i. Jlfredo Srb-oQdnay, Adorn l.mds*> BTte* "atpoto. ThomjM %  g-.r.-i Walposr sToM *r M CIA: •'tin.s.-ll*a-D Sail**. Whitsett* ;. ... CoiM-iertigrue. -is Drvwdak*. Arnold CwHwBv.r C. • I.O\l H\>|| \r NOTICE JOIN THE BARBADOS POLICE FORCE An mU'ipsiino OoVTwof with Rood prospects d for < nliittmrnt i ith riaii| iv nth, plus $2.00 a monin Thffj I, Set] • Mil %  Serjeant $] ; : t fmi$ m ^ 3. . .. rt a |BJ 34 int. t. Stsndsrd VII. i kdf)i or School I I'lodu.fil. Wed 11: < lit I n,'n.i|{raph i ai. taso. I Mh MK1.IN. 8.4.60.—3n, UNIVERSITY COLLEGE OF THE WEST INDIES. GUILD OF 0RADUATES, %  Brttisn Couiwil. ptirposv f the Council ColrMffJ I %  tn i II inn ND I-ADY NEL5GN LADY RODNKV I^DY NE1AUN IADY RODNEY NOBTBBOtND LADY RODNEY LAOV NELSON IADY RODNSY 1-tDY NFJSllN LADY RODNEY U HB Mai 3rd June Stth May 3rd rful> Aove* Sail. Barbeda. Barb.des 4& 33rd *E Mth v Hth Ju 14th Ju 4th An' sth 1Mb Jin 13th ITfh Aor flh Ma< Bth M -fa Jim* loth j..,, itth Ju.,s JTth Jime SM>i lu BW Jdlr STlh Ju SMh IttU "lh Aug May fthh Apr. 3rd IBth Mar 23..U n.t Jiin retn 10th Jt.ly |Jh ... Bth Aug latri An GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD. AgenU. HARRISON LINE OUTWARD PROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: %  OREGON STAR" %  •MVF.KCREST" INTFRI'IIETER Uvorpool r^n.ion IJV..IIKH.1 Due leaves Barbadivt Mill Marchll; "tti Apr. ?'
HAYNES Dnfan an %  tue of an Order of the AsMatani Caurl tl be ai up i.,i • ; |ha AenaBBanf Court %  A p peal House, lsridsi-' the hour* of 13 uiooi..nd 2 o'clock noon mi FrlcLn the IBth da> ol May IBM All that certain piece or parcel if land sllunle ai Ncwbury in the parish <>f S*inl Geonss cuntaUiing b ad* r loaaurentscil two rood, or thereabouts d ."lunding e lands • %  an* Gibbs on lands of on* BUrahntle o* 4 Bnaa HJ r...' nSaan .... , •be*. Gey Vsn.li-. Tabtos, B anstisd.. ruds. ds. NlasU a Furiu' i furnllur. I 1 p I CA1UI1NGTON • BBBALV MAIL NOTICE -.-.-.-•,-,-.-.-.'.•.-.-.-.-,-.-.-.•. %  %  .-, tIE. I.K.. TH.W.SA 11. \\TIOl E FRENCH LINE .Sailing r TnnUad %  MI 811" OONK".. Apr! MI SIC ... M> Mh. lusu %  Ml %  II !" ISM oAsCoaiar (jw. m For further particulars apply lu April May May Julv .Vdiiinu to /'lymouui 511), i960 20th. USO 131h, 1S0 3111, 1.50 5th. Ial) oONES & CO, LTD.-Agenta. •BEEF ELECTRIC UI.llll.liS %  Smoker would P0 BTOMd % %  %  > HA PHARMACY $5.M per Day upward* i Inclusive) Apply— sirs. W. S. HOWELl. FOR SALE HOUSE sporc BUILDING SITES Cash or Easy Trms From 10c. pot Sq lool up %  IC. BUS and WATER SESrVICES AVAILABLE — at — I I'lCKU/ICK ROAD. KENSIKGMknsal X FBIENDBNIF, Hothersai .. sH, uiehael. 4 WFLCBKS. noKlNOTON GABDEN A KINGSTON Tsn*%  ough from Owtefnina-nl rtaston Bead. St. at., has I. Apply : SajfBBT D. I Owl**. C*Mrid*o | • M Bridgetown srKCIAUST IS HK.II UHADE PKOl-KKTV P1MLM A III AIM! > DBAt JOHN M. in \IMI\ Kl Al. KSTATC AGENT — AI'tTIONEER — St'RVETOB I'hone .(. riBdUllon. Ilu.ldiii... '..../ /ansawas n t: u 11 1. / HISII S IDI.K S OI ( lti:.\M „( HKKAT. PUFTBD WHEAT. HOST TIIASTIF.S. VITA-C III' OVAI.TIM I'tE I MS In Tins. PINKAI'I'l.i: slii,,i „„i ni.,.,1, MACABONI in CIIKKSK. SALMON lit, A lh. PILCHABD8, HAMS. CHLI.SI. ,n I'm, ,„„| p,., |b. :| Bay TOMATOias TABLK BLTTLK I'rinls and Tins. I KL'IT, COI.MA.NS Ml ST Mill. SAKI.'INKS in Oil. KEILLERS JAM. Tin. CAKKOTS Si IIKKTS HOX Kl.l.M .11, anil III, Jmhm IK la H l„r Sunn i.id. BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD. age having decided to Ira v. iMouaa, BBbnont Road, at th* • %  :.-d for sale. Inlacastad peril*, nail:..in. H aTlaBfl BBBBB SBawing Mwefaan*. Vhl*n,. LS. mm Tr.fslgsr 'irttl. Dial 10*3 WOULD YOl UKl TOKNOt iiiftn i J.J JJ i| (.UIIH.N RAKES IMPLI Ml N is in II s Ills 1 HICKS •1 1 VI II lis (,K \SS Sill VM I.I. II 1.1. Mil iin: i %  viit YI CENTRAL I ol NDR1 1 MPOIIII >l i 1 11 rnijiricliirs.