Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text


Thursday tee
April 13
1950.



Flying Saucers —

The Case For The

Prosecution Closes

Doctors In Witness Box
| For Greater Part Of Day

"THE TOWN HALL was packed to capacity yesterday as,

expert medical evidence was given in the case against |
MacDonald Holder charged with the murder of Anthony |
Geerge. Mr. A. G. Leacock, Surgeon Specialist of the Gen-|

eral Hospital and Dr. A. S. Cato, a visiting surgeon of ihe |
same institution contributed the greater part of the evi-|
dence that was given yesterday.
——-- er arent enrtenaie “t In this case which began on!
i Tuesday Holder who is an ex-
Seaman Killed ; Policeman is accused by the Crown
) of causing the death of Anthony
B E i. ae bw striking him in the
1€aa With a piece of wood on the}
y xplosion | Hospital Beach on Nove sises 24
last year
OSLO, April 12. His Honour the Chief Justice is
The first mate of the Norwegian | Presiding over the Court. The case |
freighter Geisha was killed by an | for the Crown is being conducted |
explosion which wrecked the ‘ship by Mr. John Whyatt K:C., Attor-|
off Newfoundland yesterday, the | Ney General, and Holder is bein:
shipowners in, Norway said today. | ’€presented by Mr. J. S. B. Dear
Earlier reports stated that all The Chief Justice ruled yester- |
the crew were safe on board the| day on the point raised by th
Italian ship Mari Paolina G. The! Attorney General wi the ca
cause of the explosion was not | opened. The point was that the
known The cargo was saltpetre | Prosecution should hand over {o|
and zine concentrate, the Defence two original medical |
The Italian ship Mari Paolina G,| witnesses for the Prosec ution |
radioed today that she had picked | since the Prosecution was. calling|
up from lifeboats 10 passengers | new expert medical witnesses who |
and 40 crew of the Norwegian | differed substantially from the!
vessel Geisha (5,113 tons). original witnesses
«Fhe Geisha, with a cargo be- The Chief Justice ruled that the
lieved to include nitrates, was! Court of its own
rocked by a series of blasts about | call the two 01 ginal witnesses
noon yesterday and all .aboard | and that their evidence would be
were ordered into lifeboats, It sent | subject to cross-examination





n












otion would

a mys mes giving its position | Counse). ‘|
as 680 miles east of St. Johns,| The case » Prosecution was]
eh eedoaanctbn ea ne case for the Prosecution was

y ase y ’ closed, yesterday evenings |
gine Mari Paolina G, radioed Ags hearing resumed Wednesday, |
at “following the explosions the | Nurse Joan Hutehinson who gv: ve |
whole ship burst into fire’, The evidence-in-chief on Tuesday |
s |



burning ship was reported about ening
E sh a 2 evening went back to the witness
1,400 miles east of New York and stand for cross-examination by |
400 miles west of the Azores. Mr. Dear : ; :
— (Reuter. ) No Marks



~~ s ;
She said: The place where I
found the man lying about 7.46

7 |
13 Killed In p.m. was the outer room of



: Casualty. That is the room used
5 by the Inquiry Officer. I examined
Plane Crash him and found no marks of
Z bruises. I examined him carefully
> ‘ € L ar Ly.
ALBUQUERQUE, Mee tego His pulse was both normal and
* strong. He was admitted i h
All 13 crew ‘were to-day pre- cman hiboak 8.45 Pp Sn bed inte the
eve killed aboard an American 1 Gan give no reasOut Why he
ee ee ret voor was admitted at that time. I was
on oon —— ee carrying out the instructions of
epee lin acd iS ae pom! Nurse Estwick, the Night Super-
“The A wea ‘anes reer aan | intendent. I was there when he
iis ot eee avotanhs He tcur-| was admitted to the ward. I saw
ive: Bers eee n © area! no alteration in his condition. I
everal bodies had been recover-| 4, with him when he died. I
ed by daybreak, it was understood. saw no.marks on him then. I
ne o NS )

—Reuter| examined him again and took his
pulse again when he was admitted |
‘ ; into the ward. I only saw an
Mrs. Roosevelt } alteration in his pulse about 1
1 7. a.m. When he was admitted into]
In Car Aceident the ward he was wearing his own
clothes. They were not changed
NEW YORK, April 12 when he was admitted into the
Eleanor Roosevelt, widow of the} ward.

late President, suffered shock and It is usual to change a person’s
slight neck injuries here last night} clothes when he is admitted into
when the car in which she was| a ward, and to put him in hospital
travelling came in collision with] clothes. I did not do this because
another. I had no one to help me take off
The windscreen of her car was] his clothes. His clothes were not
shattered. taken off during the time that he
Mrs. Roosevelt refused medical] was alive. They were taken off
aid and left by taxicab for home.| after he was dead so as to put

She was returning from aj] him up as a corpse.
United Nations’ session at Lake I examined his body by pulling
Success when the accident’ up his shirt and pulling down his

occurred.—Reuter, @ On Page 3







Communists Try To Halt |

Unloading Of U.S. Arms
In Italy

ROME, April 12. |
NAPLES’ workers downed tools to-day in an eight-hour
general strike led by Communists to protest against the
unloading of the first American arms sent to Italy under
the Atlantic Pact.
Jeep-loads of armed police were patrolling the tense streets
of the city.
aa ies —- 319 tons of howitzers, field
pieces and small arms were un-

MINDSZENTY IN loaded at Naples yesterday from

the freighter Exilona by non-
RUSSIAN JAIL ? Communist workers, The unload+
ing was carried out under police
y , supervision and the arms were
VATICAN CITY, April 12. tranaterfed directly to railway
, Cardinal Joseph Mindszenty, the, trucks for an “unknown destin-
imprisoned Hungarian_ Primate, id| ation”., |
delteved to have been transported | ‘Turin was the only other Italian
© Russia, an auvhoritatiye Vati- city where another protest general
can source said today. strike was called by the Commun-
The source said that, according ist Union.
to reports | filtering through ‘the In Rome, Comraunist Chief Pal- |
Iron Curtain, the 58-year-old Ca‘- miro Togliatti called a meeting of |
dinal was not dead but had re- the party’s Central Committee to |
cently been transferred from vhe} discuss the next move in the cam-
Hungarian prison where he was paign to halt American military |
Serving a life sentenée for treason} ;nd economic aid to Italy |
and espionage. * He returned last night from a
Some reports said he had been short visit to Naples with his chief
taken to Slovakia for a throat} yjeutenants, Gian Carlo Pajetta
operation. Others suggested he had} and Mario Alicata. |

die rt ai v ‘ i
Mon oh ailment. as First reports from Naples indi-)
betta peony es why ins 2 FP cated that non-Communist work- |

dinal has been erate ae wt lers were boycotting the strike. |

g as been transferred to serve ~~ work in many factories was|

the remainder of his life sentence | |













j ic inuing as us Tram cars}
in a sof eat }continuing as usual. ‘

Russian gaol.—Reuter. and buses were running.
Special armed squads guarded

the dock area where some of the]

i

TRAIN DERAILED; 0 /*â„¢5, were temporarily stored in|

warehouses :
Defence Mir lolfo Pa -
the Italian



BELIEVED KILLED ciardi today thi t
Ministries of °
Merchant ‘Navy



Tore
‘ UCKNOW, United Provinces,









April 12 order and f
beople were believed kill- ort and

wrie i expre train was i
aued near Bitr ation. Unite He

Vink early today A, i i
siiway official said this morning|of the p ve pani
he accident had been caused by / mous in the cesire ‘
“4 act of sabotage’ —Reuter ~Reuter



INSET IS THE PICTURE «

here yesterday from Las Palmas on their

Search For

US Bomber LWO Swedes Going
Around The World

Continues

LONDON, April 12



r 7

The Danish cutter Sohesten Arr e "> i pe,
found a derelict fishermen’s box 7 uw Her € f rom
to-day in the area of the Baltic,
Sea where searchil

nerican JAN PALTINS and Ernes



aircraft reported ¥
they believed to be a raft belons
ing to a United States Naval



yesterda



As probing aircraft criss crosséd |
the Baltic for the fourth day, Sec-j
cretary of State Dean Acheson}
said in Washington that the United



engineer,

Bating”’ Soviet allegations that an way
American bomber machine-gun-
ned Soviet fighters over Latvia ¢
Saturday, shortly before the Naval)
bomber was reported missing.

mer was teported missing. | Rebel Leader
Btvedish “Foren "Oftee Yond Still In Control

protested to Americar mbs i
Sieant! IN MACASSAR



dor R. Freeman Matthey
flights of American sez











over restricted Swedish areas re
minding him that they id re- DJAKARTA, April 12
ceived permission to fly over Got- The ebel leader Capt Andi
land Island alone. | Abdul Azis was still in command
Official Moscow to-day added} at Macassar todayv—after his suc-
nothing to yesterday's note Of} cessful revolt againsi' the landjng
protest over the alleged shooting} of Indonesian Federal reinforce-
incident, in which a Russian fight-| ments there, according to a Reuter
er was said to have returned 1] despatch from the East Indonesian
burst of fire from the American} eapital received here. But after

planes’ guns, but a Tass dispatch) negotiations with the /locwl |Fet¢
from Copenghagen accused the| eral Army commander, Li-Col
Americans of sending in search} yogogint: the. former British





planes to Kastrup airport there} paratro per, ‘Capt. Azis yesverday

without proper notification | released the troops. who’ were im-
British diplomatic circles €~/ prisoned when he seized command,

mained unalarmed, taking the

view that the Russian note would He placed them under cont

not lead to serious diplomatic}\of the state police and said th

wrangling. A French Foreign; arm suld not be handed back

Office spokesman said: ‘“Nothing} unvil they had returned to Java.
should be doné to make matters} The Reuter despatch said Col
worse than they are During the} Mogoginta had negotiated with
Berlin airlift several similar inci-} Capt. Azis yesterday when the
dents occurred and were eventual-| ultimatum of the Indonesian
ly settled peacefully | President, Dr, Soekarno, to the
—(Reuter.) | rebel ieader was due to expire
| Fearing bloodshed among the
|} population Dr. Soekarno, Presi-
| de nt of Bast Indonesia, intervened
j}and persuaded Capt. Azis to con-
j
{

Students Snatch
Chief's Coffin et ee ee
ISTANBUL, April 12 | «

Angry students snatched the WILL FLY TO FRANKFURT

coffin containing the body of Mai
shal Fevzi Chakmak, former Chief | ; Sao :
| WASHINGTON, April 12.

of the Turkish General Staff, from





the hands of Turkish army pall-! Jeromino Remorino, Argentine
bearers when the national funeral | Ambassador to the United States;
was due to begin here to-day will fly to Frankfurt on Friday for

The incident occurred outside] further talks between Argenvina

the Beyazit Moseque. The students; 2nd the West German Government

rushed the coffin towards Eyoub| 0M an economic agreement, it was

Cemetery in the presence of allj learned here today.

the diplomats and officials.
Demonstrators were reported

yesterday to have considered that

insufficient official notice had been

York from Washington on vhe first
part of an extensive visit to major
taken of the death.—Reuter. ( ‘

United States











Seen For Thi



f Jan Paltins, who with Ernest Karulis,

t

vhat} arrived here in their seven-meter yacht Polaris at 8 a.m.
y from Las Palmas
bomber “missing since, Sattirday, rossing the Atlantic. They left Stockholm to sail around
ie world and their last port éf.call was Lus’ Paimas., -They

ve given up their respective jobs as book-keeper and
They lett Sweden on August 4 last year
States was “energetically invest and then sailed to England after having first visited Nor-

!
|
|

| Kor

ge

Ramon Cereijo, Argentine Finapn- |
cial Minister, has arrived in New | with

U.K.Ranch Attacked | the Assistain Secretary. of state.|








RIO DE JANEIRO April 12 D ent officials at vhe Argen-
An armed band of men, said to], nbassy.—Reuter.
be Communists, attacke
occupied a British-owned rat |
“Fazenda Irapetinga”, ne Belo |
Horizonte, yesterday |
The police rushed he h.]
found them argui
tion of the land, a rres i
During the night a group of the
same band attacked the gaol, over-
powered the guerds and releasé¢
ali the prisoners, ho
recaptured.—Reuter
Pe April 12
. ‘ j ) tt , Evangelical |
Estimates Approved | Bisicy of Berlin and Head ot the!
arbado A “ > Vie Z ne
f avior
:
} Of
ure $1,718,024.00

|

ilies in the Eastern
) ef » leaving Washington he
}

rd. Miller,’ and other State | Shanno:



PRISONERS OF WAR

SHOULD BE RELEASED
Says Bishop

?







trip around the world,

Palmas

left England o1





bone
the





i Stockholm
Iverson, specially

and was completed last yea
idian rigged and has a very

voyage

She

Polaris has an

that in spite of this they intended

Jan and Ernest
had
but

is being borne by

attempted such a trip before
had reached Germany in Septem-
broke
out and had to return to Sweden
already

their voyage have already appeat
ed in the Times, the News Chron-
New York

Vovaae He will attempt to bring pe
manent peace to a state, torn
fighting from October 1947 until |
the two Dominions agreed to aj
cease fire in January last year,
The trouble first arose, when the
Hindu ruler of the Moslem Kash-
mir acceded to India soon after the
Dominio were born two and a}
ghalf years ago

Phe Security Courtei! today
appointed Sir Owen Dixon to he ip |
lin demilitarization, and to prepare
for a plebiscite

and weekly

with Hodder and Stoughton, pub-
Paul's House |
wick Square, London giving them |
British Empire

lishers of St War-
Rights
to
entitled
“Sailing around the world”

in
Barbados for two hours when he
into the Advocate Office
yesterday but he was quite pleased ;
the hustle
Bridgetown,

of Attack Hainan

im-
Advocate
nim
pedes-

He
John
Pharmacy
ome films developed and
printed:

head ;

on TRAVELS IN TRUMAN'S |



he Bishop

' KEY WEST, Florida, April

Memeo’ GUARDIAN ASSURANCE 60., LED.





claimed —(Reute:

Aduncate’”

tere





/

Price;
VE CENTS
Vear $5.

mr

rd Time |







(HIGHER THAN ‘V’ BOMBS |

LYING SAUCERS were

Flying Saucers.

Supports | eas : as aie
U.K.OnSugar U.K. Will Close
| From Our London Co-wespondent) Bermuda

| BRITAIN saat aie coe West | Dockyards

Indian delegation shortly due to

hose: here that in no future cir- LONDON, April 12.
purer will she take advan-| The British Government wil go
tage of a sugar market which has] phead with its plan to close the
been demoralized by dumping. Royel Naval Dockyards in Ber-
This view is advanced this] muda, despite protests from the
}morning by The Times which de-} Islands’ Legislative Assembly.
| votes over a column to an editorial The Admiraliy announced to-
jentitled “West Indian Sugar.” | night that the Government had
Pros and cons of the present} decided “with regret that thera
argument arising from the British} is not an economically justifiable
| Food Ministry’s offer are examined | alternative to vhe complete closure
|by the “Times’’ which comes to} Cf the Bermuda Dockyards”
| the conclusion that “in economic} The Bermuda Dockyard had be-
}and commercial terms the British} COMe uneconomical in many ways,
| Government's interpreration oif | the Admiralty stated,
the balance between consumers “In view of the necessity for
land producers’ interest is reason-| extreme administrative economics,
its closure must be accepted if the



jable ana that the ba in they



have offered is just even | fighting efficiency of the Fleet be
| generous.” jto remain unimpaired, and ou
am _.'resources are ¢ . de .
Two factors — the prospective) ™SOurces are to be deployed

effectively for the defence of the
Commonwealth and Empire as a
whole,” vhe statement added

The composition and strength ot

increase in world sugar supplies
and the gap between West Indian
,and Cuban costs of production—
are recognised as the chief diffi- |
culties underlying the present] — ‘ . me
coutroversy. | squadron of the Roval Navy would





ns : ‘ not be affecte k n f » the
Che Ponds” Hbbe. Oncto: eeube tee e Tected, but i 1 future the
tt bhetenatte tant ihihien (hi squadron would be maintained by

al li 2Ca Ss ‘ UU: ) ) = ”

nen et tan , og An 5 a |} ships of the Home Fleet and re-
duce wi depres e worldl..
Brice 4 2 ” ; ,| pairs would normally be carried

> are ¢ e t nost t ~ 1
Reith tat ira y cor at re ss) out in Britain. The squadron
ational we f meeting the fut | '
ay of meeung the Tut would continue to use Bermuda

for all concerned m e



; as its headquarters, and the head











}the America and West Indies;

seen again yesterday morning

66 ° oo by a well known Barbadian Lady of ninety, who was
The Times | the first person in the island to see what she believes are

At about 3.30 vo’clock on Easter
Monday morning, she was awaken-
ed by what she thought was a
tap running, and she got up to
investigate. The noise seemed to
be coming from outside and she
looked out uf the window. What
she saw however drove all
thoughts of a noise completely
from her mind. There in the
heavens in a southeasterly direc-
tion from the hotel in which she
is staying was a brilliantly lit
spherical object. At first she
thought it was the moon, but after
a closer inspection, she saw the
moon in another part of the sky.

Indeed the object was bigger
than the moon, (when it is full)
and like an enormous eléetric
bulb burning very brightly. She
then discovered another object,
the shape was similar but it was
farther away. She then called
her sister who is ninety two
years old and Miss Lake who is
also at the Windsor and they saw
the two objects very clearly.
Taking the horizon as a base the
objects moved at an angle of
{'rty-five degrees across the sky
at the same time moving farther
away.

At 4.20 a.m. when they returnr
ed to bed the two objects were
{then very far away moving ina
southwesterly direction



IT has since been reported
that these objects were seen

| by some residents in the



International Commodity Agree-| quarters of the Commander-in~| Parish of St. John on Tues-

ment for sugar with possibly @/ Chief there would be retained-—| day night at approximately

restricted output of beet sugal | Reuter \ 9.30 o'clock,

Effective Action |

| The limes’ adds that West} : ty cSRIGEe gaat mane

Indians are entitled to look . li ze + Phese three ladies. and some

[ Indians action to protect m \ustra 1a signs | other guests again saw sha bhtedia

legitimate interests of their sugar} Ao ‘these ‘§ Wi } i” approximately the same time

producers and that the British} free mie nt it 1 ;0n Tuesday, and again on Wednes-

Government believe their present . |day morning hac Yr

offer honours the Argentina | seem ¢iiaens aoe oe

a Paar hada insist’ that the r| A BUENOS AIRES, April 12 arti: Masien ey ORG; Of 309
idk be Sudked in &. pioaden he £1,000,000 trade and pay-| guests at the Windsor who saw
Silat Maaliateet. Gri imperial! ftp agreement between Argen-j| the objects said that she was
nately age Bra Part: le tine Re Dr na. Auareeila the first ac- called by the lady who first saw
solubon: to. the evusiel probleme ee caer print Rg cach them, shortly before 4 a.m, On
of the West Indian development} gay — jy, Asvantine. Ministry of E apse Monday. Dawn) wae
can be found on a single front.| Poreisn Affairs. The agreem« nt Sows Sprgaaiey ae Cae
An effective guarantee to sugar} entered inte force immediately, Was) still bright, but) tie | stars

producers of the West Indies, on} and covers the period until June
economic terms, must be com-| 39, 1951.—(Reuter.)

bined with equally. effective plans ?
to diversify the produce and pro-
ducts of the islands and to cope
with the tremendous pressure

| FEPSY !
their population rhe Times” | 5 L @

concludes PARIS, April,









| Meanwhile no definite arrang | Raymond Dunean, amateur phil-
ments have been made in ; osopher and jack-of-all-trades, is
nection with the visit of the We ‘| pl inning to produce a play called
|| Indies delegation | “Wobbly Top”
Sea} It is pointed out that the delega- | The high-priest” of a Paris}
jtion wishes to interview His | “Akademi and brother of the
ol] Majesty’s Government and is not] late Isadora Dunean, will appear
jseeking an interview with ai y| alone lressed as usual in a floy
particular. department. it ex-| ing Greek toga He will sing
pected ‘however t} 1e4 il e€ I; few f his OWn songs, and then
the Food Minister, the Colonial| spin a top which _ insists ipon
Secretary and othe } fallir to the left.
—By Cable. | Bu hy always to the lef
- - ~~ nost ot Paris is asking? His]
ready answei ‘Because t

mechanism is on the right, simp)
o make the top fall to the left

Australian Judge

Witt Pay BO, BalWa- |. ic isesdy wean wien

1 tragedy of mankind

Kashmir Problem | in 2 tipsy word. but can

LAKE SUCCESS, April 12, } — -

The United Nations today called
in a 68 year-old Australian judge, |
Sir Owen Dixon, to mediate be- |
tween India and Pakistan in their
dispute over the border state of}

Kashmir |

Profits !



} A diplomat and administrator o!
{vast enterprises, as well as a dis-
tinguished jurist, Sir Owen Dixon
at one time headed a Central Wool
| Committee, which clothed most ot |
the Allied armies in Australian |
wool fo ix years of war.
—Reuter.

Communists Will

HONG KONG, April 12

Communist assault troops will
attack the Chinese Nationalist
stronghold on Hainan Island off
the South China coast within the
jnext 10 days, usually reliable pro-
‘Communist sources here said to-
day.

Preparations are almost com-
| plete, they said, and arms convoys
heve been streaming south day
and night to the Liuchow Penin- |

ula opposite Hainan.

Attacks on the Nationalist Gov-}
ernment headquarters on Formosa
and on the strategically important
|Chusey Islands are expected to
| follow a Hainan landing.—Reuter.





’

PLANE



ént Gabriel Genzale i
¢

il visi’ to the T ted

at

te P. O. Box 227
He iade the trip aboard Presi¢

OP} dent Truman's plane, “The Inde- |
2endence” —Reuter, <=



trie NAIK ID i Lraignt ine}

were beginning to pale.

Sure enough very hig in the
ky he saw the two objects
which now appeared to be two
shining dises with a reddish hue,
somewhat resembling the colour
jof the planet Mars; she was
| positive that they were not stats
nor mets. She watched them
for about fifteen minutes and they
were still visible, when she re

turned » hed

| It is difficul ) judge distances

at night,’ she said, but I have seen
Flying Bombs over London during
the War and these objects were
certainly flying higher than the

i‘V Bombs.’

| Mrs. Horn is a Londoner and
|has been staying in Barbados at
the Windsor for six months on
{holiday. She will be Teaving on
Saturday on her return journey
i 4ome

Last night several Barbadians
went to sleep with their alarms
set for 3.30 a.m







do you insure
them ?

It is as important to insure
your profits against loss
after FIRE as it is to insure
your property,

For particulars of insurance
: for Profit, continuing charges,
Increase in cost of working;

apply to:—

S. P, MUSSON SON & ©O,,
LTD

N

Broad Street — Agents. for |

Tel, 4465.

pr


‘
hi
S
Vi
ij

seen

oes







PAGE TWO

































ON’BLE A. R. W. Robertson
C.BE. Financial Secretary
Mr. Louis Spence, Comptroller of
Customs and Mr. A. Dos Santos,
18.04 were arrivals by B.W.IAt
from Trinidad on Monday for | 1
Curfency Talks which opened a
Hastings House on Tuesday under!
the chairmanship of Hon'ble E. F.
McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E.

ss Also arviving for the Currency’
‘| Walks were Hoh’ble E. A. Thomp-
‘| gon, Federal Treasurer of the
Leeward Islands and Hon'ble L
"Cools e, Assistant Admini e!
' gstrator: of St. Lucia.
% We also saw them

aoe guest staying at thes,
‘A Windsor saw what may be
Flying Saucers early on Weanes-
day morning. It was Mr. Georgel,
. W. Bartlett, who with his wife
woke up at about 3.45 am. and.
aennitely-saw the two objects in’
the sky. Unfortunately the
mourning was very cloudy and
gusty afd it was not possible to,

. is from t
“Windsor”, Nova Scotia, is a"
cousin of Bob Bartlett, the ex-
, and he has been to the:
Arctic three times with Peary,)'
another famous Arctic explorer.
Mr. Bartlett thinks that the
climate hére is wonderful. When
he first arrived he was almost a
cripple as the result of an aut
accident. Now, he can walk per-
fectly and they have already made
1 hotel reservations for next year.
1 Mrs. Bartlett says that her
i hobby is taking colour movies
1 and she has taken some beautiful
shots of the island. “The flow-

‘) ers” she said, “are what strike me






1 most, how colourful they are. yo er Geor ‘
’ a saa st su x€orge Bernard
: They seem to bear throughout the Hotung, 87, the Hong Kong in-

- year. :

She is taking a few coal pots

‘to Canada with her when she

; leaves for barbeque parties at
home.

Mr. Bartlett has a cousin in

t Tobago and they plan to visit her

dustrialist, at his Ayot St. Law-
rence, Herts, home. Mr. Shaw
much admired Sir Robert’s Chinese
robe. Now he has one of his own.
Sir Robert sent it recently from
Kowloon.












there before they return (0 =
Canada.

ine Cts tenet Opened by Lady Young

: or Vivi rvice HE Christ Church Baby Wei-

i fare League was founded in

, Conterence 1937 and opened by Lady Young,

Bs ies io wife of Sir Mark Young, then

R. ten eae ee) Governor of Barbados. Tne ob-

arrt a "©" ject of this league was to ovid

day afternoon from British Guiana. },,), ) the oear i hans at the

Mr. Deane is Chief Accountant of .. in the care of their babies.

the General Post Office in BG. “With its hendguartens at Onenn

and is one of the delegates at the apout forty aod aul “iiels

meng, Soe. Seetice er babies meet at the centre every

ference, which is due to com= Thursday and receive milk, cereal,
mencesinBarbados on Monday. parjey and cod liver oil

They



They are-the guests of Mr. and

also receive presents of clothing

Mrs. 'T. A. Wason of Deacons Road. ; Sain ane 4 item
The other delegate who arrived ‘a inetna ines nt the
from B.G. on Tuesday was Mr ee se ae



who meeps a record
and general health of each
The Centre caters

month to three

the



Cc. G. Small who s also ac-

companied by his wife.
This conference is held e

two years, the last meeting wa

in B.G. Other delegates are ex- ~

one
















* pected to arrive from the variou ¢ Bt dun x owere
‘ : " D t. John ave asked
ty West Indian Islands during the Christ Churct é Velfare
| week. 1e Christ irch aby Welfare
‘ League for assistance and advice,
ee Going to St. Lucia and it has been decided to form
; a similar centre in this pcrish
t] HE REV. CANON GREGORY, However a venture of this
retired Church of England "4ture requires funds and a
clergyman who now resides in Mittee of ladies have got together
Barbados, has agreed to come out are arranging to have a Hair
‘| of retirement to assist the Wir > Show, (the fir its kind
2 ward Islands Diocese. He will be island) followed a Dance

'} going to St. Lucia next week t Drill Hall on Fri May



take charge temporarily of Grace part of the proceeds will go
Church, Riviere Doree and St. to help babies St. John and
; Paul’s Church, Vieux Fort, in part to the Christ Church centre
succession to the Rev. Kennet An Annual Lvent

O, Grannum who has been appoin



ted Vicar of St. Simon’s, Barbados, F 1 1S hoped that the Hair Style

} He succeeds the Rev.G. C. M. 3h at the Drill Hall
1 Woodroffe. May th will become an annual
event { is in the capable hand
hig Returned to Canada f Mrs. Simmons-Howell; who
i? ISS HAZEL SMITH frem ¢eds no introduction to the people
London, Ontario, who has °f Barbados. She hopes to present
been spending five weeks’ vaca- about twelve ladies’ styles and

tion at Cacrabank has returned to three girls’ during the programme



'

aN

flat Codrington High School is wit:

Composers
EFF STOLLMEYER and Lance
Pierre are likely to become
well known to television viewers
svong before they appear on the
cricket field this summer in
England. Both are expert calypso
singers and, the BBC want them

t worry Jeff or Lance who, can
a calypso verse in nex,
no time. They could probabi;
ake up a very interesting stor;
the trip over; and tx
ininety-six botties of rum which
ent with them to England.

Contemplating

LYELL M. MITCHELL
Superintendent of the Car-
ion Refinery, Las Predras,
enezuela, belonging to the Shei.
ompany, of Venezuela Limitea,
and Mrs. Mitchell are spending .
fmonth’s vacation at Cacrabank
‘Their daughter who is at schoo.

















Mr. Mitchell will be retiring ir.
about eighteen months; and he
and his wife are contemplating
buying a house and settling i:
Barbados, making it their future
home.

Husband Arrives
On Monday

RS. T. J. WALPOLE and her

two children, Margaret ana
Tommy who arrived on Monday
afternoon by B.W.I.A., are here
for three and a half weeks which
they are spending at the Paradise
Beach Club. Her husband who is
with Shell Caribbean in Mara-
caibo hopes to join them on
Monday.

On Long Leave

M and their infant son Anthony
who have been in Barbados for
three months on Jong leave re-
turned to British Guiana by
B.W.LA., on Tuesday. Mr. O’Dowd
is with William Fogarty in George-
town. They were accompanied by
Mrs. M. Berry, Mrs. O’Dowd’s
mother. She will be there for two
weeks on holiday.

Director of Personne!

T THE Ocean View Hotel for |

two weeks are Mr. and Mrs.

C. C, Fletcher, who arrived frome |
B.G., on Tuesday. Mr. Fletcher is
Director of Personnel in ‘



Demerara Bauxite Co., in
Kenzie. A Londoner, he has been |
in B.G., for eighteen months. |

Arrives on Friday

N.M.S. KAREL DOORMAN,

a Dutch Aircraft Carrier
with a complement of 88 officers,
104 Chief Petty Officers and 1,030
ratings is expected to arrive here
on Friday.

Carrying the flag of Admiral
J. J. L. Willinge, Commanding
Netherlands Antilles Squadron,
who is on board, she is command-
ed by Capt. C. W. Slot.

H.N.M.S. Karel Doorman is
arriving from Curacao on her way
to Holland and she is expected
to be here for about three and a
half days, leaving Barbados early
on Monday morning.

Oh My!
R. and Mrs. O. H. Carlson
who arrived from B.G. on

Tuesday by B.W.1A. are here for
two weeks’ holiday, which they
are spending at the Paradise
Beach Club. Mr. Carlson is with
the Anaconda Mining Co., in Omai,
pronounced Oh My, which is near
Mac Kenzie,

On Holiday
ISS EUCLYN WONG SHING
who arrived here recently
from Trinidad is a guest of Mi
and Mrs. Amos Alleyne ot
‘Whinbrae’, Bank Hall, over the
Easter holidays. She is a Domestic



|’ Canada. Miss Smith is with the Dancing afterwards will be to Science Teacher at the Eastern
, , Bank of Montreal in London Arnold Meanwell’s orchestra. Girls’ School in Trinidad,
BY THE WAY | »y seachcomser
{
ZULU FIRE-EATER named In Passing gress recently as cricket. There

k
4
b

Zombia Cobra Seant Powill

{ T was ” - > other « .
ED sgeiad Bn promdiatic fos ¥ T was remarked the other day
; een bly F : that probably there are titled
om Probably nothing 1 can men who know very little of the
Say will change his mind places which supply their titles.

4 (ENTER an Arabian ironmonger When Desiree Clary, Napoleon’s
ey with a tiny pair of braces for a first Jove. was told that her hus-
% bluevottle.) irst ‘» as tola t rat er 1us-
7 . band (who was already Prince of
' ° Ponte-Corvo) had been elected
, \

i Life’s Like That Crown Prince of Sweden, she was
t much perturbed. They told her

A N article which said that even
men want to brighten up

* their drab clothes in the spring
* reminded me of the young clerk

if
fet

who turned up at his office in a
scarlet bowler, a saffron kilt,
»green boots, a shirt of old gold
and blue, and a silver-grey din-
ner-jacket with yellow lapels. He
iwras followed by a cheering crowd,
and the manager of the firm, see-
ng the possibilities of publicity,
‘raised his salary. Five days later
the crowds had deserted him for
a particularly noisy piece of road-
repairing, and he was sacked for
going back to his ordinary drab
slothes.



Wr

MAL 4606 or 4220



she would certainly have to go to
Sweden. She replied: “I’ve
never known much geography. I
thought this was like Ponte-Corvo,
just a name we had to take.”

Four Siamese Twins In
The Doorway

After two.”

‘No, After you

Jwenty Years Of Uproar

The second song was taken
much too slowly.

you

pac ase! two.”

(Music critic).
HE worst of it is that music
has not made the same pro-

is hardly any barracking in con-
cert halls. As for appeals against
the light, when Rustiguzzi
plained that the platform was tc
dark, a saucy manager
“They have to hear you, but surely
they needn’t see you as well,’
Now that democracy has come
into music we may hear growls
of “Get a move on!” when a
song is taken slowly.

Mrs. MeGurgle

com-~

Sala

cans want when they come
to England is iced water, Florence
McGurgle, chatelaine of Marine
House, now provides it at every
meal, to the annoyance of her
regular lodgers. It even appears
on the Sunday lunch menu, thus:—
Gravy Soup
Iced Water
Stewed

Custard Tart





¢ PLAIN HAIRCORD

SKY, PEACH, PINK, LEMON

5] cts.

SAXE GREEN, WHITE

* FUGIETTE

PINK, GREEN, SAXE,

TANGERINE, WHITE

4? cts.

ey |

14 made

EVANS AND
WHITFIELDS



R. AND MRS. PAT O’DOWD|





THURSDAY, APRIL 19 1954

. salalshieihalenena Giamitevinhieheiaremneniatracannanae
and the Dragon Pills—j, |

ns /

ADVOCATE

ee TTD PCTS S|

BARBADOS










Rupert










e



Do

you





























remember the magyar
dresses you once wore, cut alj in
are making aj
are many '
ap-over, belted |
in London. The}



|
|

i ol

, j styles 1 i a
: [ “ — interest lies more in the fabric

| than in the style.

Almost all the evening dresses
lwere mid-calf length, and were
imostly huge circular skirts of
floating checked organza—a fabric
which resembles a stiffened siik
georgette, and is very attractive.
The only full-length evening dress
there was made of finely striped
taffeta, exactly like men’s shirting.
| Cotton played a leading part in
ithe collection.

GLOBE

STARTS FRIDAY
5 & 830



“






The gre teeyon glides rapidly
to the ground near Rupert, bur it
does .ot hurt him. Instead it stares
at him in a puzzled way while it
oufts clouds of smoke and steam.
The isttle bear is terribly startled
and, edging away, he gets into the

shelter of a latge boulder, * 1 knoy
what has happened,” he thinks
* That weird whistling noise mad
by the pet dragon must have bee

a call for help and this creature
have heard it."" Meanwhile the
dragon has waddled cur

him and is moving round in Circles,







Made by
ALLEN & HANBURY® LTD., LONDON

ae PASTILLE(

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, J AMAICA, Bay












flomay fashions by SPECTATOR SPORTS. Top left are checked tua ee
shorts (slightly longer than usual). Top right: The mannish look on WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE! ‘
a navy dress with white pleated frill at hem and wing collar with a " /
vane aianeae TORRID, WILD BILL

Bottom left: something new in sun-suits, emerald green and A ZONE” and HICKOK RIDES
black silk with sarong sash. James CAGNEY with

Bottom right: a.playsuit in white pique cut like a skater’s outfit, Zz Ate Cope 72) et 4p nd
again with the bow tie, and tiny silver dress shirt buttons. A FRID: ALAN LADD in “CHICAGO DEADLINE

a

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION



Hitch A Bow-Tie To
Your Bathing Suit

Hy Joan Erskine

THE “little boy” look of London,
the “petit garcon” look of Paris,
has travelled far from clerical
tailored suits and town coats. Try



ATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Oj |

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT AT 8 30.
Cary GRANT as COLE PORTER and Alexis SMITH
in Warner’s Technicolor Musical

“NIGHT AND DAY”

with Monty WOOLLEY—Ginny SIMMS—Jane WYMAN
Commencing FRIDAY l4th — Bob HOPE Lurille BALL

in “SORROWFUL JONES”





3 agi + |h=

AQU

gHE

staring
PEGGY CUMMINS

also backless and sleeveless.

Continuing. the masculine
was a navy cotton, full-skirte
dress, with a white, pleated frill



Produced by MAURICE and FRANK KING + Directed
by Joseph H. Lewis - From the SATURDAY EVENING
POST Story “GUN CRAZY” by MacKINLAY KANTOR













the effect of a bow-tie and wing at the hem. This time a m Screenplay by MacKinlay Kantor and Millard Kautmaa ‘A Paramount Pictare

collar worn with a strapless eve- old-fashioned wing collar Released thru United Artists

ning gown Or perhaps you would worn, with a black tie and black jee. SS SS ==

prefer to top your swim-suit with belt. SE aie

a floral bow ite Next we saw the more usual
version of the tie—this time on 4
clerical grey suit, which had 4
loose panel resembling coat-tails
hanging down the back. A white
tucked blouse was worn with it.
The play clothes managed to
look different, which in itself is
no mean achievement. Instead vf
the brief shorts we had become
accustomed to see, we were shown
tailored shorts that just reached
above the knee, in a variety of

eas

ROYAL Worthings

To-Day Only 5 & ¢.9% p.m.



Spectator Sports showed 4a
summer collection obviously built
on American ideas, and incorpora-
ting the brightest thoughts from
Paris.

Two play-suits characterised
their new line. One was in navy
silk, with brief kilted skirt over
check pants. The top was like a
man’s shirt, even to the collar and
check bow-tie, but it achieved a
modernistic appearance by being

GLOBE

Last Showing Today 5 p.m. Only

: “THE BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"





Columbia Pictures Present:
Irene DUNNE, Carey GRANT
in
“PENNY SERENADE”
with
Edgar BUCHANAN

EMPIRE

va





TONITE at 8.30

backless and sleeveless. materials. Sometimes they had
vast pockets in the front, some- tines ete Mes Gein as ‘ ie
é . 2 ast 2 St pday 4.45 & 8.30

The other was in white pique, times at the back, and diamond 6a: VARIETY CONCERT
and the short skirt was flared like checks are popular. Colour sere hs 20th. C—Fox Presents: :
a skating outfit. This time the top were interesting—white and grey | “PRINCE OF FOXES” Under the Auspices of the

assembled ; . man’s evening checked shorts were shown with} , ita
wornniens * — — oon aoe strapless sweater. | Gteesing B’DOS CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION

fess shirt, witl we ; bbed eT ee ie Tyrone POWER, Orson WELLES. f :
and tiny silver buttons. It was A startling sun-suit was made| Wandra HENDRIX with the Music of

|



The Barbados Police Band (Capt. Raison)

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work If?) ROXY



And Featuring these favourites
AXYDLBAAXR idide as sak a wie eaturing these favourites
i LONGFELLOW = a PAUL WILKI is You :
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used Sree I CEDRIC L > ; y nneus
| , ; aa seas | IC PHILLIPS — Singing A Novelty Song
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- ae 1} NELL HALL do For You Alone
trophies, the length and formation of the words are_all_ hints. Victor MATURE, \{{ EVANS BASCOMBE do. SoinlIove
Each day the code letters are different. Richard. WIDMARK EDDY BOHNE do. Actions Speak Louder thal
- ‘gue ee le } Words
A_Cryptogram _ Quotation er SKY | BEN GIBSON do. Musical Saw
03 CBJ FSP KCBIUNY BS ERUONsS Richard WIDMARK Enno. S.
ae ; oi ere rier I I do. “The st Chord”
PQIJ KF PQXU ROPPSB-GCFKIV) OLYMPIC | C. F. THOMPSON do. “Cashmiri Love Song”
)Oryptoquote: ¥ POVERTY,STHATYGREAT ” RE+ seins diet thts THE MILTON QUARTETTE

PROACH, BIDS_US DO_OR SUFFER, ANYTHING—HORACE,

“THE GHOST AND MRS. MUIR And a Stage Play

| “THE CHANGELING”

j Featuring

CAPT. R. S. SEALEY, Miss EUGENE SANDIFORD and
Mr. CHARLES REEVES

| Tees wat

|



with
Rex HARRISON
and
WITHIN THESE WAIAS8"
with
Thomas MITCHEL






Orch. 3/-, Circle 2/-, Bal. 1/6, Boxes 2/-
Tickets on Sale Today and Tonite

AIN?

T'S TIME YOU TOOK SOME
cic, ee

i ICKLY by taking someVENO’S
Rixtore +, the World-Famous
' +h medicine which has been relied upon
in couatless numbers of homes for over 50 years!
bo oo that irritation in the throat, soothes
‘ ess away, Conquers hoarseness and brings
rapid relief from those coughing attacks.


=
LEGHTNING

stn Redd





a

(lL keep fresh all dayso!






}
i

We offer

\\
VERITAS PRESSURE LAMPS—350 Candle Power

luse LIFE BUOY Tol

Whatever the time of day you can still be
fresh ! For a wash with the deep-cleansing
lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you

i of weariness, keeps you fresher so much
longer.

“ee

GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1” to 2”—Various widths
GALVANISED PIPE & Fittings 4%” — 2” sizes.







From Recent Arrivals
|

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.



FOR PERSONAL FRESHNESS ALWAYS

———— A LT
seen







THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950

Case For |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





OH, HARDLY, OLD Boy!
ABouT “THE
- OF THE

PEOPLE", WHAT ?



25 Apply For |
Scholarships

Barbados



NOTHING 1S MORE
'MPORTANT

b3

4,

Prosecution
Closed

From Page 1.
pants, as it is the rule to examine]
the body of a new patient. That!
examination revealed no marks!
or bruises. }

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt, |
witness said: Apart from examin. |
ing his pulse in the inquiry office
I examined his clothes for blood |
stains and noted his smell.

Dr. A. 8S. Cato: Iam a register-|
ed medical practitioner and a vis- |
iting surgeon at the General
Hospital. On November 25 last |
year I performed a post mortem |
examination on the body of a man |
who was identified to me by Leon- |




Advocate Correspondent
CASTRIES.
Twenty-five Civil Servants in
St. Lucia have applied for schol-
arships under the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare scheme. The
Committee studying these appli-
cations has not yet reported.

School Building
Going Up

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
CASTRIES.

St. Lucia’s third modern ele-

mentary school building is now in





ese Dalson as that of Anthony
George.

I found that the body was that
of a man of apparently 35 years
of age. He had been dead about
12 hours before the post mortem
examination which was performed
at 11.30 am. The body was of
medium height and was well de-
veloped. There was an old bruise
on the left elbow. It showed signs
of healing.

There was a haematoma behind
and above the left ear. A haema-
toma is a swelling of the tissues
due to blood and fluid. There need
be no change of colour of the ex-
ternal area of the swelling, The
haematoma was of appreciable
size—about half the size of an
egg. There was evidence of blood
from the left ear. There was a
trace of blood both inside and out-
side of the ear, and on moving the
head you could see blood-—fluid
blood—coming out of the ear. The
blood was in the process of drying. ,
On moving the head the traces of
blood extended down from the
ear on to the table on which he
was lying.

I opened the head and found a
massive haemorrhage over the
right parietal region and the tem-
poral region. The temporal region

World Copyright By arrang



Zo

THE STATE OF THE KING BUSINESS

ement wiih

4 eratu



If you are bringing a case where]

a man would have external in-
juries somewhere else, I woula
have fo re-analyse the issues.
Mr, Dear: Suppose a man fell
from off a bed of the height of the

Italy Bill For



Soviets Send | Wool Markets

Going Up

course of construction. It was in-
spected recently by His Honour
the Administrator, the Education
Officer, Mr. H. D. Boxill, Hon.
Garnet Gordon, Vice Chairman of
the Board of Education, Hon, F, J.
Carasco, who with Mr. Gordon
shares the representation in the
Legislature for the Northern Dis-
trict in which the new school is
situated. In the north-eastern part
of the island between Castries and
Gros Islet the building is being
erected by the Public Works De-
partment and is estimated to cost
$33,000.00 which sum includ +s the
schoolmaster’s residence for
$1,500.00. The school on cc mple-
tion will accommodate 210 pupils
in the infant, junior and senior
divisions. '

In addition to the main b) ock of
classrooms, the building wili carry
a woodwork room for senior boys
and a partially open domestic sci-
ence room for senior girls.

This school will be conducted by
the Roman Catholic Authorities,



St. Lucia
Legislature

| Vieux Fort Scheme
To Be Reviewed

}
|
}
|
|
j
|

Active boys and gicls need all the vital elements that rich,
wholesome milk provides for muscle, bone and energy.



7 Barbades Advocate Correspoudent bs e : 4

i i CASTRIES. Every benefit of Nature's most nearly perfect fogd.is £6-

is above the temple and the pari- ‘one you measured, and hit the left R , ow NEW YORK, April 12. Celebrate The Vieux Fort Agricultural a s oar y j : f
etal region is a little further be- parietal region and haemorrhage eparations Mr. W. F. Fitzgerald, President a mie Seas A tained for your youngster in KLIM powdered whole milk,
hind. . The haemorrhage was was found on the

spread over a large area. When I

opposite side,

of the United Staves Wool Bureau,

Scheme, operated by Governme
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent Dp a by G ment



CAST nies on the lands formerly owned by Children love the wonderful farm-tresh flavor of iz een e . would you regard those injuries LONDON, April 12. today forecast a greater demand eee Be edon OB! the Barbados Settlement Co., Ltd., milk. And remember, KLIM is always safe and pures~
say “massive I mean in relation re oe : Ny zy “119 TI Tass A sae a yl ‘ for wool in A i Hon. Garnet Gofdo , a ln a cael ‘Mew. as 4 x :
: h as consistent with such a fall? ne fass Agency reports from} for wool in America, > MLC. of St. 1 +} Will be reviewed on the spot on a With KLIM there's never waste or
to the quantity and the area. I Moscow that Russia had handed| Addressing the annual meeting} Ml.C., of St. Lucia Wednesday, April 12. by the rmem- ; . 7
would say that the area was about Dr. Cato: As I have said, 1] the Italian Ambassador in Rome|of the National Association of|0f honour at th« binds Ft the TAKE PURE WATER, ADD spoilage. So convenient and econom-
three inches over the surface of | woulq have to examine this new

the brain. It was eliptical in shape,



a note alleging violations of the

Wool Manufacturers, he said that,





Jubilee pelabrations of the Grena the new Board of Agricul-










: i re, with the object of making | naked, iendae ical, . . you use only what you need
: Rona set of circumstances as I founs | Italian Peace Treaty, particularly | barring a navional catastrophe, the | Legislature. Mr. Gordon has hin" their views available in time for ee eed ike thing REE keeps perfectly,
and the arc of the elipse would be them. The opinion which I gave regarding reparations markets for wool, and indeed for} Self been a member of th jsubmission to the Secretary of ! : eed :
about three to four inches. |just now is on the circumstances . all textiles of established service | Lucia Legislature for an unbrok’1| gtag, s Agricultural Adviser, Mr \ without refrigeration in the Mange
|that I found then, The note, aceording to the Tass} values, was bound to increase. period of over eighteen years, G. F. Clay, who, with Mr DeK. sealed cin, Guaranteed unitoem in
i Saree Ku Mr, Dear: Do you regard a mieeede, peeked on Lene) “The reasons are fundamental, eee ¥ii Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to flavor, purity and food value; KEREM
“re was haemorrhage o n€ | hy atime ible.’ oc vn iol . allegec at reparations due to] g are e in even ; ° pee the Comptroller for Development ‘ 7 bi " Fah
substance of the right parietal lobe. eee rite at raising cOM-'| Russia under the Treaty had not oS ee Seevdiaine Police Officer 1d We if ave. will be visit > St. is the ideal milk for all che family!
Not only was there haemorrhage | P*C'CY aka the, rar as | Deen Paid. It recalled the article | population, our expanding birth + Pain, aati Lueia from April 16 to 19 f
of the surface of the brain but of | D¥ Cato: Yes. In so far as} oF the Treaty stipulating that) rste, and the constanily increas- For Training His Honour the Admin’strator
the inside of the brain itself, | CoMtre-coup injuries are concern-| reparations had to be paid by} ing living standards of large seg- j}is the Chairman of the Board of : {
On account of the external ap- jed. transferring Italian property in| ments of our population,” he said,| Barbados Advocate Correspondent Agriculture and the other mem- pie
pearances, particularly with ref-| yr, Dear; In the hypothetical| Bulgaria, Rumania and Hungary ce CASTRIES. "| bers are the Agricultural Super- age ,
erence to the blood from the ear, nae : ut to you, would that| to the Soviet Union. He added, “In our opinion there Capt. B. B. Humfrey, Assistant|jrtendent, Mr. §. A. Schouten, A |
I had rather expected to find a ict P me tie Of a. dulteeic The Soviet note accuses the| has not been developed, either by | Superintendant Police H Andre duBoulay, Miss Grace Peet, 194 orden Co.
fracture of the skull. I made a! Pjury? Se eae ee Italian Government of deliber-| nature or by man, an acceptable} Detective Sgt. James } eb Augu . Mr. Denis Barnard, Mr , , 7
find any evidence of A'fractare’”' |, Df. Cate: The injury has to be| ately delaying presentation of a|Subetitute for wool. | \ Jaelected to undergo training |." Gi Purchas, Me Lewis) FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
any) J . a iC ’ e. directly opposite, so you will have correc s A ement o . allan assets i ee ate = ot aes Sours s 1 1 j Ble ISSAC, I as Whe rhe 88 <4 " : a ee
The meninges—the outer cover- j ; in Bulgaria, Rumania and Hun-| quality fibre which is best suited Capt. Humfrey will study gene | Carl LaCorbiniere and Mr. Ulewel- | "69969699999969969996999 SSOLSOC POSSESS
ing of the brain—were rather ad- ]t© localise for me the haemorrhage gary. for a wide variety of human] police work while Sgt. James wil Jlyn Agard % i
herent to the skull, over the 9 I a, geacribing, te ~ The Tass report said: needs, and we are convinced that} concentrate on C.I.D vo
change ne locus oO ne externa

whole area. The rest of the exam-
ination, in so far as the heart,
lungs and abdominal organs were
concerned showed that those or-
gans and the limbs were normal.
The stomach was also normal.

blow, you will change the locus
of the internal injury.

Mr. Dear: Could a man get a
contre-coup injury by falling off

On April 10 Mr. A. Lavrentyev,
Deputy Minister of

following note to Signor M. Brozio,
Italian Ambassador to the USSR:

the trade and the public share

Foreign | thay opinion. We look upon wool} hag been made by C.D. |
Affairs of the USSR, presented the | aS the quality segment in all fibre} the st. Lucia Govern:

mixtures.”—Reuter,





| WORKERS GET DONATION

Financial provision io

jarbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES.
of $480.00 has been

ent will
aries pi

continue to pay their sa! |
their travelling expen in om

A donation





CLEMENT'S
INDIAN TONIC

4 Singdom received by the St. Lucia Workers An exeeptional Tonic, containing:- -
I concluded that death was due | 4 bed? : Article 74 ; N E ES RS United Kingdom. Co-operative Union from ae Malt Extract, Nux Vomiea, Damiana ete. Indicated in
to cerebral haemorrhage as a re-| Dr. Cato: No. I do not thinic WORTHY INTERCESSO BY This’ follows on” reorea@atations 1%, Weallndes, Loss of Miners), Mauseliar eau wik lle ak
F me This follows o presentations i SS, Loss nergy, scular vee :
sult of violent injury to the skull, | So. “The Government of the Union il 12 ; thie. SOHOWS OF, TEPReseAyaro} m conditions re a Sti Ns curried Wo 4
A ‘piece of wood like the one Mr, Dear: Assuming now that! Soviet. Socialist Rebublics ail ee ee ie as ILKESTON, Derbyshire. made by the Union S Gener al | down condition wees i tee desired,
shown me, aimed at a man’s head deems it necessary to inform the inn. Neonat aaa opening today in Local residents of Ilkest a Was seerouary. aa ie, a th
could have caused the injuries}on the opposite side was on the] Government of the Italian Repub-| Valladolid to commemorate the| the town’s bus stops re-routed. | Charles, when he _attendec ie | teis*hidiiin Aichteestnntl
which I saw. same side as the external injury.| lic of the following: deaths of nearly 7,000 Spanish} They have protested to the} Inter i ae ge atl Ns se aie. 4
To Mr. Dear: When I perform-|j¢ he had fallen off a bed and “In accordance with Article 74] priesis, monks, nuns and seminary council that upper-deck passenger's; I ee rade igen i "s nt ARRID DEODORANT
ed the post mortem examination | struck his head, and got such afof the Peace Treaty with Italy students said to have been exe-| 0" buses get a bedroom-view ¢t} in nee Ka a nlaiie ea a Price: 3/- A JAR
I opened the stomach and found haemorrhage what would be your} which entered into force on)cyted by Republicans during the| the present stops ee ne eipee wets eae ‘ ce ssary bv : si
that it was empty. ca ™ x opinion? September 15, 1947, and in accord- Spanish Civil War. —I.N,: ner assistan¢ hen necessary Obtainable at:
croscopic examination o ne | Sada . > he a haem-jance with the Soviet-Italian | limax } “national
blood. If a person has imbibed a| _DÂ¥ Cato: If he had a haen The climax of | the :

large quantity of aleohol, the pos- |

the haemorrhage instead of being |

orrhage internally like that, not a] Agreement of December 11, 1948) homage” will be the placing of





—FLESS SLPS SLPS FLEA PIF AS GSI SE

PSOSS







.
S Messrs Booker’s pos) Drug Stores Ltd
sibility of finding traces of it in |Comtre-coup, I would have ex- Pp re res ree albums in an urn on I ® 4 CSST'S 00 ers (B DOS) ru ores + |
rics evr eate inal. an: warbeeal 4 ~y.| Soviet Union, Italy has to pay > Martyrs” i alladoli i¢ ae . f f ‘ :
the blood depends first of all as pected to find an external injury. che Somiat.. Uainh tenants Season: Martyrs” in adolic \ % Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
ee erat Sree teak een } Mr. Dear: Assuming that aj|totalling $100,000,000 American Gen. Franco, Head of the Span- ‘ 3OSS6966969060005 eal teat acta 7 a tetetntadatneraiiadintete
ela aoe ee it «ak eed and | large haematoma was found over| dollars. ish Svate, wrote to the organisers’ . re
the ability of the patient to absorb |the right side of the head, and “The Peace Treaty and the|®eadquarters: “No other people in OF. Vie wossoussoosssosssooossse © SIOOSSSSSO
leohol. ‘Those she variable fac. {thah on opening the skull you oe sationed Soviet ttalian | OUP days have contributed so many eat x
alcohol. ar fac- |° ey * hago | above mentio b 4 , th: a ) * ¥
Thai it ‘you expine the ‘blood | underneath the spot where the exe | Agreement establish that repara-| Rov “mis “angelic legion of LS , ae ENHANCING
at if you examine the ood | undernea s ere > €X=} tions shall be paid to the Soviet 5 ee 7 As %,
uickly after the ‘consumption of | ternal haematoma had been found, re ? deliveries f 7,000 martyrs are in Heaven ee F & '
q ; I ’ “me Union throug pliverics. SOM | cet intemeasaors for.the .ccun= %, ey
alcohol you can find traces of it | are you of the opinion that such] gyrrent industrial production | ¥° oad loved ane ly.” ‘Re ter he \ > 7 i
‘ag enn ee a ae aban injuries could be caused by a fall] within the periods and under the|*Y hey loved so dearly.” —Reu /
a large quantity of it or not.



from such a bed onto a concrete

conditions stipulated in the afore-





/ p

I know the beds in the Hospital | goor? mentioned agreement and through} _ | Otay, “ IS YOUR FIRST
Casualty. I know the one in the| pr, Cate; It is not the sort of| the transfer of ownership to the St. Lucia Considers we oy
inner room where the doctor sits. | ,icture 1 would expect in a|Soviet Union of Italian assets in bd Vv, hair will b oF .
For th 5 of this. case 11? a ow fe et ; our hair will be ; D TY

or the purposes Of Wis. cas |normal individual. Bulgaria, Hungary and Rumania. 1 iit i
save, Lane eeerene ane vee YOR " hat a4 Both the Peace Treaty and the Federation Report nenthidiner tay fet
pointed out to me, Its height is two Mr. Dear; ssuming that a viet-Italian Agreement evi- : My iad :
feet, four inches, The betl that I) man tiad a contre-coup injury oa that deliveries figte. crlprens) . SPPneee Aerpeata,, Cormempendent : a Pla ones . Meggan
measured was in the cubicle| caused by a blow on the spot production on account of repara- seit CASTRIES. iv when you treat it tc be i? . of Collins, Broad Street
nearest to the sea, It was in the| ere you found the haematoma.| tions be effected by Italy as from] The Administr ator has ; ah : J where you can select, the fam-
inner room. I did not measure the and that he then had a mishap—| September 15, 1949. announced that the Federation Vaseline’ Hair Tonic. ous :— -
bed in the outer room. I saw it,| 237 ofan from such a bed as we . Report will not be placed before
and observed es ae) . * ;

that it was lower
than the bed which I measured.
For the purposes for which I car-

3 > severe? The Soviet Government in ajly digested by the general public.|
ried out my examination I meas- haemorrhage ae a ren ee note on. September 22, 1949, had'So far, two public meetings have a day... then see
ured tli. higher bed. Dr. Cato: I would =xpect so, already drawn the attention of) been held, one in Castries attended the difference!
bits Mr. Dear: People have been|the Italian Government to the] by over 700 citizens and the other , Rega
Injuries known to recover from contre-| necessity for the fulfilment by the|in Vieux Fort. Hon. Garnet H.

If a man had fallen out of this
bed which I measured, I do not

are referring to—do you consider
that such a fall would make the

coup injuries?







Not yet Started









Italian Government of,its obliga-



the Legislature for purposes of
debate until it has been thorough-

Gordon, O.B.E., M.L.C,, who was



Just use a few drops




Buy a bottle today!



















: ernie ; . Cato; That again depends|tions concerning deliveries 0n|/S§t, Lucia’s representative on the BEAUTY PREPARATIONS.

ronsider that the injuries which sa et eae macivery time account of reparations to the| Standing Closer Association Com-
my post mortem examination re- | © contre-coup injury is not un-] Soviet Union from the current) mittee, addressed both meetings. sth ~
we sone hee been caused by Niabeee but re pa Fm on such | Production of es ; t 9SSSS96
In the ttm Dasa Yom cnt variable factors as the extent of eet See Ces ince ie
unable to see how falling from aj the injury, the skill of the person | 7/004, gor the beginning of deliv- Elections Based On £ our 2 Z ;
alg of ae feet four inches ane jocks sg ae pee = eries from current. production”, Waa olk atthx
striking the head could give him| rapidity with which the diagnosis | +}. new note stated. VASELINE is the registered trade mark om
the external injury in-the position | is made ete. : ; Adult Suffrage | __ Fike Chesabeongh ip. Co., Cons'd = Sasa Skilled Staff and Mod Fqui
in whigh I found it. “Despite the above mentioned Barbados Ad te Correspondent SS =) Smited Sta ba een quipment

I think that if a man fell and} Mr. Dear: If a man after al circumstances the Italian Govern- a ree CASTRIES
struck his head from that position, | ceiving* injury by a blow to t ment has nevertheless not yet T ‘ - FOR
he would have struck one of the | head had a mishap such as I ay started ig on account of} gy. Peat ens, ee va ine MAKE
prominénees of the head. supposed, thereby increasing the| reparations from current produc-| pags o¢ Adals; Guibeane Conse- : a

In the second place, the injury | severity of the haemorrhage would | tion, which has a negative effect quently the Gate ed aie dbpiration yYoUR @ SPEEDY and EXPERT REPAIRS
on the left, taken in conjunction(, post mortem examination in-| on the entire development of| of the present legislature is likely .
with the injury inside on the right, ‘qicate the increase of haem-| Soviet-Italian economic relations. to be extended from August this @ MAINTENANCE
fit in to a well known clinical pic- orrhage? The Italian Government €X-| vear to February 1951, when elec- HOME SPARE PARTS
ture of a contre-coup injury. A | r dink thet plains the aes 2 tions in all the four Windward ODERN °o
contre-coup injury is one where Dr. Cato: I do not think that on | obligations wit regar > deliv-} Tslands colonies will take place at
when the violence is applied to | opening the. skull yout could tell! cries to the Soviet Union on| the same time. P Mi @® TYRE SERVICE
one pole of the head the greatest | that a man had two or three lows | reparations accounts from curren bi oy.
damage is inflicted inside on the |in the absence of external injury. ached as it did in its mem-| At a Press Conference the FROM EVERY @ SPRAY PAINTING ‘
opposite pole. A contre-coup in-| Mr. Dear: When a man is drunk) orandum of January 21, 1950, by| Advocate was told that prepara- :
jury is only applicable to the |do the blood vessels of his head| the fact that the negotiations for] tion of the necessary electoral rolls A NGLE iw —_— ge See us first for..... "
head. | become congested? determining the value of the| could not yet be completed until “B. '

In the third place, on the side| Dr, Cato: i. “i ‘ ites Ttalian assets in meee, 7 i Sectaten of the sopeenss of
corresponding to the haemorrhage | Mr. Dear ; ould such a gary and Rumania have not yet| State has been received in connec- SEN k i
which was on the right side, there haemorrhas: more quickly thar} heen completed. tion with the local Legislatures’ In the Modern House an attractive Bathroom is an
Was no external sign of injury |a man who was sober. F 4 F recommendations for a new con- : .
whatever, and in my opinion, if 9 . This however cannot justify} stitution. essential feature, and to get this you need the nicest may”)
man had struck his head on con-| Dr. Cato: I do not think so, un- Italy’s non-fulfilment of obliga- ———
crete hard enough to produce such | '/*ss the blood vessels themselves | tions concerning reparations from) territory of Bulgaria, Hungary and Fittings: — is
a haemorrhage inside, he would | were diseased. 3 . current production, the payment} Rumania to be transferred to the he es
have s' “ sign of| Mr. Dear: But if he received a) of which by definite dates is pro-| Soviet Union’s ownership and the 5 show you.er new,stedks Gb ..:.,) —

hown some external sig : Let us show u =

having done so. I do not see how | blow which caused a haemorrhage, | vided for by the Peace Treaty. . | total sum of payments to be cover- ‘

it could have happened by his
falling off the bed. That is my
Opinion,

I reached that opinion by ana-
lysing the matter and working it

would he haemorrhage more ex-
ténsively? :
Dr, Cato: I think so.

Mr. Dear: Did you make a mi-
of the

“In accordance with the Peace
Treaty and the Soviet-Italian
Agreement of December 11, Italy
is to pay reparations to the Soviet
Union both through deliveries





ed through deliveries from current
production within five years, be-
ginning from September 15, 1949

“The Soviet Government can-

not but draw the Italian Govern-j

@ Pedestal Basins @ Tooth Brush Holders

}
@ Bath Curtain Rails ' @ Shaving Mirrors
|







creseopic examination : ; ; ; »xcessiv
out ang subject to human error, lj o44 Plesk of the head? | from current production and by} ment's attention to the excessive tte eid | @ Glass Shelves
do not 'sge how it could have hap- | “pr Cato: No, but I looked at| transfer to the Soviet Union of| delay in defining the A of @ Ba : 7 |
‘ or r yah : ‘ } > . ah ie " Se i |
pened that way. I worked it out | ..—. | Italian assets in the above men-: Italian assets in Bulgaria, un-| , ; ao i‘ -
by study and experiment. [ ex- Mr. Dear: If there was disease | tioned countries. To be transferred} gary and Rumania, which is the; @ Towel Rails | @ Toilet Paper Holders
perimented 1 rolling off a bed of “ d els would it have! to the Soviet Union are those of! result of the absc lutely unfounded |
nto a floor—-not a concrete floor. | pequiz microscope to find it? | the above assets which would be| position of the Italian Government |
Mr. Dear: Are you ‘of the; “he Gato: No sarily. A| included on lists by the Commis-| which, in devaluing Italian assets
5 Pon : +t r. Cato: Not necessaril) A} ir f ’ :
pinion that these injuries could|...,. might have incipient disease | sions in conformity with Article 3} in Bulgaria, Hungary a, ae ‘i | BAY STREET. “8
eal : _ lave been caused by such a fall) o¢ the blood vessels that you| of the Agreement of December 11.! Rumania, put forwar¢ ity” ay AN rT ATIONS 4 IMITED . ‘
from the bed? . . ot se th the naked eye,| “In conformity with this it is| demands verging on absurdity,”| sims A _ ah - { Phone: 4667 W/Shop Somes 4269 Parts
‘ Xt YOu woe ' ’ . _ a 4
Dr. Cato: I have ven il ive to be apparent} necessary to determine both the} the note added. j a
opinion on the issues that I foun @ On Page 5 total value of the assets on the — (Reuter.) | esse = ——FSSSSs=S =

















cf PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Ramos oem? AN §.P.C.H. MEETING *n2.""~

abit or Th. Amreeete Te Lad eat OR State

Yok ao at ae ae Segs with siow silent steps
: Soriety for wention = « seat twelve feet. from Ser
Thursday. April 13, 1958. Crosity «# Humens held 7 Be ¢. e orang. The Tabor aoe um | =| Don’ [ Trust The Tories |

aan | Thursday the iTth, the Chairmz vith a lightaing beekward
a femmon (oims CeCe seit and ‘hen seed ower |
in 2 tantastie pattern, with such cence with the Tom in het oursust.} If You Make An Election Desi With Them |









hy Ra &
,

a



|
|



i
8
;
7
We
A
j

a ‘ | “Daddies acl Gentlemen. as you hair a she had ‘eft A minute aan

C4 UNDER the Chairmanship of Mr 2 PF | hiow thie society wee’ creuted panued, sowe Imagsidly to ier io comme lu eo a oelgubertine SE ——

hd McDavid, CMG, CBE. Financial Secre- | with the object of alleviating the feet and sniffed as she stretched she rosf where they Sezam 2 i
/ | tary of British Cuiana, the Unified Cure coety which human* beings out one shapely Sind leg after ietine catterwaulimg conversation _ By CHARLES WINTOUR ;
ted ite final , . suffer owing to the thoughtless the other, and said: that foreed the SPCH co sc-{| | AM a2 Liberal Durmg the election I
md weney Cammittee began : meeting 2 | Behaviour of us animals. [ regret jour to another yard. speke from Liberal piatforms and voted faz

_ >) Higgtings House on Tuesday. At this meet- ‘© vepert that little progress has “No one can say I am not 2 the loca’ } athe ;
od te Sante et ae was . tat X one the loea! Liberal candidate. That is why 1
% Wate hoped roe. inal approva The unnecessary noise made, es- often had to blush at what I've ogoin seated comfprtabiy om thetr|UMOly venture to address some words o

the draft legislation, t0 agree on the | pecially on moonlight nights, still seen goimg om on the Savannah hgunehes, advice to the Liberal leaders.

che Everywhere it is being said that the

=| designs and the award of ‘enders for che
7 election must come in the autumn, if no

printing of West Incian currency notes, and = et: sleep.

i
|
|
3
a
X
i
t
ga
f









‘4 saw 2 handsome well red collie cetebrated Dector Wire-Haired
7%) tee fimigilise: certain ions fi i | hobmobbing in the most blatent Terrier. ‘This learned who} Oefore
i Ageaatagpa oe OF COMage | «tinumerstile conferences have way with 2 mangy stray whos nag 4 fussy aay comune This is bad news for Liberals. They are 8 and 10ft
a This meeting Srings to an end twenty (been held during the last twelve legs-—— sean: disill They $ ti
J) yers of proposals and suggestions from = â„¢o"ths, t which much yapping, jusioned. They are somewhat disheart
2) varying of as presi | growling and barking has taken “Wow, wow.” burst outan Aire- : ; shades opinion in the West | place without producing any re- dale. “That's quite enough sbout dogs in Berbadox And what is| ‘hey should not. after ail, enter into some ALVANISE SHEETS
Indies. With the increase of federation con- os J sectional ee a ee ee wanted is birth comtroh [ beg toj form of arrangement with the Tories. unde: G: " :
| demining, However, it was clear that the eae _— among pt already ——_ = nove ae =e ee a sant which they would be given straight fights 7 of
+) West Indies would have failed in an im- ones may do for Martinique. but Sie annie naar ? in 2 certain number of constituencies. 24 Gauge — 7, 8,
1 peetant particular if they accepted unifica- | “Yap, yap, you.” said 2 smug- Barbados is different. See?” Now there is only one thing to be said i
“fiom of services and constituti aa ar ae tees Ga oa ot ; ave “Bas. bas, I second that.” said} 1» the Liberal leaders in this difficult pre
constitutional changes | like it t be known that dogs of “Oh! Mom Dieu!” orotested the 2 sheep whese two lambs had dicament: Don’t sell out? ‘

4) without seeking to mint a common coinage. | 7 Sree! are much ton respects poodle seen ‘illet last fall moon. “NOTHING TO GAIN ALUMINUM SHEETS
Commercial bodies have pointed out the | these meetings. We ‘Fie, fle, de” “exelaimed 2 You have nothing to gain and everything},

it 2
j

“1. facilitating of business travellers nave house and take no part in the vinegary spinisterish-iooking puz A mongrel bitch. with an un-/; v arrangemen
2 had Z a cio ee s disreputable nigtt life of Bridge- 2g she turned up ner nose im dis- gainly figure. shoufed. “Sirth a ar ales coon e aacel with the | 6, 8, 10ft
Gar reason to regret absence of a com- town and its surroundings. And approval and ‘urned her back comtrol me eye’ With am infant! +OFes A price of your in ce}
Mon currency. It has led to delays and |——" pointedly on the Poodile’s legs. mortality like ours what do we) your only gain would be to givea few AT
") meee offier inconveniences. want with birth comtroi? lve) liberal MPs and one or two other Liberal, '
se 7 ‘ : “Yow!, yow!l, yow!,” interrupted Mea-cuw.” suddenly broke in 26°" the mother of twenty 77d! leaders 2 measure of safetv in their con+ ,
of 5 of my lest litter were} a ate Se ioe WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., UTD., Successors

In 1946 however, the conference held for 2 Pi-dog loudly it's this clas 2 old Tom cat, and # out «

the ¢ f x , r cat. cegan caring - ; stituencies.

i ioul ist tiscrimination that’s half the and retracting fis claws ani SOwmed at birth And [ hat;*" ay
this particular purvose after the blessingof | onbie of iog-life in Barbadns .

: eth cli nla : life it cwitehing ais tail as he cast an 2@rdly weaned the survivor when} This would not be a policy, but a bargain)
1 the West Indian Conference of 1944. drafted to-day. What can overbred snd mune glance at an attractive + Summon im = mictor car rom over! in personalities f. Ss. PIT 'D.

1 @repgort which contained the ls on | Overfed foreigners like Pekines® ang demure tabby cat who at * It would be a deal akin to the purchase! |
repo peoposa oat knew of how we live? We have once cegan purring and oretend~ ae “ ee PHONES < 4413, 4672, —

aan.
,| Whieh the present Committee has been (nohouse tosieep in and no master ing not to ave seen nim “Her, hear.” chorused ail the| and sale xf departmental offices. For there









| working. The Preparatory Commission met © give us*foed or pay our licenses. “Wiec-cuw-w-w.” again waile¢ “tches would certainly be no compromise on ee . ——————
; oe . jn If it were * tor the rhage . T ciples by the Tory P 4 i ti
, ithisisland im August last and it was then dn tae = oo tk ne aa) bles: by the Tory Party. Amd the Toriesiy
b cans we would starve. [I SUZBeSt onic ‘Hurrah! Hurrah! cheered all) .sonot c ompromise on policy. for they can-|
‘ agreed that besides the many other and ‘ amd then stopped sudden- the male dogs. wagging their tails ~ee f g . =
t + ee vy as @ bulldog gruff, saic +r "” ed the dtagishiy not agree among themselves what their}
Minor advantages to be derived from a com- a +s aS so Order, order oars —* . ee
: Woot!” and fixed tim with ome chairman. “Where's the chucker- policy is
t mom West Indian currency, was the idea saneful red eye mat?” On the Chairman shouting for , You would inevitably become a mere Py ‘ ; @
‘. Behind 2 collective West Indian outlook order, 2 pandemonium started of! .nendase of the Tory Party. First, you!
i a " : A fox ‘terrier who had oeen Gere” 3t mce velpeid « F208. Jow-wows. yelps and bay-'"** =~ £% K a
{ At present West Indian insularity is joing 4 contortionist act iM 4M jeiligerent Bull-terrier as ne “3 m every camine key and the, would be given a place of honour im the

+) empliasived by the fact that Trinidad, Bar- | effort to reach a dea that nad en- imped to his feet and bared hus eeting broke up in disorder. A! counseis of the Tories. Soon you would be
; ; a oe Ne trenched itself in an inaccessible + ‘ : nosey-parker Mongoose. who had! pogarded as a nu Fi v vou would

bados British Guiana w iss es i cen . eeth in a deep threatening grow! 7? ; re ied as a nuisance. Finally ’
and Oritish Guiana now issue cur spot near his tail, give up ‘Ty- that immediately produced poked his head out of his hole}, ” inced to the level of the Primrose
































~ + ,
tency motes which gre interchangeable and mg and anger mapped a DIES? sence P to and omt what ail the row was a saa
i ; ~~“ ia a oa a 7 wut of the pi-dog's ear sbeut, hutriedly withdrew it as; Leaeue
- egal tender in these colonies; while the Me-ouw,"’ whispered the Tabiry the head-lights of a car driven by SAME AS BEFORE |
Trinidad notes are legal tender in the Lee- Hi, why, why, Ow, ow, why,” in a soft provocative tone as she 2 veveller home fom 2 ht in fact, vou would repeat the experience} it
: ward. and Windward Islands where there screamed the oi-dog, tucking his began making up her face with club lit up the scene ¢ the Simonite Liberals Within 10 or 20 BOLOGNA SAUSAG#
, , i a ee is, ail between his \egs , flexible forepaw and register- back home down See ee enna aioe aa a DOWNYPLAKE CAKE MIx
;. Mmnonote issue. The new central authority ng even core complete ignorance Mongoose said + ra oe merged into the iory Orange. Vanilla, Choesiate and Ginger. per pkg.
which will be set uv will issue notes and Shur-t-r-t-up maried the of the old Tom’s existence The dunno which is de would mo Longer Oe dis- DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX — Pancake a
a anol : errier spitefuily ‘That'll teach Tom cat got up slowly and pre- samce, de humans or « hem KRAFT CHEESE 12 oz. ting
t coimmage for ail the isiands except vamaica you not to mix with your betters tending to walk away, circled animals. [f dis is civilization. 1 1935 there were 38 LEG Hs per B
' and British Honduras. These colonies will wd let your feas jump on them.” round and began stalking the we oughta ce gai we s omiyf_ ee gees eee ee KARDOMAR TIPS TEA “415 pkg
i ) & French poodle closely shaved Tabby cat from behind on stiff ordinary wild crestures. lien years ater ENGLISH ICING SUGAR : LS pig.
4 form: the Eastern Division masmuch as xf the! SULTANAS 5 per &
| Jamaica continues to remain outside and was cut MIXED PEEL vets:
! t use sterlin nd when that - SALAMI SAUSAGE : clan
; If and ven tha asic s LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY , per bet.
j he distinction w xe dropped a POOR:
my Oe ap anu a- ORDER THESE NOW FROM...
if) there will then be a sing





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

POPOL GOOD DOB OOo OOO OO CO etre reese eee

Se a owe fihount-The-Deserter Makes









@amnot be overlooked is that the change , Ee oe.
ty Will make coimage cheaper to the West * oe ' eo ‘g i —_ a
Al Katies Tae seignorage, wich = oe | AS A Fine First Novel a:

ordinary profit on the coimage. now goes

AIN a “first” novei nas made By Damiel Geerge °& “¢ ime us sewery om.

ee























‘ to the Sritish Government but this will A ts way to the top of the but be finds fi future come to the West Indies enabling ae “9 rs on ards we — friend. Gunner nimseif and the hea Se? ae mon a
Ji) themp to build up a necessary reserve cent ee cannes. nergy iad ther deserters — for them such “Sou ees ae eat is
1 —- yh, : NO MAN PURSUES (2odley dead. excuses as can be found are offer- “#*Seteermg, : vee ¢ net crust the Tories See
ti At the conclusion of this meeting the is. Gd wi sale in the bookshops. oq Absuridity competes with creie-+ 4 roe we 3. ‘herr dishomeoured pledges— <0 i
| draft legislation which had been propvosed and people buying it 10pe vance until the ;
pas “ .acKiuing ubject on which But it is the study of Stretcher climax Ss cescthec — 7m to cavituiate S r , t
igt]| Simee last August will be submitted to the “here en tos much false — poor. simple cind - hearted mind of the gang x ts - . on rae . wher i SEE THAT YOU GET THE BEST ;
: rd rf - = “| .2a : es ra ew we. -~ ,
legislatures of the various colonies taking reasor ve has composed a4 Stretcher — which transforms this — ‘ac. aa Stas se : sor: ta gower. They did nor |) F
moving ‘drama with haracters very creditable sociological excur. -tarriet. i n their mouths, the
ao + 410071 ecir * -, Atwrs th , a £ Out aut r > tr Ur ~
} part for discussion and approval Wits ) who are deserters, good and bad. sion into triumph of sympathetic Although | Save n their fathers’ hands. || NOW IN STOCK
i the accent on federation. which it is hoped | and the friends and relations who imagination. for Mr. 7. L. Green ice as their natural
- harbour them tovelist his Latest they mean when they
lil GSring at least Sartering acvantage sall running oli al - . ae aa
; f ne a tigmarcie which might radition plays in the British In a full Assortment of Colours
nar . ee 18. wigt < m3 we, â„¢ ~ a m
‘) to the West Indies and the many and “ aeeanaeae a ve ‘i provide material for an -xceilent| yay 3¢ .
- sn compassionate — N FP. L. Green's new novel— and endless strip cartoon treat the Lil lie:
varied attempts to build a proper tourist leave after fh el z toon. } reat the Liberal leaders like |
{ ’ ng an agian CLOUDS IN THE WIND | as 7 wouid rou as bait to «
‘2 1 : » " ‘ - ish 7 would use Ou 2S Oat to caten |
if industry throughout the area, the advan- ed _ a | aud Michael Joseph 12s. 6d.) - Fantastic 1-5 im the form of votes. And they wouid | “RAMAD 7” ”
bs , staye m rescue work— nix tiiean.dil thera thane - ain. ¢
—» su ; it ré 7 eat the fish omiy after they had removed the worm. A BL B
. ‘ages of 4 uMiiorm system of curretcy are stayed too long—stayed out of the another deserter is the centrai SLIAN GREEM. an American “ant cut ail tienaiits of alliance will: the Terien
&* Many. + removes the anomaiy of faving Army. Now he is working at odd figure, but he just will not do who writes in Prenen. is mot} Remember siways the possibility of the balance of ||
‘ ti 4 fo page i . Memmerri awe tr D ¥ :
| several coins and notes in the area and is | ne hos tiene! us wae Hlecting to teil his own story. he committed to probability ix IF 1) cower. If the Tories, after all their exertions and // ° e
; , anil 1 has divin nis secre lets us have over 500 pages of it. WERE YOU, transiated by 3.5. F'| struggies, wrest four or even three seats from the |! CREPE MISTBOUCI E |
| | Bhety to bring 2 greater sense of unity to ‘ Frank Chester, natural son of : _ aeapeneomnye eta eel i MPs tb id
As ther od nh « | Soetalists, “hem the mine Liberal 5 might be in a |
t other odd times he lends a carmaid and on McEwen Zyre pestisicne: ; . °
1 the West Indies hand—for friendship’s sake ie « bookie was, on ™C syre ant S ae! o vote one Government out and ‘to put}
; aa a pgs — i the death of his mother, re- !is. é@ By cecuit — perhaps} *_ Sivarmmmend tr
— Pecieniiae goods and ceived into his father's cultured diabolical — ageney 2 young mam} 69 -ourse these nine MPs could not form: a csali- AND “ ” b
' carr Steere put family. He read history at is enabled to secome @ series off ion with the Socialists because of their differences AJAX
i Ty tes higher obligations ‘han Oxford, and came down to toy other men, entering inte'them cody} soe. nationalisation, varticulariy over iron and |
t law-made morality cam impose. ,. th 3 © ; ci ” eae " . rm
te > feats io i ae with the idea of a literary career, aNd soul. One is 2 murtierer. am-} soi.
2 , Miia t nae sndomng. but took a job selling tinned other a pious savant with peculiar} 34: che Liberals have enough freedom of manceu- j|
5 THE mystery surrounding the death or implicated = i onbery which meat. Soon he was earning £6,000 interests. ore to exercise real influence on the future govern~ | GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM
; CC ; szents resulted in | . ie a: 2 your. He could hardly have at of the country ven if t iia - |
i | disappearance of Cardinal Mindszenty | gies a rigorous self-examination. a an After promising ‘o be 2 super-{ Ment of the sane. Rianne, seme i tis |
Was not unexpected Sy those who follow and decides to give himself up ve natural thriller, che story sags aoe couher siuiian miei cana an email }{
the tactics of the Communists in removing —— a His marriage to beautiful and under ae jdemre a. — © elect night pre 2 rf y .
: - ” cae or © orilliant Harriet came to griet express “that double anguishi*”’. -~ , ai ; - .
{ 5 to ful teil I say to the Liberal leaders: never forge! the.
uncomfortable spectators votigation to fulfil. He must tell whe, Dora international Which consists edge} 3°! say to Li
n - = - ot i moral benefits and material advantages you cwild

= ; 4 the mother of his friend Gunner . Dora, that a4 man can neither scape
The story of Schuhnigg during the war | at her son, who has disappeared aa ie. at ed. ‘ated ib etn. Gatien 2 ‘Seq fconfer on the British nation if oniy you adhere ta
7 3 ssian t . Gunner con ‘ s spiendi i beral creed.
a precedent outside Russian ter- is still alive. But G acon + a cog am a + foes tthe splendid orincipies of the Li
years was a p © return. Did she sink or was SO on. How they do preach at You were not born to power. Your only heritage |

wi oe tee

DA CCSTA & Co. Lm





‘ - ahaa ae ae genital Gad lad) fas kept in pushed under” t novelists! ;
i ritory for the removal of opponents. There touch with his mother. She is a? doubt. estranged him ‘ro: um, Ceee Revels is your belief in freedom, your unquenchabie desire |;
1S) are others not yet known to the outsice visiting him at an oid yee Haxvist, and by the time the a AN in for social eee a logo championship of the | ,
the es ls Oh i diediien; chime —a ruined house——when Stretcher . sroke : r inder-orivilege n every land. \
Pr world except by the story “This was m appears. Gunner too quick on the ai ose = >. geben ye OOKING for a wits-match on} _De not abandon this faith of your fathers. Do not |
| | ' Choice” written in Canada by a Communist —_ trigger, mistakes him for a palice- arm on home around? Try & Basse) 2°" yourseives to be contaminated by deals with
ho had # } man y car and left his unit to try CHAIN FOR samen os your traditional enemies. the Tories. '
uw fed the iron curtain ; ‘ sai _ % and her . by Jon fy os & eitentives Sur the
“ae The da wi t of ¢ a 2S a. eS ae, S. OSae "et pammeah. chauaiages ye wh awe dome
ate % organised wiping out of communism passages of prose are sometimes At this juncture, with 400 1-Britist 2 pe sake of personal a tage, : 2
‘ still to the stery runs lumeur, love, murder, misconduct | ore than betray your party. you will have helped
‘. to extinguish the fame of Liberalism throughout

+) 1) im Great Britain and the United States is | ®®: mee amano i> eae, Snaee a0,
| « ality ii y amok. Prank 2ertemouth
| > not without its advantages. [t is the duty averted, no imeident or character gets mixed <_< an other deser- eae = the world. ¥v. on
ae of those who value freedom and safety | is unconvincing. There is infmite ters and German spies, is coshed 4 Weathercock” might have been|_, “ot. ‘ah. You may aS owt yas Gael oon
| pathos im the treatment of inte unesnseioumess and pro- its sub-title. + ee eS en = ,
om i WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED.




































|") Phe price is eternal vigilance Giles iineines
bj price > - 1 and his girl longed amnesia. The war is —LES. | —London Express Service.
fet os Sai ecatineeemisniea anes comnbiiiiaeiiits
. t - - —_ —
bi Decla:
5 aration Of Human Righis
vo ~
{ On December 10, 1948 the Gen- of the political, jurisdictional or ing the fundamental rights a ; : ; | '
: ng the f rt grant- pondence, nor ts attacks upon his } to marry to Wm (1) F< the ri FOR YOUR
{| j2ral Assembly of the United international status of the country ed him by the constitution or by Aonour and sues his have ag right Rana = : oa aaa — 7 DELIGHTFUL MENUS
i " Nations adopted — or territory to which a person law 1a¢ the right to the protection of ee an : an. oe & eee ond ; ition. = BEEF STEAK MILK FED CHICK '
: niversal Jeclaration of Belongs. whether it be independ- +. No one shall be subjected @ the law ia t suck i ITiage, ass0Cia' . . .
dauman Rights. Following this ent, trust, non-seif-governing or arbitrary arrest, detention or exile. or attacks. oe = ee eee 2) MUTTON CHOPS VEAL RABBITS :
‘Pyistoric act the Aasembiy called under any other limitation of “a iat tn ~ a pag may be compelled b _
} ipeen all Member countries to sovereignty 10. Everyone is entitled in full 1% (J) Beeryone has the right into only with the free and full SLopripaonGs LAMB CUTS DUCKLINGS
He om 0 ‘ equality to a fair and publi. hear- to freedom of mowement and resi- consent of the intending spouses 21. (1) Eve a =
: a = Fhe pod oo —-. on a. has - ie ‘“ img by an independent and impar- dence within the borders of each (3) The tamily,is the naturai to take part pe ae ae
ee ‘ , read e - , uberty security 01 son. tial tri j : ion > .
4b splay y pers ial tribunal, in the determination state. and fundamental group unit of "iS country. directly or ¢ :

»@ principally in schools and other 4. No one shall be heid im slavery o¢ his rights and obligations and 2) Everyone has the right to society and is entitled to orotec- ‘eely chosen ima 7
Se t » ’
















ad educational institutions, without or servitude; slavery and the slave of any ¢ . ;
, Sh r y criminal ch against country. ; i
MI\{) Histinetion based on the political trade shall be prohibited in ali jim ee tn Wy sciety and the State —
1 status of countries or territories.” their forms. - — . O) eee has the right (2) Everyone has the right of
40) “Teday the “Barbados Advoeate” ss PET a sas ; to own property alone as well as “4a: access ‘o public service in|
Tl) \s giving its “Our Readers Say” 5. Noone shall be heid subject- , onal — i eee ste ith ao a oon 2. in association with others his country
holumns.t@ this cause. The Articles ed to torture or to cruel, inhuman -
oe a ui a , ot on a be presumed innocent until proved countries asylum from persecu- (2) Ne one shall be art 3) The will of the peopie|
a" a ading treatment or punish- guilty according to Jaw im a public tiem rily deprived of his pro amas shall be the basis of the authority
f. All Human beings are born 6 Everyone has the right to Gee at wate be Sas tend oll, See “18. Everyone has the iat tg of government; this will shall be
i a : : one = guarantees necessary for his 2) This right may not be freedom of expressed in periodic and genui
“ese and equal im dignity and recognition everywhere as a per- defence om thought, conseience ir pasar
They are endowed with son before the law . invoked in the case of prosecutions religion: this right includes ¢ elections which hail be by uni-|
#4; ; 4 # genuinely arising from non-oliti- ge ee ~~ ee verssl and j
wagon and conscience and should oné shell be held cal crim from ae - dom te change his religion or ns anc
‘(ut towards one another (mn a spirit 7. All are equal before the law auc oe ee . = ces oF _ acts contrary belief. and freedom. < one e held St vote or by
f brotherhood and are entitled withcut a. * , @& penal offence onto the purposes and principles of m comms with. ot ae ivaient free vot proeedures
: deat a ea See act or omission the United Nations ‘aahiiic ae eaeaieha ee ea
Et SS , cee 7 constitute a penal 1S. (1) Bweryone has the right ‘iia aa Tei Kweryone, a5 a
) he rights and freedoms et teeth st a : . ” —s vt : = a 2S ee . +4 den: % s
\\ “m this Deciaration, wi lis- tion lation of th Jer ia - Nee eh: oe : 2) 3 ar
' Snetion. of any kind, su . tior i against ene eeiiigee Giae sumss De ra .& e ha e .
\ Clow, sex, lang p eligion 4 . . sed a e one nee od of his nat lity nor #4 ae Fee Cae
i political or other a Sea ange © & oi or
tf W social origin 5 . 1 Me e Ye
() other sta P ; a women of full t . my



inction







Prosecution Case
Closed

y F ovtball



@ irom vage 3 ;
affect the picture of the particu-
Mr. Dear: Although you did not
e a microscopic examination
quid you say that the blood ves-
t re not diseased?
Dr. Cato: Not enough to affect
of So ease, me
. Dear: Did you examine the
ith a view of finding out
nether he was a chronic aleo-
lic? .
to: Not specifically: I
eS him to determine the
of death. If chronic alcohol-
m had contributed significantly
the picture of the case I would

it.

h wm Justice: Would that
e of affairs be changed if he
a constant drinker apart from
ng intoxicated on the particular

pasion?
Dr. Cato: If he had blood disease
to chronic alcoholism, not

herwise.

Mr. Dear : Did you examine the
es of the head?
Dr, Cato: I examined the arter-
of the head carefully. He had
of a hardening of the
ies that I could discover,

fr, Dear: You made no micro-

ppic examination of this?
Dr. Cato: No.

. Dear: If it were incipent
ht it require a microscope to
cover it?

Dr. Cato: Yes.

ir. Dear: You said that the
ninges were adherent. What
erence did you draw from that?
Dr. Cato? It is difficult to say.
may have had some previous

- Dear: Would that illness
been of an inflamatory kind?
Dr. Cato: Possibly.

. Dear: Would an illness lead-
to adherent meninges pre-dis~"

a person to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cio: That would depend on
nature of the illness. In this
e the adherence of the meninges
abnormal and I noted it.

. Dear: If the illness were of
evere kind might it net predis-
him to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cato: If it was related to a

which would predispose
haemorrhage it would have
wn some effect on the vessels

en I examined them.
. Dear: You did not find any

pptoms of V.D.?

Dr. Cato : There were none that
ould see. ]

t this stage Mr. Dear cited a
age from the American Medi-
Association Journal for De-
nber 6th to 9th, 1949, at page
and dealing with the relation

alcohol as a factor in

s of haemorrhage.
. Cato said in answer to Mr.
that he agreed with the view
ressed in the article, but that
yas nothing to do with the case.

Me continued: When I say
ronic alcoholic” I mean a per-
showing pavhological signs of
ibing alcohol over a long pe-
i of time. A layman using the
€ words may mean a person
pm one constantly sees drink-

would expect some sign of a
ehaematoma such as the ong
nd to appear in half an hour
on hour after the injury was
icted. The time is variable, The
sign of it would not be only
vw after death. Generally
aking, I would expect that a
h who got a blow in the head
h the piece of wood shown me
id have become unconscious.

. Dear : If the injuries were
great, would you expect that
person who received them
uid be unconscious for somed
?

r. Cato: You cannot generalise

t head injuries. It is well

that in certain cases of

re head injuries the patient

go unconscious for a consid-
ple time and vice versa.

. Dear: You heard it said in
lence that the man after hav-
been brought invo the Casu-
called out for the nurse. Do
regard that action as consis~
with a man having received

ere head injury?

. Cato : It is well known in

d injuries that after vhe initial
ussion a patient may recover
ipusness for a varying period
ime, only to lapse into uncon-
sness again as his condition
orates. Furthermore, he may
orm certain automatic acis
h as answering his name or
out. Some people have
been known to drive a car,
then later, they knew nothing
they had done.

- : When a man regains
ciousness in a strange place it
ol an aulvomatic act to recog-
where he is,

Chief Justice: The evi-
te is that the deceased was a
t visitor to the hospital. He
i. to come in as a drunk and
etimes for other reasons. You
say when a person comes to
in a place away from his
; buv in this case you cannot
a strange place.
ir, Dear: If a man who was
ious comes to himself in a
P away from his home, would
regard it as an. automatic
nition?
. Cato: That is only a part of
return to consciousness. He
return to complete conscious-
and recognise where he was
then lapse back. He may ap-
Yo return to consciousness
m he does automatic acts and
not remember them after-
ds. He may have had a lucid

ir. Dear: From the evidence
you have heard, do you con-
r that .when the man came
the Casualty in that condt-
that his condition was hope-
and fatal?
+ Cato: Taking into account
it was a case of cerebral
orrhage such as I found, the
that he died within the

What's On Today

burt of Grand Sessi

10.00 a.m. —

teting of Christ Church

estry at 3.00 p.m.

at Kensi a

5.00 p.m, ee

Mobile Cinema at Cambridge
tion Yard, St. Jos-

©ph at 7.30 p.m.

at

SEES

blow on his hands and some on
his shoulder.
Holder took away the piece of

period of time in which he did,
and the history of the case, his
condition when he came into the
every was in my opinion hope-
ess.

Mr. Dear: In dealing with the
post mortem findings, assuming
that he did fall once or twice,
would it not be possible to base
your opinion on the post mortem
findings applying them to his hope

of life on being taken into the
Casualty? F

The Chief Justice: You asked
him to take into account all the
evidence of the post mortem find-
ings. I assume that he has taken
into account all the evidence of
injuries including the fall or two
falls.

Mr. Dear: Have you taken into
account the pemthaiiny of the falls?

Dr. Cato: Yes. I am prepared to
state that even in spite of the
possible fall or falls I do not
think that he had a chance any-
how.

Dr. Cato continued : The bed
pointed out to me in the Casualty
had castors. The patient if he fell
could not have struck his head
against a castor, because they are
in line with the bed posts,

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt
Dr. Cato said: As far as I am
concerned, speaking as a doctor,
chronic alcoholism is irrelevant
in any sense that could affect
this case. I do not think that the
adherent meninges had anything
to do with the case. Looking
back on my post mortem exam-
ination now in the light of all
that I have heard I do not see
any reason why I should have
made a microscopic examination
to ascertain the cause of death,

Edmund Cobam, a witness for
the Crown, but on whom the
Crown does not rely, was tender-
ed for cross—examination. He
said: I gave evidence before the
Police Magistrate. In November
last year I met the accused
Holder, in Mr. Ingram’s shop in
Roebuck Street. It was about
2.35 p.m. on November 24. We
left together and went into Wel-
lington Street. We then went to
Beckwith Street and went into a
rum shop for a drink. As I en-
tered the shop I saw Anthony
George. He joined me and Holder
and one Sealy who was with us

I called for a drink of white rum
and all of us drank some. Sealy
went back to his home in Welling-
ton Street. Anthony George,
Holder and I went to the beach
below the hospital. About five
minutes after we reached the
beach boats came ashore with fish.
There were about seven people
there waiting for fisb

Returned

As soon as the boat came peo-
ple went down by the boat, and
so did Anthony. A little later
Anthony returned where Holdé:
and I were standing. Anthony
turned to Holder and said: “I do
not have any use for a ....police
dog like you. When the boat come
in with fish and you hang around
for any I will get a stone and lick
your head off.” Anthony then told
Holder to leave the beach, and
Holder said it was a public beach
and he could not make him leave.

There was a boat ou the other
side of the beach about 12 ft away,
and Anthony ran around the boat,
saying that he would lick down
Holder, I saw Anthony come back
with a piece of pine wood. He
came back to where Holder and I
were standing and aimed a lash
with the wood at Holder’s shoulder
Holder put up his» hands and
caught some of the force of the

pine from Anthony and gave him
a lash on the shoulder. Anthony
made a few steps backwards and
fell on his back, Holder, to speak
the truth, gave him two or three
slight lashes on his feet while he
wag on the ground.

The Chief Justice:
use the words “to speak the
truth”, That was what you were
sworn to do,

Witness: Some people think
that because Holder is my friend
I would not have spoken about the
lashes that he gave Anthony.
I blew my whistle and went to
look for the police. On returning
I did not see Anthony or Holder,

To the Court; I cannot remem-
ber if I told the magistrate that
Anthony threatened Holder with a
stone. I had only one drink that
day. Holder and Anthony had only
one drink each while they were
with me. Anthony seemed to have
in a little rum but he was not
“perfect drunk.”

At this stage the luncheon
adjournment was taken. On re-
sumption the Chief Justice ruled
on the legal point that had been
raised the day before.

Next witness was Mr, A. G.
Leacock, Surgeon Specialist at the
General Hospital. He said: I
have read the depositions in this
case and have been in the Court
during the present hearing. I do
consider the medical issues raised
in this case in the light of my ex-
perience and medical knowledge.
I have considered the point in the
evidence about the attack which
it was said on Anthony George
with the piece of wood.

Violent Blow

With a violent blow with that
piece of wood on the head, one
would expect a very severe in-
jury to the brain, such as was
described by Dr, Cato. The in-
jury described was a typical ex-
ample of contre-coup brain in-
jury. That is, the maximum in-
jury to the brain occurs at a point
opposite to that on which the blow
is struck. This kind of injury
only arises as a result of very
severe violence to the head. It
cannot occur as the result of a
| minor injury to the head.

Bleeding from the ear, nose and
j mouth is not necessarily a sign
of contre-coup injury, it is on the
| other
’

Why do you

hand a sign of severe in-
jury to the head.

A man may be brought into the
hospital in “an Unconscious con-
dition and with no history of in-
ury In those circumstances it
would demand great care and a
prolonged and meticulous ex-

amination to differentiate between
alcoholic coma and coma due to a
isevere head injury. Especially so
if the tients’s breath smells of
If the patient

@ On Page 7

was well-

| alcohol

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







t
!

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR Mr. W. L. Savage (L) inspects members of the St John Am-
bulance Brigade at the investiture of nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St.

John of Jerusalem which was held at Central Police Station yesterday

evening. He is

accompanied by Mr. E. B. Williams. Mrs. Savage is in the backg round.



Colonial Dept.
Behind Hand

SAYS LUCIE-SMITH

THAT the Colonial Secretary’s
department was behind hand with
work which affected the com-
munity of this island was express-
ed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith at
the Council meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce yesterday.

Mr. Lucie-Smith said that the
Colonial Secretary had already
left the island and the Assistant
Colonial Secretary was leaving
shortly and with the non-appoint-
ment of someone to fill their
positions, all Government business
was not being done. He felt that
the Chamber should let the Gov-
ernment know their views on the
matter.

Sometime ago he said that the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion had put forward a scheme to
Government for having one way
traffic on the wharf but due to
not having the necessary officials
to deal with the matter, nothing
had been done,

There was also the question of
closing the warehouses at certain
hours instead of working all
night, but again nothing had been
done.

He said that it was a sad state
of affairs and added that if Govern-
ment was not functioning proper-
ly, they cruld not expect anyone
else to. He feit that it was
ridiculous to have fhe vital work
which concerned the welfare of
the island laid off and nothing
was being done about it.

Mr. A. deL. Inniss agreed with
Mr. Lucie-Smith’s remarks and
suggested that a small Committee
comprising Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith be ap-
nointed to draft a letter to be sent
to the Government in connection
with the matter.

The Council agreed to this sug-
gestion.

Canada-W.I. Trade
Relations Discussed
By Chamber Of Commerce

Letters received by the Cham-
ber of Commerce from various
Chambers of Commerce and inter-
ested Government officials in
Canada and the West Indies
acknowledging receipt of and ex-
pressing appreciation of the speech
made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier
in the year were tabled by the
Clerk at yesterday’s Council meev-
ing.

Mr. Bryden had addressed the
Chamber on the possibility of the
Canadian Shipping Service to the
West Indies being withdrawn due
to the small amount of cargo at
present being imported from
Canada on account of the dollar
restriction,

Mr. G. A. Newman, Acting
Director of the Export Division of
the Foreign Trade _ Service,
Canada, in his reply to the Cham-
ber said that the Address appeared
to be a very able presentation of
the views of the B.W.I. business-
men who were fully cognizant of
the importance of Canadian trade
with the West Indies.

He further stated that he had
taken the liberty of referring the
speech to their Internaticnal Trade
Relations Division and _ other
Divisions of the department who
were mainly interested in Canada-
West Indies trade.

Action



h ri ; ir , firewood, charcoal and lime juice. ; October.
she vestous, Chmmbers in their D. L. Johnson is the agent. ' rent wage rates. |

replies also
Chamber concerning what action
they were tak'ng in the matter.
A letter was read from the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port asking the Chamber to con-
sider the matter of overladen hand
carts on the approaches to the
Victoria and Chamberlain Bridges.
The letter further stated that
such vehicles }aboriously working
their way over these spproachcs
by cut and stop methods, tied up
traffic, not only on their traffic
lane, but often on the adiacent
lane as well and any preventative
action which the Chamber could
see its way to take in this matter
would be greatly appreciated.

The Chamber instructed the
Clerk to reply to the D'rector
stating that they were in sympathy
with him and that as the matter
was cne dealing with traffic regu-
lations, the Police would be the
right people to deal with it

Mr. W. A. C. Stewart, Resident
of T.¢
H

Station

proposed by

Manager
Mr
be a member of
Mr. A. del. Inniss seconded

Members present were Mr
R. Toppin (Senior Vice Presi-
in the Chair, Mr. D
Mr. T. Bowring,
Mr. A. R. E. Kir

Innis M
1¢i,. innhiss an Mi G

2A wa
King

Unamber

G

the

A
dent)
Lucie-Smith
M. ¢

A

nan ave

Mr



informed the local | â„¢-



I



H.E. Presents Insign
Members of Order of St. John

A SMALL GATHERING attended the Investiture of
nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of
St. John of Jerusalem which was held by His Excellency
the Governor Mr. W. L. Savage at Central Police Station
There was a parade of the Barbados
District of the St. John Ambulance Brigade.

ee

yesterday evening.

Brathwaite
Charged With
Murder





ia To

His Excellency, President
the Barbados District, presented
the Insignia to the . following
members wfo were admitted to
the Venerable Order between
1944—1947 :

Dr. H. E. Skeete, O.B.E., Com-

of|





. Windmill In
Bridgetown Alley

WINDMILLS are out of date
‘ but there is still a windmill exist-
| ing in the City, It is situated a
; Stone's throw away from the Nel-
{SOn Statue at Farnells Alley
; This mill assists in providing water
tor Messrs. Manning’s Cooperage,
which is at the end of the alley ..

Farnells Alley is one of the blind
|alleys along Bay Street between
| Messrs. Manning’s Corner Store
and Eckstein Brothers. At the
end it has a barricade blocking
the view to the harbour. It is
badly in need of a cleaning ana
| bits of bag and a quantity of rub-
| bish are dumped at the end.
With a good cleaning and the bar-
|ricade removed, this Alley woula

;make a perfect window by the
sea.
Parfitts Aley, another blind

jalley in this district, also has a
| barricade which blocks the
| harbour view. Bits of paper and
| bag can be seen knocking around
and heaps of stuff, which appear
to be months old, are beginning
to turn to one solid mound.

Shuriands Alley is the third
blind alley in this district. It has
no barricade to block the harbour
view but this end is used as a
miniature dumping ground. Old
bags, bits of paper and broken
bottles can be seen in the gutters.
The alley is badly in need of re-
pairs and would also do with 2
spraying with disinfectant.

Jessamy and Jordan Lanes are

reminiscent of Shanty Town in
Port-of-Spain, only they are still
used as a residential area. This
is one of the slum areas of the
City. Houses are badly in need
of repairs. Decayed oranges,
plantains, limes, and other fruit

are seen on both sides. Barrels
and trays block nearly half of the
roadway. |

Dottins Alley uiso needs a wash-
ing. Between 10.00 and 11.00 a.m. |
yesterday bits of paper, cigarette
boxes, match boxes and banana
skins could be seen.

Palmetto Street had a filthy ap- |



oa ag ae ar a pearance up to 11.44 a.m. but at

LPHONSA BRATHWAITE Saevinw orca Mrs. E. NM approximately a minute later the

of Sea View, St. Philip, ap- Watson, Miss = Weatherheaa, | !Orry from the Scavenging De-

peared before Mr. A. W. Harper,| ywiss B. Chenery, Mrs. C. B_| partment arrived and men went to

acung Folice Magistrate of U1S-| Howell, Miss M. Blackman, Serv-| work with shovels They re-

urict “C”, yesterday on a charge! ing Sisters, and E. J. Parry (for| moved about 20 coconut shells as
vl murder, He was remanaea the late Mrs. D. Parry) Serving well as bits of paper and card

until Wednesday, April 1y. Sister seed
Brathwaite was arrested and! ~™” 7 One man told the Advocate
charged aifter 3tjy year-old Lionel yesterday that he was of the

Carver, also of Sea View, died on
Easter Sunday at Ruby Corner
4rum stab wounds.

T ABOUT 5.30 yesterday eve-

ning a resident of St. Mat-
ihias Gap, Hastings, was enjoying
the -fresh air on the Hasungs
nocks when he saw two silyer

roe. soe rice Siveee Pe yesterday, invading the rest-
vere aucers. ¥ . ‘

3 is a resaiihe avr s for drink 1 t :
quickly cailed out and many other | 24"@nts and small pubs for Examinations

: i s and refreshments.

peopie joined him and they alsc Ss ang Salvage Vessel $
saw the Saucers. He said that] U-S.S. Tug and Salvage Vesse & ndicate
they were travelling very slowly] “Opportune” arrived with 60 . y P
in a south-western direction. personnel, including six officers, INDUSTRY SCHOOL

UITE A FEW Linotypists of} who will be here for a short stay Oa Lareas. ox ts. Bure:

che Barbados Advocate met at
suc Press Club on Monday morning
uast to bid “farewell” to Mr,
Duncan Burke of their depart-
mens who will shortiy be going
io Trinidad to pursue a course
of mechanical studies,

patie e, is paying a visit here. Com-| cajjender, I. M.; Field, J. D.; Larrier,
Nba Hn. yt engin yy uareatine manding officer of the ship is|v.L.; Sealy, J. T.; Waith, M. 1. ; Wed
6 7 ae : derburn, J, E
as a token of the esteem with ao. W. = is ss MODERN HIGH SCHOOI
which he was held by his com- e PPOrSEDS SY inne, | chishewG. E.; Dousias, J. O
raaes . Friday when Dutch “Karel Door- | iaaath a CANDIDATES
hy 7 3abb, E.

Mr. Burke will be studying the
JMono—iype Machine in the er |
est of the Barbados Advocate

HELMA SAUNDERS, a nurse
at the General Hospital, re-
ported the loss of a pair of shoes
und a quantity of clothing to the
vaiue of $14.25 from the General |





THE YANKS
ARE HERE

THE vanks were in town again

of two days. The “Opportune’s”
stay was scheduled for five days,
but it has received an emergency
call for work at San Juan.
Coming with the “Opportune’
was Captain John D. Sweeney who



man” will arrive for a three-day |
stay.



Obstructed Bailiff |
Fined 25/-

opinion that if wastepaper baskets
were placed on the walls in many
of these areas it would save the
insanitary appearance of paper
blowing about the City.



Cambridge Local



Gooding, L.
i

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Sabin, F. S. J
SMITH'’S ACADEMY
Foster, W. D. C.

PRIVATE CANDIDATES
Chase, C, St. E.

GIRLS

INDUSTRY SCHOOL

Death Inquiry |

Adjourned |

The inquiry into the death of

nital on Tuesday. j Dudley Moore was adjourned until
VPPHE LOSS of a quantity o A fine of 25s. to be paid in 14| April 18 by Mr. S H. Nurse
clothing and money, total| days or one month’s imprisonment ; Coroner of District EB, on Tuesday
value $106.68, was reported by} was imposed on Ina Haynes of| _ Dudley Moore, a 70-year-old
Fitz Moore of Powder Road, St. | Roberts Tenantry by Acting Mag-| resident of Collymore Rock, was
Michael. Moore stated that his|istrate D. D. Morris yesterday. drowned at Fitz Village, St. James,
residence was broken and entered She was found guilty of |about 10 a.m. on Monday while
between 10,30 am. on Monday | obstructing bailiff Charles Pilgrim | bathing. Be g
and 6.45 a.m. on Tuesday. while in the execution of his duty| Dr. A. Kirton who perfor mers
. # | on October 13. the post mortem said from his
RS. SMITH of Pine Hill re=| | examination death was caused by |

ported the loss of six one-gal-

lon tins of pain’ from Hopewell}
Plantation, St. Thomas on Tues-|
day. They are her property. (
NOTHER RESIDENT of Has-
tings phoned the “Advocate”

at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen minutes later)

to confirm the story of “Flying|ing Magistrate D. D. Morris yes-
Hastings yesterday | terday after he was found guilty
He also saw the two! of inflicting bodily harm on Gloria

Saucers”
evening.
silver dots.

at



COST OF LIVING DROPS

Barbados

Advocate Correspondent

CASTRIES. | Return To Work
| IN JAMAICA

The Cost of Living Index figures
for March 1950 dropped six points,



On Probation
Joseph Marvell of Garden Land

was put on probatian for 18
months in the sum of £10 by Act-

Sobers also of Garden Land.



Cane Cutters



from 252 to 246, states the Admin-

istrator, Mr, J. M. Stow in a press _ KINGSTON.

release this week. He explains After lasting five weeks, Worthy
"ark cane cutting strike was

that this was due to the reduction
in the price of flour frqm twelve |

cents to eleven cents,

FIREWOOD ARRIVES



called off last night by Ken Hill,
President T.U.C. and strikers were
instructed to report for work this
morning. The Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association and Worthy

The 37-ton schooner Molly Y,| Park Ltd. agreed to have a poll

Jones arrived yesterday
Dominica with a cargo of copra,

TOILET



eg ne ss ee en se oe oP




=F PURINA RABBIT CHOW



from, for workers to determine which

Union has bargaining rights in

‘Workers resume at cur-

ED. Gaia:

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH @

Fresh for your
Pets !!

PURINA DOG CHOW

h. Jason Jones & Co., Lid
Distributors.

drowning.







Get the goodness of BEEF



PAGE FIVE



Maxe yourself a cup of hot Bovril when you feel tired or depressed.
You'll feel better as soon as you’ve enjoyed its comforting, cheering
warmth, It sharpens your appetite—helps you to eat well and keep
well, Bovril puts beef into you. Drink it daily. }

Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes
and makes excellent sandwiches, too! é

EPHEDRO

quickly relieves
COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-

sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
eatarrh. The patent nasal

application bottle is infinitely better than spray
or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in



TRADE MARK



handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.

Made by CLAY

Establ

& ABRAHAM

LTD., Liverpool, England f

313

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:

KNIGHTS LTD.,

erie
ke Aa
=

ee

|







|

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

~_— a

7 to 8

”



$3.74
$4.24
9 to 10 —$ 4.75

Pom ake

Ninths

—_———



AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.















CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



YOUR RIDE BECOMES

VELOX

OR WYVERN MAKES A



a A NEW VAUXHALL

FINE

New shipment of these Cars recently

ROBERT



T LTD
THOM LID.

COURTESY

Se a a ee

A PRIDE

CHOICE.

Arrived.

GARAGE.



ee

a



1 e-ssemgglipa lS li Drone se Ts ee ene EAI wn

PAGE FOUR

















| BARBADOS



Common Coins

“UNDER the Chairnianship

to finalise certain suggestions
This meeting brings to an





“,, facilitating of business and travellers have
| had reason to regret the absence of a com-
tea,

mon currency.
many other inconveniences.

which the present

ward and Windward Islands

and British Honduras.
form the Eastern

to use sterling.

there will then be a single



Indies.

The seignorage,

‘, them to build up a necessary
j At the conclusion of this

the West Indies.

Typical

wh

} not without its advantages.

On December 10, 1948 the Gen-
,2ral Assembly of the United
"Nations adopted and proclaimed

the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights. Following this
historic act the Assembly called
“apon all Member countries to
|] b5ublicize the text of the Declara-
zion and “to cause to be dissemin-
ig ie ted, displayed, read and expound-
)} 64 principally in schools and other
of a te ational institutions, without
ait Bistinctlon based on the political
Status of countries or territories.”
| Today the “Barbados Advocate”
's giving its “Our Readers Say”
*solumns to this cause. The Articles

are:

ot) 4, All human beings are_born

4d} tree and equal in dignity and
ee .. They are endowed with

‘Season and conscience and should
act towards one another in a spirit
xf brotherhood.

2. Everyone is entitled
he rights and freedoms

all

t forth







n this Declaration, wi it dis-
inction of any kind, such as race,
tolour, sex, language, religion.

litical or other opinion, national
W social origin property, birth or
wther status. Furthermore
inction shall be made on the




> dis

basi



ADVOGATE
= fone)
Published by Th Advoerts Co. Ltd. 4, Broad St, Bridgetows

Thursday, April 13, 1950.



McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E., Financial Secre-
tary of British Guiana, the Unified Cur-
rency Committee began its final meeting at
Hastings House on Tuesday. At this meet-
ing it was hoped to get the final approval
of the draft legislation, to agree on the
> and the award of tenders for the
printing of West Indian currency notes, and

years of proposals and suggestions from
varying shades of opinion in the West
Indies. With the increase of federation con-
sciousness, however, it was clear that the
West Indies would have failed in an im-
_ portant particular if they accepted unifica-
' tion of services and constitutional changes
-; without seeking to mint a common coinage.
Commercial bodies have pointed out the

It has led to delays and

In 1946 however, the conference held for
this particular purpose after the blessing of
| the West Indian Conference of 1944, drafted
a report which contained the proposals on
Committee has been
| 4 working. The Preparatory Commission met

' in this island in August last and it was then
» agreed that besides the many other and
' minor advantages to be derived from a com-
{ ‘mon West Indian currency, was the idea
* behind a collective West Indian outlook.

At present West Indian insularity is
emphasised by the fact that Trinidad, Bar-
bados and British Guiana now issue cur-

rency notes which are interchangeable and
legal tender in these colonies; while the
Trinidad notes are legal tender in the Lee-

note issue for the entire West Indies.

One other aspect of the matter which
Cannot be overlooked is that the change
will make coinage cheaper to the West
which
«{ ordinary profit on the coinage, now goes
' to the British Government but this will
in future come to the West Indies enabling

:) draft legislation which had been proposed
since last August will be submitted to the
legislatures of the various colonies taking

| part for discussion and approval.
; the accent on federation, which it is hoped

_ will bring at least bartering advantage
|; to the West Indies and the many and
varied attempts to build a proper tourist
; industry throughout the area, the advan-

* tages of a uniform system of currency are
; Many. It removes the anomaly of having
several coins and notes in the area and is
likely to bring a greater sense of unity to



i
: THE mystery surrounding the death or
| disappearance of Cardinal Mindszenty
was not unexpected by those who follow
i the tactics of the Communists in removing
'» uncomfortable spectators.
{ The story of Schuhnigg during the war
«years was a precedent outside Russian ter-
oat

ritory for the removal of opponents. There
: = , are others not yet known to the outside
+; world except by the story “This was my
| || Choice” written in Canada by a Communist
4) who had fled the iron curtain.

_| The organised wiping out of communism
~. |, in Great Britain and the United States is
It is the duty
‘4 of those who value freedom and safety.
| The price is eternal vigilance.



O Mr. EP.

cruelty which

The

ed sleep.
for coinage.
end twenty

these meetings.
house and take



ew
ts =u sete einen -

. “Yowl, yowl, yowl,” interrupted
a Pi-dog loudly.
that’s

discrimination

to-day.



ly as a

baneful red eye.

doing a

ing and angrily

where there

is no note issue. The new central authority
which will be set up will issue notes and
coinage for all the islands except Jamaica
These colonies will
Division inasmuch
Jamaica continues to remain outside and
If and when that island
joins, the distinction will be dropped as

as



EOOKS

coinage and

is the

reserve.
meeting the

Tackling a

reasoning, he
moving drama

With

harbour them.

as Stretcher.

coupons,
carries

His loyalty

appears. Gunner

man...
Though

in

and

is unconvincing.
pathos in
Gunner's

nS
inane ce Ra AED,



of the political, jurisdictional or
international status of the country
or territory to which a person
belongs, whether it be independ-
ent, trust, non-self-governing or
under any other limitation of
sovereignty . 7
_3. Everyone has the right tc
life, liberty and security of person,

4. No one shall be held in slavery
or servitude; slavery and the slave
trade shall be prohibited in all
their forms.

5. No one shall be heid subject-
ed to torture or to cruel, inhuman
or degrading treatment or punish-
ment.

6. Everyone has the right to
recognition everywhere as a per-
son before the law.

7. All are equal before the law
and are entitled without any dis-
crimination to equal protection of






the law. All are equal
protection aga y u
tion in vi



tion and

such dis

8. Everyone has the right t
effective remedy by the «
national tribunals for acts violat

“Ladies and Gentlemen, as you
this society was created
with the object of alleviating the

suffer owing to the thoughtless
behaviour of us animals. I regret
to report that little progress has
been made during the past year.

unnecessary
pecially on moonlight nights, still
continues to deprive wretched
householders of their much need-

“Innumerable conferences have
been held during the last twelve
months, at which much yapping,
growling and barking has taken
place without producing any re-
sults except sectional squabbles
and occasional dog-fights among
the various delegates.”

“Yap, yap, yap,” said a smug-
faced Pekinese, “I for one should
like it to be known that dogs of
my breed are much too respecta-
ble to have anything to do with
We sleep in the

disreputable night life of Bridge-
town and its surroundings. And

trouble of dog-life
What can overbred and
overfed foreigners like Pekinese
know of how we live? We have

“Woof!” and fixed him with one

A fox terrier who

effort to reach a flea that had en-
trenched itself in an inaccessible
spot near his tail, gave up try-

“Hi, why, why, Ow, ow, why,”
screamed the pi-dog, tucking his
tail between his legs.

“Shur-r-r-r-up,”
terrier spitefully.
you not to mix with your betters
and let your fleas jump on them.”

A French poodle closely shaved



GAIN a “first” novel has made

its way to the top of the
week’s list. Tomorrow Hugh Sykes
Davies (a Cambridge don) will see
NO MAN PURSUES ( Bodley Head,
9s. 6d.) on sale in the bookshops,
and people buying it.
subject on
there has been too much
has

who are deserters, good and bad,
and the friends and relations who

Before doing so he has
obligation to fulfil.
the mother of his friend Gunner
that her son, who has disappeared,
is still alive. But Gunner (a con-
genital bad lad)
touch with his mother.
visiting him at an old rendezvous
—~a ruined house—when Stretcher

trigger, mistakes him for a police-

passages of prose are sometimes
too, clearly suffused with poetry,
sentimentality
averted, no incident or character

the
mother and his

held on

in a fantastic p

feet and sniffed

human beings

“No one can

noise made, es-

legs————"

dale.

poodle.
no part in the
pointedly on the

It’s this class
half the
in Barbados

an old Tom cat,
and retracting

admiring glance
and demure ta

out?”
had been «erel” at once yelped a
contortionist act in 4M pelligerent Bull-terrier as he

teeth in a deep
that

snapped a piece silence.

out of the pi-dog’s ear.

; ing even more c
the
teach

snarled
“That'll
tending

friend.
other deserters

1 hope. a.
which
false
composed a
with characters

imagination.

Sull r

His hero-victim is a man known
On compassionate
leave after his parents had been
killed in an air
stayed to help in rescue work—
stayed too long—stayed out of the
Army. Now he is working at odd
times as a gardener for a doctor,
who has divined his secret.

At other odd times he lends a
hand—for friendship’s sake — in
the disposal of stolen goods and

Friendship for him
higher obligations
law-made morality can
is
Implicated in a
resulted in loss of life, he under- 4g
@ ws a rigorous self-examination,
aci decides to give himself up.

CLOUDS

Stretcher (Michael

raid,
another
figure, but he j
Electing to tell

Frank Cheste'
a barmaid and
the death of
ceived into his
family.

than Oxford,

impose.
undoing.
which

his but took a
robbery
year.
done better at

His marriage
one

He must tell

when Dora,

to urn. Di
has kept in = a

She is
Harriet, and by
had broken out

too guick on the with her. But

to find her.
At this

this narrative

is narrowly
gets mixed up
There is infinite
treatment of

girl longed amnesia.



ing the fundamental rights grant-
him by the constitution or by
aw.

9. No one shall be subjected to
arbitrary arrest, detention or exile.

10. Everyone is entitled in full
equality to a fair and publi. ear-
ing by an independent and impar.-
tial tribunal, in the determination
of his rights and obligations and
& any criminal charge against

im,

1i. (1) Everyone charged with
a penal offence has the right to
be presumed innocent until proved
guilty according to law in a public
trial at which he has had all the

guarantees necessary for his
defence.

(2) No one shall be held
guilty of any penal offence on
account of any or omission

act

ite a penal





hat was app
he penal offenc
12. No one s ]



b
+t
+
:

ia

By C. G.

hair as she had ‘eft beautifully
permed, rose languidly to her

out one shapely hind leg after
the other, and said:

broad-minded animal, but I have
often had to blush at what I’ve
seen going on on the Savannah
when taking my
promenade. Why, only last week
I saw a handsome well bred collie
hobnobbing in the most blatant
way with a mangy stray whose

“Wow, wow,” burst out an Aire-
“That’s quite enough about
legs from you, madame. Too much
has already been said on the su'-
ject lately. Your own half-naked
' ones may do for Martiniaue, but
Barbados is different. See?”

“Mea-ouw,” suddenly broke in
twitching his tail as he cast an

once began purring and pretend-

Chairman. “Where’s the chucker-

jumped to his feet and bared his

immediately produced

“Me-ouw,” whispered the Tably
in a soft provocative tone as she
began making. up her face with
a flexible forepaw and register-

of the old Tom’s existence. The
Tom cat got up slowly and pre-
to walk away,
round and began stalking the
Tabby cat from behind on stiff

excuses as can be found are offer-

But it is the study of Stretcher
~—- poor, simple kind - hearted
Stretcher — which transforms this
very creditable sociological excur-
sion into triumph of sympathetic

T N F. L. Green’s new novel—

Joseph
deserter is the

lets us have over 500 pages of it

He read history
and came down to toy
with the idea of a literary career,
job selling
meat. Soon he was earning £4,000
(He could hardly have

brilliant Harriet came to

tennis champion, appeared. Dora,
out swimming with Frank, failed

she pushed under?
The doubt estranged him from

Army car and left his unit to try

juncture,
pages still to go, the story runs
amok. Frank goes to Portsmouth,

ters and German spies, is coshed
into unconsciousness and pro-






i BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN S8.P.C.H. MEETING

At the general meeting of the
Society for the Prevention’ of
Cruelty to Humans,
Thursday the i7th, the Chairman
(an Atsatian dog) said:

legs with slow silent steps.
about twelve feet from her he
sprang. The Tabby avoided him
‘vith a lightning backward sormer-



A Liberal

At

sault and then streaked over the

attern, with such

as she stretched

say I am not a

after-dinner

began:

a sheep whose

been killed last full moon.

“Fie, fie, fie,” “exclaimed a
vinegary spinisterish-looking pud,
as she turned up her nose in dis-
approval and turned her back

gainly figure,
control me eye!

Poodle’s legs.

and began baring
his claws and

at an attractive

bby cat who at him.”

no house to sleep in and no master jng not to have seen him. ,.
to give us’food or pay our licenses. “Mfea-ouw-w-w,” again wailed bitches.
If it were not for the garbage the Tom in an unmistakable
cans we would starve. I suggest yoice, “Hurrah!
* and then stopped sudden-
bulldog gruffly said, “Order, order,” barked the doggishty.

threatening growl

fence with the Tom in hot pursuit.
A minute later she allowed him
to corner her on a neighbouring
shed roof where they began a
feline catterwauling conversation
that forced the S.P.C.H. to ad-
journ to another yard.

Here, when the members were
again seated comfortably on their
haunches, the Chairman announc-
ed that the next item on the
agenda was a resolution by the
celebrated Doctor Wire-Haired
Terrier. This learned dog, who
had a fussy bed-side manner,

,

“There are far, far, too many

dogs in Barbados. And what is

wanted is birth control.

move that we appoint a Select

Committee to go thoroughly intu
the question and report.”

’ “Baa, baa, I second that,” said
“Oh! Mon Dieu!” protested the

A mongrel bitch, with an un-
shouted,

mortality like ours what do we
want with birth
been the mother of twenty end
4 out of 5 of my last litter were
drowned at birth.
hardly weaned the survivor when
a human in a motor car ran over

“Hecr, hear,’ chorused all the

Hurrah!
the male dogs, wagging their tai's

On the Chairman shouting for {
; order, a pandemonium started of

yaps, bow-wows, yelps and bay-

ing in every canine key and the;
meeting broke up in disorder. A| counsels of the Tories.
nosey-parker Mongoose, who had!
poked his head out of his hole|
to find out what all the row was!

before.

the Liberals

Don't Trust The Tories.

If You Make An Election Deal With Them
They Will Swallow You Up

By CHARLES WINTOUR
I AM a Liberal.

spoke fi om Liberal platforms and voted for
the loca! Liberal candidate. That is why }
humbly venture to address some words 0:
advice to the Liberal leaders.
‘Everywhere it is being said that the
election must come in the autumn, if no

This is bad news for Liberals.

gives this advice to|

|
During the election I

They are’ }

disillusioned. They are somewhat disheart | |

I beg to

two lambs had

“Birth
With an infant

control? I’ve

And I haa] Stituencies.

cheered all

policy is .

about, hurriedly withdrew it as| League.

omplete ignorance
dunno which is

circled animals.



Hunt-The-Deserter Makes
This A Fine First Novel

By Daniel George

Gunner himself and the

— for them such
marketeering.

vance
Harriet.

unning me a

THE WIND
12s, 6d)

central
ust will not do.
his own story, he

IN

r, natural son of
a bookie was, on
his mother, re-
father’s cultured
at

10s. 6d.).

and soul.
tinned
interests.

Turf accounting.)

the head-lights of a car driven by
a reveller home from a_ night
club lit up the scene.
back home down his hole,
Mongoose said to his wife, “Ah

sance, de humans or de domestic
If dis is civilization, den
we oughta be glad we
ordinary wild creatures.”

by the time his memory returns,
but he finds himself still in the
gang, their business now being
warehouse robbery and

Absurdity competes with irrele-
until the

climax is reached:
mind of the gang turns out to be
Scotland Yard, and Frank finds

Although I have great respect
for Mr. F. L. Green as a serious
novelist his latest work seems to
rigmarole
provide material for an excellent
and endless strip cartoon.

Fantastic

ve GREEN, an American

who writes in French, is not
committed to probability in IF I
WERE YOU, translated by H. J. F

McEwen (Eyre and Spottiswoode,
By occult — perhaps
diabolical — agency a young man
is enabled to become a series of
other men, entering into them body
One is a murderer, an-
other a pious savant with peculiar

After promising to be a super-
natural thriller,

Sliding
the

de worstest nul-

is only

Liberals

1945 election,
down to 13.

The summary in the latest Times House
of Commons guide merely refers to Conserv-
atives “and their associates” .
are now only two National Liberals MPs
“Conservatives
Liberal” MPs with seven “National Liberal
and Conservatives” also survive.
wag has
National is Liberal to save his soul and National to

left. Four

Some

save his seat.

black} be death.

Liberals,

long-deferred
the master-

and remember.

ened. Some of them are wondering whethe:
they should not, after all, enter into some
form of arrangement with the Tories, unde:
which they would be given straight fights
in a certain number of constituencies.

Now there is only one thing to be said
to the Liberal leaders in this difficult pre-
dicament: Don’t sell out!

NOTHING TO GAIN

You have nothing to gain and everything
to lose by making an arrangement with the
Tories. At the price of your independence
your only gain would be to givea few
Liberal MPs and one or two other Liberal
leaders a measure of safety in their con-

This would not be a policy, but a bargain
in personalities.

It would be a deal akin to the purchase ||
and sale of departmental offices. For there |
would certainly be no compromise on prin-
ciples by the Tory Party.
cannot compromise on policy, for they can-
not agree among themselves what their

You would inevitably become a mere
appendage of the Tory Party.
would be given a place of honour in the|}

regarded as a nuisance.
be reduced to the level of the Primrose

SAME AS BEFORE
In fact, you would repeat the experience

At the dissolution in 1935 there were 38
National MPs.
there were only 26, and as a result of the

A Liberal Party
with the Tories would lose its soul for the sake of
a seat, and the wages of that evil bargain would

3

you should not trust the Tories. See
their broken bargains, their dishonoured pledges—

Of course the Tories expect you to capitulate.
Their attitude is quite understandable. They be-
lieve that they were born to power. They did not

a = —

\

And the Tories

First, you

Soon you would be|%
Finally you would |§

Ten years later
SULTANAS

their representation was cut

In fact, there

POSS

and National

commented that a Liberal

which made an arrangement

arrive with a silver spoon in their mouths, but the

which might
way of life.

seals of office were already in their fathers’ hands.

They regard ministerial office as their natural
inheritance. That is what they mean when they
praise the part which tradition plays in the British

The Tories would treat the Liberal leaders like

fishworms. They would use you as bait to catch

the big fish in the form of votes. And they would
eat the fish only after they had removed the worm.

Cast out all thoughts of alliance with the Tories.
Remember always the possibility of the balance of
power. If the Tories, after all their exertions and
struggles, wrest four or even three seats from the

Socialists, then the nine Liberal MPs might be in a

steel.

the storv sags

to beautiful and under the author’s desire to :
grief express “that double anguish close result.
an international which consists in the knowledge

she sink or was SO on.

the time the war
he had lost touch
he borrowed an

with 400 an all-British

with other deser-
a Weathercock”
its sub-title.
The war is over

pondence, nor to attacks upon his
honour and reputation. Everyone
has the right to the protection of
the law against such interference
or attacks.

13. (1) Everyone has the right
to freedom of movement and resi-
dence within the borders of each
state.

(2) Everyone has the right to
leave any, country, including his
own, and to return to his country

14. (1) Everyone has the right
to seek and to enjoy in other
oe asylum from persecu-
tion.

(2) This right may not be
invoked in the case of prosecutions
genuinely arising from non~-politi-
eal crimes or from acts contrary
to the purposes and principles of
the United Nations

15. (1) Everyone has the right
to a nationality

2) N«
deprived of h atic
denied the right to
nationality :

16. (1) Men and wom
age, wit! "

to race,





that a man can neither
his own destiny nor......’
How they do preach at
us, these novelists!

All in

OOKING for a wits-match on
home around? Try A DAISY
CHAIN FOR SATAN, by
Flemming (Hutchinson, 9s. 6d.)—

humour, love, murder, misconduct

and mystification in an arvicle and
plutocratic milieu. “Or Slain By

Declaration Of Human R

Joan

arrangement of

the world.
might have been

—L.E.S.

ights
have the right to marry and to
found a family. They are entitled
to equal fights as to a marriage,
during marriage and at its dissolu-
tion.

(2) Marriage shall be entered
into only with the free and full
consent of the intending spouses.

(3) The family,és the natural
and fundamental group unit of
society and is entitled to protec-
tion by society and the State.

17. (1) Everyone has the right

to own property alone as well as
in association with others.



(2) No one shall be arbitra-
rily deprived of his property.
18. Evervene has the right to
freedom of thought, conscience an
religion; this right includes free-

dom to change his religion or
belief, amd freedom, either alone




or in community with othe
blic or private, t
2 or belief in tea





But the Liberals have enough freedom of manoeu-
vre to exercise real influence on the future govern-
ment of the country. Moreover, even if this Parlia-
ment is dissolved, there is always the possibility
that another election might produce an equally

Keep faith. You may yet find your opportunity
of proving the virtues and glories of Liberal rule.
WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED.

position to vote one Government out and to put
another Government in.

Of course these nine MPs could not form a coali-
tion with the Socialists because of their differences
over nationalisation, particularly over iron and

So I say to the Liberal leaders: never forget the
moral benefits and material advantages you could
confer on the British nation if only you adhere to
the splendid principles of the Liberal creed.

You were not born to power. Your only heritage
is your belief in freedom, your unquenchable desire
for social justice, your proud championship of the
under-privileged in every land.

Do not abandon this faith of your fathers. Do not
allow yourselves to be contaminated by deals with
your traditional enemies, the Tories.

If you depart from your great objectives for the
sake of personal advantage, you will have done
more than betray your party,
to extinguish the flame of Liberalism throughout

you will have helped

—London Express Service.



—_—-s




20. (1) Everyone has the right
to freedom of peaceful assembly
and association.

(2) No one may be compelled
to belong to an association. LAMB
21. (1) Everyone has the right
to take part in the government of
his country, directly or through
freely chosen representatives.

(2) Everyone has the right of
equal access to public service in
his country.



(3) The will of the 1e
shall be the basis of the cuthoelty
of government; this will shall be
expressed in periodic and genuine
elections which shall be by uni-
versal and equal suffrage and
shall be held by secret vote or by
equivalent free voting procedures

22. Every



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si

ah a

Oe ae ee cae ll lied

® Footbal;

THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950



Prosecu

from page :
picture of the particu-

e
affect the
cane. did not

Dear: Although you did no

a microscopic examination

you say that the blood ves-
ere not diseased?

Cato: Not reve to affect
e case.

pieture Of id you examine the

ei a view of finding out

r he was a chronic aleo-

: Not specifically: I
hate to determine the

ES

geibe

&

a

police?
Dr.
xa of death. If chronic alcohol-
i ad contributed significantly
19 the picture of the case I would

o ve Oe ted ‘Justice: Would that

1e of affairs be changed if he
ees a constant drinker apart from
neing intoxicated on the particular

ion? ,
: If he had blood disease
di a epredic alcoholism, not

th

rte)

Dear : Did you examine the
ss of the head?
Dr. Cato: I examined the arter-
of the head carefully. He had
of a hardening of the
teries that I could discover.
+ You made no micro-

00 vic examination of this?

Dr. Cato: No.

Mr. Dear: If it were incipent
night it require a microscope to
liscover aig

: Yes,

at eer You said that the
neninges were adherent. What
aference did you draw from that?
Dr. Cato? It is difficult to say.
may have had some previous
UMr. Dear: Would that illness
ye been of an inflamatory kind?
Dr. Cato: Possibly.

Mr. Dear: Would an illness lead-

to adherent meninges pre-dis~
ose a person to haemorrhage?

, Cxfo: That would depend on
oe of the illness. In this

» the adherence of the meninges

abnormal and I noted it.

Mr. Dear: If the illness were of

severe kind might it not predis-

ose him to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cato: If it was related to a
7 which would predispose
haemorrhage it would have
own some effect on the vessels

hen I examined them.

Mr. Dear: You did not find any
mptoms of V.D.?

Dr. Cato : There were none that

could see,
At this stage Mr. Dear cited a
sage from the American Medi-
Association Journal for De-
mber 6th to 9th, 1949, at page
§, and dealing with the relation
f alcohol as a factor in
s of haemorrhage.
Dr. Cato said in answer to Mr.
that he agreed with the view
pressed in the article, but that
was nothing to do with the case.

He continued: When I say
hronic alcoholic” I mean a per-
n showing pavhological signs of
bibing alcohol over a long pe-
od of time. A layman using the
me words may mean a person
honi one constantly sees drink-

I would expect some sign of a
gehaematoma such as the ong
found to appear in half an hour
an hour after the injury was
licted. The time is variable. The
sign of it would not be only
paren after death. Generally
aking, I would expect that a
mn who got a blow in the head
th the piece of wood shown me
id have become unconscious.

Mr, Dear : If the injuries were
great, would you expect that
B person who received them
luld be unconscious for somd
Dr. Cato: You cannot generalise
out head injuries. It is. well

wn that in certain cases of
ere head injuries the patient

go unconscious for a consid-
ble time and vice versa.

. Dear: You heard it said in
idence that the man after hav-

been brought invo the Casu-
y called out for the nurse. Do

ard that action as consis~

nt with a man having received
vere head injury?

Dr. Cato : It is well known in

d injuries that after vhe initial

Acussion a patient may recover

Ascipusness for a varying period

@, only to lapse into uncon-

Ousness again as his condition
riorates, Furthermore, he may
orm certain automatic acis
th as answering his name or
Hing out. Some people have
nm been known to drive a car,
d then later, they knew nothing
t they had done.

. : When a man regains
hsciousness in a strange place it
Not an auvomatic act to recog-
® where he is,

The Chief Justice: The evi-
hee is that the deceased was a

t visitor to the hospital. He
d:to come in as a drunk and

mes for other reasons, You
y Say when a person comes to
bself in a place away from his
Ine; bui in this case you cannot
& strange place.

+ Dear: If a man who was
10us comes to himself in a
te away from his home, would

regard it as an automatic
Ognition?
ur. Cato: That is only a part of

to consciousness. He

y return to complete conscious-
and recognise where he was

i then lapse back. He may ap-
r Wo return to consciousness
nh he does automatic acts and
not remember them after-
He may have had a lucid

ry

. Dear: From the evidence
# you have heard, do you con-
Yr ‘that when the man came
© the Casualiy in that condi-
h that his condition was hope-
and fatal?
ur. Cato: Taking into account
it was a case of cerebral
‘morrhage such as I found, the
that he died within the

What’s On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.0) a.m,
ting of Christ Church
Vestry at 3.00 p.m, -
at i m :
wt al Kensington at
p “obile Cinema, at Cambridge
Plantation Yard, St. Jos.
ph at 7.30 p.m.

ne

Pr enteicemtinnete

}blow on his hands and some on

tion Case |

Closed

period of time in which he did,
and the history of the case, his
condition when he came into the

Casualty was in my opinion hope-! 3

less.

Mr. Dear: In dealing with the
post mortem findings, assuming
that he did fall once or twice,
would it ne be possible to base
your opinion on the post mortem
findings applying them to his hope

of life on being tak i
Casualty? . on a. ae

The Chief Justice: You
him to take into account all the
evidence of the post mortem find-
ings. I assume that he has taken
into account all the evidence of
injuries including the fall or two
falls.

Mr. Dear: Have you taken into
account the possibility of the falls?

Dr. Cato: Yes. I am prepared to
state that even in spite of the
possible fall or falls I do not
think that he had a chance any-
how.

Dr. Cato continued : The bed
pointed out to me in the Casualty
had castors. The patient if he fell
could not have struck his head
against a castor, because they are
in line with the bed posts.

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt
Dr. Cato said: As far as I am
concerned, speaking as a doctor,
chronic alcoholism is irrelevant
in any sense that could affect
this case. I do not think that the
adherent meninges had anything
to do with the case. Looking
back on my post mortem exam-
ination now in the light of all
that I have heard I do not see
any reason why I should have
made a microscopic examination
to ascertain the cause of death.

Edmund Cobam, a witness for
the Crown, but on whom the
Crown does not rely, was tender-
ed for cross-examination. He
said: I gave evidence before the
Police Magistrate. In November
last year I met the accused
Holder, in Mr. Ingram’s shop in
Roebuck Street. It was about
2.35 p.m. on November 24, We
left together and went into Wel-
lington Street, We then went to
Beckwith Street and went into a
rum shop for a drink. As I en-
tered the shop I saw Anthony
George. He joined me and Holder
and one Sealy who was with us

I called for a drink of white rum
and all of us drank some. Sealy
went back to his home in Welling-
ton Street. Anthony George,
Holder and I went to the beach
below the hospital. About five
minutes after we reached the
beach boats came ashore with fish.
There were about seven people
there waiting for fisb

Returned

As soon as the boat came peo-
ple went down by the boat, and
so did Anthony. A little later
Anthony returned where Holdéi
and I were standing. Anthony
turned to Holder and said: “I do
not have any use for a ....police
dog like you. When the boat come
in with fish and you hang around
for any I will get a stone and lick
your head off.” Anthony then told
Holder to leave the beach, and
Holder said it was a public beach
and he could not make him leave.

There was a boat wu the other
side of the beach about 12 ft away,
and Anthony ran around the boat,
Saying that he would lick down
Holder, I saw Anthony come back
with a piece of pine wood. He
came back to where Holder and I
were standing and aimed a lash
with the wood at Holder’s shoulder
Holder put up his: hands and
caught some of the force of the

his shoulder,

Holder took away the piece of
pine from Anthony and gave him
a lash on the shoulder. Anthony
made a few steps backwards and
fell on his back. Holder, to speak
the truth, gave him two or three
slight lashes on his feet while he
wag on the ground.

The Chief Jusiice: Why do you
use the words “to speak the

Se ens?

truth”, That was what you were
sworn to do,
Witness: Some people think

that because Holder is my friend
I would not have spoken about the
lashes that he gave Anthony.
I blew my whistle and went to
look for the police. On returning
I did not see Anthony or Holder.

To the Court: I cannot remem-
ber if I told the magistrate that
Anthony threatened Holder with a
stone. I had only. one drink that
day. Holder and Anthony had only
one drink each while they were
with me. Anthony seemed to have
in a little rum but he was not
“perfect drunk,”’

At this stage the luncheon
adjournment was taken. On re-
sumption the Chief Justice ruled
on the legal point that had been
raised the day before.

Next witness was Mr, A. G.
Leacock, Surgeon Specialist at the
General Hospital. He said: I
have read the depositions in this
case and have been in the Court
during the present hearing. I do
consider the medical issues raised
in this case in the light of my ex-
perience and medical knowledge.
I have considered the point in the
evidence about the attack which
it was said on Anthony George
with the piece of wood.

Violent Blow

With a violent blow with that
piece of wood on the head, one
would expect a very severe in-
jury to the brain, such as was
described by Dr. Cato. The in-
jury described was a typical ex-
ample of contre-coup brain in-
jury. That is, the maximum in-
jury to the brain occurs at a point
opposite to that on which the blow
is struck. This kind of injury
only arises as a result of very
severe violence to the head. It
cannot occur as the result of a
| minor injury to the head.

Bleeding from the ear, nose and
mouth is net necessarily a sign
}of contre-coup injury, it is on the
other hand a sign of severe in-
;jury to the head.
| A man may be brought into the
| hospital in ‘an wnconscious con-

a

rs ied reread el algerie







LL

SAYS LUCIE-SMITH

THAT the Colonial Secretary’s
department was behind hand with
work which affected the com-
munity of this island was express-
ed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith at
the Council meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce yesterday.
Mr. Lucie-Smith said that the
Colonial Secretary had already
left the island and the Assistant
Colonial Secretary was leaving
shortly and with the non-appoint-
ment of someone to fill their
positions, all Government business
was not being done. He felt that
the Chamber should let the Gov-
ernment know their views on the
matter.

Sometime ago he said that the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion had put forward a scheme to
Government for having one way
traffic on the wharf but due to
not having the necessary officials
to deal with the matter, nothing
had been done,

There was also the question of
closing the warehouses at certain
hours instead of working all
night, but again nothing had been
done.

He said that it was a sad state
of affairs and added that if Govern-
ment was not functioning proper-
ly, they ceuld not expect anyone
else fo. He feit that it was
ridiculous to have fhe vital work
which concerned the welfare of
the island laid off and nothing
was being done about it.

Mr. A. deL. Inniss agreed with
Mr. Lucie-Smith’s remarks and
suggested that a small Committee
comprising Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith be ap-
nointed to draft a letter to be sent
to the Government in connection
with the matter.

The Council agreed to this sug-
gestion,



Canada-W.I. Trade

Relations Discussed
By Chamber Of Commerce

Letters received by the Cham-
ber of Commerce from various
Chambers of Commerce and inter-
ested Government officials in
Canada and the West Indies
acknowledging receipt of and ex-
pressing appreciation of the speech
made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier
in the year were tabled by the
Clerk at yesterday’s Council meev-
ing.

Mr. Bryden had addressed the
Chamber on the possibility of the
Canadian Shipping Service to the
West Indies being withdrawn due
to the small amount of cargo at
present being imported from
Canada on account of the dollar
restriction.

Mr. G. A. Newman, Acting
Director of the Export Division of
the Foreign Trade _ Service,
Canada, in his reply to the Cham-
ber said that the Address appeared
to be a very able presentation of
the views of the B. W.I. business-
men who were fully cognizant of
the importance of Canadian trade
with the West Indies.

He further stated that he had
taken the liberty of referring the
speech to their International Trade
Relations Division and _ other
Divisions of the department who
were mainly interested in Canada-
West Indies trade.

Action

The various Chambers in their
replies also informed the local
Chamber concerning what action
they were tak'ng in the matter.

A letter was read from the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port asking the Chamber to con-
sider the matter of overladen hand
earts on the approaches to the
Victoria and Chamberlain Bridges.

The letter further stated that
such vehicles laboriously working
their way over these approaches
by cut and stop methods, tied up
traffic, not only on their traffic
lane, but often on the adiacent
lane as well and any preventative
action which the Chamber could
see its way to take in this matter
would be greatly appreciated.

The Chamber instructed the
Clerk to reply to the D'rector
stating that they were in sympathy
with him and that as the matter
was cne dealing with traffic regu-
lations, the Police would be the
right people to deal with it.

Mr. W. A. C. Stewart, Resident



| dition and with no history of in- es ee 4 sy Ring to
jury In those circumstances it} ),, “. member of the Ci ie
would a i great care and ajMr. A. del. Inniss secot
}prolonged and meticulous ex- Members present were Mi
amination to differentiate between] A. R. Toppin (Senior Vice Presi-
alcoholic coma and coma due to a] dent) in the Chair, Mr. D. A
jsevere head injury. Especially sO} Lucie-Smith, Mr. T. Bowring, Mr
lif the patients’s breath smells of/ R. M. Cave, Mr. A. R. E. Kine
jaleohol. If the patient was well~! Mr. A. del. Inniss and Mr. G
@ On Page 7 cing.







BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR Mr. W. L. Savage (L) inspects members of the St John Am-
bulance Brigade at the investiture of nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St.
John of Jerusalem which was held at Central Police Station yesterday
accompanied by Mr. E. B, Williams. Mrs. Savage is in the backg round.

evening. He is

Colonial Dept.| HE. Presents Insignia To
Behind Hand |Members of Order of St. John

Windmill In
| Bridgetown Alley

| WINDMILLS are out of date
‘ but there is still a windmill exist-
| ing in the City. Ii is situated a
| Stone's throw away from the Nel-
{S0n Statue at Farnells Alley.
| This mill assists in providing water
tor Messrs. Manning’s Cooperage,
which is at the end of the alley ..

Farnells Alley is one of the blind
| alleys along Bay Street between
Messrs. Manning’s Corner Store
and Eckstein Brothers. At the
end it has a barricade blocking
the view to the harbour. It is
badly in need of a cleaning ana
} bits of bag and a quantity of rub-
bish are dumped at the end.
With a good cleaning and the bar-
| Ticade removed, this Alley would

;make a perfect window by the
sea.

Parfitts Aley, another blind
jalley in this district, also has a
barricade which blocks the
harbour view. Bits of paper and
bag can be seen knocking around
and heaps of stuff, which appear
to be months old, are beginning
} to turn to one solid mound.

Shurlands Alley is the third
blind alley in this district. It has
no barricade to block the harbour
view but this end is used as a
miniature dumping ground. Old
bags, bits of paper and broken
bottles can be seen in the gutters.
The alley is badly in need of re-
pairs and would also do with 2
spraying with disinfectant.

Jessamy and Jordan Lanes are
reminiscent of Shanty Town in
Port-of-Spain, only they are still
used as a residential area. This



A SMALL GATHERING attended the Investiture of|is one of the slum areas of the
nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of | City. Houses are badly in need
St. John of Jerusalem which was held by His Excellency
the Governor Mr. W. L. Savage at Central Police Station

yesterday evening.

Brathwaite
Charged With
Murder

LPHONSA BRATHWAITE

otf Sea View, St. Philip, ap-
peared before Mr. A. W. Harper,
acung olice Magistrate of Uis-
trict “C”, yesterday on a charge!
vi murder, He was remanaea
until Wednesday, April 1y.

Brathwaite was arrested and
charged atter 3tyyear-old Lionel
Carver, also of Sea View, died .on
Easter Sunday at Ruby Corner
srom stab wounds,

T ABOUT 5.30 yesterday eve-

ning a resident of St. Mat-
ihias Gap, Hastings, was enjoying
ihe fresh air on the Hastings
mocks when he saw two silyei
dots in the air which he pre-
sumed were Flying Saucers. He
quickly cailed out and many other
people joined him and they also
saw the Saucers. He said that
they were travelling very slowly
in a south-western direction.

UITE A FEW Linotypists of

che Barbados Advocate met at
wic Press Club on Monday morning
uast to bid “farewell” to Mr,
Duncan Burke of their depart-
meni who will shortly be going
io Trinidad to pursue a course
of mechanical studies.

The opportunity was also taken
© present him with a souvenir
as a token of the esteem with
which he was held by his com-
raaes,

Mr. Burke will be studying the
ivlono-ltype Machine in the inter-
est of the Barbados Advocate

HELMA SAUNDERS, a nurse
at the General Hospital, re-
porved the loss of a pair of shoes
und a quantity of clothing to the
vaiue ot $14.25 from the General
nital on Tuesday,
VYPRE LOSS of a quantity o:
clothing and money, total
value $106.68, was reported by
Fitz Moore of Powder Road, St. |
Michael. Moore stated that his
residence was broken and entered
between 10,30 a.m. on Monday |
and 6.45 a.m. on Tuesday.
RS. SMITH of Pine Hill re-|
ported the loss of six one-gal- |
lon tins of pain’ from Hopewell}
Plantation, St. Thomas on Tues-|
day. They are her property.
NOTHER RESIDENT of Has-
tings phoned the “Advocate”
at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen minutes later)
to confirm the story of “Flying
Saucers” at Hastings yesterday
evening. He also saw the two
silver dots.







COST OF LIVING DROPS

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

CASTRIES.

The Cost nf Living Index figures
for March 1950 dropped six points,
from 252 to 246, states the Admin-
istrator, Mr. J. M. Stow in a press
release this week. He explaims
that this was due to the reduction
in the price of flour from twelve
cents to eleven cents,

FIREWOOD ARRIVES
The 37-ton schooner Molly N.
Jones arrived eyesterday from

firewood, charcoal and lime juice.
Mr. D. L. Johnson is the agent.





EC

IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢ © LINDEN





| On Probation

There was a parade of the Barbados
District of the St. John Ambul

ance Brigade.

His Excellency, President
the Barbados District, presented
the Insignia to the . following
members wo were admitted to

of

the Venerable Order between

1944—1947 :

Dr, H. E. Skeete, O.B.E., Com-
mander, E. B. Williams, Esq.,
Officer, Captain J. W. Jordan,
Serving Brother, Mrs. E. M.
Watson, Miss L. Weatherhead,
Miss B. Chenery, Mrs. C. B.

Howell, Miss M. Blackman, Serv-
ing Sisters, and E. J. Parry (for
the late Mrs. D. Parry), Serving
Sister.



THE YANKS
ARE HERE

THE vanks were in town again
yesterday, invading the _ rest-
aurants and small pubs for drink
and refreshments,

U.S.S. Tug and Salvage Vessel
“Opportune” arrived with 60
personnel, including six officers,
who will be here for a short stay
of two days. The “Opportune’s”
stay was scheduled for five days,
brit it_has received an emergency
cail for work at San Juan.

Coming with the “Opportune’
was Captain John D. Sweeney who
is paying a visit here. Com-
manding officer of the ship is
Lieutenant W. C. Hall.

The “Opportune”’ leaves on
Friday when Dutch “Karel Door-
man” will arrive for a three-day
stay.

Obstructed Bailiff
Fined 25/-

A fine of 25s. to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprisonment
was imposed on Ina Haynes ol
Roberts Tenantry by Acting Mag-
istrate D. D. Morris yesterday.

She was found guilty of
obstructing bailiff Charles Pilgrim
while in the execution of his duty
on Ociober 13.

Joseph Marvell of Garden Land
was put on probation for 18
months in the sum of £10 by Act-
ing Magistrate D. D. Morris yes-
terday after he was found guilty

of inflicting bodily harm on Gloria

| Sobers also of Garden Land.

| Cane Cutters
Return To Work
{ IN JAMAICA

KINGSTON.
After lasting five weeks, Worthy
| Wark cane cutting strike



morning. The Sugar Manufac-
| turers’ Association
Park Ltd. agreed to have a poll

for workers to determine



| October.
‘rent wage rates.

LUXURY
ILET SOAPS

BLOSSOM @ «



BLU HYACINTH @



a" ee ee ee ee se oe oP








g

oi Ew

Fresh for your
Pets !!

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW

h,



Jason Jones & Co., Lid
Distributors.

was
! called off last night by Ken Hill,
President T.U.C. and strikers were
instructed to report for work this

and Worthy
which

Dominica with a cargo of copra,| Union has bargaining rights in
Workers resume at cur-

of repairs. Decayed oranges,
plantains, limes, and other fruit
are seen on both sides. Jarrels
and trays block nearly half of the
roadway.



Dottins Alley uiso needs a wash-
ing. Between 10.00 and 11.00 a.m
yesterday bits of paper, cigarette
| boxes, match boxes and banana
}skins could be seen,

pearance up to 11.44 a.m. but at
approximately a minute later the
lorry from the Scavenging De-
partment arrived and men went to

work with shovels They re-
moved about 20 coconut shells as
well as bits of paper and card
One man told the Advocate
yesterday that he was of the

opinion that if wastepaper baskets
were placed on the walls in many
of these areas it would save the
insanitary appearance of paper
blowing about the City.



Cambridge Local
Examinations
Syndicate

INDUSTRY
Gooding, L. E.;
A. H



SCHOOL
Larrier, M. C.; Nurse,

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Sabin, F. S. J
SMITH'S ACADEMY
Foster, W. D. C
PRIVATE CANDIDATE:
Chase, C, St. E
GIRLS
INDUSTRY SCHOOL
Callender, I, M.; Field, J. D
Vv .; Sealy, J. T.; Waith, M, I
derburn, J. E,
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
} Crichlow, G. E.; Douglas, J. O
| PRIVATE CANDIDATES
Babb, C. E

Larrier,
; Wed-

Death Inquiry
Adjourned

The inquiry into the death of
Dudley Moore was adjourned until
|} April 18 by Mr. S. H. Nurse
, Coroner of District FE, on Tuesday

Dudley Moore, a 70-year-old

resident of Collymore Rock, was
drowned at Fitz Village, St. James,
about 10 a.m. on Monday while
bathing.
Dr. A. Kirton who performed
the post mortem said from his
examination death was caused by
drowning,



and tan.

.

Palmetto Street had a filthy ap- i







Now Mummy!

Those Diadem shoes for children
are really smart. The Ideal has
them in white buck, black patent







Sizes 3 to 6

PAGE FIVE 7

Get the goodness of BEEF









i
i
r

H

FP
Ke
ie

a

Maxr yourself a cup of hot Bovril when you feel tired or depressed.
You'll feel better as soon as you’ve enjoyed its comforting, cheering
warmth, It sharpens your appetite-helps you to eat well and keep
well. Bovzil puts beef into you. Drink it daily.

SS eres

Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes
and makes excellent sandwiches, too !

EPHEDRO

TRAD

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the

ES EN a EE

——

nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh, The patent nasal
application bottle is infinitely better than spray
or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in
handbag or pocket without fear of leakage,

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM

Established

LT

D., Liverpool, England

Obtainable from all Drug Stores;

KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS,

tne 8 a

ae



$3.74
7 te Ga $4.24
9 tol0___-_ $4.75

ae oe ss

”

7







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.

10, U1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







In A NEW VAUXHALL

VELOX OR WYVERN MAKES A_ FINE CHOICE.
New shipment of these Cars recently Arrived.
ROBERT THOM LTD.



— COURTESY GARAGE, ,

comes!)









on ZO

~ DOZSN'T
LIKE US...!

__BY CHIC YOUNG

ci Wy
roa mapa
REALLY MAD THIS

Crime, CAUSE USUALLY
SHE HELPS ME
y, BACK UP

BPH YOURSE
— ENED YOU COULL



e "- Cera : eet =
K. ©. CANNON . . . . . . The Riddle of the Red Domino @
| Mulv" T &, FOUND WERE! YK.0.> LISTEN THAT FAT a














E / ®UT | MUST GO! I'M SURE ( TRY TO STOP vou!









BUT \0U MUST TRUST ME. J WOMAN FROM THE PUB HAS | SHE WAS TELLING THE TRUTH a 4, YOU LITTLE FOOL!! IT»
dash lbh om? Althea a \ | MUST GO- You TRY TO BY STICKS OUT & MILE AS
’ __-%,, | [18 BEING KEPT BY PROFILE A

Al MAASH FOLLY...




\ STOP ME...

ANOTHER
TRAP!

BY FRANK STRIKER

E CAN'T LET YOU GO You'd | THEN I'M GLAD I DECIDED { WHAT'S sat a

B | AND TELL THE LAW WHERE ) SHOOT
4 | MY GANG HIDES OUT! 3 ME IN
Pony << COLD

ij yn \ \e10007

4,
Te Muy \ ve

rd

| CHARLES ‘
§ [REANDERS a &
BY GEORGE MC.MANUS



cata j he TIME noap — |
~ BILLS -BILLS// AN AT TH of | , Gk ‘ Lear amndith vie anarnes et
| S WRITE 4 BU Soe ea CARELESS NK DADDY iS GIVING |
| CHECKS=I Wiew! 7 SPENON soe | UP SMOKE = 3 Lagse | |
\ 2 Le > WIM = 4

EARN
anne WRITE /

- THERES A WOMAN! ANO
SHE'S WEARING MY











fe
_ ‘© PHANTOM ' BY LEE FALK & RAY MOOR:
ON meine TYDORE SENDS |: AND 1S RECE/i | THAT ENDS THATS (VE Beat usc
isi acncdiat A MESSAGE THAT /S INGLE ~~. | |GOT TO GET To DIANA FAST?
DADPY BOAR \/ THE ANSWER IS ) pin. NEVER AGAIN SAY, THAT TOM Font pe





apie A |SAY, THAT TOM-TOM j==a8i Exprece
METOMARRY) YES, BEFORE HE we ex wiswes TY? | [MESSAGE GIVES eran 7
4IM/ = AY 1452 -—"\ CHANGES Hig ge : ME AN IDEAS
eae ; he
(as “on aie
wf d's} | ae
# 7 Al La
V XK 2 } st ba
ALR 28, | Hil ni
4 ; ‘ 7 pat
| | 1\\Ga
PNT \ f\\

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON J

















THURSDAY, APRIL 19, ig |



CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!
REPLACEMENTS COST £'s

; - ———_——— Pa ee
Corrosion costs you f f a yeal
UU Si, ig! ] ‘a De you know the amount oi
_ Corrugated Iron imported into
4h PY ~, tropical countries every year? ;
a | . a The figure is astonishingty high, anc
4 ae \ after allowing for new Works the
balance represents a heavy forfeit fo:
fack of taking proper precautions

Protection is easy with



































BRITISR
CARIBBEAY
STANDING

— SS

235 eRE2e_b.3,7284





‘ (ann
aec?
Anti-Corrosive Paint CLOSER os

for every INCH of metal.

FERROGENE ‘is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
close! y tc the surface of metal-work, forming
a ¢damp-proof, air-proof skin which preserves
its life: lmost indefinitely, In three attractive
shades +-- Red, Grev and @yeen,

Manufacturers: BURRELL'S PAINTS, Mitcham, Surrey |
(Props.: R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paints)
Limited)

Also makers of - -
“PEDIGREE” Implement and Machinery

Enamel
“PERFECTO” Oii Bound Washable
Water Paint ,
“AQUATITE” Waterproofing Composition
»

||

ASSOCIATI
| COMMITTY 2
1948-49
REPORT

e Garage



(YS. . : |

ADVOCATE
STATION:

) farrisc
FSS

E
E
-

i









Jams and Marmalades me
TATE & LYLES GOLDEN SYRUP 1lb, #1
70. ia

BEMA FANCY MOLASSES :
GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE ; SILVER SHRED MARMALADE d on ul t
HARTLEYS RASPBERRY JAM mpl
emos

HARTLEYS BLACKCURRENT JAM
HARTLEYS STRAWBERRY JAM
KEILLERS BRAMBLE JAM

Lp a wa
vd LETONA PLUM JAM . pie Vant
Z| the
U

re

‘ " mol
e . ee . "Ph
Household Puddings and Wines, Spirits, Liqueurs, Beers, Stouts #2.
a.m,
ss . SAUTENAY ‘1942’ ill
Requisites Milk Foods ; a a
COTES DU RHONE ‘1942’ Ape
Rinso i Ae Tono Large $2.21
Dispé 25 GRAVES
oo 34 Tono Small 1.19 now
5 , 2 OWS BROWN SHERRY
oe ick a Bournvita A
arpic : . FINDLATERS DRY FLY SHERRY oe I
ee m4 hiknnie ‘ie ¥ FLY SHERRY ; —
Sen, 48 FINDLATERS MITRE PORT a
Eno’s Lg. 1.00 Birds Blanc Manges .38 pon
» Sm. 58 Birds Custara Powe 2 D.O.M. BENEDICTINE ee
» . Shoe Cres 19 irds Custard Powder 3 noon
feet ree wee ae Z : MARIE BRIZARO ANISETTE . oe irk
Fit” ' Lol Mortons Xmas Puddings .96 \ peon
, . HENESSEYS V.S.0.P AN a
Min Cream 20—.40 Tine Geletine Da YS V.S.0.P. BRANDY egihiiekae
Silvo 36 XXX BRANDY ae
Shinio 36 Hartleys Jelly Crystals. 20 Y
BULLDOG BEER
D
Ceil
Canned BS
Vegetables Confectionery . =

















Smedleys Garden Peas Tins Cadburys Choc.
450.—34c. Biscuits $4.34

Lin Can Garden Peas 34e. Tins Bournville Chor
Bahamas Tomatoes 34e. Bnei : ame
Dutch Young Fine 7 Se Sshontes 203

Carrots 36¢. Boxes Cadburys Choco-
Dutch Spinach 28e. lates ee ‘ 1.99
Heinz Baked Beans sm!. 18c., Cadburys, Nestles, Frys Canned Meat
Chivers Macedoing & Bournville Choco-

Vegetable 48¢, late Bars i
Dutch Beetroot 36e. 1b Tins Toffees 1.08 and Fish




ith Tinned Hams «+
Palethorpes Sausages *
Palethorpes Meat Roll.
Red Salmon Large «-"
Red Salmon Small .«:*
Chum Salmon Larét:’

Herrings in Tomato «

MEAT DEPARTMENT

PRIME AUSTRALIAN Beef, Veal, Lamb. Mutton, All




cuts, Tripe, Liver, Tongue, Kidneys, Bacon.






AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, Per th

95e







THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950

‘CLASSIFIED ADS.





——_—
DIED

iss FLORENCE TAYLOR

esterday late residence. The |
: ya eave the Residence |
Fu

Thomas Allsopp, Hill Ball
Farm.

‘Land, 2 Mile Hill, at 4 p.m
St. Sees Chureh, St. Mi-|
for .





—

FOR RENT

HOUSES



TAYLOR — M





—=

TO SUBLET

BCNNIE DUNDEE—st Lawrence Gap

|
L. idad, Son) Mil- for the month of May only. For further
Joseph Taylor a Taylor (Daughters) | par‘iculars apply to E. C. Boyce Dun-
ausopp, / Soyee Taylor (Grand | dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone ati40
Lorna Cot mal Allsopp (Son-in-
daughters), aes) AUAUAL Me belenlon’ tenes
LAT— 3 nsion, y -
Fiemme nished all modern r pes, fron
Ist May. Dial 4103. 12.4,50—3n

IN MEMORIAM

usband | bedrooms, full a
memory of our dear hi : ully furnished. Available for

3N loving immediate possession. Apply Ralph A
and father FITZGERALD C49. Berd Hardwood Alley. Phone 4883.»
fell Cores i father so gentle | 8402. 12.4.50—21
‘A loving hust if
‘and kind es you've left BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A ov
what wonderful —— sirable business stand. With or witho

fixtures and furniture. Contact immed:-

behind ‘ve bore your
Long days and nights you ately Thani Bros., Prince William Henrs











pain, you care but all in vain Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.0
We cave jimself knew what was best | ——-
Til God home with him to rest FOR RENT. From ist April Upstairs
And took you ‘eal shine upon him:—| Premises No 6 Swan Street. Suitable
May light perpet dge (wife), Jean,| for Agercy or similar type of business
Mrs. Itene a oe (Daughters) | Contact immediately on Premises No. 6
Loma, gg tren (mother) Mr. Cyril] Swan Street 31.3.50—t.f n
rn Cox
treenidge (Brother) Mrs. Eva BUNGALOW, also Flut, facing sea mai
(sister U.S.A.) Please Copy). road, Hastings, furnished from May 1st
(U.S.A; Papers 19%.4,50—1n. | 41) comforts, English baths with heater
showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele
—_—— phone . 31.3 50—t.£.n
FOR SALE OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
Laundry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.
——ooororooo 31.3.50—t f.n
OMOTIVE HOUSE TO LET—From 15th May to
(June) Fordson 10 cwt./ Sept. 30th. Large fully furnished house
VAN 108 age under 9,000, owner] St. James coast, cool position. Excellent
nt Van rea condition, for viewing} bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Dons 3240
riven. In gov Meard’s Auction rooms, 13.4.50—Tn

pply : Ralph A

Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m. to 12 noon daily.

12,4.50—3n.

HOUSE-—Flat well known Residence
Diamond Cot, Top of Tweedside Road

v-8. 1939 model. Just] with shop attached with Electric, W.C.

CAR—One Ford Unt ‘painted. Phone} Bath Ete. Dial 4099.
over! Layne Garage, Tweedside 13.4.50—1n
E. 0. 12.4.50—6n. :





vsler Car 1940 Sedan. Per-
CAR) Gon. Dial 3915. Cosmopolitan
ni ra Magazine Lane. 12.4.50—3n.

WANTED













fect Ford Car 1948 Model] HELP
CAR De condition. Apply United | emcee
oe Company. 85 Roebuck Street, SERVANTS — Immediately an ex-
otor 41 - 13.4.50—4n.] perienced cook and general maid. Apply
ial 2741. Saeed sie —————= 1 with references to Woodyare, Pine Hill,
ao FOUS | St. Michael. 12.4,50—3n,
|SCELLAN BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced

A safe non-poisonous, and| —quick—capable head butler.

AN—A

tating antiseptic and germicide

times as potent as

Harrison & Co.
12,4.50—2n.

Must be

irri pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable

or all purposes. Six
id. C. F.
Parbolic Acid c/o The Advocate,



res TAILORS—Journeyman Tailors, apply

GOULDINGS M IXTURE—Speedily





Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis etc. in| to J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium,
n. C. F. Harrisons & Co. Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
ar 12.4.50—2n.} Station. 13.4.50—4n..
RRH PASTILLES—For Bronchi-
ae eer, and all Catarrhal affec- MISCELLANEOUS
of the respiratory passages. C F f ;
} ons & Co. 12.4.50—2n. WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
pens without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
LADIES BROWN TWEED SUITE, man’s Plantation, St. Joseph.

ium size, also one Travelling Rug. 12.4.50—6n,

3669. 12.4,50—2n

§MALL LIVER PILLS—For all com-
mts due to sluggish livers such =
ic constipation, bad breath, drow-~-
giddiness ete. C. F. HARRISONS



FURNITURE—Manchineel or Mahog-
any well made Pyess, in good condition
Also Book Case and China Cabinet
Apply by writing Box 33 C/o Advocate
Co.





Co. 12,4,.50—2n. 13.4. 50—3n.
- 1
PARTS — Flame

vats, Wick, Wick-carries, Fim | LOST & FOUND

in lleries, Generators, and other
= Gahatre Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2696. 5.4.50—t.f£.n.

SE SHEETS
a Wi ett, 6ins. 8ft. and 9ft~ lengths









in 24 and 26

LOST

iid stesl plates 1/16, 1/8 %, 1 ee TICKET — Series E.
an 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire inder please return same to

Oliver Leacock. New Orleans, 8th Ave-

ito Tyre Company, Trafslgay Street. | Vier tevroer

a Bis 2. 12.4,50—2n

SWHEPSTAKE TICKET — Series K.
6450-59. Finder will be rewarded on
returning same to Clyde Alleyne, Howells
Cross Road. 13.4.50—In

PUBLIC SALES

VANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-nch
Prwo-inch galvanised pipe. 26c. to $1.0°
foot. A: BARNES & CO. UTD.













G MASKS — Rubber diving
ee cee the sea bed for rare
lis, Coral, etc. $2.40, oo Shepherd

th Club.
co, & Paradise Beac Taian en





UBLIC NOTICES



+ long x 5 ft. 2

B25 easily earned by obtaining orders | Hiarcy A. Scott,

for private Christmas Cards from

ur friends. No previous experienc:
, Write today for beautiful free



pany, [ will sell on FRIDAY 14th at
p.m. at Me Enearney’s Garage, 1 Ford

Book to Britain's largest ana| Platform Lorry DAMAGED Terms
most Publishers; highest commission,| Cash. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE.
12,4,50—3n

rvellous money making opportunity
hes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria



I HAVE been instructed by the receiver
of Wrecks to offer for sale by public
auction on Thursday 13th day of April

NOTICE + 2 ccinek, te a tons. ohanuer called
e “Poti at present lying in the

PARISH OF ST, PEER rATeenAge
fanted by the Poor Law Guardians | ‘3 east of the old bridge, This

schooner is Copper fastened and has in
a Marine engine. Terms cash.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Gov. Auctioneer.

the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
ible of taking charge of Midwifery

ry $55.00 per montn,.
Pplicants must present themselves
h Birth Certificate and credentials to
P.M.O. at his residence Roseville,”
Peter on or before April 17th up to
a.m,

2.4,50—5n.



REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW”—Rockley.

Signed, ing BLUE WATERS), on the land side

G. 8. CORBIN,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
12.4.50—4n.

water, and all ven! of
with cupboar
Gas and Radio

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PETER
he Parochial Treasurer's Office will be

a the ,iollewing days as from) “"tnspestion any day—Phone 8365. Mr.
from 10 a.m, to} Bellamy.

og April 16th The above will be set up to public
competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday, the 2lst of April, 1950,
at 2 p.m,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lueas Street.

turday April 22nd from 10 a.m. to
noon,

turday April 29th from 10 a.m. to
noon,
Signed,

G. 8. CORBIN,

Parochial Treasurer,

31,3,.50—13n,



Dr Emtage having decided to leave



St. Peter. Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at thr
» 30th April, the property, which stands or
NOTICE 2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is en for ane, ahaa: bile
DERS for removing and re lacing Intereste parties please al jane
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish eee Brittons Nursing Home, $.4.50—6n

h,
be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,

Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip's.
7.4,50.—6n.



The undersigned will offer for sale by

. Bridgetown, on Friday the
day of April, 1960, at 2 p.m.

1 The dwellinghouse called
COURT” standing on 8,436 square feet
of land at Navy Gardens, Christ Church
Inspection on application to the under-
signed.

2 The dwellinghouse called ‘“SAN-
Master of the| DOWN” standing on 10,500 square feet
tit 1 ti@ve beg to notify that no|of land at Fontabelle, St. Michael. In-

must be given to any membex|spection on application to the tenant

crew of the said M/V La Have between the hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m

NOTICE

B. A. SPEARWATER

by my written permission during For further particulars, apply to :—
Stay at the Port of Bridgetown, HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
dos. Dated this llth day of April Solicitors.
7.4.50.—5n.

E. A. SPEARWATER



Master. “STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-

12.4,50—3n | taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
oh va Belleville. ii

house a sub-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE stantially” ereoted ‘onewall building in

pplication of Anthony George of DOWNSTAIRS. Spavious “cool veran-

foot X Lane, St. Michael for|dahs on two sides, large drawing and

to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,

-» at bot

dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
i. tom floor af a 2 storey wooden | pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.
et ** Tights foot X Lane, St.| UPSTAIRS, 5 bedrooms, toilet and

bath room. «
There is a small lawn to the east of

nats Lith day of April 1950
the house, as well as spacious back yard

: Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed ANTHONY GEORGE ith lime and fruit trees planted.
~ i application will be con-| YARD. Lange garage and wanhroom
a a Licens: Cc a :
Police Court, Dinter ext (2, be held | Bleotric light, water and gas

on Friday | stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-

11 o'clock, | pointment with Mrs. Waite, tha owner.
Telephone 2553.

‘ E. A. MceLBop ~ By public auction on Friday the Yst

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. | April 1950 at 2 p.m. at the office of the

13.4.50—4n | undersigned from whom further prti-

culars and conditions of sale may be ab-

lst day of’ April 1950 at















tained .

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ii i Teen See

' 151 & 162 Roebuck et
iq Pyication of Bulie Alleyne holder eine a
Toranuicense No. 849 of 1950 granted 13.4.50—8n-e.d
eph N. Clarke in respect of bot-

floor of a 2 storey wall building
“yng of Hopes Alley, Suttle Street

hone Permission to use said Liquor
I bullae floor of a 2 storey | Gaster
eee! MZ at Spooners Hill, st |

twued eae ith day of April 1960 ,.

tie Agi te, Dist A r ngs

5 D t ALLEYNE Greeti

Ane ye cor
Pe : - =

7 ict “A mn Friday

April 1960 at 11 o'r Says from
Police mtj4:, Memon — | G. A. SERVICE
Ce Magistrate, Dist A | en
13.4.50—1n i F as

eee

| before

| have adopted a “go slow” policy.
| The volume of business today was





BARBADOS, AIDVOCATE



| Stock Exchange Goes Slou| Case For

LONDON, April 12.
With cnly three working days
the Budget and the end
of the trading period (April 18)
London Stock Exchange operators

some of the European bonds
A feature of the tea
ket was a rise of two

a dividend
against 7%.

of 12%

barely sufficient vo cover expenses
but, neévertiteless, it brought firm-
er prices to many domestic issues.

but the turnover was small,
Hopes of an early start

share mar-
and three |
at 20s. in Yea shares. This followed
for the year |
Rubber shares were a
few pence better where changed,

————————
CHURCHILL — Maxwell Coast, Th nee? ;
. | Spread among oils and were the

a small demanc, and improve

conveniences, from |â„¢ments of a few pence were scat-

| ered among industrial leaders.
Small declines were fairly wide

; res

} ult of neglect rather than sell

GOVERNME

INVITATION

SEALED TENDERS will be
| Offi
Limestone. Marl Fillin
dighways

and Transport ior a pe
Ist May,

1950.
submitted in respect of each or a

(a) Northern
(b) Southern

(c) Eastern

(d) Western

3.



graph 2 on the basis of paragrap:
“on spot anywhere within the
within the combined Division.”

4. Samples of limestone of
and particulars of quantity and
obtained on application at the D
port.

5. Tenders are to be made
the Colonial Secretary’s Office
Dollars ($5.00). After a contrac
sons who may have submitted
deposits refunded; but no person

) | British Government loans re-
12.4.50-t.f.n. sponded with gains up to 4*%% to

| ing. Fractional falls occurred in

Angle-Argentine talks brought in
buyers of Argentine utilities which
closed very firm.

gold shares were not always fully
held and the section was finally
rather ragged. Most of the busi-
ness was. again on _ behalf
Johannesburg.—Reuter.

NT NOTICES



FOR TENDER

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

received at the Colonial Secretary’s

ce up to noon on the 15th April. 1950, for the supply of Barbados
g and Earth Filling to the Department of

riod of eleven (11) months from the

2.A separate tender for each division tendered for should be

ny of the following divisions: —

Division— Parishes of St. Lucy and St. Peter.
Division—Parishes of Christ Church. St. Philip

and St John. ,

Division —Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joseph.

Division —Parishes of St. Michael, St. George, St.

Thomas and St. James.

A tenderer under paragraph 2 may also submit a separate
tender for any combination of Division:

s tendered for under para-
h 6, except that for the final words
Division” read “on spot anywhere

the quality required may be seen,
size likely to be required, may be
epartment of Highways and Trans-

on forms which can be obtained at
on payment of a deposit of Five
t has been entered into, those per-
bona fide tenders will have their
or persons who may refuse to enter

into a contract when so called upon shall have the deposits made by
them refunded, and tfese shatl be forfeited and paid into ‘the

Treasury.

6. The prices tendered must
at current standard rates in the t
per cubic

be based on the payment of wages
rade, and shall be the flat rates per

yard at which the tenderer would contract to supply materials

on spot anywhere within the Division.

1.4.50,—2n.



APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
APPLICATIONS are invited for appointment as Postmaster/

Postmistress for the parish of St.
retirement of the present holder.
2. The appointment is subj

George shortly to be vacant or the

ect to the selected candidate being

passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service and will
be on two years probation. The minimum educational standard which

will be accepted is a pass in the

Cambridge Local School Certificate

or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be

over 18 years of age.
3.

The salary attached to the office is $864 per annum. In addi-

tion remuneration for the payment of old age pensioners, approxi-

mately $22 per month, is paid.
4.

Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms

obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postmaster’s Office,
will be received up to 12 noon on Saturday, 15th April.

7.4.50.—2n.



BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

APPOINTMENT

Applications are invited for
Department.
2. The salary is at the rate

3.

OF INSPECTOR

the post of Inspector, Waterworks

in |

of $2,160 x 120—$2,880 per annum, |
plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Allowance (Ameng- }
ment) Act, 1948, and the post is pensionable.

The appointment is on a wholetime basis, and the person

|

appointed will be required to carry out night duty and work on Sun- |
days and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra remuneration.

The successful applicant will be on probation for six months. Appli-

cants should be energetic and capable of controlling labour.

4.

|
|

| Prosecution

Closed

@ From Page 5
known as a chronic alcoholic fre-
quently in hospital drunk, I would
not expect a doctor to examine
him meticulously. That is, if the

A meticulous examination would

Early gains in South African first of all be a detailed examina-

tion of the surface of the sealp by
inspection and palpatien, feeling



of|by the finger.



the surface of the scalp all over
Secondly, an ex-
amination of the mouth, nose ana
ears with a torch or some bright
light for traces of blood. Thirdly,
a full examination of the nervous
system which alone would take
about 15 minutes; and fourthly, an
examination of the rest of the
body for other signs of injury.

Assuming that a patient was
suffering from a contre-eouv
injury, one would expect him to
be unconscious for a certain time
immediately following the blow.
He might regain consciousness for
a time either fully or partly and
then deteriorate. That condition
is known as the lucid interval.
In that condition it would be
pcssible for him to get out of bed
w'thout assistance. If he falls our
of the bed and strikes his head on
the, floor, one would expect to
hear a distinct thud. If Anthony
George had fallen out of the bed
and the fall was unimpeded, I am
quite certain that the injury found
at the post mortem examination
could not have been found.

My reason for saying that is
firstly the pos‘tion of the external
injury described by Dr. Cato, the
injury above and behind the left
ear. I have myself experimented
by lying on the floor in various
positions, and find that the point
of impact between my head and
the floor might be the forehead,
the extreme back of the head or
the parietal region. It would be
impossible for the point of the
skull where the deceased got the
blow to strike the floor with any
violence, That would be incon-
sistent with a fall from the bed.
A fall of that kind would not
cause sufficient severe injury to
produce contre-coup injury in the
brain.

The bed George was in was
2 feet, 4 inches. It was a little
higher than the ordinary hospital
bed because it is used as an exam-
ination couch. A fall from a bed
would not be of sufficient violence
to produce a contre-coup injury.
It could not be the result of a
series of minor injuries, it must
be the result of one major injury.

I know the description given by
Dr. Cato of the injuries and the
haemorrhage. These injuries were
not widespread throughout the
brain. I would describe them as
being confined to a particular part
of the brain and skull and there-
fore can be described as localised.

If a-patient had diffused in-
juries of the brain, it is possible
that further injuries could make
these injuries worse resulting in
the patient’s death when he might
otherwise have recovered, I think
it is exceedingly unlikely that a
fall from a bed from which he
might have_struck his head could
have any effect on the outcome of
the case.

If the condition of Anthony
George had been diagnosed as
contre-coup injury, on that

assumption and in the light of all
I have heard, I think it would not
have been possible to save his
life,

In the first twelve hours after
a head injury such as his, it is
impossible to do more than apply
simple measures for the relief of
shock and to observe the patient's
progress or deterioration, Only if
the patient survives a minimum of
twelve hours can any accurate
assessment be made of his condi-
tion and any radical treatment

Application should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary, fundertaken, such as an operation,

Public Buildings, and be received by him on or before the 15th of {etc. If he survived nine hours, !
April, 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the | WOuld say that he had a severe

Government Service,

4.4.50.



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Uae

CHAS. Mc ENEARNEY & CO., LTD.

head injury and that nothing
could have been done to save his
life,

I do not think that chronic
alcoholism or the effect of being
intoxicated could have had any
significant effect on the outcome
of this case from the medical
point of view.

Mr. Dear: Do you consider the
relevance of the article in the
medical journal referred to this
morning, to this case,

Mr. Leacock : That article deals
with very very rare conditions,
not due to violence, not due to
injury. Dr. Cato described finding
haemorrhage in the substance of
the brain itself, and that finding
puts this case in a category quite
different from those described in
that article. This article has no
value on the medical issues raised
in this case.

At no time dead or alive did I
have Anthony George under my

@ On Page 8

Trade Union Laws
To Be Amended

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.

The Jamaica Government is now
considering amendments to the
Trade’s Union Law which aim ut
providing channels through which
trade union activity in the Island
can be directed with the minimum
dislocation of industry.

Consideration of these amend-
ments started with the recent out-;
break of representational disputes
in industry between the B.1.T.U,,
and the T.U.C., Jamaica’s two
principal trade union organisa-
tions, which have led to many
Strikes in industry since the
December general elections.

Trade Talks End

IN AUSTRALIA
CANBERRA, April 12.
Prime Minister Menzies has an-
nounced that a trade agreement
has been concluded between Aus-
tralia and Argeniina. Menzies said
the agreement provided for ex-
change up to £500,000 worth of
| goods each way for the period
| ending June 30, 1951.
He added that the present cur-
rency situation had made such an
;arrangemeny essential, and he
|hoped it would pave the way to
a large/and permanent trade be-
tween the two countries,
~~ ( Reuter.)





Im Carlisle Hay

De A CES ORCL OA AOE LIE IE SEES AAR LTTE SEFC TAS a mS

patient has a history of alcoholism. IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R , Sch.

Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M V
Ipana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata,
Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gor-
don, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch. Frances W, Smith, Sch,
W. L. Bunieia, Sch, Lucille M. Smith.
Sch. Prineess Louise, Sch. Philip H.
Davidson, Sch. Mandalay II, M.V. Con
nemar, Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, M.V
la Havre Sch. Providence Mark. Sch.
Merion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Laudulpha,
M.V. Blue Star.

ARRIVALS 4 ‘
American Tug and Salvage esse)
Opportune, 1,440 tons net, commanded by
Lieutenant Hall, from San Juan.
Yacht Polaris, 2 tons net, Capt. Karu-
‘ it te 20 tons net, Capt
Y ey . :
Nolen. from Martinique; Agents: Han-

schell Larsen & Ca., Ltd.

Sch. Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capi
Clouden, from Dominica; Agent: D. I
Johnson Esq.

DEPARTURES

PAGE SEVEN



so”

MIDNIGHT, -
COUGHS =.

Eased quickly by rubbing chest
and throat with this pleasant, va-
ing ointment. A rub before
time almost always avowis ar.
attack

‘VICKS

~





Seiad



S.S. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.
Cook, for Trinidad; Agents: H. Jason
Jones & Co., Lid.

S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net,
Capt. Haagensen, for Quebec; Agents:
Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

S.S._ Alcoa Runner, 4,823 tons net,
Capt. Pedersen, for Paramaribo; Agents:
Robert Thom Ltd.

S.S. Tactician. 3,853 tons net, Capt
Smart, for Dominicia; Agents: Da Coste
& Co., Ltd.

M.V. Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt
Platt, for Trinidad; Agents: S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless West Indies Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station.

S. Uruguay Missionary Ridge, C, G

Thulin, S. Ubaldo, Harry Pear A eat

Mercator, Navade, North Haven,

ARRIVALS by B.W.LA.L,.
From TRINIDAD

Marguerite Agostin, Marline De Freitas,
Stella Reece, Cora Reece, Desmond
Thompson, Anthony Hadeed, Rosemary
Arrindell, Margaret Straubel, Ronald
Aberchumerry, Penelope Maclure, Ade-
laide De Freitas, H. Lioyd, A. Carabon,
Donald Cheney, Edmund O'Connor, Do-
reen O'Connor, Anthony O'Conner, Joan
Maw, Margaret Waldegrave, Evelyn
Talma, Amina Mohamed, Seelisha Mo-
hamed, Clarence Skinner, Peggy O'Con-
er, Yvonne Shaw.
f "From mainte Sher Minni
Sister Emma Rainford, Sister } e
Sanders, Mr, P. Boodhoo, Mrs. R. Bood-
hoo, Miss Mata L, Boodhoo, Miss Gowri
Boodhoo, Miss Sakti Boodhoo, Miss
Shanti Boodhoo, Mr. Otto Carlson, Mrs
Betty Carlson, Mr, C. Deane, Mrs. Sarah
Deane, Mr. Cecil Small, Mrs. J. Small,
Mr. C. Fletcher, Mrs. K. Fletcher, Mr
8. F. Carew, Mrs, A. Carew, Miss B
Kennard,
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD
Gilbert Changsing,
Taylor, Mr. Alfred Taylor, Mr, Walter
Rody, Mrs. Joyce Rody, Mr, William
Farmer, Mrs, Marion Farmer, Mrs. Doro-
thy Goddard, Mrs. Barrette Pogson, Mrs.
Thelma Jones, Master Andrew Jones,
Master Ronald Jones, Master Kenneth
Jones, Mrs, Margaret Abercromby, Mr. A.

Mr. Mrs. Sylvia

S.S,.O. San Joaquin, P. and T. Pathfinder,
Union Carrier, Uilmes, Alcoa Clipper,
Monte Ayala, Gloria, Arlyn, Renanger,
Alcoa Pilgrim, Luciano Manara, Loide
Argentina, Rosa, San Ana, Arlyn, Outh-
ern States, Chroth, Sirena, S. Velino,
Ibbes Lykes, Hilda Knudsen, Morma
Cmar, Folkebernadotte.



Brewer, Mr. R. G, Hales, Mr. George
Adams, Mr. H. Lloyd, Mr. A. Cazabon,
Mr. D. H. Cheney, Mr, V. Knight, Mrs
Margaret Poreira

Mr. Arthur Myers, Mrs. Mariam Van
Krummer, Mr. Andrew Attridge, Mrs
Rita Cottin, Mr. Vharles Seepersad, Mrs.

Lynn Ramirez, Mr, Emerson Griffith, Mr
Morton Gangar, Mrs. Lorna Norris, Mr,
William Norris, Mr, G, Mahon.

For GEORGETOWN
Mrs, Jean O'Dowd, Mr, Patrick O'Dowd
Mrs. Maria Berry, Mrs, Edna Persaud,
Miss Esman Nicholls, Miss Rita Sue-A-
Quan, Mr, John Millbourn, Mrs. Joy
Blackman, Mrs. B. Janki, Mr. Michael
Blackman, Miss Winifred Wainwright.
For LA GUAIRA
Mrs, Luisa Wilson, Mrs. Carmen Mas-
siani, Mr, Lullay Alamo, Miss Leonor
Dagmino, Mr. Anthony De Camano,
Master Jaires Manrique, Master Hector



U.S. Embassy Asks
Czechoslovakia

For Assurances

PRAGUE, April 12.

The United States Embassy in
Prague today asked Czechosto-
vakia for assurances that it will
not penalise Czech citizens because
they are employed by the Em-
bassy.

In a note vo the Czechoslovak
Government, the Embassy asked
to be assured that:

“In accordance with establish-
ed international procedure, the
Czechoslovak Government has no
objections to the employment by
the Embassy of Czechoslovak citi-
zens, does not consider them

Manrique, Mrs. Carmela Manrique, Miss
Sonia Manrique, Master Gustavo Man-
rique, Mr. Amilcar Noguera, Mrs, Anra
Marino, Mrs. Marta Pennacchiotti, Dr
Peter Guzman, Mr. Stanley.

For ANTIGUA
Miss Pamela Bond, Mrs. Mignonette
Bond, Mrs, Eliz Parkinson, Miss Mildred
Morris, Mr, Benedict Quinn, Mrs. Wande
Stone.

For ST. KITTS
Mr. Hans Daliman
traitors to their country and will
not discriminate against them or

penalise them because of vhe fact
of their employment by the Em-
bassy.

The Americans presented a note
to the Czechoslovak Foreign Min-
istry in connection with a state-
ment made last nighi’ by Ivan
Elbl, a 25-year-old Czech who re-
signed from employment with the
United States Information Service
here,

The note said Elbl was arrested
by the Czech security organisa-
tion on the morning of April 6
and was nov released until next
afternoon.

This fact, the note said, “raises
serious questions as to the validity
of Mr. Elbl’s statement”. in which
he had charged the United States
Information Service with anti-
Czech activities.-Reuter.



SHIPPING NOTICE



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

8.8. “DEVON” is scheduled '
Sydney March 2th, Brisbane April 4th
arriving Trinidad 6th.

8.8, “CITY OF PE" sails Ade-
laide April 22nd, Melbourne May 4th,
Sydney May 12th, Brisbane Muay 1Â¥.h
arriving at Trinidad June 15th.

These vessels have ample space fo
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo

Cargo accepted on through bills o
lading with transhipment at Trinidad fo
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward &
Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply :—

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD

Agents Barbados.



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignees,

TEL. 404

Ys eon Saat

SS “BYFJORD”
“THULIN”

SS “ALCOA ROAMER” .
“ALCOA RUNNER”
“ALCOA RANGER”
nn

SOUTHBOUND

CANADIAN

Name of ship
SS “ALCOA PENNANT”
SS “ALCOA POINTER"

NEW YORK SERVICE



sails Arr.
N.Y, B'dos
7th April 17th April
28th April 8th May
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sal’ arr,
NO, B'dos
22nd March 6th April
5th April 23rd April
19.4 April 4th May
SERVICE
Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
March 22nd April Ist

April 7th April lith

Sailing every two weeks

NORTHBOUND
8S. “ALCOA PILGRIM”

Sailing early April
River ports.

for St. Lawrem

Apply :

DACOSTA & CO.

~TD.--Can adian Servive.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

BIRTHDAY CARDS

ROBERTS & CO.

Dial 3301.

WE HAVE A NICE RANGE OP

SAWS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS

CARPENTERS’ HAND SAWS
6 CROSS CUT SAWS

COMPASS SAWS
BUTCHERS’ BOW SAWS

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENT#AL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

BROADWAY

PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods

at $2.10 & $4.03 (a bareain)

PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Hiack, Brown, White etc, from $3.95 to $4.95
PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS $1.92 cach in White, Black and Red
CMELDREN’S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 81% to 7%
CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 5—8 360., 400,







A. M. WEBB

Stocks — Bonds — Shares
Both Local and Foreign

Bought and Sold

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188, Hours : 9-3





|
|
i
|



IT’S GOOD TO KNOW

s&S&

f
is Matured Blended )

‘
j

and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD. |

No wonder
9 out of 10 people say

S & S again

STUART & SAMPSON LTD

niaiimeetianniaael

Wi

Jeadquarters for Best Rum



The Barbados Mutual jj
Life Assurance Society

ORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING

NOTICE is

that the one

he reby given
Hundred and





}
i
(
(
)
)
)
)
}}







Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.

ORIENTAL
GOODS!!

QURIOS, JEWELLERY
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETO.

KASHMERE

THANI BROS,
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466

Ninth Yearly Ordinary
General Mee of the
ibove-named Society will be L
held at the Society's Office, i
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown,
| on Friday, 14th April, 1950, | }
at o'clock p.m for the ) ;
purpose ¢ i
(1) Receiving from the
Directors their Report } {
on the tions of f
the Society for the j
ear ended 3lst De- i t
) ember, 1949 \ }
(2) Electing Directors and i i
an Auditor for the ({
current year, i
Cc. K. BROWNE, }
Secretary



—

REAL ESTATE
DIXON

————




























roof,

I! bullt~ |

tone with
flushed d door
cupboards, There

i dini roon

wbe



ls

panel le
large

with gal-
T sare |

in
lounge ar

f
‘
AND
BLADON
| (JOHN M. BLADON) } i
'
FOR SALE p
| RESIDENCE 1G Hall f
Road Attracti esigned y
modern two tore home well F
et back in approx: 1 1. acre
ground with wide frontage. Coral
|

a pce 0a ee een. eee



lery
| vant
| provision fc

propert







reasonable figure i
|
PINE HIlds,—Two recently built i
wal stone proper bungalow |
& two storey house) Both well!
constructed nd attractive resi
dence with bedrox Avail }
able in the medium price range }
|
| St. JAMES—A variety of rex
' cellent building lands are obtain
oble in this area varying cor
iderably in price q ae |
location ami area
WINDY RIDGE St. James
This very attractivels situated
modern stone bungalow has 3

large bedrooms (all with basins),
verandah 2 lounges, ining
room, 2 toilets. There are 2 8.
one under cane ani the rémain-
der is very ell laid outowith

lawns, fruit rees,
shrubs ete. The view

flow @

can ver

be spoiled and prevailing b 6
HOUSE,—Blue Waters, Rockley,

RENTALS

WHITE SANDS—St. Lawrence
(On Coast),

HOUSE,—St. James (On Coast)
LUXURY FLAT,—St. James (On
saat) .

HOUSE—Near Yacht Club,
THORNVILLE, St Jame
(next to Parish Chureh) (On
Coast),

FLATS, St. Lawrence, (On
Coast),

PLATS, Inch Marlow, (On
Coast),

THE BOWER, The Garrison,
MOUSE,

HOUSE,

Pine Hill,

Govermment Hill,

ROSE HILL, — St, Peter,
are unobstructed. 5 miles town |
COLD SPRING COTTAGE, — |
St James On Coast) I
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, i

Auctioneers & Surveyors }
PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

| Phone 4640 |
|. . |








































i i lConneli and the prisoner and 1
Pathologist to give this expert | © a - € pris
there the

was cau
evidence, but not necessarily so '

t
prison -,
statement. I

t

was



made ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE me THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1g, i
, CASE FOR PROSECUTION “Soaping” dulls hair. |
} CLOSED : a
1 sere PE SE I rae teas &Sncs| AALS Glories t/
. counting ‘a gg arn 7 George I wes back tld | ; # e
was usual in England for th Street Polive f05 with SB. “

tioned and



—
ee : ;
an Re a.



+ . oe
‘ videnc kinds | Sac
Me oe ie of many kin s present when the svatement |
ra ita c 2) wa scorded j
rie I am a diagnetician. I qualified | “45 recorded. i gute vealed
14 in my profession about 1941. i did eee ne ghee sion
ve not have the Mastery of Surgery secution. _— al
of then, I got that in about 1946, and| Mr. Dear then called Magis %
the F.R.C.S. in 1942. trate E. A. McLeod who had in the
‘ I have discussed the matter be-| the depositions of witnesses in the
j fore us with Dr. Cato and Dr. | Magistrate’s Court, to produce the | {

I have not discussed it
I heard the evi-

depositions of Gordon Maughn |

Copland.
and Herbert Stdute. |

with Dr. Kirton.

‘
ae




















































































































































































} ;
. } dence of the man who said that he Court called on Dr. Copland
otre ame — nn im’ whi ion
‘wi : | j ae t aces George had blood on him’ while} ¢o give ence. She said: I am
, 9 nva e me on the benem a regi d medical practitioner
Ta De ; i | I said that in order to arrive at wetiont dactor at. the
fi : Nd an oOut-patier tor at UU
if feats | On Saturda a diagnosis a meticulous examina! 7 oa) Hospital. I remember on
t | e tion and a prolonged one would ~ Rae a .
| E t 4 0 4 er } be required November 24 about 4 p.m., I was f
hug mn co a . ; sittin roorn above the ¥
we ver on ” i oO u ina | The seventh regatta of whe 1950 Evidence of blood if seen should)@" My Siang sem ibove : -
We Sia CROWD STOPS P Seem season will be sailed on}draw immediate attention to the) Casualty ee scaboibbae Nes vase ihe Yes, “ soaping” your hair with even finest
i | Saturday off the Royal Barbados bility of viol I remem-j; brought in. e appeared to be .
| ;oe 3 ya arbados fpossibility of violence. re Y & es be oe ham
mil ' Yacht Club. ber one witness said that there om a stretcher and was being car -) liquid or cream s poos hides its natural =
; ie: Scand anes | Hy PETER DITTON | ‘Starting ‘times and handieaps|was 2 swelling on the left side. | ried by men | lustre with dulling soap film. taro
) ture between Notre! r jere as follows:— Mr. Dear : In view of that would cea hottie tes C 30 Halo—contains no soap or sticky oils— seree F)
, Everton at Queen’s| | on you say it required careful ex- I knew 2: Cay Gr ae os itt rn 4 r
y 1 ib > LONDON im — Startat| = Flat | amination? ualty but I was not called. Abcut othing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With f SS
‘ 1 ame to en abrupt} : iain i ne s¥e Bonn . . 1s o'clock I s led to 1 , 3 ings outs - a
‘ nd 12 minutes before time of call} MEMORIES will come flooding back to big, jovial, Georgelaa "eee Mr. Leacock: | “ no in| cnn ae a Pw oe our very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim SS Zs
ww = ai sia een nde F as ‘ - = ’ t description t sw g oO ° rating t . work u : 2 : ‘ . nee - inses Pe 4
: when = spectators encroached 9n | Kay, Liverpool Manager, when he leads his team on to the |2 4 Peter Pan 220) = =Red ~n de yr tag "ae cone antl cone time after 6 Then I ering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses . = v
> the field. i for th = ie a ee : ‘ ars snp See # | ay etal j y kind of v — needs no r. §
41; This denied the players of much| 7 ae F.A, Cup Final at Wembley on April 29th.|r 3 Gema swelling of which we have certain | went to the wards and I eventually | way quickly in any kind ie eS Oity or Deptt t
I of their scope Dveltes Mr Lt wenty seven years ago when the first Final was played at ji 5 ey 2% YellowJevidence was that found by Dr.| got back to the Casualty abou er-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at Your Pere. k
eae Byer blew off after the crowd| ! embley, Kay was centre-half and captain of the -West|- Reactant (Ceo Which was above and behind: 29 minutes to 7. There were ,
His could not ersuacied alee Ham team which was beaten 2—0 by Bolton War ¥ }t 6 Eagle the ear in a conspicuous position | ny or of patients to AMERICA’S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO e
aaa _ h ded to move} 5 ‘aa od t 106,000 § a . “i y yiton Wanderer }t 8 Skippy 232 8=6Red and covered by hair. fter I had seen them al! \merica, Halo outsells all other sharnpoos. The reason ? Amerigan —
; ‘ 1 é Ww y ushed the the wotte their char . a | ; unth : P P ee t \ 1 al, E ;
fhe The it elas eal near| barriers before the an . ot s a, 4 i B en) : a i cantina van oe I have read the deposition of} i: was Nurse Hewitt wh¢ have a only Halo gives hair such natural radiance,
hot ace ; Se ae eee : a ee en a ar Gee wget thi 1 7 Mohawk Dr. Kiron The bleeding of}. “pty inaese
the Nortt 1 whi fenda’ | Menced and at the time appointed team has won tt ie CO -It Sas aes a ie ‘ on _ ,|report to me and as a _ . : ;
Shas eet be the Cink o = th, PI — rs Renae the pee |p Van Thorndyke 223 Yellow}Anthong George might BAYS | went to a man in the end cubicle.! E.sauw reveals the hidden beauty of your hair
ir E | cick f ey ver ionshit n if I n}{- : . by the time he reached the bec et a z
1 At tl g N Dame hei: ‘swarming all over the pitch. Had| the same season Ver ‘ ong a ital ; A 0% ae | He was partly under the bed. H eee
i Everton 4—0, giving them ir | it not been for the efforts of a| years. Liverpool Nn a positior it. a eceived a terrific| @Ppeared to be deeply unconscious. |
1 fourth for the seaso1 ik an on a white horse, whoi to bring off the “double” — bu bl * ois Hie head “with the piece did not observe any bleeding
n OV i; his nead me 2
Two of the sal ere red by me eed to restore order, the | the extra strain involved may} of Ww sis head would in view of his history and
t th fast-mo ntre forward | £4 uld probably not have| well tell upon them at Wembley | ; War Cloud ary be ~ fracture i} I rved, I tho t ny o
1 Gill : Alfred | be syed. As it was, spectators | |B 481 foam 237 oRed i > ete i si
eh carters wes t inside right. | Wet tting ten and twelve deep| Clytie People intr lave LE
: The fou ' along both touch lines and behind} K. Fi ta 9 cca ae ss ideas dees ation | | a
) The four goals» | lone bath touch lines and behind! ACR LOGIRUM * . woa™ h no careful examination | :
t The game was fast egin-|U90n the players was terrific and { Coronetta 228 Yellow | 431) nitersich tihde:. tam: cimaaniiiets. sists . | u
$ a See ees : beg! +) . ie : Dp 7 Sinbac still not regard this as negligence, , ualty or th
, ning to end. Notre Dame rward | the y goes that wher Boltor Defeated In j ad necessarily, because of the pa-| ona k |
ee throug | ho 4 i ie a ee : —— tient’s drunkenness and history of | drunkard | N
‘ Everton back , who d tripped over specta- n Imp 229 Red : ee t uid a taehnes. aa ae cae ai - coeuh
s i : : . drunkenness. Under those circun ipstairs Yo oner id i gO
tor g ha len to the ‘ R - : } Ul 4
{ oc asa t I ° ae i fi, iii ae 'ycle aces Pecay Nat stances I would not expect a! than the night nurse phoned | tl
hey al playe ( sack |} ‘ ma wes nov even on Ko 2 40 Yellow | careful examination to be mad*.| 1 N e Hutchinson. I a
4 ne rict Reet "s “a eld of play Rainbird Se aa
ion iiiieult to ¢ ‘Only 100,090 At BG. Easter Sports : - : — | have heard Nurse Hutchinson’s ack do ee 2 ir
Ever : anen will ast Pog ; “1 Red _ | evidence. She had said that up ¢ n. ee it
‘ on ear. it wil Barbados Advocate Correspondent ‘ | the time in the ward there was be no change in his general con-
, mane di im -ticket match and numbers GEORGETOWN, April ! 24 Yellow! haematoma. He was afraid ‘ie/dition. I again went upstairs wee si
‘ ti be strictly limited to 100,000.) Lindsay Gordon (British : could not accept that negative|soon after phoned the nurse 10 b
e Liverpool will go to Wembley] #D4) ace cyclist at the Easter P ' evidence a at value, large imit the patient the ward.
wart ; ; ternational Sports Meet, e he f .
psychological Ac-) .# two wins yesterday to reg — soaeiee r 2 I had had my dinner | 8
ne , ae ; omtomag > ps x victories ] ta é ; a the theatre where I ar
oe have eon, Leu 1 Maivin W field (U.S.A.) won Wizard es sag til out . 11 a
about fi a e le ad Dv: suv . nes the 440 ; Flat in 48.7 se ac cipihenatcinaat ichtientaiennitbiiiaii ne i to do n ght rounds. 1
< far ht refer to the old saving : yards Ot iy 8G, 7 SECS. Re P . > at “=~ gt . h N | h -
t pars } eit “hie Stime hick | t ">| while the Three Mile Flat (Open) | 2 7 ee could have yack to Ward 5, inquired, Peac y on mes cl
' The — ean a oo ee news 1 a Sie vent to C. Cummings, with D. C.| ‘ : an ne patient| about the patierit and they went P
Notre ame: — Will Beil egy ipporter wit < o Alaa " eit : 7 eee a
_ : lthat t tec adie te Beckles in sécond position } ¥ \ r his feet |} + .
| Straughr Br Rot a a y heir team can administer the Yeste rday's neiaiita were | ‘ yn the ped " ae fter 1 a.m. I was phoned Panties. ol
4 Daniel. Branch. Daniel. Archer,| 5at-trick ] . uate be ave bes a Pe een staan eae pane toner htt al
{ Gill, Best, Headle | Unlike Arsenal, Liverpool can Half Mile Cycle— A” Class DE i a ai head down | na Bt 1e nurse and went to the o
| Everton Bowen, ( er,| S180 boast of one player who (Special) y | ass Rewntin Saturday I%th Mav. 168 sia? tis celal ee to the patient. «es a
Hall, Steed. Arct Se Whit i recognised match-winner He 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2 arnum}| } Resaits, Wednesday, 24th Me 3 aakge 0g ye: eas . | less but quite warm. He ap- " 35
Seti Murray. Olton. Bis) jis Billy Liddell, their outside-| (B’dos); 3. Lewis (B.G.). 1 n seid _ if he had fallen, with |v oared dead to me Medium___ 4. ‘
Referee—_M “im left » has recently been hon-| 9.7 sec LAIN BAMMINEER of the head on whit | "The Court was then adjourned Y
: | | > Ra ‘ ‘ann Starte : aton vas found. T he Court w iy
| cured the Scottish selector 3 Mile Cycle “A” Class eee wre es th healt uit 10 ean. toda | L 473
| tiverseol fans. have ioe nt : ; : : 7 Be ued ave struck he head ae aes °
N erpoo! fans have lost cou 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2. Farnum | ith : t ead
Shell Defeats | of the number of times a Liddell! (B’dos); 3. Kirton. 8 Popular 8 he a0 ormal he
goal | enabled their tea te ; _ ze “oro
. . I ec I iggested Dr i
” Fortress yom both points in a vital 3 Mile Flat—(Open) . e evidence that the heat
Le en b tally of We t
t Af She enatl te leas th : ' aie 7 ] { Cummings; 2 D j 4 isconcep tons shape It was con-| ° ’ >
il, Sam a. ae ee eres fat Salata 1 Wins, Nas Only) Beckles; 3. W. Daniels. 17 mins., | . eiva by contorting oneself ae Me La ies S Ips
ie sete s ha Pro ea - ors, : © rime. of! 96 sec . PHILADELPHIA sring part of the head into} THE BARBADOS
i ternoon wher he played 1 riti by shar M , oulii'ts Sir arold Boulton, travel boss ; ‘ - Sica eae ad } IATIC CLU
‘ third division football match Ma ter Unite 440 Yards—Flat re ee see aa eee dent ee ae floor, but it} AQt White—Si 32 to 44
a The Shell players truls inte y~ i} 4. Whitfeld (U.S.A.); 2 H.}’S Making speeches all over the} would necessitate very strenuous} (Loeal and 1fe— sIZes °o
f ed their aan nad ts ie aoa Goal G Clarke (B.G.) 3. K. Hyland | country urging more Americans to| contortion and a_ patient til Visiting Members Only)
DPE its ¢ r 2 no 2 ae , t t t t > t , ; 5
| mistake in ring when the| — Getter (T'dad). 48.7 secs VES” SEEAID DO JUS. 10. Seow ide} could not strike his head SATURDAY, April 15th, 2
| fb ppc lana j Arsenal are not un- —(By Cable) | the m ‘ WV ith 2 good time = 1 ny degree cf violence 1 9 TS 5.0 Di
In the secor } the F f Liddell goal getvin | us with dollars. He says when} e fell. j Music by PERCY GREEN & nis
| ' Nts | deal ail ' tas ithe Both Laurie Seott an W I ‘ k | Americans come to Britain they) f he had an injury which wasi 1is ORCHESTRA beer
»} 7 i : wd Forbes will keep a wary ey: Cc ce Ss |} learn that most Britons don’t wear! very severe, it is neeivable that Ee »/ & on
| ne é h Livestianl teri eet. el. UPrie ters nahGdlen live_in-ceation. and saya fall mieht be eneseh- to deci be Admission to Ballroom 2/ “me
t b w be ee that the ball] P 5c “Isn't it ripping.” And at the same} vate it injury. If a man t ane
hi ck © that the balll Practise Tomorrow | !s"'t."t ripping.” And at the same} vate jury D
we n int i-fiel ja r l } } tame Britor learn that fe Ameri-} a e-coup 556 is |
i A strong wind blowi | é ad ¢ e the ter “| LONDON, April 12 peans smoke fat « igar s, disy gold} of which ne ae horde . Rock
the field played tricks wit the iV i The West Indies cricketers are teett ind make the tandar " _ ot leath, fell, 1 a - iva~ eer Men
; ms ta sue Clee rer e| he! still trving to acelimatise them-]Temark “Gee whizz ble the might be enough to| | Dt
and mar is | ©} selve the wintry conditions in} athispimapisieliiaietiincids | th - a ; MORE Seeemnsihtengm os
| z wicked tne . } " ; London. The team’s managet Mr. | } ae er oan ie “9
rir seems be de-) Jack Kidney, said today that the] N . ve eens Stare 0
Vi t a» { an mefore te ser Frees players would definitely practise | Not So Dumb ee, [ a rong oh : FC ) TBALLERS CAVE SHEPHERD & C0) [1 ad
r ‘ \ é ve } s no > possidie o ay vnethe r ¢
ke v Lil I I t ore y iday > ¥ ther . ‘= ri . } 7
| " i on S¢ f ra they make up the I . 4 itt , vray ee ve MELBOURNE | his death could have be« é Ves © Binfo:
‘, A 2 : vee | permittec The Australian National Fitnese| by one injur } -
‘ i ‘ al | Mos f the play we ou he Au lian National Fitness} by one injury ‘ 5 a CO;
Scores 193 thar iy Wieeerteae ine Daye hour, pur-| Council sent its top-rating baske*-| One was accustomed to maka} ‘0, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREE i
oppl ata early ’ * ‘ ’ . Ms ; t n . }
| 3 4 , tie Up Phey 100) ch i g shirts, flannel trousers ball team to 2 Europe an immi+ retann 7 me si oink oo 5 B
+ . t e the é ist ; ae ek a ket clothing grants camp at Bathurst to demon-|; sound. 1 nis opi om tne
| 77 ‘ . ind ou crickK clow & a ahaa” viene The ; * as in a dying condit r 1e
Vs. Anti yua ‘ The two Jamaican players, Hines {Strate the game, They empio dj ¥ as ina dy ng condition
' ! th ‘ ‘ Tol nn and Alfred Valentine, are basic English: “This is sg} entere ine Casual i
fall back on defence. Arsenal} expected to arrive in London from |i8 hoop, ete.” The new Aust a ernas EE e | |S ee p
In Inter-School Match | h great | SC ceieies’ Reuter nodde¢ omprehensior Phey} borderline of _ RSEL.DS ACSHEMES 14 Be our:
f line but the ure | nodded again when asked to the pital and he "y
I ; 1 Ch would like to atte npt the ame,,@ Second injury after that HY Enhance Your BEAUTY
Inter cke bl They promptly beat the crack| there be indication with these
a er y i ae } ry Australian te: 0 injury when a post moriem ex- } \
Attackers } The W eather j} amination is made? MAXFACTOR Products














































i | dit, I i iieies Aas . ae
vss Mong _ yay Aor rigs TODAY ave aoe tasers ‘might! i Face Powder Brushes.
Montserrat | | 1 feel that if t ' } . a ae, Ne see Max Factor make up Blender
woe ea ; rhe : ee bie i eas . not be distinguishable from those 7
oot Bea love ot + wheats. Shh | scanty of on Siety ont eld Ben Biet 3) om B.B.C. Programmes (Sos petra yr HAVE "Honey ‘Stele Cream
Ver @il out ior ida « ill | od a ove Sur ets: 6. mm. Cc. 2 : No- | ” ” E im.
o'clock half-backs, 1 J nes| Moon (New) April 17 \ Thursday, April 12, 1950 | ame - a On! tal if N i Astrigent Foundation.
Clarke and Roberts both | | Hughe al 1 tron Lighting; 6.30 p,m. i 7 a.m. The News. 7.10 a.m. News| Me ; | + Face Powder (Ali Shades).
freely making 34 runs each p : ey can| High Water: 2.14 a.m., 2.05 or angie es pest ” Pan Cake make up
Jeffers made 24. Wade of Ant e of the p.m. Gene. ily Speaking. & a.m. From he | | 1} (all shades)
ok 6 wic t for I i lid t keep Re . > Edito ia & 10 a.m. Programme Parade ' I
Antigua an ted Arsenal tect-in-| ebsitor 8 Book {0 Read. B45 am, Theatre Talk. | THE COSMOPOLITAN -
wicket for one run ne det e. And if}] Raimfall (Codrington) 09 ins. 9 Close Down. 12 (noon) The | VS = ee ee
> nfort ; or ng this) Total for Month to Yester- ae Now Record ae yy. ee Bed
lit ' ee ; i day : 30 ins. Post p.m. Radio News i I eee
: son i agg bb ; Femperature (Max.) 84.5° F ee Pb eee said \ I
18 run The M« 0 ee that Arsenal nc temperature (Min,) 71.0° F. Britai Spc Review.
was alert and sou ihn init: j Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. pom. Radhy Teste. 2 ot The News. | i { in WHITE, GREY, BROWN at $1.75 per paif u
Antigua Grammar Si : match full of interesting] (3 p.m.) E. Bnilie Green and his Concert Orchestra. | } PUMPS—in WHITE, BROWN and BLUE I
all out at 5.50 p.m. for sant Sin Si inte Of i Wind Velocity 12 miles per 5 p.m Listeners’ Choice | Men’s 9—12—$1.10—:—Boys & Girlss 10—2—B5e. I
79 runs. Edwards of Montserrat] | 9001 should be comfortalt hour. ¢ 7 Sy oo ‘S e . r nel i Ladies 3—8—$1.05 —:— Children 6—9 took 4 wickets for 10 runs.|winners. They have a great ad-|| Seremeter (9 am.) 20086 Kocin Saxophone Quartet. 6 p.m. From | GUINEA-BIRD PUMPS 3—8 at $1.65 per palit
} q ; ‘
and Roberts 2 wickets for 9 runs Arsenal andl (3 p.m.) 29.956. the Third Programme. 7 pm. The THE
2 w vantage in age a ee Se eee > 6
—Can,. Press resses \ a We Ses Britain. 7.45 p.n ier. | |
chant Navy Newsletter 8 p.m Adio} | '
——— a - Newsrée!l. @ “sy m. Letters of Marge. | | BRITISH co
y : ; Me ; he =. 9.10 Hom !
They ll Do It ky cl 7 i line Ragisored U6 Pete: wile Sean - eee Britain 9.15 om Ob: } . r i %
vaseee suinecsenateniaiiiitcell a wnimaie-cxcrervinaty apmaia servation Post. 9-3) p m. Ray Martin | NT BE SILLY : Branches:
_ maemaie 7 D ‘lomim: eal % Ns £ Ti y . . 3
pia thee TS | aie. "Sandy Macpherson at the Theatre DEAR : REMEMBER nee wr i 4 SWAN ST., BROAD ST.
CLAIMS DEPT Orgat. 10.45 p.m. Spectal Dispatch. 1) CLEARLY | AVING | HE WKETS TK >>
TITANIC — p.m. The News | YOU BeHORE We Lett HOME ) |
(TE . || AND ENERGY

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Notre Dame
Defeats

Everton 4-0

CROWD STOPS PLAY

PLAY in the Second Division
football fixture between Notre
Dame and Everton at Queen’s

Park yesterday came to an abrupt
end 12 minutes before time of call



eet tne Sun L

|
|













100,000 Invaded |
Footer Cup Final

By PETER DITTON

Oe.
ME MORIES will come flooding back to big, jovial, George

























Yacht Races
‘On Saturday

The seventh regatta of vhe 1950
yachting season will be sailed on
Saturday off the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club.

Starting times and handicaps
sre as follows:—
9 Yacht Start at Plar

eee ee

B 482 Circe

D 8 Peter Pan 230 Red

I 5 Melody 2 31 ¥

I 11 Calypso Ds =
St
{ 5 Skippy 232 Red

i 10 Dauntless

eee
Mohawk

D 10 Van Thorndyke 2 33 Yellow
Sennen eS
D 12 Rainbow 234 Red

—_-_-----————————

; 2 Invader
12 Dawn 2 36 Yellow
dD 9 Olive Blossom :

_ |

BR 3 War Cloud
B 481 Fantasy 2 Red
I 18 Clytie



a. 4% Moyra Blair
nD &R Rascal
t ‘ Coronetta 38 Yellow
dD 7 Sinbad
Sa EERe
A: 1 4 kapi

ip , Irop 2 39 Red
ee
4 Peray Nan

ite ew Folly 240 Yellow
Dd Rainbird







eee spectators encroached »| Kay, Liv ss Manager, when he leads his team on to the
Shier Rocskell ua thasase ot sadly ms | for the A. Cup Final at Wembley on April 29th.
of their scope, and referee Mr, I. venty seven years ago when the first Final was played at
ives blew “oh utter the crowd Wembley, Kay was centre-half and captain of the -West
could not be persuaded to move Ham team which we as beaten 2—0 by Bolton Wanderers.
back, A crowd of 100,000 rushed the the better their chances shoulda
The incident took place near| barriers before the game com- become. But don't forget that 10
the North goal which was defended | Menced and at the time appointed team has wom the League Cham-
at the time by Everton for the kick-off they were, pionship and the F.A, Cup in
At that stage, Notre Dame heid | swarming all over the pitch. Had| the same season for over fifty
Everton 4—0, giving them their it not been for the efforts of aj years. Liverpool are in a position
fourth win for the season policeman on a white horse, whoj| to bring off the “double” — but
Two of the goals were scored by lanaged to restore order, the} the extra strain involved may
the fast-moving centre forward | %3 vould probably not have] well tell upon them at Wembley
Gill and the other two by Alfred | been played. As it was, spectators
Best who played at inside right,|] Were sitting ten and twelve deep
The four goal re all seoreq|@long both touch lines and behind K. Fi
during the first halt the goals. The nervous strain en Tarnum
The game was fast {rom begin-| Upon the players was terrific and
ning to end. Notre Dame's forward the story goes that when Bolton’s De t d f
line combined well to beat through | first goal was scored, George Kay ea e n
Everton’s backs on quite few} Who led tripped over a specta-
occasions. . tor’s legs, had fallen into the C l R ‘
They also played good back{ crowd and was not even on the c e aces
line which Evertor orwards| eld of play.
found difficult to pierce : Only 100,000 At B.G. Easter Sports
Everton found opportunitie rf St scenes will not bie
scoring, but their forwar seldom | repeated this year It will be an (Barkages payeeste Correspondent)
got the ball to travel in the direc- all-ticket match and numbers , GEORGETOWN, April 12.
tion-of the bar will be strictly limited to 100,000.) Lindsay Gordon (British Gui-)
On one occa during the Liverpool will go to Wembley ang) ace cyclist at the Easter In-
second half, a goal seemed certain | With great psychological ad- ternational Sports Meet, carried
for them but Murray at centre] V@ntast Twice this season they off two Witte yesterday to register
forward slice: ending the have met Arsenal in the League] *!* victories in all ome
about five yards to the left of t and twice they have won. Arsenal Malvin Whitfield (U.S.A) won
bars. fans might refer to the old saying| the 440 yards Flat in 48,7 sees.
The teams wert about “third time luck” but Liv-| While the Thre e Mile Flat (Open)
Notre Dame Wilkins erpool supporters will tell you Ee C. Suen wie D. ¢
Straughn, Browne, R ee e7 that their team can administer the} °“S* ee Le geCuny position.
Daniel, Branch, Daniel es trick Yesterday s results ae 1
Gill, Best, Headley Inlike Arsenal, Liverpool can, Half Mile Cycle—“A” Class
Everton Bowe epper on so boast of one player who is (Special)
Hall, Steed, Archer, Seal) w ite li a recognised match-winner He| 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2, Farnum
Burnett, Murray, Olton, | s Billy Liddell, their outside- 3’dos) ; 3. Lewis (B.G.). 1 min,
Refere¢ Mr. I. Bye te ft, who has recently been hon-! 0.7 secs
gured by the Scottish selectors.| 3 Mile Cycle “A” Class
S} ll De iverpool fans have lost count 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2. Farnum
1e efeats ot the number of times a Liddell! (B’dos); 3. Kirton. 8 mins. 18.9
goal has enabled their team to} sees
Fortress | pick up both points in a_ vital] 3 Mile Flat—(Open)
| Le ague match. And his tally of! oa . a ae .
A fair crowd saw Shell defe:z ity 18 goals from the wing, has only} : . ¢ asreneart,. 8. Se C
Fortress at Shell 3-—0 vesterday | been bettered, at the time of ecg . anieis, +¢ mins.,
afternoon when they played alwriting, by Charlie Mitten of} * eer .
third division football match. Manchester United 440 Yards—Flat
The Shell players truly outplay-| 1 haters ty (U “* ; ee es
ed their opponents and made no G ’ Clarke (BG.); 3. K. ylanc
0 my 5
mistake in scoring when the xoal Getter | (T’dad). 48.7 secs, j
chances came Vaturally Arsenal are not un-| —(By Cable)
In the second half the Fort aware of Liddell’s goal getiing}
forwards tried hard to open their |‘ bilihes, Both Laurie Seott and .
seoring but eve time ne ihe i Alex oe will ge wary oye W.I. Cricketers
goal keeper in the correct pe upon th averpool flyer Their}
‘ 1 -\job wili be to see that the ball » , i. ,
sition to catch the ball nad kiek . »
again into mid-tield doe t reach him. But if Lid I rac lise lomorrow
A strong wind blowing a ~ ae yah te ont r ‘attens LONDON, April 12
the field played tricks with the ia rs : f a ree ares 3 The West Indies cricketers are
ball in the early part of the game es oars im once he} stilt trying to acelimatise them-
and } ) ) i Wi and tn « t
5 Pac arf a i a MRT chiet oy th ay 1th pelve the wintry conditions in
Kicked their passe ~ But i . eras i he.) London. The team’s manager, Mt
, ee , no . tt} : Boat vy ach Jack Kidney, said today that the
‘ 1 1 iu ‘ re 1 Cu is euc
' , layers would definitely practise
t Perr | Wembkle Liverpool hold the| 2, . eer
. é words ay > ather
on S¢ I i a fi If they make up their minds a omilad” erent eee
itack th ‘
; 25 pi attacking football they Most of the players were ou’
° 2G nore in} naes ari?”
Scor eS 2s ifr : dt F ane " = we shopping at an early hour, pur-
‘ af ; oo " They ca 11 chasing shirts, flannel trousers
alll 4 make i ame nista j . i
* ‘ ; and other cricket clothing
Vs. Antigua as Chelsea, If they establish ; The two Jamaican players, Hines
rly lead they will be ill advised} Joh : Fal in
Johnson and Alfred Valentine, at
In Inter-Scl ol Match ge { Rg home A\rsena soapectnil © an ee Condien trea
" CNo alc fe ayn nave oor ili-playl Avonmouth tomorro Reuter
or line ul thes ine
KITTS 1 rs—as Chel |
grea ers—as ielsea found t |
rhe Interschool Cricket \ hl the { |
0 Antigua ver M ‘ it] Attae . ry
; Attackers 1
started at Warn Pari 11 lo their credit, Liver The Weather
o'clock today B lune }not naturally a defensive . ,
Montserrat had score 104 runs} And I feel that if they gain TODAY
for the loss of 4 Wit ket rhey | idvantage of an early goal ep Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
were all out for 123 runs by three | mate ; ill be as good as over Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
o'clock. Their half-backs, Taylor, Jones Moon (New) April 17
Clarke and Roberts both batte d| id Hughe are all strong Lighting: 6.30 p,m,
freely making 34 runs each, D, C ittack players and they High Water: 2,14 a.m., 2.05
Jeffers made 24. Wade Antigua! control the course of the ga p.m,
took 6 wickets for 18 run heir aim should be to ake a ESS >
Antigua started by losing one | Merce Arsenal's architect-in YESTERDAY
wicket for one run and at no time} chief, on the defensive. And if Rainfall (Codrington) 09 ins.
seemed to be comfortable against tae Pee ee aa et ee this Total for Month to Yester-
Montserrat’s bowling r, Smith] there will be sufficient space | day : 30 ins,
made 21, Evanson | nd Kirnon | Uae ld for their own inside-j - a : ae w
nade 21, Evanson 17 anc hon | +o pwaris Fagan, Stubbin id ‘Temperature (Max.) 84.5° PF.
18 runs The Montserrat’ fielding Baron, to see that Arsenal never! Temperature (Min,) 71.0° F.
was alert and sound gain the inittative ; | Wind Direction (9 a.m.) BE.
Antigua Grammar School were It is a match full of interestit (3 p.m.) E.
all out at . 50 p.m - total Of} possibilities. On the face of it| ad ate 12 miles per
79 runs. Edwards of Montserrat] Liverpool should be comfortalle| our.
took 4 wickets for 10 run i oaae They have a great ad- Barometer 9 a.m.) 30.026
and Roberts 2 wickets for 9 runs j Vantage in age ove Arsenal and (3 p.m.) 29.956,
— Can, Press. ’ sresses

They'll Do It Every




a “ae DEPT, |
TITANIC
INSURANCE oo

THANK TO
BARBARA ¥
~\i9C NEN

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Bogitered Ub Pete walee

By Jimm Hatlo


















TITANIC? LET
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GUY WHO JUST
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1s !

| ©: “41

Gnat Red

—_
ran Yellow!

Magwin

—_



Starter

Pr Mischief
e + Hi Wo 244 Red
pissin chit
rR) finer
: eoolite 245 = Yellow
f i = Wizard
nee eaten
C 10 Gannet 247 Red |
lietasiadeiccdhphaihapmibbaibaiintetithe ius aa |
c Ranger 2 48 Yellow |
— ee |
i Th..4e: faliAuting “wales Haus been |
fived far Poratta
Rh Reentta, Saturday th Anpril, 1980. |
Oh Rewotta Saturday 19th Mav, 1950. |
polit Resatta, Wednesday, 24th May, |
950
H. BLAIR RANNISTER, |
|
|



Popular
. * |
Misconceptions
PHILADELPHIA.
Sir Harold Boulton, travel boss,
is making speeches all over the
country urging more Americans to

visit Britain not

them with a

just to provide
good time = anc
us with dollars. He says when
Americans come to Britain they
learn that most Britons don’t wear

monocles, live in castles and say
“Isn't it ripping,’ And at the same
time Britons learn that few Ameri-
cans smoke fat cigars, display gold
teeth and make the = standard
remark “Gee whizz.”

Not So Dumb |

MELBOURNE,
The Australian National Fitness
Council sent its top-rating baske*t-
ball team to a European immi-
grants camp at Bathurst to demon-

strate the game. They employed} was in a dying condition when he
basic English: “This is ball, this} entered the Casualty j
is hoop, ete.” The new Australians Mr. Whyatt: If a man on the
nodded comprehension. They | borderline of death be acmittec |
nodded again when asked if they’ to the hospital and he received}
would like to attempt the game.,@ Second injury after that, would |
They promptly beat the crack! there be any indication of that)
Australian team 42 to 10 injury when a post moriem ex-



B.B.C. Programmes

1950

a.m

mi Fhoreder, April 12

The News. 7 10. News



| because

Mr. Leacock: Any signs result-
|

| “pc. by the first injury.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CASE FOR PROSECUTION







}

CLOSED |

|

}

}

From Page 7 the mortuary at the Genera;
observation I am here, I believe,,; Hospital with Sgt Conneli and |
to give expert evidence. Myj| there | saw the body of Anthony |
particular branch is surgery. It}. George. I went back to the Bay
was usual in England for the Street Police Post with Se
Pathologist to give this expert | Connell and the prisoner and it
evidence, but not necessarily so. |'was there the prisoner was cau-

Expert evidence of many ‘kinds| tioned and made a statement. {|

may be called. : was present when the statement |

“am i ici i was recorded. !
see smetanlads alnot sare This ended the case for the
not have the Mastery of Surgery prosecution.

then, I got that in about 1946, and
the F.R.C.S. in 1942.

I have discussed the matter be-
fore us with Dr. Cato and Dr.
Copland. I have not discussed it
with Dr. Kirton. I heard the evi-
dence of the man who said that
George had blood on him while
lying on the beach,

I said that in order to, arrive at
a diagnosis a meticulous examina-
tion and a prolonged one would
be required.

Evidence of blood if seen should
draw immediate attention to the}
possibility of violence. I remem-|
ber one witness said that there!
was a swelling on the left side.

Mr. Dear : in view of that would|
you say it required careful ex-|
amination?

Mr. Leacock: I put no trust in
the description of the swelling on}
the side of the face. The only
swelling of which we have certain
evidence was that found by Dr.
Cato which was above and behind ;
the ear in a conspicuous position
and covered by hair.

I have read the deposition of
Dr. Kirvon. The bleeding of
Anthony George might have
stopped by the time he reached
the hospital.

If a man
blow on his head
of wcod in Court, his head would}
not necessarily be fractured.
People in this counvry have thick
heads.

With no careful examination
carried out on the patient, I would ;
still not regard this as negligence,
necessarily,» because of the pa-
tient’s drunkenness and history of
drunkenness. Under ‘hose circum~-
stances I would not expect a
eareful examination to be made

received a_ terrific
with the piecé

| have heard Nurse Hutchinson’s
evidence. She had said that up to
the time in the ward there was no
haematoma. He was afraid ‘1¢
could not accept that negative
evidence as of great value, largeiy
the illumination of the
ward extremely poor and any
examination carried out by a
nurse under those circumstances
is not likely to be very fruitful

I fail to see how it covld have
been possible when vhe patient
was in the Casualty, for his feet
to be up while lying on the bed
and his head down, for the beds
in the room are horizontal. I am
certain that he could not have hit
the ground if he had fallen, with
the part of the head on which
the haematoma was found. To
have struck that part of the head
with any violence the head would
have had to-be an abnormal head
I’ was not suggested in Dr, Cato’s
evidence that the head was of
an abnormal shape. It was con- |
ceivable by contorting oncself to}
bring that part of the head into
contact wiih the floor, but it]
would necessitate very strenuous
contortion and patient — still
could not strike his head with}
any degree of violence no matver
how he fell.

If he had an injury which was
very severe, it is conceivable that
a fall might be enough to aggra-

a

vate that injury. If a man with
a contre-coup injury as a result
of which he was on the bordet
line of death, fell, iv is conceiva-
ble the fall might be enough to
aggravate that injury

In this case if the patient re-
ceived a number of other injur-
ies, at the pos’ mortem it would
not be possible to say whether
his death could have been caused
by one injury

One was accustomed to maka
decisions which one held to be
sound. In his opinion the man



amination is made?

ing from a second injury might
| not be distinguishable from those

P.C, 23@ Arthur Tull: On No-



Mr. then called Magis-
trate E. A. McLeod who had taken
the depositions of witnesses in the
Magistrate’s Court, to produce the
depositions of Gordon Maughn
and Herbert Stdute.

The Court called on Dr
to give evidence. She said: I
a registered medical practitioner
and an out-patient doctor at the
General Hospital. I remember on
November 24 about 4 p.m., I was
fin my sitting room above

the
Casualty when I saw a man being

Dear

Copland
am

brought in. He appeared to be
on a stretcher and was being car-

ried by men.

I knew I was on duty gor Cas-
Abcut

to

ualty but I was not called.
5 o’clock I was
operating table. I worked there
until some time after 6. Then I
went to the wards and I eventually

about
were a

tne

called

got back to the Casualty
20 minutes to 7. There
number of patients to be seen.
After I had seen them al!, I think
ii was Nurse Hewitt who made a
report to me and as a result I
went to a man in the end cubicle
He was partly under the bed. He |
appeared to be deeply unconscious |
I did not observe any bleeding |
and in view of his history and |
what I observed, I thought he}
was suffering from alcoholic |
toxication |

He was trans
Casualty proper
ualty or the Inquiry

in-

ferred from the
to the outer Cas-

to0om and pu

on a lower bed frequently used for
drunkards. I then left and went)
upstairs No sooner had I got
up than the night nurse phoned
me. It was Nurse Hutchinson, 1
went back down and saw the
patient again. There appeared to
be no change in his general con-
dition. I again went upstairs and
soon after phoned the nurse
admit the patient to the

After I had had

to

ward,

my dinner I
went back to the theatre where I
remained until about 10.30 to 11
I returned to do my night rounds. |
I came back to Ward 5, inquired
about the patierit and then went
to bed.

Soon after 1 a.m.
by the nurse and went to the
ward to the patient. He was
pulseless but quite warm, He ap-

peared dead to me.

The Court was then
10 |

I was phoned

adjourned

until a.m, to-day

DANCE

— at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local and
Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, April 15th,
9 p.m,
Music by PERCY GREEN &
his ORCHESTRA

Admission to Ballroom
12.4.50.—4n



2/-



MORE
FOOTBALLERS



HAVE



vember 25 about 2.30 I went to



7.15 a.m. Sporting Record

: Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking. 8 a.m. From ihe
Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade
8.15 a.m. Three's Company, 8.30 a.m
Books to Read. 8.45 a.m, Theatre Talk
9 a Close Down 12 (noon The
New 12.10 p.m. News Analysis. 12.15
p.m. New Records. 1 p.m. Observation
Pest 1.15 p.m Radio Newsree 1.30
p.m Take it from Here, 2 p.n The
News 2.10 p.m Home (News from
Britair 15 p.m. Sports Review. 2.30
p.m. Radio Theatre, 4 p.m. The News
4.10 p.m. The Daily Service. 4.15 pm
Philip Green and his Concert Orchestra
5 p.m Listeners’ Choice 15 }
Pro 1c Parade. 5.30 p.m. Gener-
ally Speaking $5.45 p.m Michael

Krein Saxophone Quartet. 6 p.m. From)

the Third Programme 7 vm ‘The |

News. 7.10 p.m, News Analysis. 7.15) |

p.m. We See Britain. 7.45 p.m. Mer- | i
chant Navy Newsletter, 8 p.m Radic a

Newsreel. 8.15 m. Letters of Marge
9 p.m The tfews 9.10 p.m Home

News irem Britain 9.15 p â„¢,. Ob Ht.

servation Post. 9.30 p.m, Ray artin T SILL :

10 p.m Meet the Commonwealth 10 3b | Bow o Pe emaeR PE ERECT LY
p.m. Sandy Macyherson at the Theatre) 5 THE TICK 1C TO
Orgari. 10.45 p.m. Spectal Dispatch " SEALY. IVING fe TICKE oO
p.m. The News & We LEFT HOME }



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Full Text

PAGE 1

PACT i if.rn KAItBAfMiy ADVOCATF THURSDAY, Vl'llli. u lfc XWtr (fAMBOlC I nflow %  I ^;vVK Notre Dame Defeats Everton 4-0 CROWD STOPS PLAY PLAY Football Park end 12 minutes before when the n< I tied m the Held. %  of thi Mew off |ftl could no( be %  at UM %  Id Ever! %  ason %  <;iii .. Alfred Hest %  UM oombii Eeetton n ce a al oa Una %  %  O-i Ing tiit %  Cor 1' about ; ban, Tile U Noln Dl Strau.:i Shell Defeats Fortress 100,000 Invaded Footer Cup Final BjVI I I II IMI I ON LON: IRIES will come Hooding back to big, lovial i %  .hen he leads his team on to the the FA Cup Final at Wemblov on April 2Mb. yam ago when the first I > .,. em) <--b;ilr and captain ol thi Ham tcan, which was beaten 3—0 by Roh-.i id of HHJ.IKHI rushed the beforr the Kii" d thi I \ Cup li ' %  'i I-'-S the "don %  train Invoh well tell upon thi Yacht Races On Saturday of term* i > Mil! %  The Shell p Ml b i In tin i 1 %  A Mron| %  %  A ind il the UriM ippolntfld klck-ofl U • %  %  i to restore ordei i i uld pro %  %  U i rifle and %  Boltoi %  K %  Only Mm mm noi In 1 II Will l;m UKI numbers Imlted to 100.000 % %  I will fO to %  %  %  I %  I* II VtiJ I \ I t h-winner ll< Ltddetl, their outakte%  %  %  p.rk Up I And hi tally ol %  i I Ken Farnum Defeated In Cycle Races At E.G. Easter Sports (Barfa4M AtfvtaMU Cirwpaaiian GBOl lush Qui} ternatlonal Spot I .ill %  i U.S.A.) A,i. It* 440 PI n .. ith IJ i 1 :'ion. %  II.tit Mile Cycle—' V Cbaa (Special) i i. : B.I %  < n .: Mile Cycle "A" Clave %  % %  'mh regatta of /no IMO a—on win i* Saturday oil ih.Starting times and handicap! %  re as follows: — 18.11 %  Monism al Scores 12;i \s. Antigua In Intel School Match ol An o'l lock Clarl An;%  Mont M %  ilelding "9 run I I'M Goal teller not un%  I getting d I 1 %  %  ... %  tl %  %  lllaeken %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  I i : i i :; Mile Flel—(Open) i i .' I), c IT niiii110 YardsI I .1 I Whiiili-lil (U S A I. 2 II Clarke fB(J ); .1. K IM.uid ; i — riu CaMe) \\ .1. Criflketari Practice Tomorrow LONDOI still trying to I : %  | %  | %  „.,, 0*J al HI ,,,is iwmr. puri trouaerH %  Rmt r CIIM N*>. Vie hi Hart M H.f 11 4*3 D I 1 30 ile-.l 1 5 1 11 %  3 31 Yellow 1 -l 1 1 Kail" Skippv 3 32 IlMl %  Vn TfiottiJvki 1 33 vaM . 1 1 . Ite^ 1 ? 1 11 %  nicMWWn I 30 Yclln* 1 Utl 1 1 .17 Reel %  %  1 .VI %  I Vt flert I *0 VaHM 1 QnM 1 41 n#i r il MatWIn ? 41 r i m Ita 1 H n-ii • . Yell,,. ,,CASE FOR PROSECLTION CLOSED "Soaping" dulls hairf> From Pair 7 %  %  was usual m Englai Pathologis' txin'ft evidence, but not nece-' Expert evidence of many kJndJ may be called. I am a diagnotlnan. I qualified iQ my profession about 1941. I did not have the Mantery of Surgerythen. I got that in about 1940, and the F.R.C.S in 1942 I have discussed the matter before us with Dr Cto and Dr Copland. I have not discussed it with Dr Kirton. I heard the evidence of the man who said that George had blood on him while n the beach. that in order to then i ., %  %  tinned and mud%  was reei I for the prosecution. Mr. Dear then called Magisr who had taken : wittteaeea In the %  duce the klaugnn :^ert Stoute. The Courl Copland %  %  draw Irfin < dtatc Annl, IV i \tPIV 1Vl Hiii Mar i at \m MNMornn Popular Misconceptions I'Hll.ADrll.PUlA Id Boulton, is makiti. t -i leans to %  '^'t Britain not Just t<> provide n i good A tain th.'. kjn*l we.n 1'iit it i i \ i. play gold teeth an i %  %  %  W No Dumb Thr \\Y ithrr IODAI %  % %  RlMB! U i in -r i Met! i. IH i> in i I Ni I \prll II LlghUnai :ifl a.m. Water: I 14 I BJ VUTBRIiAi RaJaeaB tt odriniton) 09 his I ni .1 it.i Mi. nth In Yesti r ila> : 3* las, I, litiM^im, IIUJI M I i I. -HiiH-iAlurr i Mm i ;i i I uiud Dfcarekej m a.m. i_ <3 pm i I i\mti N.lu.ili li mileper %  aw lUt.Mii-l>i | .i in i 30.0*6 (3 p.m.) t.9M. tNE, N Council M I I %  %  would liki the A They'll Do It Even I i BBBBBPV K.K.I. Program IIIC> i Miurod.it. April l.\ l-i.'.u %  lanea. I ramernber one a tiat there was a swelling on the led side Mr. Dear : [a view uf '' ammatinn' Mr. Laaeeefci i put n r the swellinn on the side of the face. The only swelling of which we h.r evidence was that found by Dr Cato which was above and behind the ear in a conspicuous position and covered by hair. read the deixDr. Kirton. The bit %  Anthony George nmv stopped by the time h< pltal. If ;i DM • I -i larrinc %  the piece bead would not necessarily be fractured. ni I \ have tbl< N Witt-, no careful exi thi %  till not regard this u i %  the patient's druii drunkenn. I voul.l not expect a currfui aatarnlnatloti to evidence Bht i hat up to tbt time in the .. ifrald 'M could not accept that negative evidence as of grc bemuse the illumination of the %  i.; not hkoly to be very fruitful i fail to aaa how li could have %  . %  I to be up while lying '!n* beds certain that ha could not hi [round if he had fallen, wlVh the part of the head on which (the haemalorna was four* %  nee I i %  %  i bring that part of thi would necessitate wer; %  could not trike i tell. If he had .in injury which uas .i fall might be enough I vate thai %  of which ooneaivabla 'he fill might be enough to %  In this ..!-*• if Ih, | %  lea, at the whefhei tave been caused One • %  cuatoms I i held t< in i I i*= oplnli enten ( the ( aaualt) Mr \Nh>.tli %  to the h ... a second li il would whan a pot HUM i .il is made' Mr Leaeeeki \ not be dlatlnguishatAe b lalun t I tM Arthur Tall: On N" emiH'i 25 about i M i awnl ajneteutaui i ttention to the brought in. He on a stretcher and was being carnen. I unity but I 5 o'clock operating went to tlM got back ^0 muuti %  %  : %  %  %  Hi %  i what i obaarved, i %  %  .. me. it went hack down and B cUtlon I :ioni went upstairs and %  piumeo the nuna u%  nl to the ward I dinner I %  my nlghl rounds. A iiiquirext about the paticnl and tlu'U '.vent to bed. %  bv the nurse and went to the ward to the patient He was d %  !!. He anna The Court was then adjourned DANCE — al — mi BAMAD08 \ot \lli t It II .1 ;in(t I inh'l s\n RDA1 Vpnl >-'"'\iliiui t.. ".ill' I %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Hi I. %  .11 r n %  I 10 |i m 1 % %  U i 3d i> ii. %  \. %  C 13 N %  P -I 9 v "' K II* iflri-i il lln OrP 10 45 p m Bparlal D p m. T'. ID p i MORE FOOTBALLERS 8P-" ~"T %  ItungeroiiH Corner licit JIC this S-bcnd. It can .•ffence if not kept b.tupulously clean. Sprinkle ..' Harpic' leave •< kwg aa poasible—tbea fluah. 'HvpacV thorough action will ckawdanafeaaauldcgdodK the tsholc pan even where no brush can reach. HARPIC aiiio THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER. HAVE DISCOVERED NEW STRENGTH m AND ENERGY IN A DAILY SUPPLY OF J.&R. ENRICHED BREAD HAlO^P/^ifS/t/ Yes," soaping your hair with BV liquid -ir CBBBBH nhampoos hides ilt nsmr.il PiaUa h dulling *oap film. %  i Muaal lustra With in-i -l I,--', ll higUaghu. [u Iragraat laiaai neadi n<> a, UM Halo. n SMESICA'S a'GGEST StLUNC SHAMfOO Halo< H'dhall othertaaaipooaTJwraBian! ,mh Halo Rhrej hah turn nuural \mrrkas %  teals .'I' hidden beauh ol % %  mir hi I ovely Liaa^orie Peach Nylon mesh Panties. Medium_ Large $4.35 $4.73 Ladies' Slips Whit-Sizes 32 to 44 $5.02 & $5.56 CAVE SHEPHERD *, Co., Lml •0. II, IZ 4 II HKtlkll STIIH.i Enhance Your BEAUTY with these MAXFACTOR Products Pace Powder Brushes. illender. Almond Cream. li. m Astrigeut Foundation. Face Powder (All Shades). Pan Cake make up (all shades) THE COSMOPOLITAN r.t.vi is snot;* ion uQ[ In tVHITt: ORRV BKttWN al SI 75 per pall PI MI'S— in V.IIITK. BROWS and till I Maafl 1 —12—SI la—:—Boy. A OfcrlM ttt :—45f I MUM n——SI as —:— Chlldrrn 6— •' -MJ Ol Ml \ ItlKIt I'lMI'S 1— al SI U PIT pan THE BRITISH •WAN ST. tli.ni. Ii. : HKD.U) ST. CO., Lf iri II.II l^>.**-*.*-*-..-v.*.'' A (JOIAS — £conomiM %  %  %  WITH . BOWRANIT'I 1 \TJCORItOSI IA /• 1 / \ / The rrlratlrn Fnrmv o( Rul. Thf l*rar,d Prolrrwr of Iron and Weal I.AS1 ., r 7Of) —. |,Q0 I in Rra, Ctf. Bl..k and Supf r BU. k III"' %  • WILKINSON & HAYNES (()., Lt



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THURSDAY. APRIL II BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE THRM, Case For Prosecution Closed # From Pae 1. pants, as it is the rule lo i • the body of ., That examination revejl*! no ffiarkj or brii. Re-examined by Mr Whjatt witness sjid: Apart from log bis pulse m the inquiry office I examined his clothes for blood stains and noted his smell. Dr. A. S. Cato: I am %  p ed medical practitioner and a visiting surgeon at the General Hospital. On November 25 last year I (Nrionnad ; poet examination on the body of a man who was identified to me by Leonese Dalson al that Of Anthom tleorge. I Cound that the body wi of a man of apparently 35 years of age. Ho had been dead about 12 hours before the posi mortem examination which was performed at 11.30 a.m. The body was of medium height and was i veloped. There was an old bruise on the left elbow. It showed signs of healing. ThenWU %  haematoma iwhind and above the left ear. A toma is a swelling of the tissues due to blood and fluid. There need be no change of colour of the external area of the swelling. The haematoma was of appreciable size—abouf half the size of an egg. There was evidence of blood from the left ear. There wag a trace of blood both inside and outside of the ear. and on moving thhead you could see blood—fluid blood—coming out of the ear. The blood was in the process of drying. On moving the head the traces of blood extended down froD ear on to the table on win was lying. I openni the head and found a massiv< right parietal region and the tern"IPDKT^MT THAN OH,HAW>LY,OIDBOY! W iLL0FfHf j PEOPUT; rtW^gy THE STATE OF THE KINC BUSINESS II bringing a case where %  |fttr. Iear: 9uppOM %  : poral region. The temporal region from off a bed of the height of the is above the temple undtte parione you m Ml the lett KNThajN found on the opposite side. M oorauatanl A v ctal region is a little further behind The haemorrhage was spread over a large area. When 1 ..., %  ay "maive" I mean in relation *^E!L. !" Si iimntity and the area. I would fay that th< Ufa over the surface of the brain. It was eliptical In shape. %  about three to four inches. injuri? %  hemorrhage %  ne of tin the right parietal lobe. nr < ate: As I have would have lo exaaahu set of oin i fount, The %  i i gave just now is on the hypothetical casv vag -here Haemorrhage 1 "^ '.. the inside of inOn account of the external ap1 !" pearances, particularly with refOOd from the ear. I had rather expected to find a i the skull. 1 made a careful examination but did not find any evidence ou will have ito localise for me the hai that I am describing. II you change the locus of tin olow. you will change the locus of the internal injury. Mr. Dear: Could an I contic-coup injury bv falling oil a bed? Dr. Cate: No. I do not think 10. Mr. IH'i %  %  on the op rial injury. i off a bed and hat .. i i. Dr. < l ; If he ha.. :iat. not a .... I would Soviets Send ; Wool Markets Italy Bill For Going Lp Reparations LONDON*. A, The Tata Agency reports from the Italian Ambassador in Home XKW YORK. April It Mi w F ntggarald, of the Unr %  I Buieau today forecast a greater demand for wool In Aim Ing the annual l the National Association of a note alleging violation! of the Wool Manufecturera, h* ask. that. Italian Peace Treaty, particuian tin i-.onol catastrophe, the : :.ets for wool, and indeed for al) b id raa bound lo increase l .isons are fun. the blood depends first of all on pected to find an external injury the quantity of alcohol consumed. .. _. on the tune that has Ml '"" turned and I 1 *** hacmaton... ..... 1 *is_ BI^Ul .li^ A# Ik... I.^V.^^ ..Hj the ability of the patient to absorb alcohol, i ton II 'iocs happen that if jro* examine the blood QUlckly ;ifter the consumption of OU can find traces of it whether the paraon has absorbed a large quantity of it or not. I know the bods In tj I BoOff Casualty. I kj U ,„. CaU: (t 1S „ inner_ room where the doctor site. d one i>ed which wgi pointed out in latwo Mr. IHear: the right side of the that on opening the kull you %  ;norrhage underneath the spot whi are you Ol that such I from such a bed onto I N The nule, according to the Toss up in London, sieged II %  had not It recalled U llattlg mat reparations had to be paid b> transferring Italian property in Bulgaria. Rumania and Hungary to the Soviet Union. The Soviet note ao Italian Government of dcliber. it ion of a tatemenl of Italian nueli In Ilulgann. Itumaniu The r 10 Mr. A. I-nvrentvev. Deputy Minister nf Foreign Affairs of the USSR, presented thf following note lo Signor M. Brozio. Italian Ambassador to tl % %  Article 74 •"The Government of the Union Socialist Republics oacaaaary to inform the Government of "the Italian Republic of the following: "In accordance with Article 74 of the P.. ^ith Italy which entered into force U) be found in even casual study 11 population. OUT expanding l>|rt:i role, and the constant. Ing living standards of our population He added. "In oui onii has not been developed, either bj nature or by man. an acccplabiu substitute for wool. "We look upon wool fO 'A inch is IH.-S1 Suited uety of human .if convinced thai the trade and the pul I thai opinion. We look upon wool as the qua! la ail libra mixtures."—Reulrr. WORTHY INTERCESSORS MADRID. April 12 Spanish I cd ceremonies opening today in Valladolid to coi deaths of nearly 7.Out' priest's, monks, nuns ant students said to ;-uted by Republicans during the i r 15. IW7, and in accordspanishCivil War A1&AA ll.ttl* tl.A OniliAl ll .1 feet, four inches. The measured was In the cubicle nearest to the sea. It was in the i ... bed in the <>ut<. thai n was lower than the bed which I nu-.isund fat tin purposes for which I carried ou' ny examination I measured t'i hiRher bed. man had %  contre-coup injury by a blow on I ematoma. %  i fall would m.ike the haemorrhage n Dr. Cato: I would tpeel so. Injuries If a man had fallen out of this bed which I measured. I do not cunsider that the injuries which ny post .uiation revealed could have t>cen caused by such a fall. 1 will give my reasons. In the first place. I am guile unable to sec how falling from a height of two feet four Inches and ng the head e eternal injury in the position m which I found n. I think that if a man fell and struck his head from that position, he would have struck one of the prominences of the head.' In the second place, the injury on the left, taken in conjunction with the injury inside on the right. fit In to a well known cllnlci ture of a contre-coup In,-, contre-coup injury It when the violence ing the skull you could tell Mr. Dear: People b known to recover (TO coup ilij Dr. Cato: That BCaUl i n many f tOI RCO %  not unknown, but it variable I I extent of the Injury, the -kill of the person %  rapidity wK M diagnosis is made etc. ance with the Sov %  of December II, 1948 on payments of reparations to the to pay to the Soviet Union reparations totalling S100.000.000 American md the above mentioned Soviet-Italian Agreement establish that reparaII be paid to ( Union through deliveries from industrial production within the periods and under the conditions sttpulM ind througn the transfer of ownership to the ion of ItaliaBulgaria. Hungary and Rumania. Both 'he Peace Treaty and the Soviet-Italian Agreement eviaaga that deliveries fft i production on account of reparaSepiembcr 15. 1M9. Not yet Started The Soviet Government in a September 22. lfM9. had :awn the atb ant to the necessity for the fullil:i.< Italian Governnn %  account to the Soviet Union from Ihi production of Italian Industry, x months ha* I r the beginning of delivm current pioduction", the new note suted '. the above %  ment has nevertheless not yet started deliveries on %  tion, which has a nagM Lopment of lian economi The Ilalian Oove plains the non-fullllmei I Dr. Cato: I do not think pH'oni with regard I 'iion on ie pole of the hend the greaie.-t that a man had two or three blows reparations accounts hron damage is inflicted inside on the m the abi '!">'• oroducUon as it did m its memoppoaite pole. A contrc-couii InMr. Dear: When a man is drunk ,-randum of January 21. 1950, by iury^ Is only applicable to tl iood vessels of his head t i, r f act H^J \hv determining the value of the Ital'an assets in Bultaria. Hun%  try -md Rurnania hai been completed. ..wever cannot justify r.-fulf!lment i tions concerning reparatJ roduction. the payment of which by definite oati vlded for by the Peace T "In accordance with the Paacc et-Italia: Agreement of Do il to pa'' rrpur.i' Union both ihroush The elfel nationnl homage" will bo the placing of IhUBM in an urn on the 'Altai if the Mart>Ts" in VauaCkoUd Church. rganisers' headquarters; "No othgl our days have contributed so many martyrs to the glor> Church. This angelic legion of 7.000 martyrs are In B aar un worthy intercessors for the country itiev lovedso djaarb Rruier St. Lucia Legislature Celebrate %  Legislaturi Mi GM self be* 25 Apply For Scholarships I HIES. .vil Servants in %  arshlps under the Colonial Devel.,. %  ing these applications I ii>rted. School Building Going Up "•'" %  .( ttvMiu CiitiMiastai HUES rd roodera elaboot uuiidir.t. : %  apectcd re -iirman of the Board of Education, Hon. F. J. Caraseo. who utth Mr Gordon shares the raprs san tatton In the thorn Distri.i in Which ihe new *chl is %  the butathu Public Works Department ated to cost %  l %  %  Sl,r>00.00. The school on a npleUan win la the Infant, luntoi UUon to the main b >ck of • inlding wil, carry %  %  : ducted by Ihollc Authorities. \ ieiuc Fort Scheme To Be Reviewed •pai.ilrnl l %  \ s rvei tunent %  %  i tl ne for Police Officer For Training lli.l,.. It'MU < -ii' Suparinten selected I U has been i the 3i Lncai Oovei continue M their travi rC lngdom. sy BUS IUCES PON Local re-i l< | They htY) council Unit uppfS on buses get n I • %  ^atmuscle' ^UM mates \fcn champ in every tussle vel ipment %  d SU|MiN<.< \i\*.*\, ijfasoBaaaSal TiilES. The Administrator has .mnounced that the Federation Report will not ipoeee of i So far. two public ineetings have been held, one In p by over 70u dUsi in Vieux Fort Gordon. Oil K.. U St Luria'S representjti. Standing Closer Aaaocial 'dressed both m head. In the third ,. Dr. I its %  < corresponding to the haemorrhage Mr. Dear ; Would such :i man whieh was on the righ: Mfii more guickl was no external sign of Injun •< man who *as sober. whatever, and in m> oplnioi „ . man had struck his head nn con' Dr. CU>: I do not think so. uncrete hard enough to produce such — i*e blood vessels themselves a haemorrhage inside, he would were diseased, have shown aome external sign of Mr. Dear: But u* he received a ha\ing dene so I do not see how bio* which caused a naernorrhage. it could have happened "* %  more *' 'alhng off the i>ed 1 That is my i* Dr. Cast: I think so. u pinion. lysing the snati Ua> il On Adult Suffruge IUrbd.. \4fltlt ONfNMWM CASTRIES. The next Oara rs St. Lucia will be conducted on th< basts of Adult Suffrage. Consequently the date of the expiration nf the present legislature i^ to be extended froui Augw year to February 1951. a I tions In all the four Windward Islands colonies will take place at the same time. Press Conference the Adrorote was told that preparation of the n e c e ssary electoral -ills could not yet be completed until the decision of the Secretary of State has been received in connec%  the local Legislatures' recommendations for a new constitution. TRAOt \A-M l\t lUiaiUl" Ullt]tt*-Ix.-.|i. Md v our hair will be handsomer by far when you treat it U, 'Vaseline' Hair Tonic. Just use a tew drops a day... then see the difference! Buy a bottle today! Vaseline^ • was disease ceesarUY A 4 Bulgaria. Hungary and Ruman'a to be transferred to the Soviet Uri" %  production within five years, beginning from Scptrnibor IS, IMS I ean%  but draw the Italiin Oovern•lay in defining the %  %  tasraeal eeaaatrw* To he tranafeere^ gary and I eaassaaaal asaaai wsdeh aule UHI OeMreruBBsant %  'Iiingary and MAMLE YOI'H anMgaj araaastawl Aivaugit In th< lathruom is an till feature, and • u need Ih.Fittings:— l.ii us -him MIU or new Mock .if IVdesUl Basins Bath Curtain Rails Bath Rates T.m.l Rails I • %  ..ill llru-h Holders log Mirrors Glass 9Mv Toilet Paper Holders t> On Pate i lh..: Rumania, pu! w naki t be apparent i necessary to determine both the i the note added PI.AXTATIOXK LIMITED At Your Service Skilled Sinn and Modern Fiuipment FOR • aresse and F.XPF.RT RF.PAIRS • MAINTKNANCK • SPARK PARTS • TVRK SKRVICK • SI'RAY PAINTING 1C See us first for ECKSTEIN BROS. BAY STREET. Phone. 46(7 W/Shop :—: OMPwta total value of the



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TiU'llSDAY. APRIL 13, 1950 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. Stock Exchange Goes Slow PACE SEVEN MB r"3*iC !" u rn Hill vs !" * %  _JiI Mil* Hil' W"."£ii. CI,.—. Ml""I' T.rl'THU*d. >>' Mil IN MEMORIAM —-rv ol iudear hitatonnd •?,£!> %  TKS— — h * % %  "* jjSJ. — "*" >ou *-*""" • %  SSLtT TSSSi* .nishim' FOII la\U> UlTOaOTIVE I fordaoo 10 cwt. under S.0O0. owner .ndlllon. for %'Mwing 12.4.50—3n. jgin i good i OM Tord VI 1M modelJuM CAH !" „ d minted. Phone Q £vne UarSe, Tweed.lde O. l-*"* 1 12 4 50—6n. <- ~ ,i.-. .I,, Cai |M0 Sedan Per^*M„„i~ Uaa. U.4M-31.. „„ll-i. condition. Apply UnllMl FOR HKVr TO HI'Hi IT -iv o nl y KTStSS par icuiar* apply lo E CBoyce DunI % % % % %  I Gap Phone (140 :j 4 10— i i n „.lh5 T ~, A "i* **•<• %  tadta Mrnisfvad all mnd'tn t.>.i. en.enca* from tot My Dm 4101 ltTlt-ST :i Hunll Coaai. Three bedroom*. f.,1,, furnWwd Avail .hii %  -. %  i-.tae.ton Apply Ral-h A P --d Hardwood Alley Phona .] •**"_ 00 l-ic*. a,,,*, A „.. naaa Hand With ', U "*i. "'"* ,u !" nurt Cor-.:., atel, Tl.,.,i n— Prm--. William Kan*) Slreet Dial MM. %  ), | v, FOB HEKT rrom i*t April Upe>a>r. Premlae* Nn K Swi. Sure* Sultan:for A.-eirv or %  tmilar type of buimeu Contact Immediately on Premise* No S Swan Stress. 31.2.30-1 f n : H IN, April 12. With unly ihrep wot-, before i!.. of the trading iwriod (April 18) StOOk Exchang, pltd a "go slow" policy. The volume? of business today was r <"xpense?i but. nevertrielesr., it brouht tii-mto many domestic issues. Government loans responded with gains up I %  • *iru>Il demand, and improvements of a few pence .*red among industrial leaders. Small declines were falriv widespread among oi] reeun of neglect rather than soiling Fractional falls occurred in 'he European bonds. A feature of the tea share market was a rise i at 20s. in .ea shares. ThLt followed a dividend of 12".lor the vcar %  few pence better whVre changed, •urnover was ssnalL Hopes of an early start in Angle-Argentine talks, brought in buyers of Argentine udlttkM which closed ver. Early gains in South African gold shares were not always fully held and the section was Anally rather ragged. Most of the business was again on behalf of Johannesburg .--Revier. BUNOAI nw. ai.o rut. facin .e. man>4.il MaiUnni. furnlahed from M.. | An com/on*. Emllih hath. %  hOK'Ora, telephonM. verandah' TVI.phona IS*t n,i orFICBOne Offlce over SanJUry Laii-idry Depot Maihltl Street Aptly Sanitary I-undry Co. Tel 3301 31 3 30-1 t.m t.ttvi >>n vr \oi i< is HOUSE TO LaW—from 14th Mav to Sipt 30th Ltiou-e Bt Jmei coa.t cool poattkai Cxwtlent bothlntf. Hi monthly Bin* Dona 3340 13 10In HOUSB n..t well known Rendanca CM Top of Tu*Odiide Hoad will, 'hop att.(>el with Electric. W C IIBUI Ktc. Dul 4US* 13.4.30—In WATrei HSCELLANEOUS (AN A ,afe non.poiwr.oua. and IIP! IlllWaitn "id iiermlclde uronw* MS U"'" •' Potft a* cid C f Ma-il-on Co. GOULOIKOS MIXTUHE--tooodl1/ reOtiujbv Coldi, Oionchitl. etc in _. %  F HorrllOM CO. MAM-an. CATARRH PASTtLlXSJ For nroncht12 4.K> In •IIAIJ. IIVF-B 1-n.LS— For all comSLTiTdu* lo vluttlah livera uch ia ""wSEirH. c. F HAH SERVANTS Immediately an %  noneed took and leneral maid. Apply with reference* lo Woodyare, Pine Hill. St. Michael. I2.4S0— In BUTIXR—For -mail HoWL Experienced —quick—capable Itead Imtler. Must bo pleaaantry upoken. willina. and capable ol .-upervlaini work of under butler* AnpU in flrvt inManee by letter to:E.FW. .. The Advocate. 11.4.00-fin TAILORSJourneyman Tailora. apply to J W How in TaUorlw Emportuo <\tUrld*re St %  •ppoailc Fire BriiatJ SUvllOft 13 4 Sft4(i MISCELLANEOUS WAGON WHEELS with axle, with without tyre.. Apply Manearr. BlackmanPlanUtion. St Joaeph. 12.4.50-Sn. Ol Fl'RNITUM l aa m hlnoaJ or alahoc-iitf wrtl made Pwaa, In good tnmHlton Ai-i Hook Ca*e and China Cbmet ApplA by writing Box 33 Co Ad.oc.itr CO. 13.4 *(-3ti fAlR STOVE PARTS — Ploma rrwden. Wkk. Wlek-Camer. Fi^rn. *. Oalleriea. GeneratuM. and other %  T enquire Ai.to Tyra Co. TrafaUatnal :*S * --' fcAlVASl'E ailFFTS tn M ••*** lit m m iin. aft wl tft. lenartlK n tnlM "1**1 oloto* "" ^_" .* %  I and it In varlou alxea Rnoiilre a Tyra Company. natOMT LOST A FOUND IALVAN1SED PfPE. HSaUBI tl i lf -iiv •ft aalvantaed ptf" 3^ " A. HAUNTS J\ TO • TT) I" I [IHVLNI; MASKS Rnfeta dl*tM enlore the *~ bed for rare CbraJ. etc C3 40. Cm* Shepherd %  I BI.H MUM > JJJ aaally e-rncd by obtainingordora lor prlTCta Chf labnaa Caroa fron. r Monda. No provloua experlenct •BUT, Writ* today for beautiful fraa Ola Book to Untain largval ano %  Oft PuOiuFien. higlual commlaaUMi. money making opportunity WilUama Co., Dapl 10 Victoria Praalon, Englan NOTICE PARISH or *T. raiKR ed by the I'uu la* Guai Ihe AJmahOUM a fllU> oualined Nur>e *k> of taknut ckartu .i( H •try SU.00 per montn. Jpbcanl. mud preaent thrmaelvn i fliriti oarUBoab iod .^.iu,iui. i.. PM.O. .n hi. t-abdonoa Ro^vllle." laflS Aptil 11th up lo Siaiud, a. S. CORBIN, I'nor Law Ouardiaiu. St Peter. 114.30—in. Prter NOTICE CARIsH Of ST. PkTKB Parochial Trea-urer* Office will be on the rolktwinc day* at from llth to May 2nd Hurday April liih from 10 a in. to ^0> April 22nd from 10 ajn. to %  y April ih from 10 a.m. to Q. 8. CORBIN, Potm-hUl Tre-ur*r, St. Pater NOTICE KNDEHS foi ramoviag AIHI rcpiacini Ceiling ol SI Ph.llp-, p.,,,,, church. • recced b> me ,& to 30th April. W U. COODING. .ii... Ii.nl li.a.uiir. tl pklBa, 7 4 SO.*„ NOIICE srrAKWAITH Maater ol th* r# i„ to noiifv that "m be B •*• <* „( IK. % f the *i.i M v l.i H*.r %  Ol written pamuaiion durlna %  i the Port of Bridgetown. Datod Ihla nth day of April %  A SPEARWATEH %  attai i>.4 stsn LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE *in> •"• to.! —. of Anthony George of .S"fi?1 M*h-i for "• %  to ami Spinu. Malt LMIuori " %  Lm 5"ed ANTH. ; %  %  %  %  ,..i.-.ii..,. win ,.,. gjHp, Cotirt to be held E A MrLEUD Maanatrate. TMat "A" IS 4 SO4n UOUOR LICENSE NOTICE 'S^tVTJi. "• "' i CIM V^LSV *"*• *""• > i.j?„.. - '. %  : % %  %  %  • •' S m: Jwin .1 SB. Hill. Si %  -,S"rP *"J* !" LOST SWEEPSTAKR TICKET Sariea g. 1007 PTndor ptoaao mum aaana to OUrar Uamct New OTkona. Sth Ava.. nua, St. Michael. lH.St-3n sv.u;i-NTAKE TICKET — Sertei K M30-AS. Plndtr will bo rewmnted OS retumlna *awno to Clydo Alleyne. Unwell) ':..,-. H.v.,1 13.4.SO ll IM III M SAI I S AULIION Alter the -ale nf me Sehooiwr called the Potick lying egat of the Old llndge on Thurauay the 13th April at 2 o'clock 1 will offer for *ale one newly built row boat it ft. long x 3 ft. 2. Term* Co*h, n Any A. Scott. 124.W--2n BY inatrurtkma of the Inaunmot Compony, i win eii oa FHIDA. p m at Mc atooatnaty'a Ganacr. I Ford Plaironn Lon-r DAMAGED Tamil Uaah. R. AJtCKaR Mc KEMZ1E 12.4 30—3n I HAVE been Inatructgd by the receiver Ol Wreck* to offer for tale by public auction on Thuraday llth day of Apnl .t 2 o'clock the 33 tone. Schooner called the "Potick" at proaont lying In the ciueanaa* oggt of the old bridge Thl* •rhoonar %  Copper fattened and ha* in a Marine engine. Terms cash. D-ARCY A. SCOTT. Oov. AucUoneer. 14.M-on. REAL ESTATE "SUNSET VDTWRockloy. I Adjoin lag IU-UE WATSMl, on the land -Idol the road facing. Ihe Bay with 13,40 xjuare feet of land Including the Ian •""• %  'he road running to Ihe w-terrdge The houav contadna verandah drawing and dining room*, three bedroom*, with running water, and all ot'j-r ITke* Intruding UffSMB With Cupboard. Water. EJertriclty. Oa* and Radio Inatalled. Garage and Servant* room* in yard. InapocUon any day—Phone SMB. Mr. Bellamy The above will be art up to public compeUUon at the oface of Ihe imderWgned on Friday, Ihe 21*1 of Apil). 1*30. al t p.m. CARJUNGTON SEA1.Y. Lucaa Street. •I I M13n. Dr Emtagr having decided lo leain Melbourne Homr. Belmont Road, al Ih 10th April, the property, which .land, m %  H acre* land and l* tn excellent r.mdi lion, la offered for tale. tnt* reeled par tie* pleaee dial 24W %  > ng Home. 4S0-dn The undenigned will offer for *ale by public competition al their office. JameStreet. Bridgetown, on Friday the 1411 day of April. IBM. at 3 p.m I Tl,. .iwelhnghouae called 'BAD (lit *T landing on *quar* leeof land al Navy Garden*. Chriil Church 'nipectlon on application lo Ihe under.|gn*-l t The dweIllnghou*e called "SANOOWN" Handing on I0.SOO Mjuai* feet of land at Fontabelle. St Michael inspection on application to Ihe lenant •wtween the hour* of 10 am. and 4 pm For furrier particulars agatl HITOIINSON IIANFIELD. Solicitor* 7 4 M Sn STAUNTON"and land thereto conUrnin* Approximately ISJOS *quare Icet. 'Hi Avenue, Belleville. The dwelling houae which It a -..>UnUall* erected *a*aiiw*all buikLng In perfect condlMen comprlaea rxtWNaTTAnW. ffpecioua cool veran. •laha on two .idea, large drawing .eni umliaf nacrn*. ffhittary, larder room. penb-}', kllohen and *arvaitl*' room TrpSTAOtg 9 bedroom*, lollet and There i. a mall lawn to the e*ut of the houae. a* wall a* *p*aokoue back ygflfj ith lime and fruit trees planted YASBD laa-ge garage and wear. !" ... Electric light, water and ga* are innailed tnroughouf. Tnapactkon by api>oinlmeni with Mr*. Waute. th owner By public auction < April ISM al t p.m wtaBBl "MffJkBI | uL*n end condition* of mW may be obit. % NICMOLLfi a. CO 131 a. 1U **" h FD J!J*5 I 11 4 ah-e d 1= >- faster Qieetings fnm G. A. SFJt\KI INVITATION KOK TENDER DEPARTMENT OF I1IGIIHAY8 AND TRANSPORT SEALED rXWDraa „,u bo received al tho Colonil StcrctarVi uracc up to noon on the 15th April. 1950, for Ihe supply of BartaSM Limestone. M.,l FiUln, nd Earth nillng lo the liepartment „( IBMI^'IJM pon "" period of < '" v,n (1 mon,hs '""" ,h 2. • A separate tender (or each division tendered for should be submitted in respect of each or unj of the following divisions:(a) Northern (b) Southern (c) Eastern Division—Parishes of St. Lucy and St. Peter. Division— Parishes of Christ Church. St. Philip and St John. Division —Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joaeph. Id) Western Division —Parishes of St. Michael, Bt QaOsa*, St Thomas and St. Jtl ...., len< "' •"!" paragraph 2 may also submit a separate tender for any combination of Divisions tendered for under paragraph 2 on the basis of paragraph 6, except that (or the final words on spot anywhere within the Division" read "on spot anvwher. within the combined Division.4. Samples of limestone of the quality required may be seen, and particulars ol quuratj .,„d sire likely lo be required, may be obtained on application at ihe Deportment of Highways and Transport. 5. Tenders are to be made on forms which can be obtained at the Colonial Secretary's OfBce on payment of a deposit of Hve Dollars ($5,001. After a contract has been entered into, those persons who may hove submitted bona fide lenders will have their deposits refunded; but no person or persons who raa) ratu* IS anta into a contract when so called upon shall Have the deposits made bv them refunded, and ifcese shaU be forfeited and paid into the Tlcsutv. B. The prices tendered must bo based on the payment of wages standard rates in the trade, and shall be the Oat rates per per cubic yard at which the tenderer would contract to supply materials on spot anywhere within the Division 1.4.50—2n. APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVH IB APPLICATIONS are invited for appointment as Postmasler/ Postmistress lor the parish of St. Genre.shortly 1,. I. retirement of the present holder. 2. The appointment is subject to ihe selected candidate being passed as medically M for employment in the Public Service and will be on two years probaUon. The minimum educational standard which will be accepted Is a pass in tha Cambridge Local School Certificate or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be over 18 years of age. 3. The salary attached to the office is 1864 per annum. In addition remuneration for the payment of ..Id age pensioners, approximately $22 per month, is paid. 4. Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postuiusu. will be received up lo 12 noon on Saturday. 15th April 7 1 50 -2n. BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT APPOINTMENT OF INSPECTOR .'ll IQt Hie i)St of Illspceloi, Wa'.u Applications an Derailment. 2. The salary is at the rate of $2,160 x 120—2,880 pa plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Auvwanca (Amendment) Act. 1948, and th. ...liable. 3. The appointment is on I wholelime bails, and the person appointed will bt required to carry out night duty and work on Sundays and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra leiuunei aliuii The successful applicant will bt uu probation for six months. Applicants should be eiieigelle and capable of loiilrnlling labour, 4. Application should lie addressed to the Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings, and be received by him on or before the 15th of April, 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the Government Servirc. 4.4'50. Buy the SAFEST TIRES EVER BUILT the NEW Tirestone -Deluxe CHAMPIONS re 55% STRONGER • 60% MORE NON-SKID ANGLES Vo 32% LONGER MILEAGE Truly a champion. Nw in malt-rialsnew in design, new in performance. Tested and proved by millions oi miles of service over all kinds of nds. Be uy tbcof.l) urt %  that axe SatetyISund on the speed*Ms/ foe your protectaon oa the highway. CHAS. Mc ENEARNEY & id., LTO Case For Prosecution Closed #) I torn Pace i •i .hroiyc nlcoholi.froD hospital drunk, I would j riot expect a doctor to examine ulously. Tha: patient has a history of alcoholism A meticulojs examination would j first of all be a detailed examination of the surface of the scalp by 1 inspection and palpaUsn. feeling the surface of the scalp all over by ths linger. Secondly, an examination of the inouuT, nose arA rnrs with a torch or some bright light* for traces of blood. Thirdly. a full examination of the nervous system which alone would take about 15 minutes; and fourthly, an examination of the rest of the body for other signs of injury. Assuming that a patient suffering from a contre-oouu M IHWM expect him to 1* unconscious for a certain time Immediately following the blow He might regain consciousness for n time either fully or partly and then deteriorate. That condition %  known a, the lucid interval In that condition it would be ror him to get out of be.) w thnut assistance. If he falls ou. Of the in-.) and strikes his head oa the. floor, one would expect V. hear a distinct thud. If Anthonv George had fallen nut of the be.1 and the fall was unimpeded. I am in thai the injury foun.i at the post mortem examination COUld not have been found. lb reason for saying that Is firstly the pos tion of the faXtSTOal I Mo, ihi* %  ve and behind Ui i Ml ear. i have myself npethasnterl bv lytaf ni the floor in various ui that lbs point Of impact iH-tween my head and the floor might lie the forehead. Lb* ffsrlfatH bach of the head or Ihe parietal region, h would be impossible for the pohtl Oa ths skull where the deceased got the blow to strike the floor with any violence. That would be inconsistent with a fall from the bad. A fall of that kind would not cause sufficient severe injury to produce contre-eoup injury in the brain The bs> in was 2 feet. 4 inches. It was a little higher than the ordinary hospital bed because It Is used as an examination couch. A fall from a bed would not be of Mifncieir to produce :i contre-coup injury. %  the result ol :\ i nes ui minor Injutiaa, it must ill of one major Injury. I know the description gtveo in f the injuries and the hsgamotrhift. These injuries were not widespread throughout th_ bruin. I would describe them as being confined to .1 p.nticular part of the brain and skull and therefore can be described as localised. !i 1 patient I ad .-iffused injuries of the bruin, it Ll that further injuries could make lies worse resulting (lt'l death when Inrnitlht 1 thai v'iv d 1 tidsk it is exceedingly unlikely th.it tall from %  bed from which he might haw struck bis head could tffsel on the outcome of the 1 ,IM' U the condition of Anthony Oeorge had been dlarrnosed as Boup Injury, on that assumption and In the light of all I Bid, I think it would not have been ikossible to save his lile. In the tir>t twelve hours after a head injury such as his, it is possible to do more than aWklj simple measure* for the relief of shock and to observe the patient's progress or deterioration. Only if the patient survives a minimum oi twelve hours can ant bf nuns Of his condition and any radical treatment %  B, su.h as an ope ratio 1. etc. If he survived nine hours, I would say that he had a severe hand injury and that nothing could have been done to save his life. 1 do not think that chronli II or the effect of being Intoxicated could have had any on the outcome of this case from the medical point of viewMr. Ikear: Do you consider the releviuice of the article In tho I'd to this morning, to this case. Mr. Learack That article deals with very very rare conditions, not due to violence, not due to Ibad finding hsatiWlhajBi in the substance of the brain itself, and thai limlim: ase in a category quite different (mm those described in th.ii article Thai article has no value on the medical Issues raised in this At no time dead or al have Anthony t;. g> Uoii of these amendments started with the recent outbreak of representational disputes In Industry t-clwcen the B.I.T.U and the T.U.C, Jamaica's two DfaaKlael trade union organlsableb have led to many strikes in Industry *taea the December general elections. Trade Talks End IN AUSTRALIA CANBERRA. April 12. %  "rime Minister Mangles has announced that a trade agreement has bean concluded between Australia and Argentina Men7.es said the agreement provided for exchange up to £500.000 worth of goods each way for the period eliding June 30. 1851. He added that the present currency '.ituatien had made such an arrangement essential, and ho hoped it would pave the way to a large and permanent trade be1*0 countries. -(.Utater.) MIDNIGH T COUGHS I. CarlaaltBar Laaed quickly by rubbing chest and throat with this pleasant, valorizing ointment A rub before bedtime almost always uiu*** ai. attack. IN I'OHT : Sch Alaiandrina H Sen Maraa H>nnatta. S<->i Evardrn*. C M V lpana. Sch Blu* Noaa Mac, Sen. M.m.ata. Sen. Zita WonlU, Sch Kmanual C dorSan. Sch Burma D. Sch Woi.jnti.1 ConnaaUof. 8ch rranca* W SnUlh. Sen. W L CauikMa. Sen LucUle H Smltn arft Prinnaaa Lauls*. Set. I*hlllp if IkavKitaxi. Sen Ma>nWl-.> II, M V Con inr. svh Mary K raxiliii \i V la Havra Seh P"'dfi- Mark sen Martou Bnlfca WoliV Sen I*u*lkUpiu. y v itiun Sur ABaiVALS Ansiaraaan Tug *M Saivaa* V .- %  Opportune, l.*S Una in-t. con*nwndad by Urulaivaiil Kali, fram smn Juan Yacht rsilan*. I Wna i>M. ("apt Karu :.*. from lava P.ilinna Yacht BaagSa, S wna i>#. <-apt Nolan, from MaTSinnnaa. Agwiu llan*rhrll lanan a Co Lid Sen Malty H Jonaa. T7 lona nef. Capi Cbnafn. from Dominiea; Agent I) i '."11. 1*1. | -i iierABTi srs S.S Alhal Ruby. 311 ton* net Caps Cook, for Trlnblad: Agent*: II Jam Jonaa , CO UU. "I Aim* mianni, 3.SJ1 lona naa t'akpt lasatatak-an. for guc*ee. Agent* oa Oraaa a Co i.u S 8 Aaraa Riinnar, 4.SB •< %  ** net Casptr^aSaraan. for Paranaaalbo; Aaenti r^oart Thorn lad S S. TaeUclan. 3.SSS tona ie I'IIH sntar*. foe Dominic la, A4asnU. Da t'ou .V Co I.Id M V Itelana. 3.101 tona ait>adani> Manant. tnlde Argentina. Rnaa. San Ana. Arl: S I'rugii*v Mlaaionary Ridge C t. ern State*. I'hmth. Sirena S Vrlino. Thuhn. S UhaMo. llanv Paar Arpedon. Ibba* l^kaa. Hilda Knudwn. Mori Merrator. N'avade. North Haven. Braiil. rrnar. FolKeb*>Tna.t.>lie. ^J0LUM(1)1 \RNIVALS a* B.W.I.A.L. 1-ioni TRLNUJAH Marguenle Ago*tii. Stella R**ce. Cora Keeee. Dtanwud TSlllllflSlall. Anthony lladeed. Ro-emao ArnndeU. Margaret suauta-l. HonaUl Aberthunwrry, l-.ri..pr Matlota. Adelaide De rreita*. II lJoyd. A 1 aialntn. Donald Cheney, Ediniind O'Connoi. Dofren O'Connor. Anthony O'Cotiner, Joan Maw, Margaret Waldeg.ave. Kvelyn Talnia Amma Mohamed. Seeluha HBliamed. Clarence Skinner. I'eggy OVamr. Yvonne Shaw. Kron. URITISH flUlANA riUter tmma Rainford. Si.-ler aSMaaf s.mlrr,, Mr P. Uoodhoo. Mr. R. Be—Ihoo Mlaa Mala 1Uoodhoo. Mi.*'.*.i BooShea. Mlaa Saktl Boodhoo. M-Shanli Boodhoo. Mr Otlo C arlaon Mr. lla-tly Carl*on. Mr C. l**nr. Hn Sarah Degne, Mr. Cecil Small. HM J %  mall, Mr C Fletcher. MrK Fletcher. Mr S r Carew. MM. A Carew. Miu B r """i>*rABTiiasa n r B.WI I I..: -ntlNIDAU Mi diliH-M ChangaiiU. Mr*. Sylvia Taylor. Mr. AHnM Ta>l..i. Hody. Mr. Jo>ce Hod-. Mr William Marion rarmee. M Doro; ,l.i-nlarO. Mr> llairette P Tx.elma Janet. Ma.ter Andrew Jone-. Mwtel Kooald J-me*. Maater Kenneth n Ml* Margaret Abercioml. Mr A •raww, Mr R G. Hale*. Mr. (Jeotae I. Mr. A CaiatMi.. Mr D II Chrnex. Mi V. Knight. Mr. Margarrt Poreira Mr Ann %  Uatiam Van Kiummrr. Mr Andrew At' Kita Cottln. Mr Vlu.rU-. Snpeiud, Mr. l->nti HamirrJ. Mr Hmrmm Gritnlli. Mi William I* Mi Q Mahon. FW GEORGETOWN Mr* Jean U 1X.WO. Mi. 1'atri.k O llod %  Irs Edna p ai a aud Mln riman M. IK>II. Mi-, lllta Blag \ Wuan, Mr. John Mlllbeum. Mr*. Joy lllackinan, Mr.. B. Janki. Mr. Michael 1lla.knu.il. Mi.. Wntifrnl Waiimnaht i.UAlliA Mr.. Carmen Ma*. • lanl. Mr l.ullay AUmo, kl i V Carnai to. Maater JglnM Maai Mannqur. -MiCarmala Manriquc. Mlu Saaia IVfaaiieir*. **aa*af Otaitavo M*niique. Mr Amllcai NogueiMarino. Mr. Marta rennanhlntll, llr i'Ctci i.j.'inan. Mr %  N i lOI A %  d Bond, Mr*. lir % %  arkliuon. all %  BiniSatl CraSaa, Hn. Wande %  Ml U.S. Kini)u>^\ Asks Czt^choslovakiu For Assurances PRAC.UE. Aprd 12. The United States Embassy In Prague today asked Czechoslovakia lor assurances that It will not junalise Czech citizens because i^hey are employed by the Enibnsjiy. In a note IU the Czechoslovak Government, the Embassy asked to be assured that: 'In accordance with established international procedure, the Czechoslovak Government has no objections to the employim u bf the Embassy of Czechoslovak cltls, does not consider them %  not disci i' tht-tii or penalise ttv i i the facl ol tii.-u i pli nanl brjf the stmbaasa. The Aim tiled .1 note to tincm istry In RnnacUon witi ment nude last nighi; by Ivan Elbl, .1 aaUySJSaT-Old t^cch WOO I'in .nipli\iu'*iU With th* United States Information Bervtca here. The note said Elbl vVfl by the Cn tlon an the morning i I and was not released until n*Mtt afternoon. This fact, the nob serious questions as to thr v.ilutiiv Of Mr. Elbl'. sljtemiiil" In *vhlch hv had -barged the* L'nltad States Information Service wi'h antiCnch ar/tlvitle Keuter. SHIPPING NOTICatia MONTPSAI. Al'HTflktlA NrW /BALAjfD MM lIMUIlt IM.A.N.Z. U ,r Maj rudad Jun. I Thaaa vaaaola hara aaapla apare I %  hilled, hard traaaa and ganer-1 car. Cargo ittaptad oa throuarh hin. l.-ding with lnnnhlpme.it at TrinM-i I BrlUah Gulaaa. BarlMulo*, W.i.J-..,d Laaward laSaada. Tor furtaar pagtleulars npplv itn-fxaa. wmiv A CO. IID. Aaanw Traaldad. DA CXaSTA St CO LTD AgentU.ii-.l... II W.I MCHOONKR ..Wrn-ftT AaaOCIATION use onaigni TIL aM f^ Sax U 00A AJ OOA Al-tUA Ml* lOIK SKVII aalU \,, N.T, ii a.. 7th April ITlh Apiil ISth April am May NIW oaLtANS Km, li t H.O. HBMI Hargfe vh Apnl in I. Apnl Sth April *3d Aj,ril
l CKNTkAI. FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors. I/MN. dt Qualititm mt th KStlW s & s i. MMSJMI Blendrd ui,! iVniiied by STUART & SAMl'SON LTD. No wonder 9 out nf IS people sag S & S again MIAKI .V > \>H'XI\ I 111 lcad-iuarlers fur Heat Kim The Barbados Mutual liff AssuraiKT Norirly OKIHN \UY t.l MRA1, Ml I MM. %  %  | thu %  %  i 1 I i:I I %  %  C K HrnU. %  REAL ESTATE DIVON AND l illOS JOHN M. Ml \IMIM FOR~SALE ..-.. ll'.. t %  ..•... %  > haa S ill -.in l>aarn>. anjan i %  <>..I**. *k*na insmlih 3 i outlaw. *ar* ara nn* under cane -tad the iMr i. vary %  Uirufaa el. Tl.be •apoiled .and pras-alling 'aaaaeRocnay, RENTALS . gaVTha GairtaOB. %  HOSE IIUJ-. SN. Pater, an m-d*uu. led. S nut*, team U U KSTATK Ai.i i vnra I'lWTAMONv HI U Phane 4*4*



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•ACT sn BARBADOS ADVOCA.E THLI1S1)AY. APRIL la, ] HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FREE — •.trmooucTOBY SITE BOTTU HANDLOTI MOW AT *> o w^i -Vtw^ IK kLY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY BLONDIE ~fl BUMSTEAr IW UOT ED M3u CO"\G A 'HAT „ X&'T TC 8L ASH/.' %  Ou CO AWA. -, %  MAP CHIC r I KNOW SHgS C PEAlLV MAD THIS rive. CAUSE USUALLV SHE HELPS ME V_ BACK UP f i K. O. CANNON I %  • %  Iliillll. "I lilt It, il II inc. V5 v ••> KfPT r l>*0*i,.( A*-.AS*-V *0ilrOOMT GO /r's AHOTHtA •L.T I MUST CO' iM tuftf St WAS TIUIN4 TWi TPLT1 MUST 00 YOU TUv TO f \ ST0 Ml ( TUV TO T0# VQ VOU UTTLP 1KX) STICKS OUT MIL* A* A t*K01lE. THICK. THE LONE RANGER STRIK %  BRINGING UP FATHER r avs^-LL* CH.O.-T" ... %  miT^ COD 1 I BY GEORGE MC.MANUS ..."!* % M %  *v _r Rir KIF. BY ALEX RAYMOND p T|AOlVL PL OAMCSI ns htMl & A WOrVANl AKO 1 r*Sg^3 tSM6'S AiASJ.-^S MV J Iff K V JE M Eft jj^g; %  %  ~ T—'T*^ SSteSam PHANTOM _\ \ntiuct noose itm>s [A linnet imin teitvto $y KM ;M *<*> BY LEE FALK ft RAY MOORi -S cNPS rK4V .. %  -: PiAhA* SAV ;*n TOM ISM ,-- ... MEAxintj'-s; r? L_ CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!! REPLACEMENTS COST £'s WklUttL po Corrosion co sts you £. f^J/^H / %  "I"! U| r\0 you know the amount '^PP Ly Corrugated Iron imcvrteJ mi ^\ tropical countries every y ar I The figure is asronishmgtv high, ear! after allowing for new Works the balance represents a h.-avv fort lick of taking tiroper precaution; Protection is easy with Anti-Corrosive Paint for every INCH of metal. FLPROGENE a an anti-crrrostw paint dMipMd faf the tropics. It -Ii;ig? close!.K *hiii li *.]>iiu.h 1' -im Bukrtl %  toans ami. CMvcn M \>SrUbl r liulih It.--11.*..i Puddings and Milk Foods Torn* LATf Tno Small | i | BouinviU ...| VMaNp ,7n rlitd-. MtM HMUW J8 Birds u.Urd l*M il I MtMftMl In I'lidiln TiiM (.rletine III. lUrUrys Jelly OtlnMtl Confectionery Tin* l'adbur> t'hor. Hi..u,l. TinRnurnvillr i Bhriiil1.3C Tina Jacobk Slrclrd BUiuiU . S03 % %  01 I (.liiuiv. i lalea l.M Cadbwa, Haaam In. A Bournvllle Chorr,I..1. bars lib Tins rollrrs |.ai Jams and Marmalades TATE A LVI.: ITCtTF lib. m .. 41b . BBM I ; i vt \ inn 19888 GOI.DKN -llltll) 1|VI!\|\|.||: II.WII .lllllll M \HM.tLADE 11 Mill 1 1 1 taPBUM JAM I 111 vi Kl I itltl NT 1AM HVHIIM-. -lUAHKERKV JAM KUI.LI.Klilt VMBLi: JAM I I0IU l'l.l M 1AM Wines, Spirits, Liqueurs, Beers, Sto*| MIIIMI "I •I 'tIKIM I'll! 01 \> 1 DOVn IBONK -llnun WDI ,11 u MI 1 LI nnii I IMilMl (8 Mlllll 1-IIKI nil M til Mill IM 1IAKII I1KI/MII. um 1 II HIM .-I V V til' UK \\|)\ \\ IlltWIIV BI'LI.IMM. BKER MEAT DEPARTMENT PB1MI \l sntM.IW 11,, i. v.iil. Lamb. M„. roam, Trine. Liver, Touuur. Kidneys, Baeon. .VtTKAl US I KG HAMS p,. r |h Canned Melt and Fish llli linm-d llama I'alrlkorPM Sausajel I'alrlhorprs Mrat "* KrU Salmon Larir Krd Salmull -niall t'huni Salmim LarPHctTlHfi in fomsla


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i\ 1 > PAGE rif.rrr HM(l!\nj ADVOCATE THUKSDAV. APBII OAMBOLC ^ 4&g^ Notre Dame Defeats Everton 4-0 CROWD STOPS PLAY PLAY football Dam.Quoon'f *nd 12 nUButvt be(. %  •ird m off after !ho crowd %  back %  %  fiest who begui. • %  line wh;< %  I bars. • %  Btnufbi : %  %  Burnett. M 100,000 Invaded Footer Cup Final K> PI 11 II IIITTO.V %  no flooding back lo bii>. Jevia iverpool Manac". when he leadI F A. Cup Final an April 29th vears ago when the Ant I %  %  1 : -'i.OOO rushfd • : • 'I at th* lime Appoint for the kick-off they were, Shell Defeats Fortress A .... I aftomo The Shc-ll p chance i In thi A sironc *.n-i in i Moiilsrrral Scores 12:; \s. Antigua In Intei School Match %  %  wen* I An: i -n for irnefT %  %  %  %  %  ten on Ihe Oal] IlKI.lHWI 1 It.I ... II %  %  %  niled to 100.000. %  %  I %  'ram can admin Inter the Arsenal. IJverpnol can llCr Hf %  I %  %  %  to bring oil the i-xtr.i Ivad rr.av well tell upon ihem at H Ken Farnum Defeated In Cycle Races At BG Easter Sports IUra4.. * %  —! %  CwtMBMateMl CEO! Yacht Races On Saturday "nth regatta of TIP IMfl %  ...chtina season will b.* %  Yacht C : Starting times and re as follow**— I ..it in 48.7 sevi. %  %  %  Half Mil* Cycle— \ I IM (Special) Ion (BQ). i (B'c!1 min. %  vtara [ .[ Mile Cycle \ I i. 1 i :; Mtla Hat— (Oven) 17 min*. IK) Yard*— Flat I Wi-t .); 2 H. iK Hrlaaad (Tdadi tt.7 _(ii CaMa) (ioal (ielier %  | %  u en, %  %  %  : %  1 | I %  Mtatcken %  %  t ... %  i .a I %  W.I. Grteketari Practise Tomorrow %  %  %  Friday If < %  early I 'ung %  Renter IBM V.'bi BfctM ,i naa • D I PMe-r Pjfl I M B>* I %  1 11 %  awse* r *l>p*o 3 11 Yrlli* 4 I 1 1 !• Sapf* DaimtmH f 3t Red D 16 %  %  Van Tladwnjvit %  in •%  Hni nawn OHv BloMnm i at T#Unw R Ml War Cawad 1 n Red I at %  I n Red 1 o • M n#d Rr-d %  %  |„ CASE FOR PROSECLTM* CLOSED 0 Cram Page I uauat in En g Lai Pathologist to nit no* necesExpert evidence of mai may be called. a diagnctician. I qualified lin my profession about 1941. i did no" have the Mastery of Surgery men. I got that in about ltet, and :ne FR.CS. in ',942 1 have discussed, the matter before us with Dr Cato and Dr Copland I have not discussed ;t Kith Dr. Kirton. I heard the evidence of the man who said that George had blood on I n the beach. that in order I %  fa a inetkuious ex-.nged one wo lood.tseea.hc ediate attention to th< poss.b.l.tv of. v.oience. I ratwrnbroufh beTone Mat there 01 x-"-* c3r was a swelling nen. Mr Dear *1 i nil no mail :-ed'her. ;( the face. The i B swelling; of which we ha-. M wards and 1 %  evidence was that found by Di got back to the Caaua %  ch was above and ben m to 7. The'' Conn(was there the prisoner was caotloned and t. %  was pceaai -Atement was recorded %  Mr. Dear than called MaguI witnesses In the roduce the % %  and Herbert Stoute. The Covirt called on Dr Copland • %  %  Mr. %  Papular Misconceptions PHILADELPHIA II >m( more Anv %  ri ; %  good time an i %  lonl wa.' %  %  %  leal The W mtber T< H>\% | ii. Ii i, Ik |. in \,,iil II I .,1.1. II i. .m. Huh Hjlrr 11 .. m M li in iman uui ; 1 .Mlr.i.Kiiiii • in, ToUl l..r Muolh li. \ .li.,, MH 4.S' % In.ipriilurr Mm i ;i i. I \*ind IHrr.lion l *..l t. (3 p in i t IV WliKll) I! mlkM per hour \nl So Dumb I I .tall, this %  would like to attempt tl B.B.C. Prirgrainiiit'N UuirxJav. April 1?. If*.i % %  the ear m a conspicuous position -I'd by hair. read the depo*ilion of The bleeding hw deuiii eould have bet i iscc Mr V*a>j.u: U %  %  %  %  ln)ui Mr i aeeaM kj \ iTig from %  I 'ingui^hable caused I UTl P ( !3S Arthur Tall: On N< vember 25 aNnjt 2. number of patients to %  vent I Ra onscious .*tory and %  %  went bach reared to neral ennicam went upstairs ana r phoned the nurse to the ward. had had my dinner 1 !c where I : :o do my night rounds, inquired about the patieri! and H to bed. i H pboncn by the nurse and went to the ward to the patient. He was pulseless but quite warm. He ap The Court was then adjourned DVNCE — at — llll IINKUUIU\.,i vrir lit n -MI Kim \i'i i "' ,,„, |„ ll..llr....ii. MORE FOOTBALLERS M i HAVE DISCOVERED NEW STRENGTH "t W % W p -i rUy llarti %  IhingeroiM Iorner itmtn this S-bcnJ It can cau^c ofTencc if not kept s.rupulously clean. Sprinkle m Mine Harpic' leave as toog aa poasibic—tl %  HaTficV thorough action will dean, daainfcq aax l t korlo tte the whole pan even where no brush can reach. HARPIC %  aa THE SPECIAL LAVATOY CLEANSE* AND ENERGY IN A DAILY SUPPLY OF n J.&R. ENRICHED BREAD "Soaping" dulls hairHALO qforiftestti lurr with dulling sosp film. With %  iJthcr %  i, eaa H AMISICA't iicoctr MUiMd SHAMPOO %  iM iw aaaa nwieaaani Wiirriaui ;. VCJK lin 1 hidden bfauh of vnirlne I nel> Lingerie Peach Nylon mesh Panties. Medium $4.35 Large $4.73 Ladies' Slips Whihj-Sizes 32 lo 44 S5.02 & $5.56 i AVE SHEPHERD & Co., LA •a. it, vi ,v it tutu tii STHEE1 lur Enhance Your BEAUTY with these MAXFACTOR Products B Max Factor make up Blender. Almond Cream. Hotaay Suckle Cream. Aatrigent Foundation. Face Powder (All Shades). Pan Cake make up lajj ihadM] THE COSMOPOLITAN CANVAS -Mioi s FOII i in .Mlltl l,KH BROWN at St "5 1" I'l Mrs—in IIIIITE. BROWN and Bill \\m'% a—12--S1 ta—:—B*ya A Olrlaa to '— ** l.adlr I—8—Jl 05 —:— CbUdrrn 6—9 -' %  (.1 IM t-IIIRII I'l MI'S I— .i 'I U I'" f" A (x/us — £co/wtniiS . WITH . BOWRANIT^ wricoRRosnt I-\I\I Thr rrlrntlMa F.nrmr of Rust. Tat I'ravrd HllllHI of Iron and Sl"l .: s W" 'cot, <*• 1 ItUi-k .nd Supr Blark i HMt! WILKINSON & HAYNES (% l!1 aj: I.' in .. i .* pM ,. lit A



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%  7T I II n rs.l.i April 13 IM..O. Sarba^s luuflcate^ I'rirr; VK CENTS %  r 55. Flying Saucers Seen For Third Time The Case For The Prosecution Closes Doctors In Witness Box For Greater Part Of Dav r pilK TOWN' 11.M.I. was packed lo capacity \esterclay expert medical evidence was given in ihe case knlul MteOoiuM Holder charted wild Ihe murder of Anthony GaOtn. Mr. A. (i. I.nik. Surgeon Specialist of ihe omb assembbnK area near here. The Air force irew a tight cur' %  'iii a! ecre%  around t. Seveial bodlaa had been .ecoveied by daybreak, it was understood. —Heater Mrs. Roosevelt In Car Accident NEW YORK. April 12 Roosevelt, widow of the nllered shock and nan] neck Injuries here last mpht when the car in which she was travelling, came in collision with another Tin* windscreen of her car was shattered. Mrs. Roosevelt refused medical aid aim left by taxicab for home. She was returning from a United Nations' session .it Lake Success w h e n the accident occur ri'i R ruler. represented bj Mr, J 3 n i>, The Chii day on Uu %  thai the i i inoa the P %  %  original ti Court of witnesses. and that their evidence subject (o Counsel. Ai bearing resui Nurse Joan Hutel evld€nca-in-cfala( on evening went back lo tb" Mi Daai No Mark-. id: The plat i DOUt 7.4ft %  %  %  by the Inquiry Office, him and round no i examined I.LM, HIS pulse was both rn strong. He was admitu %  %  B 13 I csn Rive no reason tied at that time. I was carrying out the Instructions of %  it Superintendent was admitted to the ward. I saw ndltJon I was with him when i %  saw no marks examined him again and took his admitted into the ward I onl % %  %  jit When he a the ward he was weartri clothes. I %  %  %  ward. II hen he Ii adn a ward, and tO put him %  is because I had no one to help nv his cloth' 1 taken on* during the time that he I %  alter he WSJ dead to him up b) pulling up his shirt and pulling low,, hli • On race rt HIGHER THAN V BOMBS mi", .ts neen on the *aiit arrived i M Palsasa mi lasm inn sreaad Ike werM. Search For U.S. Bomber Two Swedes Going Continues Vi'ound The World Arrivv Here Irom La* l'almun Communists Try To Halt Unloading Of U.S. Arias In Italy ROMK. April 12. NAPLES' workers downed tools to-day In an eight-hour itiike led by Communi unloading ol tl ncan aims -en; lo Italy under ihe Atlantic Past Jeep-loads of armed police were patrolling lha tense streets 'if the city. 3ll> tons of vrara unthe fralkh Communi-l i .nrled out under police unknown destinTunn uas the onb ollu-r Italian proteat Rcneral MINDSZENTY IN RUSSIAN JAIL f VATICAN CITY. April 12. il Joseph Mindszenty, the, imprisoned Hungarian Primate, is to have been transported -\\\ au.horit. can source said today. urce said that, according :u reports filtering through 'he* iron Curtain, the 84-year-old Cardinal was not dead but had rei from lie are he was • lire sentence t ionage. Some reports said he had been taken to Slovakia for a throat operation. Others suggested he had died or | heart ailmrn.' ecent reports reaching the Vatican now suggest that the Car %  %  kj eventual%  %  — (Reuter.i %  I 8 a.m. nttc. Th %  tnrw %  ii Palawg. Thtj % %  > tK'i and %  Siiidenis Snatch Chiefs Coffin ISTAM • %  shal Fev/i I of the Tui %  the hands of Turk bearers when the i.dent occuin the dip Demons uasUaTaCienl i;.-utrr. ttebel Leader Still In Control IN MACASSAR IS I %  i a neuter %  %  in I % %  %  ..... %  turned to J.'v.. b Mogoginia had negotiated with %  Dr. • dar was due t. %  %  %  %  liruler. TRAIN DERAILED: 50 BELIEVED KILLED I UCKNOW. United Pre r .„ April 12 *ny people Jailed near Bit: .V.IOI Cm.. (. %  -. cs^ful strik. %  |*way ofnclal said this morning, of the peopl. i had been caused b< '^r ]*ace" * act of sabotage'-Reaur I .K.Rai.eh attacked RIO IJE JAM lie Con.i; %  %  tion of the land %  nil the pri Renter WILL FLY TO FRANKFURT %  }" %  ; : %  agreement, it was ''-day. I ti %  %  KHUM : %  .. %  1 i %  %  l %  Mult in %  dai r-i d moat of her n i %  ovage. Sailinu The Polal Ighl hor^:'lai Paltini \d\.H-tlr thai In sp % %  sailing tin %  %  ber IIW'J 1 v i News i iii in. Nev wik liaaes %  with Hodi %  ton. put>k Rights %  1 "Sailing Barbados for two hours when he The 'Times" Supports U.K. On Sugar %  From Otrr I ouiton CO-T*-.-..MIHII LONDON. A| BRITAIN re the WCsl Indian delegation shortly due arrive here that in no future <. will the ta i tags of a sugar market which has been demoralized by dumping. This view is eshrsfl morning by The lime* which deli editorial entitled Wast Indian ~ % %  argument arising from I Pood Mini examined by the "Timo the %  "lu'lusioii th and commsselal terms lha British % %  %  • %  aroeti coniumers and prod v the bargain tiu> Lave oflrarad ii Two factors — the aeaaaaelrva teeraaaa in world ui4r supple* ai.d the sap between Wast Indian .'inl t'uuan .i".i> of prod || noi. %  re raaaasdaad ai tiie ehier dimeaUaas BBHtaelylag Ihe prsaasd i liuv rrs>. • f...i ii roreoasti thsl Quban aro.. %  I mrm for sugar with p %  Effacttoa action ml West %  re i . %  %  August %  .II %  %  political and impen.il setting but i that no •olutton in lha of the West Indian devi ran he round on a sin % %  !n sugar Ol the Went economic terms, IIIU*-'. %  v tne araduca and pro%  %  %  i %  %  %  i It is pointed out thai 11 Ml with at 9 %  I thi i —B> < ibis \iislralian Jinli.'. Will Tr> To Solve Kadunir ProUeoi • %  %  %  Ki %  ring pi i D ill %  S I %  i 1 %  %  .. %  %  ii Dix.'i. %  iral Wo i %  %  ..nines la Austrsll in wool lo I •'•il — Rmirr laKaWillClo^ Bermuda Dockyards LONDON. April 12. I vernment will go bead with Its plan to close the Hoval Naval Dockyards in Bermuda, despite protests from the legislative Assembly The Aamirai • announced tonight that the Government hsd Ith regret that theru > Lonomically jusliHablu to ma oomplati tf the Bermuda Dockyards" i umda Dockyard had bevonomienl in mi the Admiralty n of the naei admlnlatrative %  %  %  to be deployed %  trength ut the Amaiica %  %  reetad. bul in future the % % %  %  i kritai would cantlnus %  Keulri tuslmlia Signs igroemeol \\ iili Argrnliiiu [RES, April ;i and pa>. i %  : Vrgan.! %  > batwaan those %  %  da; : %  ': %  %  Reuter ) M haa since been repartad thai these ebjeets ware seen bj aans resagaawa m iiie | arfci M John on raws d4> iiiuhl ..i ppruxiinalel> r'eieek, TIPSY! PARIS %  %  %  prii late Isadct ale il in a How i %  ., tli H left ig? Ills %  %  i i %  i %  %  U i %  into the Advocate OftV %  %  with the husSie and bus! %  %  He %  %  %  loped and Iv-iimalrs \f|>ro\r<| IWSONERS OF WAR SHOULD BE RELEASED Says Hisho/0 iSHatSeSSa Ai'\ Coiimiuiiisls \\ ill Attack Hainan HONG KONO, April 12 %  %  I i ithln the next 10 daj Communist soun I %  end night %  • Hi %  Kt-utn. TRAVELS IN TRUMAN'S PLANE [•he Inde! pendeiici' — Reuter (Reuler, j.'l VIN(. BAUCBM were seer, again yesterday morning by a well known Hurhadi.ui Lady •>( ninety, who was the first person in the island to ^ee what she believes are Flj nig Siiucers. it .oout 3.30 o'clock on Easter Hoodai monung,i5g wauawaxen. ed by hat iba thought was a tap running, and site got up to ISte, The nui- seemed to Dalng from outside and she looked out t the window. Wb.i -w however drove all thoughts of a DOtaa completely fi*um her mind There in Uu ens in a southeasterly direction from the hotel in which she •mg arai %  brilliantly lit -I object. At rtrst she thought it was the moon, but alter at Inspection, iba saw the moon in another part o( the sky. Indeed ihe object wa* bigger than Ihe moon, (when it is full) and like m rnormoui electric bulb burninc very brightly. She than discovered another object. i faiiher away. She then strr who is ninety iwe yen..Id and Miss Lake who f the Windsor and they tttt o objacti verj Taking the horison ai mOVOd at an ang.. %  at the same time mi At 1 .'n in. when they return. ed l %  %  .1. injects -t approxunati i i %  time i : in Wednesrning log they ^eelll iiirthtr awa>. i.i u.i. Horn ou of tne u Wtrsctaeff who >-w • %  was i by UU lady who in %  i %  'H4 a in. on Monday. Dawn was roaehirag, tne moon bright, but the stars were beginning to pale. notign 'ci> 'usm tha %  DOM appaarad to bt Ugh hue. etnbllng the -wlour :r WBS that the> .' them od tlr*y %  %  stances I have seen Ptybag llombv aver London durias Ihe WJI and thene objects were rertalal] Bylng higher than ihe 'V Barnba.' Mrs. H i Barbs % %  i I weiil iheir alarm! % 



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' THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 195A Prosecution Case Closed BAKIMOOS ADVOCATE r. g) from i*e I affect the picture of the particur case. Mr. Dear: Although you did not fc.w ^ a microscopic examination ould you say that the blood veswe're not diseased? j. Cata: Not enough to affect picture of the case. ifr. Dear: Did you examine the with a view of finding out tether he was a chronic nlco%  Cat: Not specifically: I yned him to determine the t of death If chronic alcoholhad contributed significantly the picture of the case 1 would noted it Chief Justice: Would that of affairs be changed if he constant drinker apart from log intoxicated on the particular Pr Cau: If he had blood disease to chronic alcoholism, not lerwise. Mr. Dear : Did you examine the teries of the head? pr. Cate: examined the arterirf the head carefully. He had rigns of a hardening of the tries that I could discover. Dear: You made no microexamination of this? | Cato: No. Dear: If it were incipent %  grit it require a microscope to "%er it? Cato: Yes r. Dear: You said that the .inges were adherent. What rence did you draw from that? Cato? It is difficult to say. may have had some previous in Dear: Would that illness e been of an inflamatory kind? .'. Cato: Possibly. r. Dear: Would an illness lead0 adherent meninges pre-dts-* a person to haemorrhage? ', Cn** : That would depend on nature of the illness. In this the adherence of the meninges abnormal and 1 noted it. j. Dear: If the illness were of vere kind might it not predishim to haemorrhage 0 i Cato: If it was related to a ihich would predispose haemorrhage it would have pm some effect on the vessels I examined them. Dear: You did not find any tptoms of V.D.? ir. Cato : There were none that .mid ,t this stage Mr. Dear cited a _>ge from the American MedlAssociation Journal for De iber 6th to 9th, 1949. at page and dealing with the relation een alcohol as a factor in 1 of haemorrhage. '. Cato said in answer to Mr. that he agreed with the view sed in the article, but that s nothing to do with the case. continued: When I say ic alcoholic" I mean a persbowtng painologtcel signs of iblng alcohol over a long peif time. A layman using the words may mean a person i one constantly sees drinkwould %  i I ign of a e laenu'loma such as the onq nd to appear in half an hour a hour after the Injury was (cted The time is variable. The t of it would not be only *ren; after death. Generally Jclng, I would expect that i k who got a blow in the head 1 the piece of wood shown me lid have become unconscious. Dear : If the injuries were it. would uu expect that person who received them Id be unconscious for somu '. Cato: You cannot generalise it head injuries. It Is well %  wn that in certain cases of ie head injuries the patient go unconscious for a considle time and vice versa. Dear: You heard it said in ice that the man after havbeen brought inVo the Casucalled out for the nurse. Do regard that action as conslswith a man having received re head injury? Cato : It is well known in injuries that after ihc initial •ion a patient may recover ipusness for a varying period Imc, only in lapse into uncon%  ness again as his condition iorates. Furthermore, he may torm certain automatic acrti answering his name or out. Some people have been known to drive a car. then later, ihev knew nothing they had done. r. Dear: When a man regains rlousuess in a strange place it an automatic act to rccogwhere he l. Chief Justice: The eviperiod of time in which he did. :>nd the history of the ease, his condition when he came into the Casualty was in my opinion hopeless. Mr. Dear: In dealing with the Dost mortem findings, assuming that he did fall once or twice, would it not be possible to base your opinion on the post mortem findings applying them to his hope of life on being taken into -he Casualty? The Chtef Justice: You asked him to take into account all the evidence of the post mortem findings, i assume that he has taken ir.to account all the evidence of injuries including the fall or two falls. Mr. Dear: Have you taken into account the possibility of the falls' Dr. Cato: Yes. I am prepared to state that even in spit* of the possible fall or falls I do not think that he had a chance any. how. Dr. Cato continued : The bea pointed out to me in the Casualty had castors. The patient if he fell could not have struck his head 'gainst a castor, because they are in line with the bed posts. Re-examined by Mr. WhyAtt Ur Cato said: As far as I am concerned, speaking as a doctor, chronic alcoholism is irrelevant in any sense thar could affect this case I do not think that the adherent meninpej had anything to do with the case. Looking back on my post mortem examination now in the light of all that I have heard I do not see any reason why I should have made a microscopic examination to ascertain the cause of death. Edmund Cobaaro. %  ... %  the Crown, but on whom the Crown does not rely, was tendered for cross—examination He said: 1 gave evidence before the Police Magistrate, in November last year I met the accused Holder, in Mr. Ingrain's shop in Koebuck Street. n was about 2.35 p.m. on November 24. We left together and went into Wellington Street. We then went to lieckwith Street and went'into a rum shop for a drink. As I entered the shop I saw Anthony George. He Joined mc and Holaer and one Sealy who was with us 1 called for a dnnk of white rum and all of us drank some. Seaiy went back to his homo in Wellington Street. Anthony George, Holder and 1 went to the beach below the hospital. About five minutes after we reached th? beach boats came ashore with fish PACK FIVE There were about there waiting for lisb i'n people BUN paoReturned as the boat pie went down by the boat, and so did Anthony. A little later Anthony returned where Holdei and I were standing. Anthony turned to Holdei not have any use for a .., .police dog like you. Whin ihc boat come in with fish and you hang around for am 1 will gel I gtOM and lick your bead off." Anthony then told Holder to leave the bee Holder said it was a public hearh and be could not make him leave. There was a boat ...i itM olhcr side of the beach about 12 ft away, and Anthony ran around the boat, saying thai he would lick down Holder. I saw Antnonj i with a piece el pine wood. He came back to where Holder and I were standing and aimed a lash with the wood at Holder's shoulder Holder put up hisbai caught some of the force of the blow on his hands and some on his shoulder. Holder took %  pine from Anthony and gave him a lash on the shoulder. Anthony made a few steps backwards and fell on nil back, Holder, to speak the truth, gave bun two or three slight lashes on his feet while he was on the ground. The Chief J*lice: Why do you use the words "to speak the truth". That was what you were sworn to do. Witnew: Some people think that because Holder is my friend 1 would not have sp. kin about the lashes thai be gave Anthony. I blow my whistle and went 10 look for the police. On returning 1 oui not ate Anthi.iiv or Holder. To tlie Court; I .annot remember if I told the magistrate that Anthony threatened Holder with a stone. 1 had only one dr.nk that day. Holder and Anthony had only one drink each while they were with me. Anthony seemed to have in a hull rum but he was not "perfect di At this stage the luncheon adjournment was taken. On resumption the Chief Justice ruled on the legal point that had been that the deceased was a, 18 "* 0 lne ^ before It visitor to the hospital. He to come in as a drunk and inies for other reasons. You say when a person comes to i in a place away from his bu, in this case you cannot a strange place. Dear: If a man who was ious comes to himself in a away from his home, would regard it as an automatic ition" r. Cato: That is only a fart of return to consciousness. He return to complete exmsciousand recognise where he was than lapse back. He may nptt> return to consciousness Q be does automatic acts and 1 not remember ther. Is. He may have had a lucid rval. r. Dear: From thr e\ idence you have heard, do you conthat when the man Next witness was Mr. A. G. Leacock. Surgeon Specialist at the General Hospital. He said: I have read the depositions in this case and have been in the Court during the present hearing. I do consider the medical issues raised in this case in the light of my experience and medical knowledge. I have considered the point in the evidence about the attack which it was said on Anthony George with the piece of wood. Violent Blow violent blow with that piece of wood on the head, one would expect a very severe injury to the brain, such as was described by Dr. Cato The injury described was a typical example of contre-coup brain m)urj That is. the maximum injury to the brain occurs at a point the Casually In that rondtopposite to that on which the hlow that his condition was hopeand fatal? r. Cato: Taking into account it was a mse of cerebral "^orrhage such as I found, the mat he died within the *Tiaf*OnToday -•1 fhrtot Char U Kfssslncton S U *, r i l "*to *i Cambridge. "j-tatto. yard. si. j. •au * t.ae pJn. struck. This kind of injury only arises as a result of very lolonce to the head. It cannot occur as the result of minor injury to the head. Bleeding from the ear, nose and mculh is not necessarily a sign I is on the other hand a sign of severe inA man may be brought i-ito the nospital in 'an unconscious con'. dilion and with no hist stances it would demand great c are and a .ilous excoma and coma due to -i>ocially so if the p. I alcohol. If the patient was well# Oa Page 7 HIS KXCiXLtNCV THE GOVERNOR Mr W. L ssxaee (L) inspect* members of the Si John Amhulanre Brirade at the InveaUture of nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St, John of Jerusalem which was held at Central Police -iation >e*tcrdj> evenint. Il r h accompanied by Mr. E. R Williams. Mrs Savage Iin the baekg round Colonial Dept. Behind Hand SAYS LUCIE-SMITH THAT the Colonial Secretary's department was behind hand with worn which affected the community of this island was expressed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Siniih al the Council meeting of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday. Mr. Lucie-Smllh said that the Colonial Secretary had alreaay left the island and the Assistant Ctolonial Secretary was leaving shortly and with the non-appointment of someone to fill their positions, all Government business was not being done. He felt that the Chamber should let the Government know their views on the matter. Sometime ago he said that the Shipping and Mercantile Association had put forward a scheme to Government for having one way traffic on the wharf but due to not having the necessary oltiuials to deal with the matter, nothing had been done. There was also the question of cloatng the warehouses at certain hours instead of working all night, but again nothing had been done. that It was a sad state of affairs and added that if Government was not functioning properuid not ane 'lse fo. He felt that it was idtculous to have the vital work -vhich concerned the welfare of the island laid off and nothing as being done about it. Mr. A. del*. Inniss agreed with Mr. Lucie-Smith's ran suggested that a small Committee comprising Mr. A. It. Toppin and Mr. D A. Lucie-Smith be apDfnted to draft a letter to be sent i the Government in cot 'h the matter. The Council agreed to 'his -litres lion. H.E. Presents Insignia To Members of Order of St. John A SMALL GATHERING attended the Invesliturc of nine members of the Venerabl-.the Hospit.il ol St. John of Jerusalem which was held by Uis ExccUency the Gatn W. L Savage at Central Police Station yesterday evening. There was a parade of the Barbados District of the St. John Ambulance Brigade. His Excellency, President of the Barbados District, presented the Insignia to the .following members wf.o were admitted to the Venerable Order 1944—1947 : Dr. H. 1 inander, l J w. Jordan, Serving Hrother. Mi%  Miss B. Chanery, Mn C n rlowell, Ml re, and E. J. Parry ifor | Parry), Serving Sister. Brathwaite Charged With Murder Canada-W.I. Trade Relations Discussed £y Chamber Of Commerce Letters rece-ved by the Chambei i ( Commerce from various Chambers of Commerce and interested Government officials In Canada and the West Indies acknowledging receipt ot and expressing appreciation of the speech made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier n the yeai were tabled by the Clerk at yesterday''; Com ing. Mr. Bryden had uddressed the Chamber on the possibility of the Canadian Shipping Service to the West Indies being withdrawn due to the small amount of cargo at present being imported from Canada on account of the dollar restriction. Mr. G. A. Newman. Acting Director of the Export I > the Korcign Trade Canada. In his reply to the Chamber said thai the Addreae appeared to be a very able presentation of the views of the B.W.I, businessmen who were fully cognizant t the importance of Canadian trade ith the West Indies. Me further slated that he had taken the liberty ol referring the speech to their International Trad" Relations Division and other Divisions of the department who rr mainly interested in CanadaWest Indies trade. Action The various Chambers in their replies also informed the local Chamber concerning whai aetton they were taking in the matter. A letter was read from the Director of Highways and Transport asking the Chamber to consider the i' the approach Victoria and Chamberlain Bridges. :.ited that such venae! ,. working bv cut ant frame, not '-nly on tfcM I lsne. but often on the adiacnt lane as wcii.nnd anv pi< action wtai nber could see its way to lake in this matter would be greatly appreciated. The Chamber instructed the Clerk to reply to instating that the> wen with him and that as 't %  was rne dealing lations. the Police would be lh rieht people to t Stat-on Manage, be a n Mr A del, Inaaa — iwilmn abera pn^rm A It ii M Cave, Mr A deL. Inniss anj M I A LI'llONSA BRATHWAITE %  .i View. St l'r.ilip, ftpi tore Mi. A w rXarper, noting I'ouce aiajpattau LriCt C', yesterday on ui rn u r der. He was lay, April iy. ute was arrei liter Sit year-old lionet .ii i-1, eJao ui Baa Via* Easter Sunday it Ruby i ornar irum slab wounos. A T ABO i i M %  terday evening i si. Mati Inge, ws enjoying Haung& when he saw tv inn air which hi pgai e Flying Sau %  U a and many other people Joll ;hey also %  %  ,',ey weiiQ aVCiUng 11 .ii .i south O UITE A FEW Unotyptets or -iw Barhadsa Advocate met at i lull en Monday morning i \ >t.\i MII K>. a nurse General Hospital, re' loss of a pin. itnd a quantity ot elothing to the vaiue oi %  '"'^ i on Tuesday. T**W LOSS ol a quant; -.loinnig and money, total [ days or one month's imp:. ralue $108.08, was reported by aa imposed on lna Haynr THE YANKS ARE HERE %  %  I rrehmenti U.SS Tut and SalV) %  "Opporiuue" arrived srtth M personnel, including six oltlceis. who will be here Of tWO ^ The < ; %  stay was scheduled for but it has received an emergency rail for work at Snn Juan. Coming wlih the Opportune' was Captain John I) San i .i visit here. CommaiHtfng omcrr of the l.ieutena a t W. C Hall The % %  Opportune" leaves on Friday when Dutch "Knrel Doorman" will arrive for a stay. W indniill In Bridgetown Alley WINDMILLS arc out of date but there nig lit the KarneIN Alley This mill assists in providing water Manning's Cooperage, which is at the end of the alBs) FamelU Alley b ocw of the blind along Bay Si rs. Manning's i and Eckstein Broth. end it has .< banteacto blocking the view to the harbour In need ol .i i leenli bag end %  quantltj i lah ere dumped .*t uV %  good cleaning and the barricade removed, this Alley WOUk) ted window by the Parfltai Alley, another blina %  Key in this district, also has a ide which blocks the harbour view ,>r and bag can be seen kiUHkin^ and heaps of .stuff, which appear : to bo months old. are beginning to turn to one solid mound. SharlaaKU Alley is the third 1 Und alley in this oistrnt II has no barricade to block the harbour view hut this end hi used as a dumping ground Old i n be seen la the K"ers hi badly in DOl d would also do with i I with disinfectant Jesaatny and Jardan l.ane are anl ol Shanty Poem in i %  is tne o( the iau i %  n i 11 i ot repeii plantains, Umae, are seen on both •lock nearly Itettim. Allej big, Between 10.00 end 11.00 a.in yesterday bits of paper, boxes, match bOOO skins eould be aaatl ralsnHto Slrerl I pearance up to 1144 a.in but at approximately a minute lorry from the Scavenging Deprived and men went 10 work with shovels They re%  well as nil ind card. m told the \.i\.t.-i' yesterdaj that he was of the opinion that if wastepnper baskets were placed on the walls In many reaa it would Insanitary appearance al papei Get the goodness of BEEF in a cup of BOVRIL MAKB Tourselfscupof hot Bovnl when you fl rfred or depressed You'll feel better as toon as you've enjoyed its comforting, cheering warmth. It sharpens your appetite helps you to eat well and keep well. Uovril puts beef into you. Drink it daily. Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes and makes excellent sandwiches, too 1 Obstructed Builiff 1 ined 25/Fitz Moore ol Powder Koad, St. Michael. Moore stated that his residence nd entered between 10.30 a.m. on Monday und 6.45 a.m. on Tuesday. M RS. SMITH of l*me Mill reported the loss of six d paint' from Hopcwcil Plantation. St. Thomas on Tuesday. They are her property. A NOTHER RESIDENT of Hastings phoned the "Advocate" at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen mir to confirm the %  tory of Tlyinf Saucers" at Hasting* evening. He also saw the two silver dots. Hoberts Tenantry by A-1 istrate D. D. Morris yesterday. She was found guilty "( obetruotlng bailiff Charles Pilgrim while in the execution of his duty on October 13. COST OF LIVING DROPS H Bl b44* \dv... >.ru..i • ASTHIES The Coat of Living Index llgures for March IH50 dropped lU points, from 2b2 to 246, slates the AdminIstrator, Mr. J. M, Stow in a press release this week. He explains thai this was due to ihe reduction in the price of flour tmm twelve cents to eleven cents. FIREWOOD ARRIVES Tna HH Jones arrived "yesterday from Dominica with %  cargo of copra, firewood, charcoal and lime juice Mr. D. L. Johnson is the agent. On Probation Marvel] or Oai WBI put on piobatiori for 18 i of E10 by Actrale l). 1). Mi terday after he wag found gU lt> cf Inflicting bodllj hern Sobers also of Garden I-and rainlnnliir Local E\aminatioii> S\ ndiralt%  OHO l,\ 111. II v, HO.II -MUM | \t tlit Ml D I ran *ir WHIP \ I I • i.nil • IMM >rm - iitiiii 11 Lamer, J T Waiih, M I Wrd I. Z. MOIII KN llll.ll -I IIOOI JO I HIV Ml I \s VII ~ Death lii|iiir\ Adjourned The inquiry Into the death el April in to Mr s II. NUIM %  Village, st James, about !0 a,in. OB m Lathing. Dr. A. Kirt..;, the post < gemination deatl ilrowning EPHEDROL quickly relieves COLDS and CATARRH lr clears the naaal paa* sages to recnoi e Btuffinesa and the dlatreaalng con* Jiii.ns •( heed coldaand catarrh. 1'lie pateni naaaj appUcadcHi botde Ii infinitely better than spray or dropper, and can be ci rtied convetstenth >" handbaK ot poekei wtthout tear oi leakapje. %  ObUlnable from all Drus Stores: KNIGHTS 111) u.rvi.. A l>ll\r. CBOKR New shipment of these Cars recently Anived. iioni in ino>l LTI. CeWBlTBSV GABACB.



PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE H OrTBLE A R. W. Robertson, C.RE. rinsncisl SerrMar Mr. Loub Spent*. Comptroller • Cuilotm sod Mr A Dos Santo*,' ISO, were srrivsls by BWlAl from Trinidad on Monday for trwl Curr*ncy Talks which opened at* Hiftins> House on Tuesday under. ts* ehobrawhip of HonVr E F" McDavid. CltC. CBI Also arm-ins; for the Currency Talks were Hoh'blc E A. Thomp•on. Federal Treasurer of Leeward Island* and Hon"ble Cools-Lsftifue. Assistant Admin rtrator of St. Luda. We alto taw them L Windsor saw what ma Plyinx Saucers early on We day monunf. It was Mr ueorgi W. bartiett, who with his wile woke up it about 3.45 a.m. and oennrtery saw the two objects in the sky. Unfortunately t h e ..rig was very cloudy ana" uad it was not possible to see them for very long. Mr. Bartlett, who is from jsor", Nova Scotia, is a cousin of Bob Bartlett. : %  %  plow, and be has been to the Arctic three times with Pc another famous Arctic expl Mr. Bartlett thinks climate hare is wonderful be first arrived he was almost cripple as the result of an au' accident. Now. he cart walk perfectly and they have already mesa* hotel reservations for next yeaw Mrs Bartlett says that ner hobby is taking colour mrs aad sbe has taken some beatsHM about of the island. The neen'* she said, "are what strike me most, how colourful they are They teem to bear throughout the year." She is taking a few coal pot* to Canada with her whan she leaves for bsrbeque parties at IkssM Mr Bartlett has a cousin la Tobago and tbey plan to visit her there before they return to Canada. CcUtib Callmq I th Peary.i nil r. k that is-J utol Calypso Composers EFT STOLLMEYTR and Lsnce Pierre are likely to become ^rell known to television viewers | before they appear on the field this summer England. Both are expert illongers and. the BBC w*i iHbeZore the TV cameras soon aits* Ifcbey arrive. This, however, should Ifcot worry Jeff or Lance who. can compose a calypso verse in ncx. Wfo no tune. They could probabi | pake up a very interesting slot-., /about the trip over; and u.< linety-six bottles of rum whic. vent with them to England Contemplating ZirVP LVELL M. MITCHEI... %  ji'f Superintendent of the Car%  dpn Refinery. Las Y %  Venezuela, belonging to ti TCompany, of Venezuela Limited -and Mrs Mitchell are spending jfnonth's vacation at Cacrabam: Their daughter who is at tchoo •fat Codnngton High School B I jSthtm. Mr. Mitchell will be reunng about eighteen months, and and his wife are contemplating buying a house and settling It, Barbados, making it their future; Husband Arrivet On Monday M RS T J. WALPOLE and h;r two children. Margaret ana Tommy who arrived on Mond.i> afternoon by B.W.I.A.. are here for three and a half weeks which they are spending jt the Paradi* Beach Club Her husband whu is with Shell Caribbean in Maracalbo hopes to join them OB Moncsiy On Lone Leave Shaw. 93, cntcrUinedSir Robert \f R AND MRS PAT O'DOWD Hotung. BT. tiki Hong Kong inT a d ,nelr ui'ant son Antnon. dustrialist. at his Ayot St. Lawrence. Herts, home. Mr. Shaw Laat summer George Bernard For Civil Service Conference M R and Mrs. C W B. Dearie arrived by B.W.I.A. on Tuesday afternoon from British < I who have been in Barbados for three months on long leave rc...uch admired Sir Roberts Chinese L u E. d lo ^ nt n ?"""?* D > rob*. Now he has one of his own. JKA&Si Tu ^ day Mr g ^^ Sir Robert sent ,t recently from ltn lUuun ^ogarty in OeorgeKowloon. l wn J.***-""* acconipanied by ======£========= Mrs. M. Berry. Mrs. O'Dowd's , ... mother. She will be there for two Opened by Lady Young weeks on holiday. I Director of Personnel M. fare league was founded in A T THE Ocean View Hotel for IM1 and opened by Lady Young. XX two weeks are Mr and Mis of Sir Mark Young, tnen C. C. Fletcher, who arrived ,t Barbados. The obB.G. on Tuesday. Mr. Fletcher i %  f Personnel m tna help to the poor mothers of the Demerara Bauxite Co.. in M Kenzie. A Londoner, he has been In lie;, for eighteen n 'of erneraM and btock silk, tfcth top had a deep open V neckUne %  and no sleeves. The draped trunks were brief in the extreme and had ang at one %  ade remember the mag>.ir presses you once wore, cut all in one piece? The: are making a one-back. There are nu these simple, wrap-over, belted styles now seen in London. Tne .merest \:cs more in :he fabric *nan m the style. Almost all the evening itrassai mid-calf lenrth. and were r-.ostlv huge circular skirts oi floating checked organza—a fabric which resembles a stifle..-georgette, and is very attractive. -^he only full-length evening dre •nere was made of finely striped taffeta, exactly like mer Cotton played a leading part a We collection. THURSDAY. APRIL U, ^ GLOBE STARTS FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 NOTHING DEADUER IS 10 Rupert and the Dragon lHtl$ -M Th* gar* # %  %  *** rapidl> ro :ht ground neii Rupert, bul i' iocs -x Sun rum. Instead .: mrt% it him in a puined wiy while it ousts deuds 01 imokc nd num. rh aiuc beat u tembly nanled .nd. edgins *wjy, he ccti into the tncliei ot urge Doutdct. "> %  , *hai h-ii hippeoi.'i." he aasC Thai weird whistling QOHtMM by ibs pet dragon must brn k? a call fer help and this cream* Jl? have heard it." Meanwhile tatU dragon has waddled eurx**k y? him and is moving rounH h aa** Tov \ouv Arrive* on Friday H I KARKL DOORMAN, a Dutch Aircraft Carrier with 1 complement of 88 officers. 104 Cases' Petty Officers and. 1,030 is expected to arrive here the General Post Office in B.G. and is one of the delegates at the forthcoming Civil Service Conference, which is due to commence iq Barbados on Monday They are the guests Mrs. T. A. Wason of Deacons Road The other delegate who arrived from B-G. on Tuesday C. G. Small who was also accompanied by hit wife. isT^r tf S?^t"mreiu\. t v month to three Netherlands Antilles Squadron. J.E"^ !" 7SJ^Zr!L .:! >*f" 0l e. who S on board, the is command• poor mothers in ed by Capl_ C. W. Slot John, have askeu 1INMS. Karel Doorman is • % %  orn Curacao on her way league for asatstl Holland and she is expected i to form lo be here for about three and a leaving Barbados early ntf %  venture of this on Monday morning. ntuirvs funds and a com—, fc ^ have got together Oh My %  .'^rtj inotbert wltB babies meet at the cvntre every cereal. Od liv.-r ..il They also receive presents of clothing Theri t wh< keeps a recor.i .-iay. weight and general health of each Carrying the flag of Admiral baby. The Centre caters J. J. L. Willlnge. Commanding in BG. Other delegates are exweak. Goinj to 8t Lucin 'pHE RE\* CANON GREGORY X retired Cbti Barbados, has agraad '' arranging to have a Kail AMH. and Mrs. O. H. Carlson of retirement to assist the Win.)Style Show, i lVI w ho arrived from B.G. on ward Islands Diocese He will be in : %  llowed by a Dance Tuesday by B.WU are here for going to S Jl Hall on Friday May two weeks" holiday, which the> take charge temporaril. part of the proceeds will go are spending at the Paradise Church. Rivieie Doree and .. Mr Carlson Is with in part to the i thc Anaconda Mining Co.. in Omai. An Annual Lvent pronounced Oh My, which is Dear I .:izle. ft % % %  —DSUial Un olld *> \ I LYK WONG SHING 'VI icedsnu inlroducl:-: .. ;ad is a guest ol M London. Ontario, who has of h pes to present aim Mrs. Amos Alleyne >>l been spending :. ...lies' styles .. .M. ,', B-nk HaiL tiun at Caorabank has reiurneci Eattat holidays. She is a Domestic Canada Miss Smith is witn the Da ,id will be U B ct SSsCg Teacher at the Zastcrn Bank of Montreal in London. Arnold Mean well's orchestra. Glrto' Scnool In Trinidad succession to the Rev Kenneth O. Grr.n-m wno has been -. ted Vicar uf St. Simon's, Barbados. He. Returned to Canada M ISS BAZBL BMHI 1 BY THE WAY By BEACHCOMBER \ ZVLU F1RE-KATER named Zombis Cobra Baanl I I sraj i. In i'n*injc '.her day i titles. bluebofllrj Life'* l.ikv That %  has invented an anaesuV: oystera. Probabl.. say will cjuingi , \ tKSTHH an Arabian iron "H* a tiny pair of braces lot " %  • -—!" Crown Pi she was inl M „ much perturbed. They told her A -rucle which said ti. [ 0 go to roast want to brighten uf Ban h in the spcn;; • reminded me of the young clerk Uioughl this was like I'm:, who turned up at his office in a just a name i had lo tag •carlet bowler, a saffron kilt, /((// SiQSjgsjssi faWigi in Thv ituoruiiv HI two" Jivmh Ymn Of Iprvar The second s iuch loo slowly. grass recently i is hardly any barracking in COOI green boots, a shirt of old gold ind blue, and a silver-grey dinwith vellow bpels. Ho r flowed by a cheering crowd. ind the manager of the Aim. seeng the pussibihtii^ of oublicity, aised his salary. Five days later he crowds had deserted him for i particularly noisy piece of road-•pairing, and he was sacked for foing back to his ordinary' drab B plained that the pUlforn. I | to hear you. I had been elected Now irut democracy has come %  ay/ hear urowl%  move on!" when a song is taken slowly. Mr*. Mcdur/e/r L—lu Ahetitl cans want when Ihj to England is iced water. Florence McGur;Ie. chatelaine of Marine House, now provides it at every meal, to the annoyance of hei regular lodgers. It even appears taken on the Sunday lunch menu, theGravy Sea* (Music critic). I %  lias not made the same prol. rd Water Mewrd Hare Pie ( utUrd Tart yvwi PLAIN IIAIRCOKI) SKY, PEACH, PINK, LEMON SAXE GREEN, WHITE FL'GIETTE PINK, GREEN, SAXE TANGERINE, WHITE 51 as 42 as HouJJy fisnions by SPECTATOR SPORTS. Top left are checked shorts (slightly longer than usual) Top right: The mannish look on a navy dress with white pleated trial at hem and wing collar with black bow tie. Bottom left; something new in sun-suits, emerald green and black silk with sarong sash. Bottom right: a. playsuit in white pique cut like a skater's outfit, jgain with the bow tie, and tiny silver dress shirt buttons. Hitch A Bow-Tie To Your Bathing Suit Hy I<•:• ii I rskini•lie U>v' look ol London, auo backlen and slev. the "petit gai-con" look of Paris, Continuing the nia-v travelled far from clerical was a navy cotton, full-nkirtod tailored suits and town coats. Try dress, with a white, pleated frill the effect of a bow-tie and wing at the hem. This liir.. collar worn with a strapless eve..Id-fashioned wing collar was ning gown Or perhaps you would worn, with a black tie and black prefer to top your swim-suit with belt. n r 1 t ,.,w the more usual Spectator Sports showed a version of the tie—this time on a summer collection obviously built clerical grey suit, which had a on American Ideas, and incorpora. loose panel reaembling ooa'-fV" ting the brightest thoughts from hanging down the back. Awta p ar ,^ tucked blouse was worn with it. Two olay-suits characterised The play clothes managed lo DM VM in navy look different, which Ul lUeU 11 k.lted skirt over %  *> mean achievement. Instead ol check pants Thc top was uke a '"* ""•' j*rU we had become man s shirt, even to the collar and accustomed to see, we were shown neck bow-tie. but it achieved a tailored shorts that )ust reached modernistic appearance by being above the knee, ickless and sleeveless. materials. Sometimes they had vail pockets in the front, somcThe other was in white pique. I back, and diamond anu the short skirt was flared like checks are popular. Colour schemes' a skating outnt. This tune the top were interesting— wane anC resembled a gentleman's evening checked shorti were shown wi:n ... with black bow-lie, a lemon ribbed strapless sweater. ..nd tinv silver buttons. It was A startling sun-suit was made TBROtf *USN I HANS'JUr; LTD.. lONDON Apr* fm J-aMir* : \XT\ BBfJS II11.H POKTROYAI -mil 1. MM>rfi> UMMCA.U. PASTILLES P L A Z A TODAY 5 S 30 1 UAKN'ER'S ACTION DOUBLf %  TORRID, ZONE" JAIIM* CAGNEY Ana SKBUDAN -FfUD Al^A-N UD1) i WILD BILL and HICKOK RIDR *tln nra.* CABOT CH1CACX1 DEAUI.lNr. DHL lUi K>' ttSfl.lTiQ* / SSa] PEGGY CUMMINS JOHN DALL. ^ Km irotsa aorm ouWrnr IDtWIWi rtOMKIKla * Shcm-a Today *.4S It I 30 sou., c-rox rv awvu: rsiNct: or roxss Suenng Tyronta PO*'EJ(. Onoi. WELLES Waj-uiSENIHUX HOXY TO-DAY Onty IMA ill SOUt. C—PtM DtnibL* Ri>.-kkra *U)MAHX and —-*irrr inpaiAJcK C^*AGAIN? ITS TIME YOU TOOK SOME VINO'S/ \OEATU' CUM ll.^EMA Member, 0M MATINEBt TO-DAV -< S p m TONtOHT AT S 30 Cary GRANT m COIX PORTBt atod Alula SMITH in Wawfi T^ftnicolor MnaWavl "XiGBT AJVB DAY" with Mooly WOOLLKY-GUiny SM*tS-Jitf VVYMAN Oomrmuirvt r-RlDAY ith — Bob "tOPSl Lurilta* BALI, in SORROWrUL JONES A PaUTajnuonl Plciuro GLOBE Lasl Shosvinc Today 5 p.m. Only "1HE BARKLEYS OF BROAOWAf TONITE at 8.30 VARIETY CONCERT Under the Auspices of the BTJOS CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION with thc Music ot The Barbados Police Band 11 apt. liaison) And Featuring these favourites PAUL WILKIN My Dream Is Yours CEDRIC PHILLIPS — Singing A Novelty Song NELL HALL do. For You A EVANS BASCOMHE do. EDDY BOHNE do. BEN GIBSON do. GERALD BANNISTER do. GEORGE MORRIS do. C. r. THOMPSON do. So in love Speak Louder Words Musical Saw Westerner The Lost Chord" "Cashmiri Love Song"' THE Mil M> <;i mill II And a Stage Fla> 'THE CHANGELING" Featuring CAPT. R. S. SEALEY, Miss EUGENE SA.NDIFORD %  __ Mr. CHARLES Hi Oreh. 3/-. Circle 2/-. Bel. 1/6. Boxes 2/Tirkets on Sale Today and Tonite OJICHil •silll'r"" C0U6H l,,ul,t We oSer VKRITAS PRESSURE LAMPS-350 Candle Power GALVANISED MESH WIRE 1" to 2—Various widths GALVANISED PIPE & Finings 4" — 1" sixes. JLA mads saAif EVANS AND HAL 4606 or 4220 AT BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. WHITFIELDS fuse LIFEBUOY TOILET SOAP Whatever the time of Ja> you can still be fresh For a wash uh the ueep-clegruing lather of Lifebuoy Toilet Soap frees you of ucariness, keeps you/reiAer so much ^ longer. FOB PERSONAL FRESHNESS inS



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THUBSPAV. APRIL 13. 1950 prosecution Case Closed BAKIIADOK ADVOCATE microscope to m from Pe 3 ,o sffect the picture of the parlicu"i^^^r: Although you did not -,.*.' E microscopic examination 23d vou say 'hat ihe blood vesSTwere not diseased? •*;_. cio: Not enough to affect ,M Picture of the case. --W Did vou examine the with a view of finding out gSjer he was a chronic alco^nf Cato: Not specifically 1 -nined him to determine the 2Jrf deaih. If chrome alcoholfhid contributed significant y jfthe Picture of the case I would ^C&l'ju.llce: Would that M* of affairs •* changed if he S% constant drinker apart from JJng intoxicated on the particular ;OC ii S 'caU>: If he had blood disease tM^r'to chronic alcoholism, not rtberwise. Sir Dear: Did you examine the imiiaiM of the head? Dr late: 1 examined the arter, of the head carefully. He had I signs of a hardening of the tenrt that I could discover. Ilr. Dear: You made no micro%  feomc examination of this %  or. Cat.: No. Mr. Dear: If it were incipent Ujght it require iscover it? Dr. Cato: Yes. Mr Dear: You said that the beninges were adherent. What riertnee did you draw from that? Dr Cato? It is difficult to say f may have had some previous lllr Desr : Would that illness ive been of an inflamatory kind? Dr. Cato: Possibly. Mr. Dear: Would an illness leadg to adherent meninges pre-dis-' e a person to haemorrhage? Dr. C;tfo: That would depend on e nature of the illness. In this tt the adherence of the meninges U abnormal and I noted it. Mr. Dear: If the illness were of revere kind might it not predis__ him to haemorrhage? I Dr. Csta: If it was related to a %  %  ease which would predispose haemorrhage it would have own some effect on the vessels lien I examined them. Mr. Dear: You did not find any nptoms of V.D.? Dr. Calo : There were none that could sec. At this stage Mr. Dear cited a ge from the American Medi| Association Journal for Dember 6th to 9th, 1949. at page and dealing with the relation (tween alcohol u a factor in o f haemorrhage. Dr. Cat* said in answer to Mr. jr that he agreed with the view pressed in the article, but that was nothing to do with the case. He continued: When I say ironic alcoholic" I mean a peri showing pailiological signs of ibibing alcohol over a long pe*d of time. A layman using the words may mean a person ma one constantly sees drinkwould expect some sign of %  . Dear: You heard It said In dence that the man after havj been brought into the Casut called out for the nurse. Do U regard that action as conslst with a man having received evere head injury? ^Tr. Cat* : It la well known in id injuries that after i*he initial cussion %  patient may recover •ckHisness for a varying period tune, only to lapse into unconMisness. again as his condition ertontios. Furthermore, he may ^torm certain automatic act,* h as answering his name or ilng out. Some people have n been known to drive a car. I then later, thev knew nothing it they had done. \ Dear: When a man llousness ni ;i strange place it not an automatic an to recogwhere he is. %  p Chief Justice: The I-\I>ce is that the deceased was a Want visitor to the hospital rU to come in at a drunk and Betimes for other reasons. You J say when n person comes to Bself in a place away from his •; bu t in this case you cannot %  strange place. ^k Dear: If a man who was sonscious comes to himself in a i away from his home, would regard it as an automatic ognttion? r. C*lo: That is only a part of return to consciousness. He return to complete conscious•nd recognise where hi then lapse back. He mi w> return lo consciousness 1 1 be does automatic acts and i not remember their, aftgr"M He may have had a lucid Nval %  >. Dear: Froro the evidence you haw heard, do you con•r that when the man came P we Casualty in that eondlthat his condition wag hopc^Wd fatal' • CaU: Taking into account 1 *' %  a *a*e of ra*4 such as I found, the 1 mat he died within the u\ WhafsOnToiJ m S* ,,n • Chlisi Churrh ;•*> t J-aa p.m. '•gl* 11 KLndrurUn at 5 -H PJM. *?'**< % Yard. Si. JOM•* t 7 Dm. period of time in which he did, and the history of the ense, his condition when he came into the Casualty was in my opinion hope-1 Mr. Dear: In dealing with the r>ost mortem findings, assuming ihat he did fall once or twice would it not be possible to base your opinion on the post mortem nn Relumed As soon as the boat came paO* pie went down by the boat, and so did Anthony. A little later Anthony ivlurm-.t uiu-ie Holue, and I were standing. Anthony turned to Holder and said* "I do not have any use for %  ... .police dog like you. When the boat come in with tlsh and you hang around for any 1 will yet a stone and lick your head off." Anthony then told Holder to leave the beach, and Holder said it was a public beach and he could not make him leave. There was a boat .i the other side of the l>each about 12 ft away, and Anthony ran around the boat, saying that he would lick down Holder. I saw Anthony come back with a piece of pine wood. He came back to where Holder ana I were standing and aimed a lash with the wood at Holder's shoulder Holder put up hishands and caught some of the force of the blow on his hands and some on his shoulder. Holder took away the piece if pine from Anthony and gave him a lash on the shoulder. Anthony made a lew steps backwards and fell on his back. Holder, to speak the truth, gave him two or three slight lashes on his feet while he was on the ground. The Chief Justice: Why do you use the words "to speak the truth". That was what you were sworn to do. Witneaa: Some people think that because Holder Is my friend I would not have i" Kin .ibout the lashes that he gave Anthony I blew my whistle and went to look for the police. On returning I did not see Anthony or Holder. To the Court: I I UH ber if I told the magistrate that Anthony threatened Holder with a stone. I had only one dr.nk that day. Holder and Anthony had only one drink each while they were with me. Anthony seemed to have In n little rum but he was not trunk. 1 At this Itafjt the luncheon adjournment was taken. On resumption the Chief Justice ruled on the legal point that had been laised the day i>efore. Next witness was Mr. A. G. Leacock, Suigcon Specialist at the General Hospital. He said: I have read the depositions in this case and have been in the Court during the present hearing. I do consider the m e dical issues raised in this case in the light of my experience and medical knowledge. I have considered the point in the evidence about the attack which it was said on Anthony George with the piece of wood. Violent Blow With a violent blow with that piece of wood on the head, one would expect a very nvece InJury to the brain, such as was described by Dr. Cato. The injury described was a typical example of contrc-coup brain inat i*. the maximum injury to the brain occurs at a point opposite to that on which the blow is struck. This kind Of injury %  Mi ta a result of very lance to the head. It cannot occur as the result of minor injury to the head. Bleeding from the ear, nose and mouth is not necessarily a sign of contre-coup injury, it is on the other hand a sign of k jury to the head. A man may be brousht into the nospital in "an unconscious con^ dltion and with no history of injury In those circumstances it %  iand great care and 'prolonged and meticulous ex:. to differentia:. | alcoholic coma and i Especially so If the patients's breath smells of [alcohol. If the patient was well' On Page : PAGE FIVE HISEXCF.LLENCYTHEnOVI.RNOR Mr Vj. L. Savage (I.) inspect* member* of the Si John Ambulance Brigade at the investiture of nine members nf the Venersblr Order of ihe lluspii.il ol si. John of Jerusalem which was held at Crntral Police Station trslerdj) evening. lie i* accompanied by Mr. E. B. William*. Mrs. Savage Is In the backg round Colonial Dept. Behind Hand SAYS LUCIE-SMITH THAT the Colonial Secretary's department was behind hand with worn which affected the community of this Island was expressed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith at the Council meeting of the Chamber of Commerce yesterday. Mr. Lucie-Smith said that the Colonial Secretary had already left the island and the Assistant Oolonial Secretary wai shortly and with the non-appointment of someone lo fill their positions, all Government business was not being done. He felt that the Chamber should let the Government know their views on the alter. Sometime ago he said that the Shipping and Mercantile Association had put forward a scheme to Government for having one way traffic on the wharf but due to not having the necessary otticials to deal with the matter, nothing had been done. Thinwas also the question of closing the warehouses at certain botlfl instead of working all night, but again nothing had been (lone. He said that It was a sad state of affairs and added that if Government was not functioning properly, tlu'y < %  uld not expect anyone else lo. He feit that it was -idiculous to have (he vital work •vhich concerned the welfare of Ihe island laid off and nothing 'vas being done about it. Mr. A. deLInniss agreed with Mr. bucic-Smith's remarks and suggested that a small Committee comprising MY. A. H. Toppin and Mr. D A. I.ucie-Smith be appointed to draft a letter to be sent to the Government in connection with the matter. The Council agreed to this suggestion. Canada-W.I. Trade Relations Discussed £y Chamber Of Commerce Letters received by the Chamber of Commerce from various Chambers of Commerce and interested Government officials in Canada and the West Indies acknowledging receipt of and expressing appreciation of the speech made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier in the year were tabled by the Clerk at yesterday's Council mceVing. Mr. Bryden had addressed the Chamber on the possibility of the Canadian Shipp ng Service lo the West Indies being withdiawn due to the small amount of cargo at present being imported from Canada on account of the dollar restriction, Mr. G. A. Newman. Actinc Director of the Export Division of the Foreign Trade Service. Canada, in his reply to the Chamber said that the Addrc-.. to be a very able presentation of the views of the B.W.I. who were fully cognizant of the importance of Canadian trade with the West Indies He further slated that he bad Taken the liberty of referring the speech to their International TradRelations Division and other Divisions of the department who were mainly interested in CanadaWest Indies trade. Action H.E. Presents Insignia To Members of Order of St. John A SMALL GATHERING ;Uended the Investiture <>! nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of bt. John of Jerusalem which was held by His Ex< the Governor Mr. W. L. Savage at Central Police Station day evening. There was a parade of the Barbados District of the St. John Ambulance Brigade. His BxcaUency, President of Brathwaite Charged With Murder A LPHON8A BRATHWAITE ol bea View, St. l'luiip. appeared betore Mr. A. W. Harper, noung ponce Maj ITlCt "C", yesterday on in muraer. He Lay, Apni in. %  charged alter Stiyear-old Lionel Canes*, also ol Sea View, died on Eeatel Sunday at Kui ; nvin stab wounus. A t Aitoi i &.M yea* i ning a resident of St. MsrtLUUU ^;JI-. ... enjoying %  ur on the Haranat Aucks when h< ssra two suv*> uots in tii.air which lie presumed were Flying SAUCeff He r.uicKiy called out ana nu people joined linn and uu'-y also saw me Bauotrs He lliey were travelling very' slowly sou th western direction, UlTE A FEW Unotyntsts of %  Harhado* Advocate met at i Monday morning iasl to bid lai-cweif to Mr. Duncan Burke of their departineii. who will shortly (* %  noiiifc lo Trinidad to pursue a course of niechanic.il studies). The opportunity was also taken preeetrt him with %  u:. a token of the esteem with vas held by Q l Barbados presented the following W imlmill In Bridgetown \IIt\ but there is rtU] %  %  I %  null assists in pre ttia*B Cooperage, which is at the end of Uie alley I jrnelU ABey is one of the blina along Bay Street i< Corner Store and Eckstein Brothers. At the lend II has a burncade bli the view 10 the harbour. It is | badly in need of I I bag and a Quad blah are dumped at the end. With %  nood cleaning and the barricade removed, thi;; Alley wonlu .i pernset .. in rsrhtu Alley, .mother blind In this dhrtrici : barricade which btOOsa the 1 harbour view. Bits of paper and bag can be seen knocking around oaps of stuff, which to be months old. to turn to one solid mound. Skmrlsnsk Alley is the thir.l blind alley m thi no barricade to block the harbour % %  miniature dtanntng s*round OM %  battiiai can be seen la thi is badly m nei i would also do with tprayinswith dismfectam Jrft*atn> .nd Jordan Lanes an rerainlacent ol Shanty Town in sy are still' reatdanttal in is one of the ihirn area Ci'.v Hot] | In need %  plantains. iher fruit ii both : Ida ilf of the roadwas Doltinx Alleg in. Between 10.00 and Get the goodness of BE :F in a cup of BOVRIL .MAKB Tourself s cup of hoi Bovnl when you feel tired or depressed. You'll feel better as soon as you've enjoyed its contorting, cheering warmth. It sharpens your appetite-helps you to eat well and keep wcLL Uovnl puts beef into you. Drink it daily. Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes and makes excellent sandwiches, too members w*o were admitted to I yesterday bits of paper the Venerable Order betweenl boxes, match boxe 19—1947 Or. H F. S-teete. O.B.I is. Esq.. .1. W. Jordan. Serving Brother, Mrs l \\ Watson, Mi'.I. weatherhcad. Miss B. CrMeMry, Mn C B. Howeli, v., Ing Sisters, and E. J. Parry (for the late* Mrs. D. Part] Sitter, THE YANKS ARE HERE THE ranka were In te yesterday, invading Uki auranls and small pub* for drink and refreslmieiil.u.S.s\ Tun '"'d Salvage "Opportune" arrived with t>n personnel, including six omcers. who will be here for a short stay tya. The ippoi tune's" stay was scheduled for b t it has received an enUTfenC] work at san Juan. tpportune' was Captain John I) 3m is paying a visit heci mending officer of the ship is Ueutenaat W. C. Hall. The "Opportune" ben Dutch "Knrel DoorMian" will arrive for %  sJd*M rouId lie seen. lMlmrlU* Street pearance up to 1144 am. but at %  later toe lorry from the Bcnvengins' i)ei rived and men went to work with shi t\ i mowed aboul M coconut well as bits nf pa cine man told the Advocate yesterday that he was of so* opinion that if wastepaper basket.' %  i waUi In mans ireas it would of paper i Mr. Burke will be studying the iviono-iypu Maciune in uie interest oi UKBarbados Auvoctle TBHJftA SAt MlEK*, a nur.se Daral Hospital, rapor*d the loss of a pair of shoes mlily uf clothing lo the vaiue oi ,sU7j from the General %  %  ii on Tuesday, T^Bsw LOSS of a quantity oil A fine of 25s. to be paid in 14 ..loUiing and money, total'days or one month's imprisonment value $100.61', was reported by was Imposed on Ina Haynes ol Fitz Moore of Powder Bond, St. Rotate Tenantry by Acting MagMui.acl. Mooie stated that his istratc D. D. Morris yesterday. Obstructed Builiff Fined 251esidence was broken and entered between 10.30 a.m. on Monday and 6.45 am. on Tuesday. M RS. SMITH ut line Hill retd the loss of six one-gallon tins of pain' from Hopcwell Plantation, St. Thomas on Tuesday. They are her property, A NOTHER RESIDENT of Hastings phoned the "Advocate" at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen minutes later) to cunlirm the story of "Flying at Hastings yesterday evening. He also saw the two silver dots. She was found fUltt) oi obstructing bailiff Charles Pilgrim while in the execution of nil duty on Ocober 13. On Probation wrae put on piubation for 18 monthe in the sum of tU ing Magistrate 11 I>. all of Inflicting bodll) Sobers also of Garden Land. COST" OF LIVING DROPS itaibadai fcfrtnm Osfffsspss-asai HIES. The Coal >.f Living Index I %  for Mai. d six points, [ from 252 to 246. states the Administrator, Mr. J. M. Stow in a press release this week. He explains vas due la the reduction In the price of flour fnim twelve cents to eleven cents. FIREWOOD ARRIVES Cane Cutters Return To Work IN JAMAICA KINGSTON. 1 "'ark cane cutting strike was called off last night by Ken Hill. President T.U.C and strtt instructed to report for work this morning. The Sugar Manufacturers' Association and Worthy The 37-ton M hoonei Wfc Ltd. agreed to hav,| poll Jones arrived •yesterday from J for workers to i Dominica with a cargo of copra, j Union has bargaining rights in The various Chambers In their .firewood, charcoal and lime juice.. October. Workers resume at cured the iocal| Ml D L J hnson is the agent, 'rent wage rates. I ainlnitluf Local Exaniiiiutions Sfyndteatc MIHH UN Ml..II -I II...,1 *nbln. f S .1 -Midi s \l (>l Ml l> c rim MI i \*. 11 t.ini IMH Mil ^1 HOOI Mb/, .i T Waltl MODI UN MIC.II M MOOl I'WIVA II i wnii, \ it Death Enquiry Adjourm -I ,my into the death of Dudley Momc was adjourned until April 18 H Num i Diatrtct K. i n Dudley resident of (Jollymore %  about 10 a in. an l>a thing. Hi A Kirk n the pott raortem said from hli < xaimnali. drowning. EPHEDROL quickly relie i. COLDS and CATARRH It deguTI the nasal pas lagae to renun >• stuffinesi anJ the dlatraaaiog con* drtlone •>! head oidi and 1 catarrh. Tne p.ncm naaal %  pplicarion bottle iInfinitely better than spray i>r droppar, atad i en b< i .• rlcd convenlcatlj In handbag .>r pocktl without fear ot Icakam'. CLAY & M Liverpool, Englsnd d 1*313 ObUlnable from all Ilrus Mores: KNIGHTS III. M.IM. v DISTRIRITORS. is. GLO^ replies also informed Chamber concerning what they were tak'ng in the matter I A letter wai read from the Director o( Highways and Transport nskinc the Chamber to consider the matter of ovc: 1... rU on thi \ -toria and Chamberlain ilndees. TTfta lettai Further stated that such vehu %  \y working bv rut an Is, t'ed UD traffic, not only on thi lane, but often on the adiac-nt lane as wajLand ani preventatlve action Which the Chamber could see its way to take la thi would be greatly appreciated. The Chamber instructed the Clerk to reply to tin stating that they a i with him and that as thi was cne dealing lations, the Police woul riaht people to deal witl Mr W A C 31 Stat'on Msnaec Disposed : King to %  Mr A deL Inniss seconded. A R. Toj %  %  R. M. Co*. Mr. A deL. Inniss and Mr. O. H King. 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 S3.74 7 to 8 S4.24 9 to 10 S4.75 CAVE SHEI'HERD & CO., LTD. U, 11,12 e II BROAD STREET eVr-V %  V.W.Vi Fresh for your Pets ! 'I lil.V\ DOG I HOW PURINA RABBIT CHOW Juoo Jon.1 & Co, Ud ItUUibaUn. YOIH it < in it i units i i'it nu New IN A NEW VAUXHALL VMLOX nu II i \IM\ VAXES i mi I unit i shipment of these Cars recently Arrived. IIOIIKIII TIIOM IIII. -4 0IIUIM I.AHAI.i:.





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PAGE TOCB BARBADOS ADVOCATE i^gjWffE %  TTrfDCR A* T'.uirnuruhip .4 Mr . ? McOwtd. ,ncua 3aexe"mr:f B lsmeyraaiiiiittee aagan .u inal -neriine; at HasGne* HWI IT 7 lesday At this :nee*-n* H waa .looert inal approval if The iraft >fUUr:nn ta iffm on the iestgns and :he award V render* for -.he printing of -Van Indian currency aotae, and *> Inalise certain ni tffrtkiiu for %  rana.BB Thar meetiiia; arina? "o an end *wnry Tears if pmpoaala and aijpiaTiiwu from Tarytng ;nart rf ipnui n -he Wat fcdi*^ "ration consciousness; ls.i a ii.iii t aas -.ear -hs* the West India would have failed in an moor-ant particular f -he-accepted mifleatJon if srr-tcee and conatitutional rhmnqn without seeicna; Bj "nint a ^nmmon TOinatje Co mmer cial -ymn^i saw v.mte*. %  5aclitatuitf if Tuemera, and tnaaAaa ', .lad reaaon Bj -*?r** he ir.v mem cofraocy %  -, and ( many nther nconveniencea m 19*8 however, the conference bel this Mr.iruiar purpnae ifler "he 3ie-a I the Waal Indian • a aam **.*. wi ( irhieh ma i raa ei i*f-* i wortami. The ?repantorZ mmu m m this sUi*'* n August act ui agreed that oesdea -he many "her and %  MBT BBtBantafjea to ie ler.veri V m wmt men W e a t InrtiSehind i aaaar* I At pr*** -nian .nsui;. emohaAiw^ vf Aa art .-ft-judad Bar aadoa ani iemW tender %  :hev :ad BOOH itward aiut at no ante ianie coinaa hr I and Brtosr •arm the b 'ion jusmi.< t jaa ajar %  : I %  BBBBBOC %  .%  %  • %  • .ie BBBBBBBBBI i ladataaam • -• %  mrtona monies -xm^ %  *d vintage v, -Jus v-a: aamai Bad hi man; and -nrier. Ham %  : ..' iaifee *.f iniatnrm l yata m of eurranrmany '£ removes toe an sever. >rea ana .a .liter/ to bring a {raatar sans** •;-.e v**t aaflaa Topical 7H£ anntary aarromm illaaypiai iu %  wee not anaitpactea t>v -no* the tactics -( the Commun;su %  Tie story A icnuhnttg lur Tears waa a precedent outside Russian 'errwory far the rernoaai at oppenenta Vaaaa are others aot yet known xr. the outside world except by the story "This was my Choice' wr-.uen n Caaads by a Cocr.r %  %  BBSS Bad BBSl I I %  ..--..The araanised wipiag out of communism m Great Br.ta;i *nd *he Cmtad State* is net snaaaat na %  dnawagsa iraar of taaee who vaaaa awedo rn and safety The price a tseniai rtaj l aaa s AA S.PX.H. MEETLM. fle> UaW r nl a na fBBaral amttnc %  tbr J | BBBBBBl BBJ] I a>ca* %  Ball ma to strssaiil M^ 3 a i r sa ts a nr >rt*rn. wrta w. m JI b BMU.I aatr a a* nsl tfl bfaor>fua> A wua aw ;ettart rf ^tenafMur -JM r.-.-v asaar vmn* a -Jw ante ban asBsa Sarlng •*• pisst ttacrtJfiin*iki h'< -alf %  %  reiBBTi like ><*p atom rf viw a %  . f san aM -ana we wnuld Xarr* and -JMn itaapae waaanBU3\ lanafui r<^ -r* Nan %  naccesabte spat %  yea M %  an ea A, r>ea A .ma—d brtcn. nth I omir rlaare. shoatae. *3ircti .-tartral aa> -re 1 "-aiw • ahaaerer! a a joft ^nvoeattve *aaa as Ske *-ao naar.r.< ID klff race wiai Oealbla forapsw and raawtarAm .-omplet* iBBoraar* if :he >kl Toat'i *s*aianc*. Taa .-nt ;p riowly and pre%  -aalk artv Tabbr -at frfwn ..rar. A vfw nad 1 aaasd'hts asad at >: •o lad a* wtiac ul 'he mw nai .oout. mmadlr >ntharew : %  A* .-IMMI liaaii at a ear dmaa 3/ awaasa aaai !naa -•-'• %  ^ -be Kwaa. Tr iii a i lunna anicn j la mnccat aaaa iu HlWekS II . i.iI I. This A %  .*aaL ha •MoaaSaaai *nd J**W*^ 3x •hr>fau* maaorun*. se nia % % % %  .mcwM < e-De^erter flakes Fine Kir si \ovel DM i fnisf Fbf Tim If Taa slaae Va £Jarriaa Deal Wrta TVaa Tnev Will S irsiw Tea I> Bv cH.\sxuis wcrroc* ^urmflj 'ile ataer.n 1 spoke from _*bera. the oca _.nerai f^wdi^t^ Thy 1 i address some words a %  Ver *• r-Tis; ssid 'iiat *Jw '• rr.: r.iiutumn, .1 ~.o HI I —berals They art disillusioned Thev ire Sana -a* arrajieement v:th the Tones, ^ndet .isfctuerunes here .s oniy ne rhin? to be and %  t i .eaders JI this iifflcuit preVOTBBWG TO GAIN _im and eaar to lose by Tiajr;na an arraiu{em< ^uld be ui iive a few LabaraJ avl ..berai % %  jtitueri This ii^ain r.aiit:es %  %  would "' cannot cnmpromiae on poucv ;ior -hey can•Jieir become a mere .... %  ... r.es. 5oon "ou -vouid oe reeardec as a tiusance %  .•=.* UaBjoa -VME IS BXFOftat -oeat she expenenea an an would ue mer I -^er ;e fls> D :*35 '.here 'vere asaams, %  has*>*t;resantaJMm %  jown Tbe JJFT-test T-ines ~~ixi*e rjervaawaa *aaa aaar aaastsaxes' Zn :act. there am aaar w. aal -aerxs MPs sari Sauonai warn an-i *Tanonai aty Hianiel i s e mr ^ %  Streteaar — ahirti 'jwAstornu BBB : am BBSaa aaw rftar %  aaaa suyad -r-m %  am aayad -no on*—•--— Umn ai a airdenw for a who us ItvhMrt au acm. 'flw ido -unaa aa •ands a nanat—far fraruuntp* aure — n .san">i •' ahiita atwyls and rrMBuahip liChar Miuaaoy morauty -an mpnap ~r.ty a nat .ndoinc % % %  r j *hch %  at Mh, I BBBBBBB %  I 'bar moiuhp urraar n :hasr tathcrr T OSS. uaaur.at waea is 'her ;aturat a Rat -h*r -ncan ahea hay am seaman pkeni JI me Bmam IN f L Gram's new cunjan m rm Wwhaei Joanv a murHsr laia-ia e ha amoal Aeura. bm n# *usi -wt.. I % %  i nu own rtory T ommiuaci au ja oava over Sat pans vaunt Tor rranh Chanar. oacaral aon *r—^id ind %  aaokia aaa, in Mctwen lyr* i -ha -Math if ola maker sj r •en-ro nto .11* fathar' -mturar '.laboiirat faauly H* taad iiriory M - mafeaal Oxfon. l *ame down to 'or >ihar -aam. aa ( .-*rar/ -ajaer *nd *oui MK ooa a ,ob aauna unnad owr a pai swat Soon ha was eenuna M.oon a year Hr t>uld .-urtly aiva Lamnal vi a :ait aaasaal ms • -T. %  %  laari of fnm -ne oat sad -o pat a at** -.in-.-.-' loans io a ia MW> .-.itaaunn a M.fli. H> T>UM 'ail -h* aether V -.a fnoa * w wn. *-.o .ui liaapgaarwl la aaU fciva. eat "•aaaar a *ncatnitai M :d, w eapC A touch wan ha washer Ska m BBBBl BBS •' Bl aaad al Tort accouni.n(. beautiful and wUUaat_ Hsrrwt im. -o rrwf %  appaared. Dora The dauht -aVBr.aan Harna*. aad by the um#> *h* *-r ud arassi MSt ha nad .cot usucn awh har 9ut 1* anr ma ia an Anav -ar ad Ait*r aaanani •> -^ %  -hawtuch -onaaaa JI :nst a mi hu own ieetiny not 'low 'Jiey l* --* novausw All .m Una irouiin "-/ A MBI too 'laarty MilfOMd -vuk j — I I ) an j l l m .i all—I :.—.r.atm.. -.; 3ut '.ha Ltbarau oawc anau^h fnaAaaa it Torw raai I nal ii aw* OB ttaa futur* %  • %  i.ntrr Tftnaanai. awan -J *ia P-ua•nan! j aaanivaa. -hara n ilwan a j aaj laHty IhM aooltaar -lartian nua^C pra a Mn aa eiauDy cloaa raault. Ha jbari .aadan: Tar taw. "*• morn wnadu and matanai adaaataaaa -ou amid aaajar aa 3 amuh oanaat J -iiuy adhan ta tka nlnmlit j rinn plaa if -Jw Ubani oaad. .ara not iora u> pew-r. Your aaly IMiaiaa ia( in ri II ia II ?ar oaajaaaraakia lia n tor joauu ;uanca. 7oar praaal iai>lllia ni 1< tha B^ar-oatvttaaaa n raarj -'-''-. >> aal ikaaaaa Mi %  ..-( our Majan :o aal ^analvaa -a aa la l aallia n il by taaia **m rour vaoWonai l aaa n aa taa Tanas. laparr from -our traat ooiactlaaa far taa aaka of paraooai aavaataa*. yoa i mora Ihaa latray :'or parry, /ou -all baa* kalaaa ta II ^ • .-.a flaaaa af awtaana. Kaao taHb Taa Baa. Ml M o( grsauw na yirtaaa lad rjanaa at Libarai naa. warns, xmm; — KNITTING WOOL SSf". TrUT VOl GET THE BEST U i fmU Aaaamaanit •( Cataari -RAMADA" "BLUE BIRD" CREPE MISTBOUCLE" AND AJAX" r.ET YOIB REIatlKEMENTS FBi'M DA COSTA & CoLTD. ^r7 Goods Department l>< < l.ir.it.oii Oi Human lt.i*hls Oa Daaaaanar 1*. I*** m* Can, aal Urn >ly of Oa facoaa aaaataa and p/oelaunaa %  ki taMaaraal ."jaalaranon af awutut. aaaal BM*> 'BM on Tha > I o* < %  aBrbaaaa A4 aaaaa. aal trBjur* nahta and my ill Kamaaa abail ba wlarnl ta baton*:a m natnal aaa tha naI m— only with tha fraa aad faU ranunit af taa iaaajiillin riaur; ijiai aaa -.=* ra*t •BtB ,|) Tha fanulyaa rha aataral • * part JI tha paim mill of aad fatttdaaMBBl craup nut of ;> -onry urartly ar thraaati •aaa* aav. oaaaara. at rh td a< hai tion by aaciaty aaa tha flaaaa aB^aWtataaratahtacavaMry ir ?,,TaarVo.. ha. ttenM i BBJ eaaa rl aaai and ah aold alt ttnaaMB oaa aootlvar n a aalnt < kaaaaaanaM aad ar ^.t.:^ laaaaal .1,1aaBBBBl v 1. Baaiyaaa !s anotiad tnta and f rill n a. aat ianh 1 rwalarinir ^^Pk aaa. la n a y iaa a 1 lHadin. 1 -atr louuaa. naaooal dhar atatur. PuaUvai htction ahall ba TT.*... *.l ir aM* a atatai mh> ^fa-dm, t. %  *. ,'^hBa aaa. ... ji-JJi, ^ aaeaaBNaaa a**rr*nara as a partajtaai > lanihad at tha caaa of 1 l^^i-rttltS^ "'"** "' - %  -ha OB* I Bl of ujrn ttBjajBjaatBaatajjl j^. fcM aoaliraUa at tha tsava aaaiad tha tha paaal l a iaa n aaa r % % %  %  n a fi aaa ln y B**atta*aa> ka ata ,-%  : ^ aBkS at* %  aatdaraad at*a BBJ throuch aaaboaaT eSort aarl T~r... flak! ta ttaaaaa !,.-.* n la aaa fatadaa. t* hahj %  ' — >,'> Jt a jil i 11 I M %  -. iimHj ;•. -aldi baa aat*. arttaaat aay laalcaaaa , fl,71a ***** *.— *.Ti %  -*.a -vdunai tribunal, for act. *lattnaxy, raaulj. haaw or can**ta rac*. --lijhlj -f "^T?.'?*rtllLTTSJll?? ***"* % %  '"* ^ 1j.11 4 U %  aBBBjaajB^aj Ft* KKI Dr.lJC.HTri I MEM'S BEEF STE.Ut VULK FED CHaCaaO* -MITT>>\ CrrlH*^ \ FAL — RABBITS H.MB ( LTS DtCKLLNGS EMPIRE COFFEE llr%. nt( lot. kai POUND Pfco.e GODDARDS




Thursday tee
April 13
1950.



Flying Saucers —

The Case For The

Prosecution Closes

Doctors In Witness Box
| For Greater Part Of Day

"THE TOWN HALL was packed to capacity yesterday as,

expert medical evidence was given in the case against |
MacDonald Holder charged with the murder of Anthony |
Geerge. Mr. A. G. Leacock, Surgeon Specialist of the Gen-|

eral Hospital and Dr. A. S. Cato, a visiting surgeon of ihe |
same institution contributed the greater part of the evi-|
dence that was given yesterday.
——-- er arent enrtenaie “t In this case which began on!
i Tuesday Holder who is an ex-
Seaman Killed ; Policeman is accused by the Crown
) of causing the death of Anthony
B E i. ae bw striking him in the
1€aa With a piece of wood on the}
y xplosion | Hospital Beach on Nove sises 24
last year
OSLO, April 12. His Honour the Chief Justice is
The first mate of the Norwegian | Presiding over the Court. The case |
freighter Geisha was killed by an | for the Crown is being conducted |
explosion which wrecked the ‘ship by Mr. John Whyatt K:C., Attor-|
off Newfoundland yesterday, the | Ney General, and Holder is bein:
shipowners in, Norway said today. | ’€presented by Mr. J. S. B. Dear
Earlier reports stated that all The Chief Justice ruled yester- |
the crew were safe on board the| day on the point raised by th
Italian ship Mari Paolina G. The! Attorney General wi the ca
cause of the explosion was not | opened. The point was that the
known The cargo was saltpetre | Prosecution should hand over {o|
and zine concentrate, the Defence two original medical |
The Italian ship Mari Paolina G,| witnesses for the Prosec ution |
radioed today that she had picked | since the Prosecution was. calling|
up from lifeboats 10 passengers | new expert medical witnesses who |
and 40 crew of the Norwegian | differed substantially from the!
vessel Geisha (5,113 tons). original witnesses
«Fhe Geisha, with a cargo be- The Chief Justice ruled that the
lieved to include nitrates, was! Court of its own
rocked by a series of blasts about | call the two 01 ginal witnesses
noon yesterday and all .aboard | and that their evidence would be
were ordered into lifeboats, It sent | subject to cross-examination





n












otion would

a mys mes giving its position | Counse). ‘|
as 680 miles east of St. Johns,| The case » Prosecution was]
eh eedoaanctbn ea ne case for the Prosecution was

y ase y ’ closed, yesterday evenings |
gine Mari Paolina G, radioed Ags hearing resumed Wednesday, |
at “following the explosions the | Nurse Joan Hutehinson who gv: ve |
whole ship burst into fire’, The evidence-in-chief on Tuesday |
s |



burning ship was reported about ening
E sh a 2 evening went back to the witness
1,400 miles east of New York and stand for cross-examination by |
400 miles west of the Azores. Mr. Dear : ; :
— (Reuter. ) No Marks



~~ s ;
She said: The place where I
found the man lying about 7.46

7 |
13 Killed In p.m. was the outer room of



: Casualty. That is the room used
5 by the Inquiry Officer. I examined
Plane Crash him and found no marks of
Z bruises. I examined him carefully
> ‘ € L ar Ly.
ALBUQUERQUE, Mee tego His pulse was both normal and
* strong. He was admitted i h
All 13 crew ‘were to-day pre- cman hiboak 8.45 Pp Sn bed inte the
eve killed aboard an American 1 Gan give no reasOut Why he
ee ee ret voor was admitted at that time. I was
on oon —— ee carrying out the instructions of
epee lin acd iS ae pom! Nurse Estwick, the Night Super-
“The A wea ‘anes reer aan | intendent. I was there when he
iis ot eee avotanhs He tcur-| was admitted to the ward. I saw
ive: Bers eee n © area! no alteration in his condition. I
everal bodies had been recover-| 4, with him when he died. I
ed by daybreak, it was understood. saw no.marks on him then. I
ne o NS )

—Reuter| examined him again and took his
pulse again when he was admitted |
‘ ; into the ward. I only saw an
Mrs. Roosevelt } alteration in his pulse about 1
1 7. a.m. When he was admitted into]
In Car Aceident the ward he was wearing his own
clothes. They were not changed
NEW YORK, April 12 when he was admitted into the
Eleanor Roosevelt, widow of the} ward.

late President, suffered shock and It is usual to change a person’s
slight neck injuries here last night} clothes when he is admitted into
when the car in which she was| a ward, and to put him in hospital
travelling came in collision with] clothes. I did not do this because
another. I had no one to help me take off
The windscreen of her car was] his clothes. His clothes were not
shattered. taken off during the time that he
Mrs. Roosevelt refused medical] was alive. They were taken off
aid and left by taxicab for home.| after he was dead so as to put

She was returning from aj] him up as a corpse.
United Nations’ session at Lake I examined his body by pulling
Success when the accident’ up his shirt and pulling down his

occurred.—Reuter, @ On Page 3







Communists Try To Halt |

Unloading Of U.S. Arms
In Italy

ROME, April 12. |
NAPLES’ workers downed tools to-day in an eight-hour
general strike led by Communists to protest against the
unloading of the first American arms sent to Italy under
the Atlantic Pact.
Jeep-loads of armed police were patrolling the tense streets
of the city.
aa ies —- 319 tons of howitzers, field
pieces and small arms were un-

MINDSZENTY IN loaded at Naples yesterday from

the freighter Exilona by non-
RUSSIAN JAIL ? Communist workers, The unload+
ing was carried out under police
y , supervision and the arms were
VATICAN CITY, April 12. tranaterfed directly to railway
, Cardinal Joseph Mindszenty, the, trucks for an “unknown destin-
imprisoned Hungarian_ Primate, id| ation”., |
delteved to have been transported | ‘Turin was the only other Italian
© Russia, an auvhoritatiye Vati- city where another protest general
can source said today. strike was called by the Commun-
The source said that, according ist Union.
to reports | filtering through ‘the In Rome, Comraunist Chief Pal- |
Iron Curtain, the 58-year-old Ca‘- miro Togliatti called a meeting of |
dinal was not dead but had re- the party’s Central Committee to |
cently been transferred from vhe} discuss the next move in the cam-
Hungarian prison where he was paign to halt American military |
Serving a life sentenée for treason} ;nd economic aid to Italy |
and espionage. * He returned last night from a
Some reports said he had been short visit to Naples with his chief
taken to Slovakia for a throat} yjeutenants, Gian Carlo Pajetta
operation. Others suggested he had} and Mario Alicata. |

die rt ai v ‘ i
Mon oh ailment. as First reports from Naples indi-)
betta peony es why ins 2 FP cated that non-Communist work- |

dinal has been erate ae wt lers were boycotting the strike. |

g as been transferred to serve ~~ work in many factories was|

the remainder of his life sentence | |













j ic inuing as us Tram cars}
in a sof eat }continuing as usual. ‘

Russian gaol.—Reuter. and buses were running.
Special armed squads guarded

the dock area where some of the]

i

TRAIN DERAILED; 0 /*â„¢5, were temporarily stored in|

warehouses :
Defence Mir lolfo Pa -
the Italian



BELIEVED KILLED ciardi today thi t
Ministries of °
Merchant ‘Navy



Tore
‘ UCKNOW, United Provinces,









April 12 order and f
beople were believed kill- ort and

wrie i expre train was i
aued near Bitr ation. Unite He

Vink early today A, i i
siiway official said this morning|of the p ve pani
he accident had been caused by / mous in the cesire ‘
“4 act of sabotage’ —Reuter ~Reuter



INSET IS THE PICTURE «

here yesterday from Las Palmas on their

Search For

US Bomber LWO Swedes Going
Around The World

Continues

LONDON, April 12



r 7

The Danish cutter Sohesten Arr e "> i pe,
found a derelict fishermen’s box 7 uw Her € f rom
to-day in the area of the Baltic,
Sea where searchil

nerican JAN PALTINS and Ernes



aircraft reported ¥
they believed to be a raft belons
ing to a United States Naval



yesterda



As probing aircraft criss crosséd |
the Baltic for the fourth day, Sec-j
cretary of State Dean Acheson}
said in Washington that the United



engineer,

Bating”’ Soviet allegations that an way
American bomber machine-gun-
ned Soviet fighters over Latvia ¢
Saturday, shortly before the Naval)
bomber was reported missing.

mer was teported missing. | Rebel Leader
Btvedish “Foren "Oftee Yond Still In Control

protested to Americar mbs i
Sieant! IN MACASSAR



dor R. Freeman Matthey
flights of American sez











over restricted Swedish areas re
minding him that they id re- DJAKARTA, April 12
ceived permission to fly over Got- The ebel leader Capt Andi
land Island alone. | Abdul Azis was still in command
Official Moscow to-day added} at Macassar todayv—after his suc-
nothing to yesterday's note Of} cessful revolt againsi' the landjng
protest over the alleged shooting} of Indonesian Federal reinforce-
incident, in which a Russian fight-| ments there, according to a Reuter
er was said to have returned 1] despatch from the East Indonesian
burst of fire from the American} eapital received here. But after

planes’ guns, but a Tass dispatch) negotiations with the /locwl |Fet¢
from Copenghagen accused the| eral Army commander, Li-Col
Americans of sending in search} yogogint: the. former British





planes to Kastrup airport there} paratro per, ‘Capt. Azis yesverday

without proper notification | released the troops. who’ were im-
British diplomatic circles €~/ prisoned when he seized command,

mained unalarmed, taking the

view that the Russian note would He placed them under cont

not lead to serious diplomatic}\of the state police and said th

wrangling. A French Foreign; arm suld not be handed back

Office spokesman said: ‘“Nothing} unvil they had returned to Java.
should be doné to make matters} The Reuter despatch said Col
worse than they are During the} Mogoginta had negotiated with
Berlin airlift several similar inci-} Capt. Azis yesterday when the
dents occurred and were eventual-| ultimatum of the Indonesian
ly settled peacefully | President, Dr, Soekarno, to the
—(Reuter.) | rebel ieader was due to expire
| Fearing bloodshed among the
|} population Dr. Soekarno, Presi-
| de nt of Bast Indonesia, intervened
j}and persuaded Capt. Azis to con-
j
{

Students Snatch
Chief's Coffin et ee ee
ISTANBUL, April 12 | «

Angry students snatched the WILL FLY TO FRANKFURT

coffin containing the body of Mai
shal Fevzi Chakmak, former Chief | ; Sao :
| WASHINGTON, April 12.

of the Turkish General Staff, from





the hands of Turkish army pall-! Jeromino Remorino, Argentine
bearers when the national funeral | Ambassador to the United States;
was due to begin here to-day will fly to Frankfurt on Friday for

The incident occurred outside] further talks between Argenvina

the Beyazit Moseque. The students; 2nd the West German Government

rushed the coffin towards Eyoub| 0M an economic agreement, it was

Cemetery in the presence of allj learned here today.

the diplomats and officials.
Demonstrators were reported

yesterday to have considered that

insufficient official notice had been

York from Washington on vhe first
part of an extensive visit to major
taken of the death.—Reuter. ( ‘

United States











Seen For Thi



f Jan Paltins, who with Ernest Karulis,

t

vhat} arrived here in their seven-meter yacht Polaris at 8 a.m.
y from Las Palmas
bomber “missing since, Sattirday, rossing the Atlantic. They left Stockholm to sail around
ie world and their last port éf.call was Lus’ Paimas., -They

ve given up their respective jobs as book-keeper and
They lett Sweden on August 4 last year
States was “energetically invest and then sailed to England after having first visited Nor-

!
|
|

| Kor

ge

Ramon Cereijo, Argentine Finapn- |
cial Minister, has arrived in New | with

U.K.Ranch Attacked | the Assistain Secretary. of state.|








RIO DE JANEIRO April 12 D ent officials at vhe Argen-
An armed band of men, said to], nbassy.—Reuter.
be Communists, attacke
occupied a British-owned rat |
“Fazenda Irapetinga”, ne Belo |
Horizonte, yesterday |
The police rushed he h.]
found them argui
tion of the land, a rres i
During the night a group of the
same band attacked the gaol, over-
powered the guerds and releasé¢
ali the prisoners, ho
recaptured.—Reuter
Pe April 12
. ‘ j ) tt , Evangelical |
Estimates Approved | Bisicy of Berlin and Head ot the!
arbado A “ > Vie Z ne
f avior
:
} Of
ure $1,718,024.00

|

ilies in the Eastern
) ef » leaving Washington he
}

rd. Miller,’ and other State | Shanno:



PRISONERS OF WAR

SHOULD BE RELEASED
Says Bishop

?







trip around the world,

Palmas

left England o1





bone
the





i Stockholm
Iverson, specially

and was completed last yea
idian rigged and has a very

voyage

She

Polaris has an

that in spite of this they intended

Jan and Ernest
had
but

is being borne by

attempted such a trip before
had reached Germany in Septem-
broke
out and had to return to Sweden
already

their voyage have already appeat
ed in the Times, the News Chron-
New York

Vovaae He will attempt to bring pe
manent peace to a state, torn
fighting from October 1947 until |
the two Dominions agreed to aj
cease fire in January last year,
The trouble first arose, when the
Hindu ruler of the Moslem Kash-
mir acceded to India soon after the
Dominio were born two and a}
ghalf years ago

Phe Security Courtei! today
appointed Sir Owen Dixon to he ip |
lin demilitarization, and to prepare
for a plebiscite

and weekly

with Hodder and Stoughton, pub-
Paul's House |
wick Square, London giving them |
British Empire

lishers of St War-
Rights
to
entitled
“Sailing around the world”

in
Barbados for two hours when he
into the Advocate Office
yesterday but he was quite pleased ;
the hustle
Bridgetown,

of Attack Hainan

im-
Advocate
nim
pedes-

He
John
Pharmacy
ome films developed and
printed:

head ;

on TRAVELS IN TRUMAN'S |



he Bishop

' KEY WEST, Florida, April

Memeo’ GUARDIAN ASSURANCE 60., LED.





claimed —(Reute:

Aduncate’”

tere





/

Price;
VE CENTS
Vear $5.

mr

rd Time |







(HIGHER THAN ‘V’ BOMBS |

LYING SAUCERS were

Flying Saucers.

Supports | eas : as aie
U.K.OnSugar U.K. Will Close
| From Our London Co-wespondent) Bermuda

| BRITAIN saat aie coe West | Dockyards

Indian delegation shortly due to

hose: here that in no future cir- LONDON, April 12.
purer will she take advan-| The British Government wil go
tage of a sugar market which has] phead with its plan to close the
been demoralized by dumping. Royel Naval Dockyards in Ber-
This view is advanced this] muda, despite protests from the
}morning by The Times which de-} Islands’ Legislative Assembly.
| votes over a column to an editorial The Admiraliy announced to-
jentitled “West Indian Sugar.” | night that the Government had
Pros and cons of the present} decided “with regret that thera
argument arising from the British} is not an economically justifiable
| Food Ministry’s offer are examined | alternative to vhe complete closure
|by the “Times’’ which comes to} Cf the Bermuda Dockyards”
| the conclusion that “in economic} The Bermuda Dockyard had be-
}and commercial terms the British} COMe uneconomical in many ways,
| Government's interpreration oif | the Admiralty stated,
the balance between consumers “In view of the necessity for
land producers’ interest is reason-| extreme administrative economics,
its closure must be accepted if the



jable ana that the ba in they



have offered is just even | fighting efficiency of the Fleet be
| generous.” jto remain unimpaired, and ou
am _.'resources are ¢ . de .
Two factors — the prospective) ™SOurces are to be deployed

effectively for the defence of the
Commonwealth and Empire as a
whole,” vhe statement added

The composition and strength ot

increase in world sugar supplies
and the gap between West Indian
,and Cuban costs of production—
are recognised as the chief diffi- |
culties underlying the present] — ‘ . me
coutroversy. | squadron of the Roval Navy would





ns : ‘ not be affecte k n f » the
Che Ponds” Hbbe. Oncto: eeube tee e Tected, but i 1 future the
tt bhetenatte tant ihihien (hi squadron would be maintained by

al li 2Ca Ss ‘ UU: ) ) = ”

nen et tan , og An 5 a |} ships of the Home Fleet and re-
duce wi depres e worldl..
Brice 4 2 ” ; ,| pairs would normally be carried

> are ¢ e t nost t ~ 1
Reith tat ira y cor at re ss) out in Britain. The squadron
ational we f meeting the fut | '
ay of meeung the Tut would continue to use Bermuda

for all concerned m e



; as its headquarters, and the head











}the America and West Indies;

seen again yesterday morning

66 ° oo by a well known Barbadian Lady of ninety, who was
The Times | the first person in the island to see what she believes are

At about 3.30 vo’clock on Easter
Monday morning, she was awaken-
ed by what she thought was a
tap running, and she got up to
investigate. The noise seemed to
be coming from outside and she
looked out uf the window. What
she saw however drove all
thoughts of a noise completely
from her mind. There in the
heavens in a southeasterly direc-
tion from the hotel in which she
is staying was a brilliantly lit
spherical object. At first she
thought it was the moon, but after
a closer inspection, she saw the
moon in another part of the sky.

Indeed the object was bigger
than the moon, (when it is full)
and like an enormous eléetric
bulb burning very brightly. She
then discovered another object,
the shape was similar but it was
farther away. She then called
her sister who is ninety two
years old and Miss Lake who is
also at the Windsor and they saw
the two objects very clearly.
Taking the horizon as a base the
objects moved at an angle of
{'rty-five degrees across the sky
at the same time moving farther
away.

At 4.20 a.m. when they returnr
ed to bed the two objects were
{then very far away moving ina
southwesterly direction



IT has since been reported
that these objects were seen

| by some residents in the



International Commodity Agree-| quarters of the Commander-in~| Parish of St. John on Tues-

ment for sugar with possibly @/ Chief there would be retained-—| day night at approximately

restricted output of beet sugal | Reuter \ 9.30 o'clock,

Effective Action |

| The limes’ adds that West} : ty cSRIGEe gaat mane

Indians are entitled to look . li ze + Phese three ladies. and some

[ Indians action to protect m \ustra 1a signs | other guests again saw sha bhtedia

legitimate interests of their sugar} Ao ‘these ‘§ Wi } i” approximately the same time

producers and that the British} free mie nt it 1 ;0n Tuesday, and again on Wednes-

Government believe their present . |day morning hac Yr

offer honours the Argentina | seem ¢iiaens aoe oe

a Paar hada insist’ that the r| A BUENOS AIRES, April 12 arti: Masien ey ORG; Of 309
idk be Sudked in &. pioaden he £1,000,000 trade and pay-| guests at the Windsor who saw
Silat Maaliateet. Gri imperial! ftp agreement between Argen-j| the objects said that she was
nately age Bra Part: le tine Re Dr na. Auareeila the first ac- called by the lady who first saw
solubon: to. the evusiel probleme ee caer print Rg cach them, shortly before 4 a.m, On
of the West Indian development} gay — jy, Asvantine. Ministry of E apse Monday. Dawn) wae
can be found on a single front.| Poreisn Affairs. The agreem« nt Sows Sprgaaiey ae Cae
An effective guarantee to sugar} entered inte force immediately, Was) still bright, but) tie | stars

producers of the West Indies, on} and covers the period until June
economic terms, must be com-| 39, 1951.—(Reuter.)

bined with equally. effective plans ?
to diversify the produce and pro-
ducts of the islands and to cope
with the tremendous pressure

| FEPSY !
their population rhe Times” | 5 L @

concludes PARIS, April,









| Meanwhile no definite arrang | Raymond Dunean, amateur phil-
ments have been made in ; osopher and jack-of-all-trades, is
nection with the visit of the We ‘| pl inning to produce a play called
|| Indies delegation | “Wobbly Top”
Sea} It is pointed out that the delega- | The high-priest” of a Paris}
jtion wishes to interview His | “Akademi and brother of the
ol] Majesty’s Government and is not] late Isadora Dunean, will appear
jseeking an interview with ai y| alone lressed as usual in a floy
particular. department. it ex-| ing Greek toga He will sing
pected ‘however t} 1e4 il e€ I; few f his OWn songs, and then
the Food Minister, the Colonial| spin a top which _ insists ipon
Secretary and othe } fallir to the left.
—By Cable. | Bu hy always to the lef
- - ~~ nost ot Paris is asking? His]
ready answei ‘Because t

mechanism is on the right, simp)
o make the top fall to the left

Australian Judge

Witt Pay BO, BalWa- |. ic isesdy wean wien

1 tragedy of mankind

Kashmir Problem | in 2 tipsy word. but can

LAKE SUCCESS, April 12, } — -

The United Nations today called
in a 68 year-old Australian judge, |
Sir Owen Dixon, to mediate be- |
tween India and Pakistan in their
dispute over the border state of}

Kashmir |

Profits !



} A diplomat and administrator o!
{vast enterprises, as well as a dis-
tinguished jurist, Sir Owen Dixon
at one time headed a Central Wool
| Committee, which clothed most ot |
the Allied armies in Australian |
wool fo ix years of war.
—Reuter.

Communists Will

HONG KONG, April 12

Communist assault troops will
attack the Chinese Nationalist
stronghold on Hainan Island off
the South China coast within the
jnext 10 days, usually reliable pro-
‘Communist sources here said to-
day.

Preparations are almost com-
| plete, they said, and arms convoys
heve been streaming south day
and night to the Liuchow Penin- |

ula opposite Hainan.

Attacks on the Nationalist Gov-}
ernment headquarters on Formosa
and on the strategically important
|Chusey Islands are expected to
| follow a Hainan landing.—Reuter.





’

PLANE



ént Gabriel Genzale i
¢

il visi’ to the T ted

at

te P. O. Box 227
He iade the trip aboard Presi¢

OP} dent Truman's plane, “The Inde- |
2endence” —Reuter, <=



trie NAIK ID i Lraignt ine}

were beginning to pale.

Sure enough very hig in the
ky he saw the two objects
which now appeared to be two
shining dises with a reddish hue,
somewhat resembling the colour
jof the planet Mars; she was
| positive that they were not stats
nor mets. She watched them
for about fifteen minutes and they
were still visible, when she re

turned » hed

| It is difficul ) judge distances

at night,’ she said, but I have seen
Flying Bombs over London during
the War and these objects were
certainly flying higher than the

i‘V Bombs.’

| Mrs. Horn is a Londoner and
|has been staying in Barbados at
the Windsor for six months on
{holiday. She will be Teaving on
Saturday on her return journey
i 4ome

Last night several Barbadians
went to sleep with their alarms
set for 3.30 a.m







do you insure
them ?

It is as important to insure
your profits against loss
after FIRE as it is to insure
your property,

For particulars of insurance
: for Profit, continuing charges,
Increase in cost of working;

apply to:—

S. P, MUSSON SON & ©O,,
LTD

N

Broad Street — Agents. for |

Tel, 4465.

pr


‘
hi
S
Vi
ij

seen

oes




PAGE TWO

































ON’BLE A. R. W. Robertson
C.BE. Financial Secretary
Mr. Louis Spence, Comptroller of
Customs and Mr. A. Dos Santos,
18.04 were arrivals by B.W.IAt
from Trinidad on Monday for | 1
Curfency Talks which opened a
Hastings House on Tuesday under!
the chairmanship of Hon'ble E. F.
McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E.

ss Also arviving for the Currency’
‘| Walks were Hoh’ble E. A. Thomp-
‘| gon, Federal Treasurer of the
Leeward Islands and Hon'ble L
"Cools e, Assistant Admini e!
' gstrator: of St. Lucia.
% We also saw them

aoe guest staying at thes,
‘A Windsor saw what may be
Flying Saucers early on Weanes-
day morning. It was Mr. Georgel,
. W. Bartlett, who with his wife
woke up at about 3.45 am. and.
aennitely-saw the two objects in’
the sky. Unfortunately the
mourning was very cloudy and
gusty afd it was not possible to,

. is from t
“Windsor”, Nova Scotia, is a"
cousin of Bob Bartlett, the ex-
, and he has been to the:
Arctic three times with Peary,)'
another famous Arctic explorer.
Mr. Bartlett thinks that the
climate hére is wonderful. When
he first arrived he was almost a
cripple as the result of an aut
accident. Now, he can walk per-
fectly and they have already made
1 hotel reservations for next year.
1 Mrs. Bartlett says that her
i hobby is taking colour movies
1 and she has taken some beautiful
shots of the island. “The flow-

‘) ers” she said, “are what strike me






1 most, how colourful they are. yo er Geor ‘
’ a saa st su x€orge Bernard
: They seem to bear throughout the Hotung, 87, the Hong Kong in-

- year. :

She is taking a few coal pots

‘to Canada with her when she

; leaves for barbeque parties at
home.

Mr. Bartlett has a cousin in

t Tobago and they plan to visit her

dustrialist, at his Ayot St. Law-
rence, Herts, home. Mr. Shaw
much admired Sir Robert’s Chinese
robe. Now he has one of his own.
Sir Robert sent it recently from
Kowloon.












there before they return (0 =
Canada.

ine Cts tenet Opened by Lady Young

: or Vivi rvice HE Christ Church Baby Wei-

i fare League was founded in

, Conterence 1937 and opened by Lady Young,

Bs ies io wife of Sir Mark Young, then

R. ten eae ee) Governor of Barbados. Tne ob-

arrt a "©" ject of this league was to ovid

day afternoon from British Guiana. },,), ) the oear i hans at the

Mr. Deane is Chief Accountant of .. in the care of their babies.

the General Post Office in BG. “With its hendguartens at Onenn

and is one of the delegates at the apout forty aod aul “iiels

meng, Soe. Seetice er babies meet at the centre every

ference, which is due to com= Thursday and receive milk, cereal,
mencesinBarbados on Monday. parjey and cod liver oil

They



They are-the guests of Mr. and

also receive presents of clothing

Mrs. 'T. A. Wason of Deacons Road. ; Sain ane 4 item
The other delegate who arrived ‘a inetna ines nt the
from B.G. on Tuesday was Mr ee se ae



who meeps a record
and general health of each
The Centre caters

month to three

the



Cc. G. Small who s also ac-

companied by his wife.
This conference is held e

two years, the last meeting wa

in B.G. Other delegates are ex- ~

one
















* pected to arrive from the variou ¢ Bt dun x owere
‘ : " D t. John ave asked
ty West Indian Islands during the Christ Churct é Velfare
| week. 1e Christ irch aby Welfare
‘ League for assistance and advice,
ee Going to St. Lucia and it has been decided to form
; a similar centre in this pcrish
t] HE REV. CANON GREGORY, However a venture of this
retired Church of England "4ture requires funds and a
clergyman who now resides in Mittee of ladies have got together
Barbados, has agreed to come out are arranging to have a Hair
‘| of retirement to assist the Wir > Show, (the fir its kind
2 ward Islands Diocese. He will be island) followed a Dance

'} going to St. Lucia next week t Drill Hall on Fri May



take charge temporarily of Grace part of the proceeds will go
Church, Riviere Doree and St. to help babies St. John and
; Paul’s Church, Vieux Fort, in part to the Christ Church centre
succession to the Rev. Kennet An Annual Lvent

O, Grannum who has been appoin



ted Vicar of St. Simon’s, Barbados, F 1 1S hoped that the Hair Style

} He succeeds the Rev.G. C. M. 3h at the Drill Hall
1 Woodroffe. May th will become an annual
event { is in the capable hand
hig Returned to Canada f Mrs. Simmons-Howell; who
i? ISS HAZEL SMITH frem ¢eds no introduction to the people
London, Ontario, who has °f Barbados. She hopes to present
been spending five weeks’ vaca- about twelve ladies’ styles and

tion at Cacrabank has returned to three girls’ during the programme



'

aN

flat Codrington High School is wit:

Composers
EFF STOLLMEYER and Lance
Pierre are likely to become
well known to television viewers
svong before they appear on the
cricket field this summer in
England. Both are expert calypso
singers and, the BBC want them

t worry Jeff or Lance who, can
a calypso verse in nex,
no time. They could probabi;
ake up a very interesting stor;
the trip over; and tx
ininety-six botties of rum which
ent with them to England.

Contemplating

LYELL M. MITCHELL
Superintendent of the Car-
ion Refinery, Las Predras,
enezuela, belonging to the Shei.
ompany, of Venezuela Limitea,
and Mrs. Mitchell are spending .
fmonth’s vacation at Cacrabank
‘Their daughter who is at schoo.

















Mr. Mitchell will be retiring ir.
about eighteen months; and he
and his wife are contemplating
buying a house and settling i:
Barbados, making it their future
home.

Husband Arrives
On Monday

RS. T. J. WALPOLE and her

two children, Margaret ana
Tommy who arrived on Monday
afternoon by B.W.I.A., are here
for three and a half weeks which
they are spending at the Paradise
Beach Club. Her husband who is
with Shell Caribbean in Mara-
caibo hopes to join them on
Monday.

On Long Leave

M and their infant son Anthony
who have been in Barbados for
three months on Jong leave re-
turned to British Guiana by
B.W.LA., on Tuesday. Mr. O’Dowd
is with William Fogarty in George-
town. They were accompanied by
Mrs. M. Berry, Mrs. O’Dowd’s
mother. She will be there for two
weeks on holiday.

Director of Personne!

T THE Ocean View Hotel for |

two weeks are Mr. and Mrs.

C. C, Fletcher, who arrived frome |
B.G., on Tuesday. Mr. Fletcher is
Director of Personnel in ‘



Demerara Bauxite Co., in
Kenzie. A Londoner, he has been |
in B.G., for eighteen months. |

Arrives on Friday

N.M.S. KAREL DOORMAN,

a Dutch Aircraft Carrier
with a complement of 88 officers,
104 Chief Petty Officers and 1,030
ratings is expected to arrive here
on Friday.

Carrying the flag of Admiral
J. J. L. Willinge, Commanding
Netherlands Antilles Squadron,
who is on board, she is command-
ed by Capt. C. W. Slot.

H.N.M.S. Karel Doorman is
arriving from Curacao on her way
to Holland and she is expected
to be here for about three and a
half days, leaving Barbados early
on Monday morning.

Oh My!
R. and Mrs. O. H. Carlson
who arrived from B.G. on

Tuesday by B.W.1A. are here for
two weeks’ holiday, which they
are spending at the Paradise
Beach Club. Mr. Carlson is with
the Anaconda Mining Co., in Omai,
pronounced Oh My, which is near
Mac Kenzie,

On Holiday
ISS EUCLYN WONG SHING
who arrived here recently
from Trinidad is a guest of Mi
and Mrs. Amos Alleyne ot
‘Whinbrae’, Bank Hall, over the
Easter holidays. She is a Domestic



|’ Canada. Miss Smith is with the Dancing afterwards will be to Science Teacher at the Eastern
, , Bank of Montreal in London Arnold Meanwell’s orchestra. Girls’ School in Trinidad,
BY THE WAY | »y seachcomser
{
ZULU FIRE-EATER named In Passing gress recently as cricket. There

k
4
b

Zombia Cobra Seant Powill

{ T was ” - > other « .
ED sgeiad Bn promdiatic fos ¥ T was remarked the other day
; een bly F : that probably there are titled
om Probably nothing 1 can men who know very little of the
Say will change his mind places which supply their titles.

4 (ENTER an Arabian ironmonger When Desiree Clary, Napoleon’s
ey with a tiny pair of braces for a first Jove. was told that her hus-
% bluevottle.) irst ‘» as tola t rat er 1us-
7 . band (who was already Prince of
' ° Ponte-Corvo) had been elected
, \

i Life’s Like That Crown Prince of Sweden, she was
t much perturbed. They told her

A N article which said that even
men want to brighten up

* their drab clothes in the spring
* reminded me of the young clerk

if
fet

who turned up at his office in a
scarlet bowler, a saffron kilt,
»green boots, a shirt of old gold
and blue, and a silver-grey din-
ner-jacket with yellow lapels. He
iwras followed by a cheering crowd,
and the manager of the firm, see-
ng the possibilities of publicity,
‘raised his salary. Five days later
the crowds had deserted him for
a particularly noisy piece of road-
repairing, and he was sacked for
going back to his ordinary drab
slothes.



Wr

MAL 4606 or 4220



she would certainly have to go to
Sweden. She replied: “I’ve
never known much geography. I
thought this was like Ponte-Corvo,
just a name we had to take.”

Four Siamese Twins In
The Doorway

After two.”

‘No, After you

Jwenty Years Of Uproar

The second song was taken
much too slowly.

you

pac ase! two.”

(Music critic).
HE worst of it is that music
has not made the same pro-

is hardly any barracking in con-
cert halls. As for appeals against
the light, when Rustiguzzi
plained that the platform was tc
dark, a saucy manager
“They have to hear you, but surely
they needn’t see you as well,’
Now that democracy has come
into music we may hear growls
of “Get a move on!” when a
song is taken slowly.

Mrs. MeGurgle

com-~

Sala

cans want when they come
to England is iced water, Florence
McGurgle, chatelaine of Marine
House, now provides it at every
meal, to the annoyance of her
regular lodgers. It even appears
on the Sunday lunch menu, thus:—
Gravy Soup
Iced Water
Stewed

Custard Tart





¢ PLAIN HAIRCORD

SKY, PEACH, PINK, LEMON

5] cts.

SAXE GREEN, WHITE

* FUGIETTE

PINK, GREEN, SAXE,

TANGERINE, WHITE

4? cts.

ey |

14 made

EVANS AND
WHITFIELDS



R. AND MRS. PAT O’DOWD|





THURSDAY, APRIL 19 1954

. salalshieihalenena Giamitevinhieheiaremneniatracannanae
and the Dragon Pills—j, |

ns /

ADVOCATE

ee TTD PCTS S|

BARBADOS










Rupert










e



Do

you





























remember the magyar
dresses you once wore, cut alj in
are making aj
are many '
ap-over, belted |
in London. The}



|
|

i ol

, j styles 1 i a
: [ “ — interest lies more in the fabric

| than in the style.

Almost all the evening dresses
lwere mid-calf length, and were
imostly huge circular skirts of
floating checked organza—a fabric
which resembles a stiffened siik
georgette, and is very attractive.
The only full-length evening dress
there was made of finely striped
taffeta, exactly like men’s shirting.
| Cotton played a leading part in
ithe collection.

GLOBE

STARTS FRIDAY
5 & 830



“






The gre teeyon glides rapidly
to the ground near Rupert, bur it
does .ot hurt him. Instead it stares
at him in a puzzled way while it
oufts clouds of smoke and steam.
The isttle bear is terribly startled
and, edging away, he gets into the

shelter of a latge boulder, * 1 knoy
what has happened,” he thinks
* That weird whistling noise mad
by the pet dragon must have bee

a call for help and this creature
have heard it."" Meanwhile the
dragon has waddled cur

him and is moving round in Circles,







Made by
ALLEN & HANBURY® LTD., LONDON

ae PASTILLE(

LEVY BROS. LTD., 44 PORT ROYAL STREET, KINGSTON, J AMAICA, Bay












flomay fashions by SPECTATOR SPORTS. Top left are checked tua ee
shorts (slightly longer than usual). Top right: The mannish look on WARNER'S ACTION DOUBLE! ‘
a navy dress with white pleated frill at hem and wing collar with a " /
vane aianeae TORRID, WILD BILL

Bottom left: something new in sun-suits, emerald green and A ZONE” and HICKOK RIDES
black silk with sarong sash. James CAGNEY with

Bottom right: a.playsuit in white pique cut like a skater’s outfit, Zz Ate Cope 72) et 4p nd
again with the bow tie, and tiny silver dress shirt buttons. A FRID: ALAN LADD in “CHICAGO DEADLINE

a

DIAL 8404 FOR RESERVATION



Hitch A Bow-Tie To
Your Bathing Suit

Hy Joan Erskine

THE “little boy” look of London,
the “petit garcon” look of Paris,
has travelled far from clerical
tailored suits and town coats. Try



ATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Oj |

MATINEE: TO-DAY at 5 p.m.
TONIGHT AT 8 30.
Cary GRANT as COLE PORTER and Alexis SMITH
in Warner’s Technicolor Musical

“NIGHT AND DAY”

with Monty WOOLLEY—Ginny SIMMS—Jane WYMAN
Commencing FRIDAY l4th — Bob HOPE Lurille BALL

in “SORROWFUL JONES”





3 agi + |h=

AQU

gHE

staring
PEGGY CUMMINS

also backless and sleeveless.

Continuing. the masculine
was a navy cotton, full-skirte
dress, with a white, pleated frill



Produced by MAURICE and FRANK KING + Directed
by Joseph H. Lewis - From the SATURDAY EVENING
POST Story “GUN CRAZY” by MacKINLAY KANTOR













the effect of a bow-tie and wing at the hem. This time a m Screenplay by MacKinlay Kantor and Millard Kautmaa ‘A Paramount Pictare

collar worn with a strapless eve- old-fashioned wing collar Released thru United Artists

ning gown Or perhaps you would worn, with a black tie and black jee. SS SS ==

prefer to top your swim-suit with belt. SE aie

a floral bow ite Next we saw the more usual
version of the tie—this time on 4
clerical grey suit, which had 4
loose panel resembling coat-tails
hanging down the back. A white
tucked blouse was worn with it.
The play clothes managed to
look different, which in itself is
no mean achievement. Instead vf
the brief shorts we had become
accustomed to see, we were shown
tailored shorts that just reached
above the knee, in a variety of

eas

ROYAL Worthings

To-Day Only 5 & ¢.9% p.m.



Spectator Sports showed 4a
summer collection obviously built
on American ideas, and incorpora-
ting the brightest thoughts from
Paris.

Two play-suits characterised
their new line. One was in navy
silk, with brief kilted skirt over
check pants. The top was like a
man’s shirt, even to the collar and
check bow-tie, but it achieved a
modernistic appearance by being

GLOBE

Last Showing Today 5 p.m. Only

: “THE BARKLEYS OF BROADWAY"





Columbia Pictures Present:
Irene DUNNE, Carey GRANT
in
“PENNY SERENADE”
with
Edgar BUCHANAN

EMPIRE

va





TONITE at 8.30

backless and sleeveless. materials. Sometimes they had
vast pockets in the front, some- tines ete Mes Gein as ‘ ie
é . 2 ast 2 St pday 4.45 & 8.30

The other was in white pique, times at the back, and diamond 6a: VARIETY CONCERT
and the short skirt was flared like checks are popular. Colour sere hs 20th. C—Fox Presents: :
a skating outfit. This time the top were interesting—white and grey | “PRINCE OF FOXES” Under the Auspices of the

assembled ; . man’s evening checked shorts were shown with} , ita
wornniens * — — oon aoe strapless sweater. | Gteesing B’DOS CIVIL SERVICE ASSOCIATION

fess shirt, witl we ; bbed eT ee ie Tyrone POWER, Orson WELLES. f :
and tiny silver buttons. It was A startling sun-suit was made| Wandra HENDRIX with the Music of

|



The Barbados Police Band (Capt. Raison)

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here’s how to work If?) ROXY



And Featuring these favourites
AXYDLBAAXR idide as sak a wie eaturing these favourites
i LONGFELLOW = a PAUL WILKI is You :
One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used Sree I CEDRIC L > ; y nneus
| , ; aa seas | IC PHILLIPS — Singing A Novelty Song
for the three L's, X for the two O's, etc. Single letters, apos- ae 1} NELL HALL do For You Alone
trophies, the length and formation of the words are_all_ hints. Victor MATURE, \{{ EVANS BASCOMBE do. SoinlIove
Each day the code letters are different. Richard. WIDMARK EDDY BOHNE do. Actions Speak Louder thal
- ‘gue ee le } Words
A_Cryptogram _ Quotation er SKY | BEN GIBSON do. Musical Saw
03 CBJ FSP KCBIUNY BS ERUONsS Richard WIDMARK Enno. S.
ae ; oi ere rier I I do. “The st Chord”
PQIJ KF PQXU ROPPSB-GCFKIV) OLYMPIC | C. F. THOMPSON do. “Cashmiri Love Song”
)Oryptoquote: ¥ POVERTY,STHATYGREAT ” RE+ seins diet thts THE MILTON QUARTETTE

PROACH, BIDS_US DO_OR SUFFER, ANYTHING—HORACE,

“THE GHOST AND MRS. MUIR And a Stage Play

| “THE CHANGELING”

j Featuring

CAPT. R. S. SEALEY, Miss EUGENE SANDIFORD and
Mr. CHARLES REEVES

| Tees wat

|



with
Rex HARRISON
and
WITHIN THESE WAIAS8"
with
Thomas MITCHEL






Orch. 3/-, Circle 2/-, Bal. 1/6, Boxes 2/-
Tickets on Sale Today and Tonite

AIN?

T'S TIME YOU TOOK SOME
cic, ee

i ICKLY by taking someVENO’S
Rixtore +, the World-Famous
' +h medicine which has been relied upon
in couatless numbers of homes for over 50 years!
bo oo that irritation in the throat, soothes
‘ ess away, Conquers hoarseness and brings
rapid relief from those coughing attacks.


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THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950

Case For |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





OH, HARDLY, OLD Boy!
ABouT “THE
- OF THE

PEOPLE", WHAT ?



25 Apply For |
Scholarships

Barbados



NOTHING 1S MORE
'MPORTANT

b3

4,

Prosecution
Closed

From Page 1.
pants, as it is the rule to examine]
the body of a new patient. That!
examination revealed no marks!
or bruises. }

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt, |
witness said: Apart from examin. |
ing his pulse in the inquiry office
I examined his clothes for blood |
stains and noted his smell.

Dr. A. 8S. Cato: Iam a register-|
ed medical practitioner and a vis- |
iting surgeon at the General
Hospital. On November 25 last |
year I performed a post mortem |
examination on the body of a man |
who was identified to me by Leon- |




Advocate Correspondent
CASTRIES.
Twenty-five Civil Servants in
St. Lucia have applied for schol-
arships under the Colonial Devel-
opment and Welfare scheme. The
Committee studying these appli-
cations has not yet reported.

School Building
Going Up

Barbados Advocate Correspondent
CASTRIES.

St. Lucia’s third modern ele-

mentary school building is now in





ese Dalson as that of Anthony
George.

I found that the body was that
of a man of apparently 35 years
of age. He had been dead about
12 hours before the post mortem
examination which was performed
at 11.30 am. The body was of
medium height and was well de-
veloped. There was an old bruise
on the left elbow. It showed signs
of healing.

There was a haematoma behind
and above the left ear. A haema-
toma is a swelling of the tissues
due to blood and fluid. There need
be no change of colour of the ex-
ternal area of the swelling, The
haematoma was of appreciable
size—about half the size of an
egg. There was evidence of blood
from the left ear. There was a
trace of blood both inside and out-
side of the ear, and on moving the
head you could see blood-—fluid
blood—coming out of the ear. The
blood was in the process of drying. ,
On moving the head the traces of
blood extended down from the
ear on to the table on which he
was lying.

I opened the head and found a
massive haemorrhage over the
right parietal region and the tem-
poral region. The temporal region

World Copyright By arrang



Zo

THE STATE OF THE KING BUSINESS

ement wiih

4 eratu



If you are bringing a case where]

a man would have external in-
juries somewhere else, I woula
have fo re-analyse the issues.
Mr, Dear: Suppose a man fell
from off a bed of the height of the

Italy Bill For



Soviets Send | Wool Markets

Going Up

course of construction. It was in-
spected recently by His Honour
the Administrator, the Education
Officer, Mr. H. D. Boxill, Hon.
Garnet Gordon, Vice Chairman of
the Board of Education, Hon, F, J.
Carasco, who with Mr. Gordon
shares the representation in the
Legislature for the Northern Dis-
trict in which the new school is
situated. In the north-eastern part
of the island between Castries and
Gros Islet the building is being
erected by the Public Works De-
partment and is estimated to cost
$33,000.00 which sum includ +s the
schoolmaster’s residence for
$1,500.00. The school on cc mple-
tion will accommodate 210 pupils
in the infant, junior and senior
divisions. '

In addition to the main b) ock of
classrooms, the building wili carry
a woodwork room for senior boys
and a partially open domestic sci-
ence room for senior girls.

This school will be conducted by
the Roman Catholic Authorities,



St. Lucia
Legislature

| Vieux Fort Scheme
To Be Reviewed

}
|
}
|
|
j
|

Active boys and gicls need all the vital elements that rich,
wholesome milk provides for muscle, bone and energy.



7 Barbades Advocate Correspoudent bs e : 4

i i CASTRIES. Every benefit of Nature's most nearly perfect fogd.is £6-

is above the temple and the pari- ‘one you measured, and hit the left R , ow NEW YORK, April 12. Celebrate The Vieux Fort Agricultural a s oar y j : f
etal region is a little further be- parietal region and haemorrhage eparations Mr. W. F. Fitzgerald, President a mie Seas A tained for your youngster in KLIM powdered whole milk,
hind. . The haemorrhage was was found on the

spread over a large area. When I

opposite side,

of the United Staves Wool Bureau,

Scheme, operated by Governme
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent Dp a by G ment



CAST nies on the lands formerly owned by Children love the wonderful farm-tresh flavor of iz een e . would you regard those injuries LONDON, April 12. today forecast a greater demand eee Be edon OB! the Barbados Settlement Co., Ltd., milk. And remember, KLIM is always safe and pures~
say “massive I mean in relation re oe : Ny zy “119 TI Tass A sae a yl ‘ for wool in A i Hon. Garnet Gofdo , a ln a cael ‘Mew. as 4 x :
: h as consistent with such a fall? ne fass Agency reports from} for wool in America, > MLC. of St. 1 +} Will be reviewed on the spot on a With KLIM there's never waste or
to the quantity and the area. I Moscow that Russia had handed| Addressing the annual meeting} Ml.C., of St. Lucia Wednesday, April 12. by the rmem- ; . 7
would say that the area was about Dr. Cato: As I have said, 1] the Italian Ambassador in Rome|of the National Association of|0f honour at th« binds Ft the TAKE PURE WATER, ADD spoilage. So convenient and econom-
three inches over the surface of | woulq have to examine this new

the brain. It was eliptical in shape,



a note alleging violations of the

Wool Manufacturers, he said that,





Jubilee pelabrations of the Grena the new Board of Agricul-










: i re, with the object of making | naked, iendae ical, . . you use only what you need
: Rona set of circumstances as I founs | Italian Peace Treaty, particularly | barring a navional catastrophe, the | Legislature. Mr. Gordon has hin" their views available in time for ee eed ike thing REE keeps perfectly,
and the arc of the elipse would be them. The opinion which I gave regarding reparations markets for wool, and indeed for} Self been a member of th jsubmission to the Secretary of ! : eed :
about three to four inches. |just now is on the circumstances . all textiles of established service | Lucia Legislature for an unbrok’1| gtag, s Agricultural Adviser, Mr \ without refrigeration in the Mange
|that I found then, The note, aceording to the Tass} values, was bound to increase. period of over eighteen years, G. F. Clay, who, with Mr DeK. sealed cin, Guaranteed unitoem in
i Saree Ku Mr, Dear: Do you regard a mieeede, peeked on Lene) “The reasons are fundamental, eee ¥ii Frampton, Agricultural Adviser to flavor, purity and food value; KEREM
“re was haemorrhage o n€ | hy atime ible.’ oc vn iol . allegec at reparations due to] g are e in even ; ° pee the Comptroller for Development ‘ 7 bi " Fah
substance of the right parietal lobe. eee rite at raising cOM-'| Russia under the Treaty had not oS ee Seevdiaine Police Officer 1d We if ave. will be visit > St. is the ideal milk for all che family!
Not only was there haemorrhage | P*C'CY aka the, rar as | Deen Paid. It recalled the article | population, our expanding birth + Pain, aati Lueia from April 16 to 19 f
of the surface of the brain but of | D¥ Cato: Yes. In so far as} oF the Treaty stipulating that) rste, and the constanily increas- For Training His Honour the Admin’strator
the inside of the brain itself, | CoMtre-coup injuries are concern-| reparations had to be paid by} ing living standards of large seg- j}is the Chairman of the Board of : {
On account of the external ap- jed. transferring Italian property in| ments of our population,” he said,| Barbados Advocate Correspondent Agriculture and the other mem- pie
pearances, particularly with ref-| yr, Dear; In the hypothetical| Bulgaria, Rumania and Hungary ce CASTRIES. "| bers are the Agricultural Super- age ,
erence to the blood from the ear, nae : ut to you, would that| to the Soviet Union. He added, “In our opinion there Capt. B. B. Humfrey, Assistant|jrtendent, Mr. §. A. Schouten, A |
I had rather expected to find a ict P me tie Of a. dulteeic The Soviet note accuses the| has not been developed, either by | Superintendant Police H Andre duBoulay, Miss Grace Peet, 194 orden Co.
fracture of the skull. I made a! Pjury? Se eae ee Italian Government of deliber-| nature or by man, an acceptable} Detective Sgt. James } eb Augu . Mr. Denis Barnard, Mr , , 7
find any evidence of A'fractare’”' |, Df. Cate: The injury has to be| ately delaying presentation of a|Subetitute for wool. | \ Jaelected to undergo training |." Gi Purchas, Me Lewis) FIRST IN PREFERENCE THE WORLD OVER
any) J . a iC ’ e. directly opposite, so you will have correc s A ement o . allan assets i ee ate = ot aes Sours s 1 1 j Ble ISSAC, I as Whe rhe 88 <4 " : a ee
The meninges—the outer cover- j ; in Bulgaria, Rumania and Hun-| quality fibre which is best suited Capt. Humfrey will study gene | Carl LaCorbiniere and Mr. Ulewel- | "69969699999969969996999 SSOLSOC POSSESS
ing of the brain—were rather ad- ]t© localise for me the haemorrhage gary. for a wide variety of human] police work while Sgt. James wil Jlyn Agard % i
herent to the skull, over the 9 I a, geacribing, te ~ The Tass report said: needs, and we are convinced that} concentrate on C.I.D vo
change ne locus oO ne externa

whole area. The rest of the exam-
ination, in so far as the heart,
lungs and abdominal organs were
concerned showed that those or-
gans and the limbs were normal.
The stomach was also normal.

blow, you will change the locus
of the internal injury.

Mr. Dear: Could a man get a
contre-coup injury by falling off

On April 10 Mr. A. Lavrentyev,
Deputy Minister of

following note to Signor M. Brozio,
Italian Ambassador to the USSR:

the trade and the public share

Foreign | thay opinion. We look upon wool} hag been made by C.D. |
Affairs of the USSR, presented the | aS the quality segment in all fibre} the st. Lucia Govern:

mixtures.”—Reuter,





| WORKERS GET DONATION

Financial provision io

jarbados Advocate Correspondent)

CASTRIES.
of $480.00 has been

ent will
aries pi

continue to pay their sa! |
their travelling expen in om

A donation





CLEMENT'S
INDIAN TONIC

4 Singdom received by the St. Lucia Workers An exeeptional Tonic, containing:- -
I concluded that death was due | 4 bed? : Article 74 ; N E ES RS United Kingdom. Co-operative Union from ae Malt Extract, Nux Vomiea, Damiana ete. Indicated in
to cerebral haemorrhage as a re-| Dr. Cato: No. I do not thinic WORTHY INTERCESSO BY This’ follows on” reorea@atations 1%, Weallndes, Loss of Miners), Mauseliar eau wik lle ak
F me This follows o presentations i SS, Loss nergy, scular vee :
sult of violent injury to the skull, | So. “The Government of the Union il 12 ; thie. SOHOWS OF, TEPReseAyaro} m conditions re a Sti Ns curried Wo 4
A ‘piece of wood like the one Mr, Dear: Assuming now that! Soviet. Socialist Rebublics ail ee ee ie as ILKESTON, Derbyshire. made by the Union S Gener al | down condition wees i tee desired,
shown me, aimed at a man’s head deems it necessary to inform the inn. Neonat aaa opening today in Local residents of Ilkest a Was seerouary. aa ie, a th
could have caused the injuries}on the opposite side was on the] Government of the Italian Repub-| Valladolid to commemorate the| the town’s bus stops re-routed. | Charles, when he _attendec ie | teis*hidiiin Aichteestnntl
which I saw. same side as the external injury.| lic of the following: deaths of nearly 7,000 Spanish} They have protested to the} Inter i ae ge atl Ns se aie. 4
To Mr. Dear: When I perform-|j¢ he had fallen off a bed and “In accordance with Article 74] priesis, monks, nuns and seminary council that upper-deck passenger's; I ee rade igen i "s nt ARRID DEODORANT
ed the post mortem examination | struck his head, and got such afof the Peace Treaty with Italy students said to have been exe-| 0" buses get a bedroom-view ¢t} in nee Ka a nlaiie ea a Price: 3/- A JAR
I opened the stomach and found haemorrhage what would be your} which entered into force on)cyted by Republicans during the| the present stops ee ne eipee wets eae ‘ ce ssary bv : si
that it was empty. ca ™ x opinion? September 15, 1947, and in accord- Spanish Civil War. —I.N,: ner assistan¢ hen necessary Obtainable at:
croscopic examination o ne | Sada . > he a haem-jance with the Soviet-Italian | limax } “national
blood. If a person has imbibed a| _DÂ¥ Cato: If he had a haen The climax of | the :

large quantity of aleohol, the pos- |

the haemorrhage instead of being |

orrhage internally like that, not a] Agreement of December 11, 1948) homage” will be the placing of





—FLESS SLPS SLPS FLEA PIF AS GSI SE

PSOSS







.
S Messrs Booker’s pos) Drug Stores Ltd
sibility of finding traces of it in |Comtre-coup, I would have ex- Pp re res ree albums in an urn on I ® 4 CSST'S 00 ers (B DOS) ru ores + |
rics evr eate inal. an: warbeeal 4 ~y.| Soviet Union, Italy has to pay > Martyrs” i alladoli i¢ ae . f f ‘ :
the blood depends first of all as pected to find an external injury. che Somiat.. Uainh tenants Season: Martyrs” in adolic \ % Broad Street and Alpha Pharmacy, Hastings.
ee erat Sree teak een } Mr. Dear: Assuming that aj|totalling $100,000,000 American Gen. Franco, Head of the Span- ‘ 3OSS6966969060005 eal teat acta 7 a tetetntadatneraiiadintete
ela aoe ee it «ak eed and | large haematoma was found over| dollars. ish Svate, wrote to the organisers’ . re
the ability of the patient to absorb |the right side of the head, and “The Peace Treaty and the|®eadquarters: “No other people in OF. Vie wossoussoosssosssooossse © SIOOSSSSSO
leohol. ‘Those she variable fac. {thah on opening the skull you oe sationed Soviet ttalian | OUP days have contributed so many eat x
alcohol. ar fac- |° ey * hago | above mentio b 4 , th: a ) * ¥
Thai it ‘you expine the ‘blood | underneath the spot where the exe | Agreement establish that repara-| Rov “mis “angelic legion of LS , ae ENHANCING
at if you examine the ood | undernea s ere > €X=} tions shall be paid to the Soviet 5 ee 7 As %,
uickly after the ‘consumption of | ternal haematoma had been found, re ? deliveries f 7,000 martyrs are in Heaven ee F & '
q ; I ’ “me Union throug pliverics. SOM | cet intemeasaors for.the .ccun= %, ey
alcohol you can find traces of it | are you of the opinion that such] gyrrent industrial production | ¥° oad loved ane ly.” ‘Re ter he \ > 7 i
‘ag enn ee a ae aban injuries could be caused by a fall] within the periods and under the|*Y hey loved so dearly.” —Reu /
a large quantity of it or not.



from such a bed onto a concrete

conditions stipulated in the afore-





/ p

I know the beds in the Hospital | goor? mentioned agreement and through} _ | Otay, “ IS YOUR FIRST
Casualty. I know the one in the| pr, Cate; It is not the sort of| the transfer of ownership to the St. Lucia Considers we oy
inner room where the doctor sits. | ,icture 1 would expect in a|Soviet Union of Italian assets in bd Vv, hair will b oF .
For th 5 of this. case 11? a ow fe et ; our hair will be ; D TY

or the purposes Of Wis. cas |normal individual. Bulgaria, Hungary and Rumania. 1 iit i
save, Lane eeerene ane vee YOR " hat a4 Both the Peace Treaty and the Federation Report nenthidiner tay fet
pointed out to me, Its height is two Mr. Dear; ssuming that a viet-Italian Agreement evi- : My iad :
feet, four inches, The betl that I) man tiad a contre-coup injury oa that deliveries figte. crlprens) . SPPneee Aerpeata,, Cormempendent : a Pla ones . Meggan
measured was in the cubicle| caused by a blow on the spot production on account of repara- seit CASTRIES. iv when you treat it tc be i? . of Collins, Broad Street
nearest to the sea, It was in the| ere you found the haematoma.| tions be effected by Italy as from] The Administr ator has ; ah : J where you can select, the fam-
inner room. I did not measure the and that he then had a mishap—| September 15, 1949. announced that the Federation Vaseline’ Hair Tonic. ous :— -
bed in the outer room. I saw it,| 237 ofan from such a bed as we . Report will not be placed before
and observed es ae) . * ;

that it was lower
than the bed which I measured.
For the purposes for which I car-

3 > severe? The Soviet Government in ajly digested by the general public.|
ried out my examination I meas- haemorrhage ae a ren ee note on. September 22, 1949, had'So far, two public meetings have a day... then see
ured tli. higher bed. Dr. Cato: I would =xpect so, already drawn the attention of) been held, one in Castries attended the difference!
bits Mr. Dear: People have been|the Italian Government to the] by over 700 citizens and the other , Rega
Injuries known to recover from contre-| necessity for the fulfilment by the|in Vieux Fort. Hon. Garnet H.

If a man had fallen out of this
bed which I measured, I do not

are referring to—do you consider
that such a fall would make the

coup injuries?







Not yet Started









Italian Government of,its obliga-



the Legislature for purposes of
debate until it has been thorough-

Gordon, O.B.E., M.L.C,, who was



Just use a few drops




Buy a bottle today!



















: ernie ; . Cato; That again depends|tions concerning deliveries 0n|/S§t, Lucia’s representative on the BEAUTY PREPARATIONS.

ronsider that the injuries which sa et eae macivery time account of reparations to the| Standing Closer Association Com-
my post mortem examination re- | © contre-coup injury is not un-] Soviet Union from the current) mittee, addressed both meetings. sth ~
we sone hee been caused by Niabeee but re pa Fm on such | Production of es ; t 9SSSS96
In the ttm Dasa Yom cnt variable factors as the extent of eet See Ces ince ie
unable to see how falling from aj the injury, the skill of the person | 7/004, gor the beginning of deliv- Elections Based On £ our 2 Z ;
alg of ae feet four inches ane jocks sg ae pee = eries from current. production”, Waa olk atthx
striking the head could give him| rapidity with which the diagnosis | +}. new note stated. VASELINE is the registered trade mark om
the external injury in-the position | is made ete. : ; Adult Suffrage | __ Fike Chesabeongh ip. Co., Cons'd = Sasa Skilled Staff and Mod Fqui
in whigh I found it. “Despite the above mentioned Barbados Ad te Correspondent SS =) Smited Sta ba een quipment

I think that if a man fell and} Mr. Dear: If a man after al circumstances the Italian Govern- a ree CASTRIES
struck his head from that position, | ceiving* injury by a blow to t ment has nevertheless not yet T ‘ - FOR
he would have struck one of the | head had a mishap such as I ay started ig on account of} gy. Peat ens, ee va ine MAKE
prominénees of the head. supposed, thereby increasing the| reparations from current produc-| pags o¢ Adals; Guibeane Conse- : a

In the second place, the injury | severity of the haemorrhage would | tion, which has a negative effect quently the Gate ed aie dbpiration yYoUR @ SPEEDY and EXPERT REPAIRS
on the left, taken in conjunction(, post mortem examination in-| on the entire development of| of the present legislature is likely .
with the injury inside on the right, ‘qicate the increase of haem-| Soviet-Italian economic relations. to be extended from August this @ MAINTENANCE
fit in to a well known clinical pic- orrhage? The Italian Government €X-| vear to February 1951, when elec- HOME SPARE PARTS
ture of a contre-coup injury. A | r dink thet plains the aes 2 tions in all the four Windward ODERN °o
contre-coup injury is one where Dr. Cato: I do not think that on | obligations wit regar > deliv-} Tslands colonies will take place at
when the violence is applied to | opening the. skull yout could tell! cries to the Soviet Union on| the same time. P Mi @® TYRE SERVICE
one pole of the head the greatest | that a man had two or three lows | reparations accounts from curren bi oy.
damage is inflicted inside on the |in the absence of external injury. ached as it did in its mem-| At a Press Conference the FROM EVERY @ SPRAY PAINTING ‘
opposite pole. A contre-coup in-| Mr. Dear: When a man is drunk) orandum of January 21, 1950, by| Advocate was told that prepara- :
jury is only applicable to the |do the blood vessels of his head| the fact that the negotiations for] tion of the necessary electoral rolls A NGLE iw —_— ge See us first for..... "
head. | become congested? determining the value of the| could not yet be completed until “B. '

In the third place, on the side| Dr, Cato: i. “i ‘ ites Ttalian assets in meee, 7 i Sectaten of the sopeenss of
corresponding to the haemorrhage | Mr. Dear ; ould such a gary and Rumania have not yet| State has been received in connec- SEN k i
which was on the right side, there haemorrhas: more quickly thar} heen completed. tion with the local Legislatures’ In the Modern House an attractive Bathroom is an
Was no external sign of injury |a man who was sober. F 4 F recommendations for a new con- : .
whatever, and in my opinion, if 9 . This however cannot justify} stitution. essential feature, and to get this you need the nicest may”)
man had struck his head on con-| Dr. Cato: I do not think so, un- Italy’s non-fulfilment of obliga- ———
crete hard enough to produce such | '/*ss the blood vessels themselves | tions concerning reparations from) territory of Bulgaria, Hungary and Fittings: — is
a haemorrhage inside, he would | were diseased. 3 . current production, the payment} Rumania to be transferred to the he es
have s' “ sign of| Mr. Dear: But if he received a) of which by definite dates is pro-| Soviet Union’s ownership and the 5 show you.er new,stedks Gb ..:.,) —

hown some external sig : Let us show u =

having done so. I do not see how | blow which caused a haemorrhage, | vided for by the Peace Treaty. . | total sum of payments to be cover- ‘

it could have happened by his
falling off the bed. That is my
Opinion,

I reached that opinion by ana-
lysing the matter and working it

would he haemorrhage more ex-
ténsively? :
Dr, Cato: I think so.

Mr. Dear: Did you make a mi-
of the

“In accordance with the Peace
Treaty and the Soviet-Italian
Agreement of December 11, Italy
is to pay reparations to the Soviet
Union both through deliveries





ed through deliveries from current
production within five years, be-
ginning from September 15, 1949

“The Soviet Government can-

not but draw the Italian Govern-j

@ Pedestal Basins @ Tooth Brush Holders

}
@ Bath Curtain Rails ' @ Shaving Mirrors
|







creseopic examination : ; ; ; »xcessiv
out ang subject to human error, lj o44 Plesk of the head? | from current production and by} ment's attention to the excessive tte eid | @ Glass Shelves
do not 'sge how it could have hap- | “pr Cato: No, but I looked at| transfer to the Soviet Union of| delay in defining the A of @ Ba : 7 |
‘ or r yah : ‘ } > . ah ie " Se i |
pened that way. I worked it out | ..—. | Italian assets in the above men-: Italian assets in Bulgaria, un-| , ; ao i‘ -
by study and experiment. [ ex- Mr. Dear: If there was disease | tioned countries. To be transferred} gary and Rumania, which is the; @ Towel Rails | @ Toilet Paper Holders
perimented 1 rolling off a bed of “ d els would it have! to the Soviet Union are those of! result of the absc lutely unfounded |
nto a floor—-not a concrete floor. | pequiz microscope to find it? | the above assets which would be| position of the Italian Government |
Mr. Dear: Are you ‘of the; “he Gato: No sarily. A| included on lists by the Commis-| which, in devaluing Italian assets
5 Pon : +t r. Cato: Not necessaril) A} ir f ’ :
pinion that these injuries could|...,. might have incipient disease | sions in conformity with Article 3} in Bulgaria, Hungary a, ae ‘i | BAY STREET. “8
eal : _ lave been caused by such a fall) o¢ the blood vessels that you| of the Agreement of December 11.! Rumania, put forwar¢ ity” ay AN rT ATIONS 4 IMITED . ‘
from the bed? . . ot se th the naked eye,| “In conformity with this it is| demands verging on absurdity,”| sims A _ ah - { Phone: 4667 W/Shop Somes 4269 Parts
‘ Xt YOu woe ' ’ . _ a 4
Dr. Cato: I have ven il ive to be apparent} necessary to determine both the} the note added. j a
opinion on the issues that I foun @ On Page 5 total value of the assets on the — (Reuter.) | esse = ——FSSSSs=S =














cf PAGE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE

| Ramos oem? AN §.P.C.H. MEETING *n2.""~

abit or Th. Amreeete Te Lad eat OR State

Yok ao at ae ae Segs with siow silent steps
: Soriety for wention = « seat twelve feet. from Ser
Thursday. April 13, 1958. Crosity «# Humens held 7 Be ¢. e orang. The Tabor aoe um | =| Don’ [ Trust The Tories |

aan | Thursday the iTth, the Chairmz vith a lightaing beekward
a femmon (oims CeCe seit and ‘hen seed ower |
in 2 tantastie pattern, with such cence with the Tom in het oursust.} If You Make An Election Desi With Them |









hy Ra &
,

a



|
|



i
8
;
7
We
A
j

a ‘ | “Daddies acl Gentlemen. as you hair a she had ‘eft A minute aan

C4 UNDER the Chairmanship of Mr 2 PF | hiow thie society wee’ creuted panued, sowe Imagsidly to ier io comme lu eo a oelgubertine SE ——

hd McDavid, CMG, CBE. Financial Secre- | with the object of alleviating the feet and sniffed as she stretched she rosf where they Sezam 2 i
/ | tary of British Cuiana, the Unified Cure coety which human* beings out one shapely Sind leg after ietine catterwaulimg conversation _ By CHARLES WINTOUR ;
ted ite final , . suffer owing to the thoughtless the other, and said: that foreed the SPCH co sc-{| | AM a2 Liberal Durmg the election I
md weney Cammittee began : meeting 2 | Behaviour of us animals. [ regret jour to another yard. speke from Liberal piatforms and voted faz

_ >) Higgtings House on Tuesday. At this meet- ‘© vepert that little progress has “No one can say I am not 2 the loca’ } athe ;
od te Sante et ae was . tat X one the loea! Liberal candidate. That is why 1
% Wate hoped roe. inal approva The unnecessary noise made, es- often had to blush at what I've ogoin seated comfprtabiy om thetr|UMOly venture to address some words o

the draft legislation, t0 agree on the | pecially on moonlight nights, still seen goimg om on the Savannah hgunehes, advice to the Liberal leaders.

che Everywhere it is being said that the

=| designs and the award of ‘enders for che
7 election must come in the autumn, if no

printing of West Incian currency notes, and = et: sleep.

i
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|
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‘4 saw 2 handsome well red collie cetebrated Dector Wire-Haired
7%) tee fimigilise: certain ions fi i | hobmobbing in the most blatent Terrier. ‘This learned who} Oefore
i Ageaatagpa oe OF COMage | «tinumerstile conferences have way with 2 mangy stray whos nag 4 fussy aay comune This is bad news for Liberals. They are 8 and 10ft
a This meeting Srings to an end twenty (been held during the last twelve legs-—— sean: disill They $ ti
J) yers of proposals and suggestions from = â„¢o"ths, t which much yapping, jusioned. They are somewhat disheart
2) varying of as presi | growling and barking has taken “Wow, wow.” burst outan Aire- : ; shades opinion in the West | place without producing any re- dale. “That's quite enough sbout dogs in Berbadox And what is| ‘hey should not. after ail, enter into some ALVANISE SHEETS
Indies. With the increase of federation con- os J sectional ee a ee ee wanted is birth comtroh [ beg toj form of arrangement with the Tories. unde: G: " :
| demining, However, it was clear that the eae _— among pt already ——_ = nove ae =e ee a sant which they would be given straight fights 7 of
+) West Indies would have failed in an im- ones may do for Martinique. but Sie annie naar ? in 2 certain number of constituencies. 24 Gauge — 7, 8,
1 peetant particular if they accepted unifica- | “Yap, yap, you.” said 2 smug- Barbados is different. See?” Now there is only one thing to be said i
“fiom of services and constituti aa ar ae tees Ga oa ot ; ave “Bas. bas, I second that.” said} 1» the Liberal leaders in this difficult pre
constitutional changes | like it t be known that dogs of “Oh! Mom Dieu!” orotested the 2 sheep whese two lambs had dicament: Don’t sell out? ‘

4) without seeking to mint a common coinage. | 7 Sree! are much ton respects poodle seen ‘illet last fall moon. “NOTHING TO GAIN ALUMINUM SHEETS
Commercial bodies have pointed out the | these meetings. We ‘Fie, fle, de” “exelaimed 2 You have nothing to gain and everything},

it 2
j

“1. facilitating of business travellers nave house and take no part in the vinegary spinisterish-iooking puz A mongrel bitch. with an un-/; v arrangemen
2 had Z a cio ee s disreputable nigtt life of Bridge- 2g she turned up ner nose im dis- gainly figure. shoufed. “Sirth a ar ales coon e aacel with the | 6, 8, 10ft
Gar reason to regret absence of a com- town and its surroundings. And approval and ‘urned her back comtrol me eye’ With am infant! +OFes A price of your in ce}
Mon currency. It has led to delays and |——" pointedly on the Poodile’s legs. mortality like ours what do we) your only gain would be to givea few AT
") meee offier inconveniences. want with birth comtroi? lve) liberal MPs and one or two other Liberal, '
se 7 ‘ : “Yow!, yow!l, yow!,” interrupted Mea-cuw.” suddenly broke in 26°" the mother of twenty 77d! leaders 2 measure of safetv in their con+ ,
of 5 of my lest litter were} a ate Se ioe WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., UTD., Successors

In 1946 however, the conference held for 2 Pi-dog loudly it's this clas 2 old Tom cat, and # out «

the ¢ f x , r cat. cegan caring - ; stituencies.

i ioul ist tiscrimination that’s half the and retracting fis claws ani SOwmed at birth And [ hat;*" ay
this particular purvose after the blessingof | onbie of iog-life in Barbadns .

: eth cli nla : life it cwitehing ais tail as he cast an 2@rdly weaned the survivor when} This would not be a policy, but a bargain)
1 the West Indian Conference of 1944. drafted to-day. What can overbred snd mune glance at an attractive + Summon im = mictor car rom over! in personalities f. Ss. PIT 'D.

1 @repgort which contained the ls on | Overfed foreigners like Pekines® ang demure tabby cat who at * It would be a deal akin to the purchase! |
repo peoposa oat knew of how we live? We have once cegan purring and oretend~ ae “ ee PHONES < 4413, 4672, —

aan.
,| Whieh the present Committee has been (nohouse tosieep in and no master ing not to ave seen nim “Her, hear.” chorused ail the| and sale xf departmental offices. For there









| working. The Preparatory Commission met © give us*foed or pay our licenses. “Wiec-cuw-w-w.” again waile¢ “tches would certainly be no compromise on ee . ——————
; oe . jn If it were * tor the rhage . T ciples by the Tory P 4 i ti
, ithisisland im August last and it was then dn tae = oo tk ne aa) bles: by the Tory Party. Amd the Toriesiy
b cans we would starve. [I SUZBeSt onic ‘Hurrah! Hurrah! cheered all) .sonot c ompromise on policy. for they can-|
‘ agreed that besides the many other and ‘ amd then stopped sudden- the male dogs. wagging their tails ~ee f g . =
t + ee vy as @ bulldog gruff, saic +r "” ed the dtagishiy not agree among themselves what their}
Minor advantages to be derived from a com- a +s aS so Order, order oars —* . ee
: Woot!” and fixed tim with ome chairman. “Where's the chucker- policy is
t mom West Indian currency, was the idea saneful red eye mat?” On the Chairman shouting for , You would inevitably become a mere Py ‘ ; @
‘. Behind 2 collective West Indian outlook order, 2 pandemonium started of! .nendase of the Tory Party. First, you!
i a " : A fox ‘terrier who had oeen Gere” 3t mce velpeid « F208. Jow-wows. yelps and bay-'"** =~ £% K a
{ At present West Indian insularity is joing 4 contortionist act iM 4M jeiligerent Bull-terrier as ne “3 m every camine key and the, would be given a place of honour im the

+) empliasived by the fact that Trinidad, Bar- | effort to reach a dea that nad en- imped to his feet and bared hus eeting broke up in disorder. A! counseis of the Tories. Soon you would be
; ; a oe Ne trenched itself in an inaccessible + ‘ : nosey-parker Mongoose. who had! pogarded as a nu Fi v vou would

bados British Guiana w iss es i cen . eeth in a deep threatening grow! 7? ; re ied as a nuisance. Finally ’
and Oritish Guiana now issue cur spot near his tail, give up ‘Ty- that immediately produced poked his head out of his hole}, ” inced to the level of the Primrose
































~ + ,
tency motes which gre interchangeable and mg and anger mapped a DIES? sence P to and omt what ail the row was a saa
i ; ~~“ ia a oa a 7 wut of the pi-dog's ear sbeut, hutriedly withdrew it as; Leaeue
- egal tender in these colonies; while the Me-ouw,"’ whispered the Tabiry the head-lights of a car driven by SAME AS BEFORE |
Trinidad notes are legal tender in the Lee- Hi, why, why, Ow, ow, why,” in a soft provocative tone as she 2 veveller home fom 2 ht in fact, vou would repeat the experience} it
: ward. and Windward Islands where there screamed the oi-dog, tucking his began making up her face with club lit up the scene ¢ the Simonite Liberals Within 10 or 20 BOLOGNA SAUSAG#
, , i a ee is, ail between his \egs , flexible forepaw and register- back home down See ee enna aioe aa a DOWNYPLAKE CAKE MIx
;. Mmnonote issue. The new central authority ng even core complete ignorance Mongoose said + ra oe merged into the iory Orange. Vanilla, Choesiate and Ginger. per pkg.
which will be set uv will issue notes and Shur-t-r-t-up maried the of the old Tom’s existence The dunno which is de would mo Longer Oe dis- DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX — Pancake a
a anol : errier spitefuily ‘That'll teach Tom cat got up slowly and pre- samce, de humans or « hem KRAFT CHEESE 12 oz. ting
t coimmage for ail the isiands except vamaica you not to mix with your betters tending to walk away, circled animals. [f dis is civilization. 1 1935 there were 38 LEG Hs per B
' and British Honduras. These colonies will wd let your feas jump on them.” round and began stalking the we oughta ce gai we s omiyf_ ee gees eee ee KARDOMAR TIPS TEA “415 pkg
i ) & French poodle closely shaved Tabby cat from behind on stiff ordinary wild crestures. lien years ater ENGLISH ICING SUGAR : LS pig.
4 form: the Eastern Division masmuch as xf the! SULTANAS 5 per &
| Jamaica continues to remain outside and was cut MIXED PEEL vets:
! t use sterlin nd when that - SALAMI SAUSAGE : clan
; If and ven tha asic s LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY , per bet.
j he distinction w xe dropped a POOR:
my Oe ap anu a- ORDER THESE NOW FROM...
if) there will then be a sing





STANSFELD, SCOTT & CO. LTD.

POPOL GOOD DOB OOo OOO OO CO etre reese eee

Se a owe fihount-The-Deserter Makes









@amnot be overlooked is that the change , Ee oe.
ty Will make coimage cheaper to the West * oe ' eo ‘g i —_ a
Al Katies Tae seignorage, wich = oe | AS A Fine First Novel a:

ordinary profit on the coimage. now goes

AIN a “first” novei nas made By Damiel Geerge °& “¢ ime us sewery om.

ee























‘ to the Sritish Government but this will A ts way to the top of the but be finds fi future come to the West Indies enabling ae “9 rs on ards we — friend. Gunner nimseif and the hea Se? ae mon a
Ji) themp to build up a necessary reserve cent ee cannes. nergy iad ther deserters — for them such “Sou ees ae eat is
1 —- yh, : NO MAN PURSUES (2odley dead. excuses as can be found are offer- “#*Seteermg, : vee ¢ net crust the Tories See
ti At the conclusion of this meeting the is. Gd wi sale in the bookshops. oq Absuridity competes with creie-+ 4 roe we 3. ‘herr dishomeoured pledges— <0 i
| draft legislation which had been propvosed and people buying it 10pe vance until the ;
pas “ .acKiuing ubject on which But it is the study of Stretcher climax Ss cescthec — 7m to cavituiate S r , t
igt]| Simee last August will be submitted to the “here en tos much false — poor. simple cind - hearted mind of the gang x ts - . on rae . wher i SEE THAT YOU GET THE BEST ;
: rd rf - = “| .2a : es ra ew we. -~ ,
legislatures of the various colonies taking reasor ve has composed a4 Stretcher — which transforms this — ‘ac. aa Stas se : sor: ta gower. They did nor |) F
moving ‘drama with haracters very creditable sociological excur. -tarriet. i n their mouths, the
ao + 410071 ecir * -, Atwrs th , a £ Out aut r > tr Ur ~
} part for discussion and approval Wits ) who are deserters, good and bad. sion into triumph of sympathetic Although | Save n their fathers’ hands. || NOW IN STOCK
i the accent on federation. which it is hoped | and the friends and relations who imagination. for Mr. 7. L. Green ice as their natural
- harbour them tovelist his Latest they mean when they
lil GSring at least Sartering acvantage sall running oli al - . ae aa
; f ne a tigmarcie which might radition plays in the British In a full Assortment of Colours
nar . ee 18. wigt < m3 we, â„¢ ~ a m
‘) to the West Indies and the many and “ aeeanaeae a ve ‘i provide material for an -xceilent| yay 3¢ .
- sn compassionate — N FP. L. Green's new novel— and endless strip cartoon treat the Lil lie:
varied attempts to build a proper tourist leave after fh el z toon. } reat the Liberal leaders like |
{ ’ ng an agian CLOUDS IN THE WIND | as 7 wouid rou as bait to «
‘2 1 : » " ‘ - ish 7 would use Ou 2S Oat to caten |
if industry throughout the area, the advan- ed _ a | aud Michael Joseph 12s. 6d.) - Fantastic 1-5 im the form of votes. And they wouid | “RAMAD 7” ”
bs , staye m rescue work— nix tiiean.dil thera thane - ain. ¢
—» su ; it ré 7 eat the fish omiy after they had removed the worm. A BL B
. ‘ages of 4 uMiiorm system of curretcy are stayed too long—stayed out of the another deserter is the centrai SLIAN GREEM. an American “ant cut ail tienaiits of alliance will: the Terien
&* Many. + removes the anomaiy of faving Army. Now he is working at odd figure, but he just will not do who writes in Prenen. is mot} Remember siways the possibility of the balance of ||
‘ ti 4 fo page i . Memmerri awe tr D ¥ :
| several coins and notes in the area and is | ne hos tiene! us wae Hlecting to teil his own story. he committed to probability ix IF 1) cower. If the Tories, after all their exertions and // ° e
; , anil 1 has divin nis secre lets us have over 500 pages of it. WERE YOU, transiated by 3.5. F'| struggies, wrest four or even three seats from the |! CREPE MISTBOUCI E |
| | Bhety to bring 2 greater sense of unity to ‘ Frank Chester, natural son of : _ aeapeneomnye eta eel i MPs tb id
As ther od nh « | Soetalists, “hem the mine Liberal 5 might be in a |
t other odd times he lends a carmaid and on McEwen Zyre pestisicne: ; . °
1 the West Indies hand—for friendship’s sake ie « bookie was, on ™C syre ant S ae! o vote one Government out and ‘to put}
; aa a pgs — i the death of his mother, re- !is. é@ By cecuit — perhaps} *_ Sivarmmmend tr
— Pecieniiae goods and ceived into his father's cultured diabolical — ageney 2 young mam} 69 -ourse these nine MPs could not form: a csali- AND “ ” b
' carr Steere put family. He read history at is enabled to secome @ series off ion with the Socialists because of their differences AJAX
i Ty tes higher obligations ‘han Oxford, and came down to toy other men, entering inte'them cody} soe. nationalisation, varticulariy over iron and |
t law-made morality cam impose. ,. th 3 © ; ci ” eae " . rm
te > feats io i ae with the idea of a literary career, aNd soul. One is 2 murtierer. am-} soi.
2 , Miia t nae sndomng. but took a job selling tinned other a pious savant with peculiar} 34: che Liberals have enough freedom of manceu- j|
5 THE mystery surrounding the death or implicated = i onbery which meat. Soon he was earning £6,000 interests. ore to exercise real influence on the future govern~ | GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM
; CC ; szents resulted in | . ie a: 2 your. He could hardly have at of the country ven if t iia - |
i | disappearance of Cardinal Mindszenty | gies a rigorous self-examination. a an After promising ‘o be 2 super-{ Ment of the sane. Rianne, seme i tis |
Was not unexpected Sy those who follow and decides to give himself up ve natural thriller, che story sags aoe couher siuiian miei cana an email }{
the tactics of the Communists in removing —— a His marriage to beautiful and under ae jdemre a. — © elect night pre 2 rf y .
: - ” cae or © orilliant Harriet came to griet express “that double anguishi*”’. -~ , ai ; - .
{ 5 to ful teil I say to the Liberal leaders: never forge! the.
uncomfortable spectators votigation to fulfil. He must tell whe, Dora international Which consists edge} 3°! say to Li
n - = - ot i moral benefits and material advantages you cwild

= ; 4 the mother of his friend Gunner . Dora, that a4 man can neither scape
The story of Schuhnigg during the war | at her son, who has disappeared aa ie. at ed. ‘ated ib etn. Gatien 2 ‘Seq fconfer on the British nation if oniy you adhere ta
7 3 ssian t . Gunner con ‘ s spiendi i beral creed.
a precedent outside Russian ter- is still alive. But G acon + a cog am a + foes tthe splendid orincipies of the Li
years was a p © return. Did she sink or was SO on. How they do preach at You were not born to power. Your only heritage |

wi oe tee

DA CCSTA & Co. Lm





‘ - ahaa ae ae genital Gad lad) fas kept in pushed under” t novelists! ;
i ritory for the removal of opponents. There touch with his mother. She is a? doubt. estranged him ‘ro: um, Ceee Revels is your belief in freedom, your unquenchabie desire |;
1S) are others not yet known to the outsice visiting him at an oid yee Haxvist, and by the time the a AN in for social eee a logo championship of the | ,
the es ls Oh i diediien; chime —a ruined house——when Stretcher . sroke : r inder-orivilege n every land. \
Pr world except by the story “This was m appears. Gunner too quick on the ai ose = >. geben ye OOKING for a wits-match on} _De not abandon this faith of your fathers. Do not |
| | ' Choice” written in Canada by a Communist —_ trigger, mistakes him for a palice- arm on home around? Try & Basse) 2°" yourseives to be contaminated by deals with
ho had # } man y car and left his unit to try CHAIN FOR samen os your traditional enemies. the Tories. '
uw fed the iron curtain ; ‘ sai _ % and her . by Jon fy os & eitentives Sur the
“ae The da wi t of ¢ a 2S a. eS ae, S. OSae "et pammeah. chauaiages ye wh awe dome
ate % organised wiping out of communism passages of prose are sometimes At this juncture, with 400 1-Britist 2 pe sake of personal a tage, : 2
‘ still to the stery runs lumeur, love, murder, misconduct | ore than betray your party. you will have helped
‘. to extinguish the fame of Liberalism throughout

+) 1) im Great Britain and the United States is | ®®: mee amano i> eae, Snaee a0,
| « ality ii y amok. Prank 2ertemouth
| > not without its advantages. [t is the duty averted, no imeident or character gets mixed <_< an other deser- eae = the world. ¥v. on
ae of those who value freedom and safety | is unconvincing. There is infmite ters and German spies, is coshed 4 Weathercock” might have been|_, “ot. ‘ah. You may aS owt yas Gael oon
| pathos im the treatment of inte unesnseioumess and pro- its sub-title. + ee eS en = ,
om i WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED.




































|") Phe price is eternal vigilance Giles iineines
bj price > - 1 and his girl longed amnesia. The war is —LES. | —London Express Service.
fet os Sai ecatineeemisniea anes comnbiiiiaeiiits
. t - - —_ —
bi Decla:
5 aration Of Human Righis
vo ~
{ On December 10, 1948 the Gen- of the political, jurisdictional or ing the fundamental rights a ; : ; | '
: ng the f rt grant- pondence, nor ts attacks upon his } to marry to Wm (1) F< the ri FOR YOUR
{| j2ral Assembly of the United international status of the country ed him by the constitution or by Aonour and sues his have ag right Rana = : oa aaa — 7 DELIGHTFUL MENUS
i " Nations adopted — or territory to which a person law 1a¢ the right to the protection of ee an : an. oe & eee ond ; ition. = BEEF STEAK MILK FED CHICK '
: niversal Jeclaration of Belongs. whether it be independ- +. No one shall be subjected @ the law ia t suck i ITiage, ass0Cia' . . .
dauman Rights. Following this ent, trust, non-seif-governing or arbitrary arrest, detention or exile. or attacks. oe = ee eee 2) MUTTON CHOPS VEAL RABBITS :
‘Pyistoric act the Aasembiy called under any other limitation of “a iat tn ~ a pag may be compelled b _
} ipeen all Member countries to sovereignty 10. Everyone is entitled in full 1% (J) Beeryone has the right into only with the free and full SLopripaonGs LAMB CUTS DUCKLINGS
He om 0 ‘ equality to a fair and publi. hear- to freedom of mowement and resi- consent of the intending spouses 21. (1) Eve a =
: a = Fhe pod oo —-. on a. has - ie ‘“ img by an independent and impar- dence within the borders of each (3) The tamily,is the naturai to take part pe ae ae
ee ‘ , read e - , uberty security 01 son. tial tri j : ion > .
4b splay y pers ial tribunal, in the determination state. and fundamental group unit of "iS country. directly or ¢ :

»@ principally in schools and other 4. No one shall be heid im slavery o¢ his rights and obligations and 2) Everyone has the right to society and is entitled to orotec- ‘eely chosen ima 7
Se t » ’
















ad educational institutions, without or servitude; slavery and the slave of any ¢ . ;
, Sh r y criminal ch against country. ; i
MI\{) Histinetion based on the political trade shall be prohibited in ali jim ee tn Wy sciety and the State —
1 status of countries or territories.” their forms. - — . O) eee has the right (2) Everyone has the right of
40) “Teday the “Barbados Advoeate” ss PET a sas ; to own property alone as well as “4a: access ‘o public service in|
Tl) \s giving its “Our Readers Say” 5. Noone shall be heid subject- , onal — i eee ste ith ao a oon 2. in association with others his country
holumns.t@ this cause. The Articles ed to torture or to cruel, inhuman -
oe a ui a , ot on a be presumed innocent until proved countries asylum from persecu- (2) Ne one shall be art 3) The will of the peopie|
a" a ading treatment or punish- guilty according to Jaw im a public tiem rily deprived of his pro amas shall be the basis of the authority
f. All Human beings are born 6 Everyone has the right to Gee at wate be Sas tend oll, See “18. Everyone has the iat tg of government; this will shall be
i a : : one = guarantees necessary for his 2) This right may not be freedom of expressed in periodic and genui
“ese and equal im dignity and recognition everywhere as a per- defence om thought, conseience ir pasar
They are endowed with son before the law . invoked in the case of prosecutions religion: this right includes ¢ elections which hail be by uni-|
#4; ; 4 # genuinely arising from non-oliti- ge ee ~~ ee verssl and j
wagon and conscience and should oné shell be held cal crim from ae - dom te change his religion or ns anc
‘(ut towards one another (mn a spirit 7. All are equal before the law auc oe ee . = ces oF _ acts contrary belief. and freedom. < one e held St vote or by
f brotherhood and are entitled withcut a. * , @& penal offence onto the purposes and principles of m comms with. ot ae ivaient free vot proeedures
: deat a ea See act or omission the United Nations ‘aahiiic ae eaeaieha ee ea
Et SS , cee 7 constitute a penal 1S. (1) Bweryone has the right ‘iia aa Tei Kweryone, a5 a
) he rights and freedoms et teeth st a : . ” —s vt : = a 2S ee . +4 den: % s
\\ “m this Deciaration, wi lis- tion lation of th Jer ia - Nee eh: oe : 2) 3 ar
' Snetion. of any kind, su . tior i against ene eeiiigee Giae sumss De ra .& e ha e .
\ Clow, sex, lang p eligion 4 . . sed a e one nee od of his nat lity nor #4 ae Fee Cae
i political or other a Sea ange © & oi or
tf W social origin 5 . 1 Me e Ye
() other sta P ; a women of full t . my



inction




Prosecution Case
Closed

y F ovtball



@ irom vage 3 ;
affect the picture of the particu-
Mr. Dear: Although you did not
e a microscopic examination
quid you say that the blood ves-
t re not diseased?
Dr. Cato: Not enough to affect
of So ease, me
. Dear: Did you examine the
ith a view of finding out
nether he was a chronic aleo-
lic? .
to: Not specifically: I
eS him to determine the
of death. If chronic alcohol-
m had contributed significantly
the picture of the case I would

it.

h wm Justice: Would that
e of affairs be changed if he
a constant drinker apart from
ng intoxicated on the particular

pasion?
Dr. Cato: If he had blood disease
to chronic alcoholism, not

herwise.

Mr. Dear : Did you examine the
es of the head?
Dr, Cato: I examined the arter-
of the head carefully. He had
of a hardening of the
ies that I could discover,

fr, Dear: You made no micro-

ppic examination of this?
Dr. Cato: No.

. Dear: If it were incipent
ht it require a microscope to
cover it?

Dr. Cato: Yes.

ir. Dear: You said that the
ninges were adherent. What
erence did you draw from that?
Dr. Cato? It is difficult to say.
may have had some previous

- Dear: Would that illness
been of an inflamatory kind?
Dr. Cato: Possibly.

. Dear: Would an illness lead-
to adherent meninges pre-dis~"

a person to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cio: That would depend on
nature of the illness. In this
e the adherence of the meninges
abnormal and I noted it.

. Dear: If the illness were of
evere kind might it net predis-
him to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cato: If it was related to a

which would predispose
haemorrhage it would have
wn some effect on the vessels

en I examined them.
. Dear: You did not find any

pptoms of V.D.?

Dr. Cato : There were none that
ould see. ]

t this stage Mr. Dear cited a
age from the American Medi-
Association Journal for De-
nber 6th to 9th, 1949, at page
and dealing with the relation

alcohol as a factor in

s of haemorrhage.
. Cato said in answer to Mr.
that he agreed with the view
ressed in the article, but that
yas nothing to do with the case.

Me continued: When I say
ronic alcoholic” I mean a per-
showing pavhological signs of
ibing alcohol over a long pe-
i of time. A layman using the
€ words may mean a person
pm one constantly sees drink-

would expect some sign of a
ehaematoma such as the ong
nd to appear in half an hour
on hour after the injury was
icted. The time is variable, The
sign of it would not be only
vw after death. Generally
aking, I would expect that a
h who got a blow in the head
h the piece of wood shown me
id have become unconscious.

. Dear : If the injuries were
great, would you expect that
person who received them
uid be unconscious for somed
?

r. Cato: You cannot generalise

t head injuries. It is well

that in certain cases of

re head injuries the patient

go unconscious for a consid-
ple time and vice versa.

. Dear: You heard it said in
lence that the man after hav-
been brought invo the Casu-
called out for the nurse. Do
regard that action as consis~
with a man having received

ere head injury?

. Cato : It is well known in

d injuries that after vhe initial
ussion a patient may recover
ipusness for a varying period
ime, only to lapse into uncon-
sness again as his condition
orates. Furthermore, he may
orm certain automatic acis
h as answering his name or
out. Some people have
been known to drive a car,
then later, they knew nothing
they had done.

- : When a man regains
ciousness in a strange place it
ol an aulvomatic act to recog-
where he is,

Chief Justice: The evi-
te is that the deceased was a
t visitor to the hospital. He
i. to come in as a drunk and
etimes for other reasons. You
say when a person comes to
in a place away from his
; buv in this case you cannot
a strange place.
ir, Dear: If a man who was
ious comes to himself in a
P away from his home, would
regard it as an. automatic
nition?
. Cato: That is only a part of
return to consciousness. He
return to complete conscious-
and recognise where he was
then lapse back. He may ap-
Yo return to consciousness
m he does automatic acts and
not remember them after-
ds. He may have had a lucid

ir. Dear: From the evidence
you have heard, do you con-
r that .when the man came
the Casualty in that condt-
that his condition was hope-
and fatal?
+ Cato: Taking into account
it was a case of cerebral
orrhage such as I found, the
that he died within the

What's On Today

burt of Grand Sessi

10.00 a.m. —

teting of Christ Church

estry at 3.00 p.m.

at Kensi a

5.00 p.m, ee

Mobile Cinema at Cambridge
tion Yard, St. Jos-

©ph at 7.30 p.m.

at

SEES

blow on his hands and some on
his shoulder.
Holder took away the piece of

period of time in which he did,
and the history of the case, his
condition when he came into the
every was in my opinion hope-
ess.

Mr. Dear: In dealing with the
post mortem findings, assuming
that he did fall once or twice,
would it not be possible to base
your opinion on the post mortem
findings applying them to his hope

of life on being taken into the
Casualty? F

The Chief Justice: You asked
him to take into account all the
evidence of the post mortem find-
ings. I assume that he has taken
into account all the evidence of
injuries including the fall or two
falls.

Mr. Dear: Have you taken into
account the pemthaiiny of the falls?

Dr. Cato: Yes. I am prepared to
state that even in spite of the
possible fall or falls I do not
think that he had a chance any-
how.

Dr. Cato continued : The bed
pointed out to me in the Casualty
had castors. The patient if he fell
could not have struck his head
against a castor, because they are
in line with the bed posts,

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt
Dr. Cato said: As far as I am
concerned, speaking as a doctor,
chronic alcoholism is irrelevant
in any sense that could affect
this case. I do not think that the
adherent meninges had anything
to do with the case. Looking
back on my post mortem exam-
ination now in the light of all
that I have heard I do not see
any reason why I should have
made a microscopic examination
to ascertain the cause of death,

Edmund Cobam, a witness for
the Crown, but on whom the
Crown does not rely, was tender-
ed for cross—examination. He
said: I gave evidence before the
Police Magistrate. In November
last year I met the accused
Holder, in Mr. Ingram’s shop in
Roebuck Street. It was about
2.35 p.m. on November 24. We
left together and went into Wel-
lington Street. We then went to
Beckwith Street and went into a
rum shop for a drink. As I en-
tered the shop I saw Anthony
George. He joined me and Holder
and one Sealy who was with us

I called for a drink of white rum
and all of us drank some. Sealy
went back to his home in Welling-
ton Street. Anthony George,
Holder and I went to the beach
below the hospital. About five
minutes after we reached the
beach boats came ashore with fish.
There were about seven people
there waiting for fisb

Returned

As soon as the boat came peo-
ple went down by the boat, and
so did Anthony. A little later
Anthony returned where Holdé:
and I were standing. Anthony
turned to Holder and said: “I do
not have any use for a ....police
dog like you. When the boat come
in with fish and you hang around
for any I will get a stone and lick
your head off.” Anthony then told
Holder to leave the beach, and
Holder said it was a public beach
and he could not make him leave.

There was a boat ou the other
side of the beach about 12 ft away,
and Anthony ran around the boat,
saying that he would lick down
Holder, I saw Anthony come back
with a piece of pine wood. He
came back to where Holder and I
were standing and aimed a lash
with the wood at Holder’s shoulder
Holder put up his» hands and
caught some of the force of the

pine from Anthony and gave him
a lash on the shoulder. Anthony
made a few steps backwards and
fell on his back, Holder, to speak
the truth, gave him two or three
slight lashes on his feet while he
wag on the ground.

The Chief Justice:
use the words “to speak the
truth”, That was what you were
sworn to do,

Witness: Some people think
that because Holder is my friend
I would not have spoken about the
lashes that he gave Anthony.
I blew my whistle and went to
look for the police. On returning
I did not see Anthony or Holder,

To the Court; I cannot remem-
ber if I told the magistrate that
Anthony threatened Holder with a
stone. I had only one drink that
day. Holder and Anthony had only
one drink each while they were
with me. Anthony seemed to have
in a little rum but he was not
“perfect drunk.”

At this stage the luncheon
adjournment was taken. On re-
sumption the Chief Justice ruled
on the legal point that had been
raised the day before.

Next witness was Mr, A. G.
Leacock, Surgeon Specialist at the
General Hospital. He said: I
have read the depositions in this
case and have been in the Court
during the present hearing. I do
consider the medical issues raised
in this case in the light of my ex-
perience and medical knowledge.
I have considered the point in the
evidence about the attack which
it was said on Anthony George
with the piece of wood.

Violent Blow

With a violent blow with that
piece of wood on the head, one
would expect a very severe in-
jury to the brain, such as was
described by Dr, Cato. The in-
jury described was a typical ex-
ample of contre-coup brain in-
jury. That is, the maximum in-
jury to the brain occurs at a point
opposite to that on which the blow
is struck. This kind of injury
only arises as a result of very
severe violence to the head. It
cannot occur as the result of a
| minor injury to the head.

Bleeding from the ear, nose and
j mouth is not necessarily a sign
of contre-coup injury, it is on the
| other
’

Why do you

hand a sign of severe in-
jury to the head.

A man may be brought into the
hospital in “an Unconscious con-
dition and with no history of in-
ury In those circumstances it
would demand great care and a
prolonged and meticulous ex-

amination to differentiate between
alcoholic coma and coma due to a
isevere head injury. Especially so
if the tients’s breath smells of
If the patient

@ On Page 7

was well-

| alcohol

BARBADOS

ADVOCATE







t
!

HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR Mr. W. L. Savage (L) inspects members of the St John Am-
bulance Brigade at the investiture of nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St.

John of Jerusalem which was held at Central Police Station yesterday

evening. He is

accompanied by Mr. E. B. Williams. Mrs. Savage is in the backg round.



Colonial Dept.
Behind Hand

SAYS LUCIE-SMITH

THAT the Colonial Secretary’s
department was behind hand with
work which affected the com-
munity of this island was express-
ed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith at
the Council meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce yesterday.

Mr. Lucie-Smith said that the
Colonial Secretary had already
left the island and the Assistant
Colonial Secretary was leaving
shortly and with the non-appoint-
ment of someone to fill their
positions, all Government business
was not being done. He felt that
the Chamber should let the Gov-
ernment know their views on the
matter.

Sometime ago he said that the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion had put forward a scheme to
Government for having one way
traffic on the wharf but due to
not having the necessary officials
to deal with the matter, nothing
had been done,

There was also the question of
closing the warehouses at certain
hours instead of working all
night, but again nothing had been
done.

He said that it was a sad state
of affairs and added that if Govern-
ment was not functioning proper-
ly, they cruld not expect anyone
else to. He feit that it was
ridiculous to have fhe vital work
which concerned the welfare of
the island laid off and nothing
was being done about it.

Mr. A. deL. Inniss agreed with
Mr. Lucie-Smith’s remarks and
suggested that a small Committee
comprising Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith be ap-
nointed to draft a letter to be sent
to the Government in connection
with the matter.

The Council agreed to this sug-
gestion.

Canada-W.I. Trade
Relations Discussed
By Chamber Of Commerce

Letters received by the Cham-
ber of Commerce from various
Chambers of Commerce and inter-
ested Government officials in
Canada and the West Indies
acknowledging receipt of and ex-
pressing appreciation of the speech
made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier
in the year were tabled by the
Clerk at yesterday’s Council meev-
ing.

Mr. Bryden had addressed the
Chamber on the possibility of the
Canadian Shipping Service to the
West Indies being withdrawn due
to the small amount of cargo at
present being imported from
Canada on account of the dollar
restriction,

Mr. G. A. Newman, Acting
Director of the Export Division of
the Foreign Trade _ Service,
Canada, in his reply to the Cham-
ber said that the Address appeared
to be a very able presentation of
the views of the B.W.I. business-
men who were fully cognizant of
the importance of Canadian trade
with the West Indies.

He further stated that he had
taken the liberty of referring the
speech to their Internaticnal Trade
Relations Division and _ other
Divisions of the department who
were mainly interested in Canada-
West Indies trade.

Action



h ri ; ir , firewood, charcoal and lime juice. ; October.
she vestous, Chmmbers in their D. L. Johnson is the agent. ' rent wage rates. |

replies also
Chamber concerning what action
they were tak'ng in the matter.
A letter was read from the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port asking the Chamber to con-
sider the matter of overladen hand
carts on the approaches to the
Victoria and Chamberlain Bridges.
The letter further stated that
such vehicles }aboriously working
their way over these spproachcs
by cut and stop methods, tied up
traffic, not only on their traffic
lane, but often on the adiacent
lane as well and any preventative
action which the Chamber could
see its way to take in this matter
would be greatly appreciated.

The Chamber instructed the
Clerk to reply to the D'rector
stating that they were in sympathy
with him and that as the matter
was cne dealing with traffic regu-
lations, the Police would be the
right people to deal with it

Mr. W. A. C. Stewart, Resident
of T.¢
H

Station

proposed by

Manager
Mr
be a member of
Mr. A. del. Inniss seconded

Members present were Mr
R. Toppin (Senior Vice Presi-
in the Chair, Mr. D
Mr. T. Bowring,
Mr. A. R. E. Kir

Innis M
1¢i,. innhiss an Mi G

2A wa
King

Unamber

G

the

A
dent)
Lucie-Smith
M. ¢

A

nan ave

Mr



informed the local | â„¢-



I



H.E. Presents Insign
Members of Order of St. John

A SMALL GATHERING attended the Investiture of
nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of
St. John of Jerusalem which was held by His Excellency
the Governor Mr. W. L. Savage at Central Police Station
There was a parade of the Barbados
District of the St. John Ambulance Brigade.

ee

yesterday evening.

Brathwaite
Charged With
Murder





ia To

His Excellency, President
the Barbados District, presented
the Insignia to the . following
members wfo were admitted to
the Venerable Order between
1944—1947 :

Dr. H. E. Skeete, O.B.E., Com-

of|





. Windmill In
Bridgetown Alley

WINDMILLS are out of date
‘ but there is still a windmill exist-
| ing in the City, It is situated a
; Stone's throw away from the Nel-
{SOn Statue at Farnells Alley
; This mill assists in providing water
tor Messrs. Manning’s Cooperage,
which is at the end of the alley ..

Farnells Alley is one of the blind
|alleys along Bay Street between
| Messrs. Manning’s Corner Store
and Eckstein Brothers. At the
end it has a barricade blocking
the view to the harbour. It is
badly in need of a cleaning ana
| bits of bag and a quantity of rub-
| bish are dumped at the end.
With a good cleaning and the bar-
|ricade removed, this Alley woula

;make a perfect window by the
sea.
Parfitts Aley, another blind

jalley in this district, also has a
| barricade which blocks the
| harbour view. Bits of paper and
| bag can be seen knocking around
and heaps of stuff, which appear
to be months old, are beginning
to turn to one solid mound.

Shuriands Alley is the third
blind alley in this district. It has
no barricade to block the harbour
view but this end is used as a
miniature dumping ground. Old
bags, bits of paper and broken
bottles can be seen in the gutters.
The alley is badly in need of re-
pairs and would also do with 2
spraying with disinfectant.

Jessamy and Jordan Lanes are

reminiscent of Shanty Town in
Port-of-Spain, only they are still
used as a residential area. This
is one of the slum areas of the
City. Houses are badly in need
of repairs. Decayed oranges,
plantains, limes, and other fruit

are seen on both sides. Barrels
and trays block nearly half of the
roadway. |

Dottins Alley uiso needs a wash-
ing. Between 10.00 and 11.00 a.m. |
yesterday bits of paper, cigarette
boxes, match boxes and banana
skins could be seen.

Palmetto Street had a filthy ap- |



oa ag ae ar a pearance up to 11.44 a.m. but at

LPHONSA BRATHWAITE Saevinw orca Mrs. E. NM approximately a minute later the

of Sea View, St. Philip, ap- Watson, Miss = Weatherheaa, | !Orry from the Scavenging De-

peared before Mr. A. W. Harper,| ywiss B. Chenery, Mrs. C. B_| partment arrived and men went to

acung Folice Magistrate of U1S-| Howell, Miss M. Blackman, Serv-| work with shovels They re-

urict “C”, yesterday on a charge! ing Sisters, and E. J. Parry (for| moved about 20 coconut shells as
vl murder, He was remanaea the late Mrs. D. Parry) Serving well as bits of paper and card

until Wednesday, April 1y. Sister seed
Brathwaite was arrested and! ~™” 7 One man told the Advocate
charged aifter 3tjy year-old Lionel yesterday that he was of the

Carver, also of Sea View, died on
Easter Sunday at Ruby Corner
4rum stab wounds.

T ABOUT 5.30 yesterday eve-

ning a resident of St. Mat-
ihias Gap, Hastings, was enjoying
the -fresh air on the Hasungs
nocks when he saw two silyer

roe. soe rice Siveee Pe yesterday, invading the rest-
vere aucers. ¥ . ‘

3 is a resaiihe avr s for drink 1 t :
quickly cailed out and many other | 24"@nts and small pubs for Examinations

: i s and refreshments.

peopie joined him and they alsc Ss ang Salvage Vessel $
saw the Saucers. He said that] U-S.S. Tug and Salvage Vesse & ndicate
they were travelling very slowly] “Opportune” arrived with 60 . y P
in a south-western direction. personnel, including six officers, INDUSTRY SCHOOL

UITE A FEW Linotypists of} who will be here for a short stay Oa Lareas. ox ts. Bure:

che Barbados Advocate met at
suc Press Club on Monday morning
uast to bid “farewell” to Mr,
Duncan Burke of their depart-
mens who will shortiy be going
io Trinidad to pursue a course
of mechanical studies,

patie e, is paying a visit here. Com-| cajjender, I. M.; Field, J. D.; Larrier,
Nba Hn. yt engin yy uareatine manding officer of the ship is|v.L.; Sealy, J. T.; Waith, M. 1. ; Wed
6 7 ae : derburn, J, E
as a token of the esteem with ao. W. = is ss MODERN HIGH SCHOOI
which he was held by his com- e PPOrSEDS SY inne, | chishewG. E.; Dousias, J. O
raaes . Friday when Dutch “Karel Door- | iaaath a CANDIDATES
hy 7 3abb, E.

Mr. Burke will be studying the
JMono—iype Machine in the er |
est of the Barbados Advocate

HELMA SAUNDERS, a nurse
at the General Hospital, re-
ported the loss of a pair of shoes
und a quantity of clothing to the
vaiue of $14.25 from the General |





THE YANKS
ARE HERE

THE vanks were in town again

of two days. The “Opportune’s”
stay was scheduled for five days,
but it has received an emergency
call for work at San Juan.
Coming with the “Opportune’
was Captain John D. Sweeney who



man” will arrive for a three-day |
stay.



Obstructed Bailiff |
Fined 25/-

opinion that if wastepaper baskets
were placed on the walls in many
of these areas it would save the
insanitary appearance of paper
blowing about the City.



Cambridge Local



Gooding, L.
i

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Sabin, F. S. J
SMITH'’S ACADEMY
Foster, W. D. C.

PRIVATE CANDIDATES
Chase, C, St. E.

GIRLS

INDUSTRY SCHOOL

Death Inquiry |

Adjourned |

The inquiry into the death of

nital on Tuesday. j Dudley Moore was adjourned until
VPPHE LOSS of a quantity o A fine of 25s. to be paid in 14| April 18 by Mr. S H. Nurse
clothing and money, total| days or one month’s imprisonment ; Coroner of District EB, on Tuesday
value $106.68, was reported by} was imposed on Ina Haynes of| _ Dudley Moore, a 70-year-old
Fitz Moore of Powder Road, St. | Roberts Tenantry by Acting Mag-| resident of Collymore Rock, was
Michael. Moore stated that his|istrate D. D. Morris yesterday. drowned at Fitz Village, St. James,
residence was broken and entered She was found guilty of |about 10 a.m. on Monday while
between 10,30 am. on Monday | obstructing bailiff Charles Pilgrim | bathing. Be g
and 6.45 a.m. on Tuesday. while in the execution of his duty| Dr. A. Kirton who perfor mers
. # | on October 13. the post mortem said from his
RS. SMITH of Pine Hill re=| | examination death was caused by |

ported the loss of six one-gal-

lon tins of pain’ from Hopewell}
Plantation, St. Thomas on Tues-|
day. They are her property. (
NOTHER RESIDENT of Has-
tings phoned the “Advocate”

at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen minutes later)

to confirm the story of “Flying|ing Magistrate D. D. Morris yes-
Hastings yesterday | terday after he was found guilty
He also saw the two! of inflicting bodily harm on Gloria

Saucers”
evening.
silver dots.

at



COST OF LIVING DROPS

Barbados

Advocate Correspondent

CASTRIES. | Return To Work
| IN JAMAICA

The Cost of Living Index figures
for March 1950 dropped six points,



On Probation
Joseph Marvell of Garden Land

was put on probatian for 18
months in the sum of £10 by Act-

Sobers also of Garden Land.



Cane Cutters



from 252 to 246, states the Admin-

istrator, Mr, J. M. Stow in a press _ KINGSTON.

release this week. He explains After lasting five weeks, Worthy
"ark cane cutting strike was

that this was due to the reduction
in the price of flour frqm twelve |

cents to eleven cents,

FIREWOOD ARRIVES



called off last night by Ken Hill,
President T.U.C. and strikers were
instructed to report for work this
morning. The Sugar Manufac-
turers’ Association and Worthy

The 37-ton schooner Molly Y,| Park Ltd. agreed to have a poll

Jones arrived yesterday
Dominica with a cargo of copra,

TOILET



eg ne ss ee en se oe oP




=F PURINA RABBIT CHOW



from, for workers to determine which

Union has bargaining rights in

‘Workers resume at cur-

ED. Gaia:

SOAPS

BLUE HYACINTH @

Fresh for your
Pets !!

PURINA DOG CHOW

h. Jason Jones & Co., Lid
Distributors.

drowning.







Get the goodness of BEEF



PAGE FIVE



Maxe yourself a cup of hot Bovril when you feel tired or depressed.
You'll feel better as soon as you’ve enjoyed its comforting, cheering
warmth, It sharpens your appetite—helps you to eat well and keep
well, Bovril puts beef into you. Drink it daily. }

Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes
and makes excellent sandwiches, too! é

EPHEDRO

quickly relieves
COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-

sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
eatarrh. The patent nasal

application bottle is infinitely better than spray
or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in



TRADE MARK



handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.

Made by CLAY

Establ

& ABRAHAM

LTD., Liverpool, England f

313

Obtainable from all Drug Stores:

KNIGHTS LTD.,

erie
ke Aa
=

ee

|







|

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

~_— a

7 to 8

”



$3.74
$4.24
9 to 10 —$ 4.75

Pom ake

Ninths

—_———



AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS.















CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LUD.

10, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET



YOUR RIDE BECOMES

VELOX

OR WYVERN MAKES A



a A NEW VAUXHALL

FINE

New shipment of these Cars recently

ROBERT



T LTD
THOM LID.

COURTESY

Se a a ee

A PRIDE

CHOICE.

Arrived.

GARAGE.



ee

a
1 e-ssemgglipa lS li Drone se Ts ee ene EAI wn

PAGE FOUR

















| BARBADOS



Common Coins

“UNDER the Chairnianship

to finalise certain suggestions
This meeting brings to an





“,, facilitating of business and travellers have
| had reason to regret the absence of a com-
tea,

mon currency.
many other inconveniences.

which the present

ward and Windward Islands

and British Honduras.
form the Eastern

to use sterling.

there will then be a single



Indies.

The seignorage,

‘, them to build up a necessary
j At the conclusion of this

the West Indies.

Typical

wh

} not without its advantages.

On December 10, 1948 the Gen-
,2ral Assembly of the United
"Nations adopted and proclaimed

the Universal Declaration of
Human Rights. Following this
historic act the Assembly called
“apon all Member countries to
|] b5ublicize the text of the Declara-
zion and “to cause to be dissemin-
ig ie ted, displayed, read and expound-
)} 64 principally in schools and other
of a te ational institutions, without
ait Bistinctlon based on the political
Status of countries or territories.”
| Today the “Barbados Advocate”
's giving its “Our Readers Say”
*solumns to this cause. The Articles

are:

ot) 4, All human beings are_born

4d} tree and equal in dignity and
ee .. They are endowed with

‘Season and conscience and should
act towards one another in a spirit
xf brotherhood.

2. Everyone is entitled
he rights and freedoms

all

t forth







n this Declaration, wi it dis-
inction of any kind, such as race,
tolour, sex, language, religion.

litical or other opinion, national
W social origin property, birth or
wther status. Furthermore
inction shall be made on the




> dis

basi



ADVOGATE
= fone)
Published by Th Advoerts Co. Ltd. 4, Broad St, Bridgetows

Thursday, April 13, 1950.



McDavid, C.M.G., C.B.E., Financial Secre-
tary of British Guiana, the Unified Cur-
rency Committee began its final meeting at
Hastings House on Tuesday. At this meet-
ing it was hoped to get the final approval
of the draft legislation, to agree on the
> and the award of tenders for the
printing of West Indian currency notes, and

years of proposals and suggestions from
varying shades of opinion in the West
Indies. With the increase of federation con-
sciousness, however, it was clear that the
West Indies would have failed in an im-
_ portant particular if they accepted unifica-
' tion of services and constitutional changes
-; without seeking to mint a common coinage.
Commercial bodies have pointed out the

It has led to delays and

In 1946 however, the conference held for
this particular purpose after the blessing of
| the West Indian Conference of 1944, drafted
a report which contained the proposals on
Committee has been
| 4 working. The Preparatory Commission met

' in this island in August last and it was then
» agreed that besides the many other and
' minor advantages to be derived from a com-
{ ‘mon West Indian currency, was the idea
* behind a collective West Indian outlook.

At present West Indian insularity is
emphasised by the fact that Trinidad, Bar-
bados and British Guiana now issue cur-

rency notes which are interchangeable and
legal tender in these colonies; while the
Trinidad notes are legal tender in the Lee-

note issue for the entire West Indies.

One other aspect of the matter which
Cannot be overlooked is that the change
will make coinage cheaper to the West
which
«{ ordinary profit on the coinage, now goes
' to the British Government but this will
in future come to the West Indies enabling

:) draft legislation which had been proposed
since last August will be submitted to the
legislatures of the various colonies taking

| part for discussion and approval.
; the accent on federation, which it is hoped

_ will bring at least bartering advantage
|; to the West Indies and the many and
varied attempts to build a proper tourist
; industry throughout the area, the advan-

* tages of a uniform system of currency are
; Many. It removes the anomaly of having
several coins and notes in the area and is
likely to bring a greater sense of unity to



i
: THE mystery surrounding the death or
| disappearance of Cardinal Mindszenty
was not unexpected by those who follow
i the tactics of the Communists in removing
'» uncomfortable spectators.
{ The story of Schuhnigg during the war
«years was a precedent outside Russian ter-
oat

ritory for the removal of opponents. There
: = , are others not yet known to the outside
+; world except by the story “This was my
| || Choice” written in Canada by a Communist
4) who had fled the iron curtain.

_| The organised wiping out of communism
~. |, in Great Britain and the United States is
It is the duty
‘4 of those who value freedom and safety.
| The price is eternal vigilance.



O Mr. EP.

cruelty which

The

ed sleep.
for coinage.
end twenty

these meetings.
house and take



ew
ts =u sete einen -

. “Yowl, yowl, yowl,” interrupted
a Pi-dog loudly.
that’s

discrimination

to-day.



ly as a

baneful red eye.

doing a

ing and angrily

where there

is no note issue. The new central authority
which will be set up will issue notes and
coinage for all the islands except Jamaica
These colonies will
Division inasmuch
Jamaica continues to remain outside and
If and when that island
joins, the distinction will be dropped as

as



EOOKS

coinage and

is the

reserve.
meeting the

Tackling a

reasoning, he
moving drama

With

harbour them.

as Stretcher.

coupons,
carries

His loyalty

appears. Gunner

man...
Though

in

and

is unconvincing.
pathos in
Gunner's

nS
inane ce Ra AED,



of the political, jurisdictional or
international status of the country
or territory to which a person
belongs, whether it be independ-
ent, trust, non-self-governing or
under any other limitation of
sovereignty . 7
_3. Everyone has the right tc
life, liberty and security of person,

4. No one shall be held in slavery
or servitude; slavery and the slave
trade shall be prohibited in all
their forms.

5. No one shall be heid subject-
ed to torture or to cruel, inhuman
or degrading treatment or punish-
ment.

6. Everyone has the right to
recognition everywhere as a per-
son before the law.

7. All are equal before the law
and are entitled without any dis-
crimination to equal protection of






the law. All are equal
protection aga y u
tion in vi



tion and

such dis

8. Everyone has the right t
effective remedy by the «
national tribunals for acts violat

“Ladies and Gentlemen, as you
this society was created
with the object of alleviating the

suffer owing to the thoughtless
behaviour of us animals. I regret
to report that little progress has
been made during the past year.

unnecessary
pecially on moonlight nights, still
continues to deprive wretched
householders of their much need-

“Innumerable conferences have
been held during the last twelve
months, at which much yapping,
growling and barking has taken
place without producing any re-
sults except sectional squabbles
and occasional dog-fights among
the various delegates.”

“Yap, yap, yap,” said a smug-
faced Pekinese, “I for one should
like it to be known that dogs of
my breed are much too respecta-
ble to have anything to do with
We sleep in the

disreputable night life of Bridge-
town and its surroundings. And

trouble of dog-life
What can overbred and
overfed foreigners like Pekinese
know of how we live? We have

“Woof!” and fixed him with one

A fox terrier who

effort to reach a flea that had en-
trenched itself in an inaccessible
spot near his tail, gave up try-

“Hi, why, why, Ow, ow, why,”
screamed the pi-dog, tucking his
tail between his legs.

“Shur-r-r-r-up,”
terrier spitefully.
you not to mix with your betters
and let your fleas jump on them.”

A French poodle closely shaved



GAIN a “first” novel has made

its way to the top of the
week’s list. Tomorrow Hugh Sykes
Davies (a Cambridge don) will see
NO MAN PURSUES ( Bodley Head,
9s. 6d.) on sale in the bookshops,
and people buying it.
subject on
there has been too much
has

who are deserters, good and bad,
and the friends and relations who

Before doing so he has
obligation to fulfil.
the mother of his friend Gunner
that her son, who has disappeared,
is still alive. But Gunner (a con-
genital bad lad)
touch with his mother.
visiting him at an old rendezvous
—~a ruined house—when Stretcher

trigger, mistakes him for a police-

passages of prose are sometimes
too, clearly suffused with poetry,
sentimentality
averted, no incident or character

the
mother and his

held on

in a fantastic p

feet and sniffed

human beings

“No one can

noise made, es-

legs————"

dale.

poodle.
no part in the
pointedly on the

It’s this class
half the
in Barbados

an old Tom cat,
and retracting

admiring glance
and demure ta

out?”
had been «erel” at once yelped a
contortionist act in 4M pelligerent Bull-terrier as he

teeth in a deep
that

snapped a piece silence.

out of the pi-dog’s ear.

; ing even more c
the
teach

snarled
“That'll
tending

friend.
other deserters

1 hope. a.
which
false
composed a
with characters

imagination.

Sull r

His hero-victim is a man known
On compassionate
leave after his parents had been
killed in an air
stayed to help in rescue work—
stayed too long—stayed out of the
Army. Now he is working at odd
times as a gardener for a doctor,
who has divined his secret.

At other odd times he lends a
hand—for friendship’s sake — in
the disposal of stolen goods and

Friendship for him
higher obligations
law-made morality can
is
Implicated in a
resulted in loss of life, he under- 4g
@ ws a rigorous self-examination,
aci decides to give himself up.

CLOUDS

Stretcher (Michael

raid,
another
figure, but he j
Electing to tell

Frank Cheste'
a barmaid and
the death of
ceived into his
family.

than Oxford,

impose.
undoing.
which

his but took a
robbery
year.
done better at

His marriage
one

He must tell

when Dora,

to urn. Di
has kept in = a

She is
Harriet, and by
had broken out

too guick on the with her. But

to find her.
At this

this narrative

is narrowly
gets mixed up
There is infinite
treatment of

girl longed amnesia.



ing the fundamental rights grant-
him by the constitution or by
aw.

9. No one shall be subjected to
arbitrary arrest, detention or exile.

10. Everyone is entitled in full
equality to a fair and publi. ear-
ing by an independent and impar.-
tial tribunal, in the determination
of his rights and obligations and
& any criminal charge against

im,

1i. (1) Everyone charged with
a penal offence has the right to
be presumed innocent until proved
guilty according to law in a public
trial at which he has had all the

guarantees necessary for his
defence.

(2) No one shall be held
guilty of any penal offence on
account of any or omission

act

ite a penal





hat was app
he penal offenc
12. No one s ]



b
+t
+
:

ia

By C. G.

hair as she had ‘eft beautifully
permed, rose languidly to her

out one shapely hind leg after
the other, and said:

broad-minded animal, but I have
often had to blush at what I’ve
seen going on on the Savannah
when taking my
promenade. Why, only last week
I saw a handsome well bred collie
hobnobbing in the most blatant
way with a mangy stray whose

“Wow, wow,” burst out an Aire-
“That’s quite enough about
legs from you, madame. Too much
has already been said on the su'-
ject lately. Your own half-naked
' ones may do for Martiniaue, but
Barbados is different. See?”

“Mea-ouw,” suddenly broke in
twitching his tail as he cast an

once began purring and pretend-

Chairman. “Where’s the chucker-

jumped to his feet and bared his

immediately produced

“Me-ouw,” whispered the Tably
in a soft provocative tone as she
began making. up her face with
a flexible forepaw and register-

of the old Tom’s existence. The
Tom cat got up slowly and pre-
to walk away,
round and began stalking the
Tabby cat from behind on stiff

excuses as can be found are offer-

But it is the study of Stretcher
~—- poor, simple kind - hearted
Stretcher — which transforms this
very creditable sociological excur-
sion into triumph of sympathetic

T N F. L. Green’s new novel—

Joseph
deserter is the

lets us have over 500 pages of it

He read history
and came down to toy
with the idea of a literary career,
job selling
meat. Soon he was earning £4,000
(He could hardly have

brilliant Harriet came to

tennis champion, appeared. Dora,
out swimming with Frank, failed

she pushed under?
The doubt estranged him from

Army car and left his unit to try

juncture,
pages still to go, the story runs
amok. Frank goes to Portsmouth,

ters and German spies, is coshed
into unconsciousness and pro-






i BARBADOS ADVOCATE

AN S8.P.C.H. MEETING

At the general meeting of the
Society for the Prevention’ of
Cruelty to Humans,
Thursday the i7th, the Chairman
(an Atsatian dog) said:

legs with slow silent steps.
about twelve feet from her he
sprang. The Tabby avoided him
‘vith a lightning backward sormer-



A Liberal

At

sault and then streaked over the

attern, with such

as she stretched

say I am not a

after-dinner

began:

a sheep whose

been killed last full moon.

“Fie, fie, fie,” “exclaimed a
vinegary spinisterish-looking pud,
as she turned up her nose in dis-
approval and turned her back

gainly figure,
control me eye!

Poodle’s legs.

and began baring
his claws and

at an attractive

bby cat who at him.”

no house to sleep in and no master jng not to have seen him. ,.
to give us’food or pay our licenses. “Mfea-ouw-w-w,” again wailed bitches.
If it were not for the garbage the Tom in an unmistakable
cans we would starve. I suggest yoice, “Hurrah!
* and then stopped sudden-
bulldog gruffly said, “Order, order,” barked the doggishty.

threatening growl

fence with the Tom in hot pursuit.
A minute later she allowed him
to corner her on a neighbouring
shed roof where they began a
feline catterwauling conversation
that forced the S.P.C.H. to ad-
journ to another yard.

Here, when the members were
again seated comfortably on their
haunches, the Chairman announc-
ed that the next item on the
agenda was a resolution by the
celebrated Doctor Wire-Haired
Terrier. This learned dog, who
had a fussy bed-side manner,

,

“There are far, far, too many

dogs in Barbados. And what is

wanted is birth control.

move that we appoint a Select

Committee to go thoroughly intu
the question and report.”

’ “Baa, baa, I second that,” said
“Oh! Mon Dieu!” protested the

A mongrel bitch, with an un-
shouted,

mortality like ours what do we
want with birth
been the mother of twenty end
4 out of 5 of my last litter were
drowned at birth.
hardly weaned the survivor when
a human in a motor car ran over

“Hecr, hear,’ chorused all the

Hurrah!
the male dogs, wagging their tai's

On the Chairman shouting for {
; order, a pandemonium started of

yaps, bow-wows, yelps and bay-

ing in every canine key and the;
meeting broke up in disorder. A| counsels of the Tories.
nosey-parker Mongoose, who had!
poked his head out of his hole|
to find out what all the row was!

before.

the Liberals

Don't Trust The Tories.

If You Make An Election Deal With Them
They Will Swallow You Up

By CHARLES WINTOUR
I AM a Liberal.

spoke fi om Liberal platforms and voted for
the loca! Liberal candidate. That is why }
humbly venture to address some words 0:
advice to the Liberal leaders.
‘Everywhere it is being said that the
election must come in the autumn, if no

This is bad news for Liberals.

gives this advice to|

|
During the election I

They are’ }

disillusioned. They are somewhat disheart | |

I beg to

two lambs had

“Birth
With an infant

control? I’ve

And I haa] Stituencies.

cheered all

policy is .

about, hurriedly withdrew it as| League.

omplete ignorance
dunno which is

circled animals.



Hunt-The-Deserter Makes
This A Fine First Novel

By Daniel George

Gunner himself and the

— for them such
marketeering.

vance
Harriet.

unning me a

THE WIND
12s, 6d)

central
ust will not do.
his own story, he

IN

r, natural son of
a bookie was, on
his mother, re-
father’s cultured
at

10s. 6d.).

and soul.
tinned
interests.

Turf accounting.)

the head-lights of a car driven by
a reveller home from a_ night
club lit up the scene.
back home down his hole,
Mongoose said to his wife, “Ah

sance, de humans or de domestic
If dis is civilization, den
we oughta be glad we
ordinary wild creatures.”

by the time his memory returns,
but he finds himself still in the
gang, their business now being
warehouse robbery and

Absurdity competes with irrele-
until the

climax is reached:
mind of the gang turns out to be
Scotland Yard, and Frank finds

Although I have great respect
for Mr. F. L. Green as a serious
novelist his latest work seems to
rigmarole
provide material for an excellent
and endless strip cartoon.

Fantastic

ve GREEN, an American

who writes in French, is not
committed to probability in IF I
WERE YOU, translated by H. J. F

McEwen (Eyre and Spottiswoode,
By occult — perhaps
diabolical — agency a young man
is enabled to become a series of
other men, entering into them body
One is a murderer, an-
other a pious savant with peculiar

After promising to be a super-
natural thriller,

Sliding
the

de worstest nul-

is only

Liberals

1945 election,
down to 13.

The summary in the latest Times House
of Commons guide merely refers to Conserv-
atives “and their associates” .
are now only two National Liberals MPs
“Conservatives
Liberal” MPs with seven “National Liberal
and Conservatives” also survive.
wag has
National is Liberal to save his soul and National to

left. Four

Some

save his seat.

black} be death.

Liberals,

long-deferred
the master-

and remember.

ened. Some of them are wondering whethe:
they should not, after all, enter into some
form of arrangement with the Tories, unde:
which they would be given straight fights
in a certain number of constituencies.

Now there is only one thing to be said
to the Liberal leaders in this difficult pre-
dicament: Don’t sell out!

NOTHING TO GAIN

You have nothing to gain and everything
to lose by making an arrangement with the
Tories. At the price of your independence
your only gain would be to givea few
Liberal MPs and one or two other Liberal
leaders a measure of safety in their con-

This would not be a policy, but a bargain
in personalities.

It would be a deal akin to the purchase ||
and sale of departmental offices. For there |
would certainly be no compromise on prin-
ciples by the Tory Party.
cannot compromise on policy, for they can-
not agree among themselves what their

You would inevitably become a mere
appendage of the Tory Party.
would be given a place of honour in the|}

regarded as a nuisance.
be reduced to the level of the Primrose

SAME AS BEFORE
In fact, you would repeat the experience

At the dissolution in 1935 there were 38
National MPs.
there were only 26, and as a result of the

A Liberal Party
with the Tories would lose its soul for the sake of
a seat, and the wages of that evil bargain would

3

you should not trust the Tories. See
their broken bargains, their dishonoured pledges—

Of course the Tories expect you to capitulate.
Their attitude is quite understandable. They be-
lieve that they were born to power. They did not

a = —

\

And the Tories

First, you

Soon you would be|%
Finally you would |§

Ten years later
SULTANAS

their representation was cut

In fact, there

POSS

and National

commented that a Liberal

which made an arrangement

arrive with a silver spoon in their mouths, but the

which might
way of life.

seals of office were already in their fathers’ hands.

They regard ministerial office as their natural
inheritance. That is what they mean when they
praise the part which tradition plays in the British

The Tories would treat the Liberal leaders like

fishworms. They would use you as bait to catch

the big fish in the form of votes. And they would
eat the fish only after they had removed the worm.

Cast out all thoughts of alliance with the Tories.
Remember always the possibility of the balance of
power. If the Tories, after all their exertions and
struggles, wrest four or even three seats from the

Socialists, then the nine Liberal MPs might be in a

steel.

the storv sags

to beautiful and under the author’s desire to :
grief express “that double anguish close result.
an international which consists in the knowledge

she sink or was SO on.

the time the war
he had lost touch
he borrowed an

with 400 an all-British

with other deser-
a Weathercock”
its sub-title.
The war is over

pondence, nor to attacks upon his
honour and reputation. Everyone
has the right to the protection of
the law against such interference
or attacks.

13. (1) Everyone has the right
to freedom of movement and resi-
dence within the borders of each
state.

(2) Everyone has the right to
leave any, country, including his
own, and to return to his country

14. (1) Everyone has the right
to seek and to enjoy in other
oe asylum from persecu-
tion.

(2) This right may not be
invoked in the case of prosecutions
genuinely arising from non~-politi-
eal crimes or from acts contrary
to the purposes and principles of
the United Nations

15. (1) Everyone has the right
to a nationality

2) N«
deprived of h atic
denied the right to
nationality :

16. (1) Men and wom
age, wit! "

to race,





that a man can neither
his own destiny nor......’
How they do preach at
us, these novelists!

All in

OOKING for a wits-match on
home around? Try A DAISY
CHAIN FOR SATAN, by
Flemming (Hutchinson, 9s. 6d.)—

humour, love, murder, misconduct

and mystification in an arvicle and
plutocratic milieu. “Or Slain By

Declaration Of Human R

Joan

arrangement of

the world.
might have been

—L.E.S.

ights
have the right to marry and to
found a family. They are entitled
to equal fights as to a marriage,
during marriage and at its dissolu-
tion.

(2) Marriage shall be entered
into only with the free and full
consent of the intending spouses.

(3) The family,és the natural
and fundamental group unit of
society and is entitled to protec-
tion by society and the State.

17. (1) Everyone has the right

to own property alone as well as
in association with others.



(2) No one shall be arbitra-
rily deprived of his property.
18. Evervene has the right to
freedom of thought, conscience an
religion; this right includes free-

dom to change his religion or
belief, amd freedom, either alone




or in community with othe
blic or private, t
2 or belief in tea





But the Liberals have enough freedom of manoeu-
vre to exercise real influence on the future govern-
ment of the country. Moreover, even if this Parlia-
ment is dissolved, there is always the possibility
that another election might produce an equally

Keep faith. You may yet find your opportunity
of proving the virtues and glories of Liberal rule.
WORLD COPYWRIGHT RESERVED.

position to vote one Government out and to put
another Government in.

Of course these nine MPs could not form a coali-
tion with the Socialists because of their differences
over nationalisation, particularly over iron and

So I say to the Liberal leaders: never forget the
moral benefits and material advantages you could
confer on the British nation if only you adhere to
the splendid principles of the Liberal creed.

You were not born to power. Your only heritage
is your belief in freedom, your unquenchable desire
for social justice, your proud championship of the
under-privileged in every land.

Do not abandon this faith of your fathers. Do not
allow yourselves to be contaminated by deals with
your traditional enemies, the Tories.

If you depart from your great objectives for the
sake of personal advantage, you will have done
more than betray your party,
to extinguish the flame of Liberalism throughout

you will have helped

—London Express Service.



—_—-s




20. (1) Everyone has the right
to freedom of peaceful assembly
and association.

(2) No one may be compelled
to belong to an association. LAMB
21. (1) Everyone has the right
to take part in the government of
his country, directly or through
freely chosen representatives.

(2) Everyone has the right of
equal access to public service in
his country.



(3) The will of the 1e
shall be the basis of the cuthoelty
of government; this will shall be
expressed in periodic and genuine
elections which shall be by uni-
versal and equal suffrage and
shall be held by secret vote or by
equivalent free voting procedures

22. Every



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si

ah a

Oe ae ee cae ll lied

® Footbal;

THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950



Prosecu

from page :
picture of the particu-

e
affect the
cane. did not

Dear: Although you did no

a microscopic examination

you say that the blood ves-
ere not diseased?

Cato: Not reve to affect
e case.

pieture Of id you examine the

ei a view of finding out

r he was a chronic aleo-

: Not specifically: I
hate to determine the

ES

geibe

&

a

police?
Dr.
xa of death. If chronic alcohol-
i ad contributed significantly
19 the picture of the case I would

o ve Oe ted ‘Justice: Would that

1e of affairs be changed if he
ees a constant drinker apart from
neing intoxicated on the particular

ion? ,
: If he had blood disease
di a epredic alcoholism, not

th

rte)

Dear : Did you examine the
ss of the head?
Dr. Cato: I examined the arter-
of the head carefully. He had
of a hardening of the
teries that I could discover.
+ You made no micro-

00 vic examination of this?

Dr. Cato: No.

Mr. Dear: If it were incipent
night it require a microscope to
liscover aig

: Yes,

at eer You said that the
neninges were adherent. What
aference did you draw from that?
Dr. Cato? It is difficult to say.
may have had some previous
UMr. Dear: Would that illness
ye been of an inflamatory kind?
Dr. Cato: Possibly.

Mr. Dear: Would an illness lead-

to adherent meninges pre-dis~
ose a person to haemorrhage?

, Cxfo: That would depend on
oe of the illness. In this

» the adherence of the meninges

abnormal and I noted it.

Mr. Dear: If the illness were of

severe kind might it not predis-

ose him to haemorrhage?

Dr. Cato: If it was related to a
7 which would predispose
haemorrhage it would have
own some effect on the vessels

hen I examined them.

Mr. Dear: You did not find any
mptoms of V.D.?

Dr. Cato : There were none that

could see,
At this stage Mr. Dear cited a
sage from the American Medi-
Association Journal for De-
mber 6th to 9th, 1949, at page
§, and dealing with the relation
f alcohol as a factor in
s of haemorrhage.
Dr. Cato said in answer to Mr.
that he agreed with the view
pressed in the article, but that
was nothing to do with the case.

He continued: When I say
hronic alcoholic” I mean a per-
n showing pavhological signs of
bibing alcohol over a long pe-
od of time. A layman using the
me words may mean a person
honi one constantly sees drink-

I would expect some sign of a
gehaematoma such as the ong
found to appear in half an hour
an hour after the injury was
licted. The time is variable. The
sign of it would not be only
paren after death. Generally
aking, I would expect that a
mn who got a blow in the head
th the piece of wood shown me
id have become unconscious.

Mr, Dear : If the injuries were
great, would you expect that
B person who received them
luld be unconscious for somd
Dr. Cato: You cannot generalise
out head injuries. It is. well

wn that in certain cases of
ere head injuries the patient

go unconscious for a consid-
ble time and vice versa.

. Dear: You heard it said in
idence that the man after hav-

been brought invo the Casu-
y called out for the nurse. Do

ard that action as consis~

nt with a man having received
vere head injury?

Dr. Cato : It is well known in

d injuries that after vhe initial

Acussion a patient may recover

Ascipusness for a varying period

@, only to lapse into uncon-

Ousness again as his condition
riorates, Furthermore, he may
orm certain automatic acis
th as answering his name or
Hing out. Some people have
nm been known to drive a car,
d then later, they knew nothing
t they had done.

. : When a man regains
hsciousness in a strange place it
Not an auvomatic act to recog-
® where he is,

The Chief Justice: The evi-
hee is that the deceased was a

t visitor to the hospital. He
d:to come in as a drunk and

mes for other reasons, You
y Say when a person comes to
bself in a place away from his
Ine; bui in this case you cannot
& strange place.

+ Dear: If a man who was
10us comes to himself in a
te away from his home, would

regard it as an automatic
Ognition?
ur. Cato: That is only a part of

to consciousness. He

y return to complete conscious-
and recognise where he was

i then lapse back. He may ap-
r Wo return to consciousness
nh he does automatic acts and
not remember them after-
He may have had a lucid

ry

. Dear: From the evidence
# you have heard, do you con-
Yr ‘that when the man came
© the Casualiy in that condi-
h that his condition was hope-
and fatal?
ur. Cato: Taking into account
it was a case of cerebral
‘morrhage such as I found, the
that he died within the

What’s On Today

Court of Grand Sessions at
10.0) a.m,
ting of Christ Church
Vestry at 3.00 p.m, -
at i m :
wt al Kensington at
p “obile Cinema, at Cambridge
Plantation Yard, St. Jos.
ph at 7.30 p.m.

ne

Pr enteicemtinnete

}blow on his hands and some on

tion Case |

Closed

period of time in which he did,
and the history of the case, his
condition when he came into the

Casualty was in my opinion hope-! 3

less.

Mr. Dear: In dealing with the
post mortem findings, assuming
that he did fall once or twice,
would it ne be possible to base
your opinion on the post mortem
findings applying them to his hope

of life on being tak i
Casualty? . on a. ae

The Chief Justice: You
him to take into account all the
evidence of the post mortem find-
ings. I assume that he has taken
into account all the evidence of
injuries including the fall or two
falls.

Mr. Dear: Have you taken into
account the possibility of the falls?

Dr. Cato: Yes. I am prepared to
state that even in spite of the
possible fall or falls I do not
think that he had a chance any-
how.

Dr. Cato continued : The bed
pointed out to me in the Casualty
had castors. The patient if he fell
could not have struck his head
against a castor, because they are
in line with the bed posts.

Re-examined by Mr. Whyatt
Dr. Cato said: As far as I am
concerned, speaking as a doctor,
chronic alcoholism is irrelevant
in any sense that could affect
this case. I do not think that the
adherent meninges had anything
to do with the case. Looking
back on my post mortem exam-
ination now in the light of all
that I have heard I do not see
any reason why I should have
made a microscopic examination
to ascertain the cause of death.

Edmund Cobam, a witness for
the Crown, but on whom the
Crown does not rely, was tender-
ed for cross-examination. He
said: I gave evidence before the
Police Magistrate. In November
last year I met the accused
Holder, in Mr. Ingram’s shop in
Roebuck Street. It was about
2.35 p.m. on November 24, We
left together and went into Wel-
lington Street, We then went to
Beckwith Street and went into a
rum shop for a drink. As I en-
tered the shop I saw Anthony
George. He joined me and Holder
and one Sealy who was with us

I called for a drink of white rum
and all of us drank some. Sealy
went back to his home in Welling-
ton Street. Anthony George,
Holder and I went to the beach
below the hospital. About five
minutes after we reached the
beach boats came ashore with fish.
There were about seven people
there waiting for fisb

Returned

As soon as the boat came peo-
ple went down by the boat, and
so did Anthony. A little later
Anthony returned where Holdéi
and I were standing. Anthony
turned to Holder and said: “I do
not have any use for a ....police
dog like you. When the boat come
in with fish and you hang around
for any I will get a stone and lick
your head off.” Anthony then told
Holder to leave the beach, and
Holder said it was a public beach
and he could not make him leave.

There was a boat wu the other
side of the beach about 12 ft away,
and Anthony ran around the boat,
Saying that he would lick down
Holder, I saw Anthony come back
with a piece of pine wood. He
came back to where Holder and I
were standing and aimed a lash
with the wood at Holder’s shoulder
Holder put up his: hands and
caught some of the force of the

his shoulder,

Holder took away the piece of
pine from Anthony and gave him
a lash on the shoulder. Anthony
made a few steps backwards and
fell on his back. Holder, to speak
the truth, gave him two or three
slight lashes on his feet while he
wag on the ground.

The Chief Jusiice: Why do you
use the words “to speak the

Se ens?

truth”, That was what you were
sworn to do,
Witness: Some people think

that because Holder is my friend
I would not have spoken about the
lashes that he gave Anthony.
I blew my whistle and went to
look for the police. On returning
I did not see Anthony or Holder.

To the Court: I cannot remem-
ber if I told the magistrate that
Anthony threatened Holder with a
stone. I had only. one drink that
day. Holder and Anthony had only
one drink each while they were
with me. Anthony seemed to have
in a little rum but he was not
“perfect drunk,”’

At this stage the luncheon
adjournment was taken. On re-
sumption the Chief Justice ruled
on the legal point that had been
raised the day before.

Next witness was Mr, A. G.
Leacock, Surgeon Specialist at the
General Hospital. He said: I
have read the depositions in this
case and have been in the Court
during the present hearing. I do
consider the medical issues raised
in this case in the light of my ex-
perience and medical knowledge.
I have considered the point in the
evidence about the attack which
it was said on Anthony George
with the piece of wood.

Violent Blow

With a violent blow with that
piece of wood on the head, one
would expect a very severe in-
jury to the brain, such as was
described by Dr. Cato. The in-
jury described was a typical ex-
ample of contre-coup brain in-
jury. That is, the maximum in-
jury to the brain occurs at a point
opposite to that on which the blow
is struck. This kind of injury
only arises as a result of very
severe violence to the head. It
cannot occur as the result of a
| minor injury to the head.

Bleeding from the ear, nose and
mouth is net necessarily a sign
}of contre-coup injury, it is on the
other hand a sign of severe in-
;jury to the head.
| A man may be brought into the
| hospital in ‘an wnconscious con-

a

rs ied reread el algerie







LL

SAYS LUCIE-SMITH

THAT the Colonial Secretary’s
department was behind hand with
work which affected the com-
munity of this island was express-
ed by Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith at
the Council meeting of the
Chamber of Commerce yesterday.
Mr. Lucie-Smith said that the
Colonial Secretary had already
left the island and the Assistant
Colonial Secretary was leaving
shortly and with the non-appoint-
ment of someone to fill their
positions, all Government business
was not being done. He felt that
the Chamber should let the Gov-
ernment know their views on the
matter.

Sometime ago he said that the
Shipping and Mercantile Associa-
tion had put forward a scheme to
Government for having one way
traffic on the wharf but due to
not having the necessary officials
to deal with the matter, nothing
had been done,

There was also the question of
closing the warehouses at certain
hours instead of working all
night, but again nothing had been
done.

He said that it was a sad state
of affairs and added that if Govern-
ment was not functioning proper-
ly, they ceuld not expect anyone
else fo. He feit that it was
ridiculous to have fhe vital work
which concerned the welfare of
the island laid off and nothing
was being done about it.

Mr. A. deL. Inniss agreed with
Mr. Lucie-Smith’s remarks and
suggested that a small Committee
comprising Mr. A. R. Toppin and
Mr. D. A. Lucie-Smith be ap-
nointed to draft a letter to be sent
to the Government in connection
with the matter.

The Council agreed to this sug-
gestion,



Canada-W.I. Trade

Relations Discussed
By Chamber Of Commerce

Letters received by the Cham-
ber of Commerce from various
Chambers of Commerce and inter-
ested Government officials in
Canada and the West Indies
acknowledging receipt of and ex-
pressing appreciation of the speech
made by Mr. A. S. Bryden earlier
in the year were tabled by the
Clerk at yesterday’s Council meev-
ing.

Mr. Bryden had addressed the
Chamber on the possibility of the
Canadian Shipping Service to the
West Indies being withdrawn due
to the small amount of cargo at
present being imported from
Canada on account of the dollar
restriction.

Mr. G. A. Newman, Acting
Director of the Export Division of
the Foreign Trade _ Service,
Canada, in his reply to the Cham-
ber said that the Address appeared
to be a very able presentation of
the views of the B. W.I. business-
men who were fully cognizant of
the importance of Canadian trade
with the West Indies.

He further stated that he had
taken the liberty of referring the
speech to their International Trade
Relations Division and _ other
Divisions of the department who
were mainly interested in Canada-
West Indies trade.

Action

The various Chambers in their
replies also informed the local
Chamber concerning what action
they were tak'ng in the matter.

A letter was read from the
Director of Highways and Trans-
port asking the Chamber to con-
sider the matter of overladen hand
earts on the approaches to the
Victoria and Chamberlain Bridges.

The letter further stated that
such vehicles laboriously working
their way over these approaches
by cut and stop methods, tied up
traffic, not only on their traffic
lane, but often on the adiacent
lane as well and any preventative
action which the Chamber could
see its way to take in this matter
would be greatly appreciated.

The Chamber instructed the
Clerk to reply to the D'rector
stating that they were in sympathy
with him and that as the matter
was cne dealing with traffic regu-
lations, the Police would be the
right people to deal with it.

Mr. W. A. C. Stewart, Resident



| dition and with no history of in- es ee 4 sy Ring to
jury In those circumstances it} ),, “. member of the Ci ie
would a i great care and ajMr. A. del. Inniss secot
}prolonged and meticulous ex- Members present were Mi
amination to differentiate between] A. R. Toppin (Senior Vice Presi-
alcoholic coma and coma due to a] dent) in the Chair, Mr. D. A
jsevere head injury. Especially sO} Lucie-Smith, Mr. T. Bowring, Mr
lif the patients’s breath smells of/ R. M. Cave, Mr. A. R. E. Kine
jaleohol. If the patient was well~! Mr. A. del. Inniss and Mr. G
@ On Page 7 cing.







BARBADOS



ADVOCATE



HIS EXCELLENCY THE GOVERNOR Mr. W. L. Savage (L) inspects members of the St John Am-
bulance Brigade at the investiture of nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of St.
John of Jerusalem which was held at Central Police Station yesterday
accompanied by Mr. E. B, Williams. Mrs. Savage is in the backg round.

evening. He is

Colonial Dept.| HE. Presents Insignia To
Behind Hand |Members of Order of St. John

Windmill In
| Bridgetown Alley

| WINDMILLS are out of date
‘ but there is still a windmill exist-
| ing in the City. Ii is situated a
| Stone's throw away from the Nel-
{S0n Statue at Farnells Alley.
| This mill assists in providing water
tor Messrs. Manning’s Cooperage,
which is at the end of the alley ..

Farnells Alley is one of the blind
| alleys along Bay Street between
Messrs. Manning’s Corner Store
and Eckstein Brothers. At the
end it has a barricade blocking
the view to the harbour. It is
badly in need of a cleaning ana
} bits of bag and a quantity of rub-
bish are dumped at the end.
With a good cleaning and the bar-
| Ticade removed, this Alley would

;make a perfect window by the
sea.

Parfitts Aley, another blind
jalley in this district, also has a
barricade which blocks the
harbour view. Bits of paper and
bag can be seen knocking around
and heaps of stuff, which appear
to be months old, are beginning
} to turn to one solid mound.

Shurlands Alley is the third
blind alley in this district. It has
no barricade to block the harbour
view but this end is used as a
miniature dumping ground. Old
bags, bits of paper and broken
bottles can be seen in the gutters.
The alley is badly in need of re-
pairs and would also do with 2
spraying with disinfectant.

Jessamy and Jordan Lanes are
reminiscent of Shanty Town in
Port-of-Spain, only they are still
used as a residential area. This



A SMALL GATHERING attended the Investiture of|is one of the slum areas of the
nine members of the Venerable Order of the Hospital of | City. Houses are badly in need
St. John of Jerusalem which was held by His Excellency
the Governor Mr. W. L. Savage at Central Police Station

yesterday evening.

Brathwaite
Charged With
Murder

LPHONSA BRATHWAITE

otf Sea View, St. Philip, ap-
peared before Mr. A. W. Harper,
acung olice Magistrate of Uis-
trict “C”, yesterday on a charge!
vi murder, He was remanaea
until Wednesday, April 1y.

Brathwaite was arrested and
charged atter 3tyyear-old Lionel
Carver, also of Sea View, died .on
Easter Sunday at Ruby Corner
srom stab wounds,

T ABOUT 5.30 yesterday eve-

ning a resident of St. Mat-
ihias Gap, Hastings, was enjoying
ihe fresh air on the Hastings
mocks when he saw two silyei
dots in the air which he pre-
sumed were Flying Saucers. He
quickly cailed out and many other
people joined him and they also
saw the Saucers. He said that
they were travelling very slowly
in a south-western direction.

UITE A FEW Linotypists of

che Barbados Advocate met at
wic Press Club on Monday morning
uast to bid “farewell” to Mr,
Duncan Burke of their depart-
meni who will shortly be going
io Trinidad to pursue a course
of mechanical studies.

The opportunity was also taken
© present him with a souvenir
as a token of the esteem with
which he was held by his com-
raaes,

Mr. Burke will be studying the
ivlono-ltype Machine in the inter-
est of the Barbados Advocate

HELMA SAUNDERS, a nurse
at the General Hospital, re-
porved the loss of a pair of shoes
und a quantity of clothing to the
vaiue ot $14.25 from the General
nital on Tuesday,
VYPRE LOSS of a quantity o:
clothing and money, total
value $106.68, was reported by
Fitz Moore of Powder Road, St. |
Michael. Moore stated that his
residence was broken and entered
between 10,30 a.m. on Monday |
and 6.45 a.m. on Tuesday.
RS. SMITH of Pine Hill re-|
ported the loss of six one-gal- |
lon tins of pain’ from Hopewell}
Plantation, St. Thomas on Tues-|
day. They are her property.
NOTHER RESIDENT of Has-
tings phoned the “Advocate”
at 7.00 p.m. (fifteen minutes later)
to confirm the story of “Flying
Saucers” at Hastings yesterday
evening. He also saw the two
silver dots.







COST OF LIVING DROPS

Barbados Advocate Correspondent

CASTRIES.

The Cost nf Living Index figures
for March 1950 dropped six points,
from 252 to 246, states the Admin-
istrator, Mr. J. M. Stow in a press
release this week. He explaims
that this was due to the reduction
in the price of flour from twelve
cents to eleven cents,

FIREWOOD ARRIVES
The 37-ton schooner Molly N.
Jones arrived eyesterday from

firewood, charcoal and lime juice.
Mr. D. L. Johnson is the agent.





EC

IMPERIAL LEATHER ¢ © LINDEN





| On Probation

There was a parade of the Barbados
District of the St. John Ambul

ance Brigade.

His Excellency, President
the Barbados District, presented
the Insignia to the . following
members wo were admitted to

of

the Venerable Order between

1944—1947 :

Dr, H. E. Skeete, O.B.E., Com-
mander, E. B. Williams, Esq.,
Officer, Captain J. W. Jordan,
Serving Brother, Mrs. E. M.
Watson, Miss L. Weatherhead,
Miss B. Chenery, Mrs. C. B.

Howell, Miss M. Blackman, Serv-
ing Sisters, and E. J. Parry (for
the late Mrs. D. Parry), Serving
Sister.



THE YANKS
ARE HERE

THE vanks were in town again
yesterday, invading the _ rest-
aurants and small pubs for drink
and refreshments,

U.S.S. Tug and Salvage Vessel
“Opportune” arrived with 60
personnel, including six officers,
who will be here for a short stay
of two days. The “Opportune’s”
stay was scheduled for five days,
brit it_has received an emergency
cail for work at San Juan.

Coming with the “Opportune’
was Captain John D. Sweeney who
is paying a visit here. Com-
manding officer of the ship is
Lieutenant W. C. Hall.

The “Opportune”’ leaves on
Friday when Dutch “Karel Door-
man” will arrive for a three-day
stay.

Obstructed Bailiff
Fined 25/-

A fine of 25s. to be paid in 14
days or one month’s imprisonment
was imposed on Ina Haynes ol
Roberts Tenantry by Acting Mag-
istrate D. D. Morris yesterday.

She was found guilty of
obstructing bailiff Charles Pilgrim
while in the execution of his duty
on Ociober 13.

Joseph Marvell of Garden Land
was put on probation for 18
months in the sum of £10 by Act-
ing Magistrate D. D. Morris yes-
terday after he was found guilty

of inflicting bodily harm on Gloria

| Sobers also of Garden Land.

| Cane Cutters
Return To Work
{ IN JAMAICA

KINGSTON.
After lasting five weeks, Worthy
| Wark cane cutting strike



morning. The Sugar Manufac-
| turers’ Association
Park Ltd. agreed to have a poll

for workers to determine



| October.
‘rent wage rates.

LUXURY
ILET SOAPS

BLOSSOM @ «



BLU HYACINTH @



a" ee ee ee ee se oe oP








g

oi Ew

Fresh for your
Pets !!

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW

h,



Jason Jones & Co., Lid
Distributors.

was
! called off last night by Ken Hill,
President T.U.C. and strikers were
instructed to report for work this

and Worthy
which

Dominica with a cargo of copra,| Union has bargaining rights in
Workers resume at cur-

of repairs. Decayed oranges,
plantains, limes, and other fruit
are seen on both sides. Jarrels
and trays block nearly half of the
roadway.



Dottins Alley uiso needs a wash-
ing. Between 10.00 and 11.00 a.m
yesterday bits of paper, cigarette
| boxes, match boxes and banana
}skins could be seen,

pearance up to 11.44 a.m. but at
approximately a minute later the
lorry from the Scavenging De-
partment arrived and men went to

work with shovels They re-
moved about 20 coconut shells as
well as bits of paper and card
One man told the Advocate
yesterday that he was of the

opinion that if wastepaper baskets
were placed on the walls in many
of these areas it would save the
insanitary appearance of paper
blowing about the City.



Cambridge Local
Examinations
Syndicate

INDUSTRY
Gooding, L. E.;
A. H



SCHOOL
Larrier, M. C.; Nurse,

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
Sabin, F. S. J
SMITH'S ACADEMY
Foster, W. D. C
PRIVATE CANDIDATE:
Chase, C, St. E
GIRLS
INDUSTRY SCHOOL
Callender, I, M.; Field, J. D
Vv .; Sealy, J. T.; Waith, M, I
derburn, J. E,
MODERN HIGH SCHOOL
} Crichlow, G. E.; Douglas, J. O
| PRIVATE CANDIDATES
Babb, C. E

Larrier,
; Wed-

Death Inquiry
Adjourned

The inquiry into the death of
Dudley Moore was adjourned until
|} April 18 by Mr. S. H. Nurse
, Coroner of District FE, on Tuesday

Dudley Moore, a 70-year-old

resident of Collymore Rock, was
drowned at Fitz Village, St. James,
about 10 a.m. on Monday while
bathing.
Dr. A. Kirton who performed
the post mortem said from his
examination death was caused by
drowning,



and tan.

.

Palmetto Street had a filthy ap- i







Now Mummy!

Those Diadem shoes for children
are really smart. The Ideal has
them in white buck, black patent







Sizes 3 to 6

PAGE FIVE 7

Get the goodness of BEEF









i
i
r

H

FP
Ke
ie

a

Maxr yourself a cup of hot Bovril when you feel tired or depressed.
You'll feel better as soon as you’ve enjoyed its comforting, cheering
warmth, It sharpens your appetite-helps you to eat well and keep
well. Bovzil puts beef into you. Drink it daily.

SS eres

Remember BOVRIL improves all dishes
and makes excellent sandwiches, too !

EPHEDRO

TRAD

quickly relieves

COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the

ES EN a EE

——

nasal pas-
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and the distressing con-
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catarrh, The patent nasal
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or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in
handbag or pocket without fear of leakage,

Made by CLAY & ABRAHAM

Established

LT

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Obtainable from all Drug Stores;

KNIGHTS LTD., AGENTS & DISTRIBUTORS,

tne 8 a

ae



$3.74
7 te Ga $4.24
9 tol0___-_ $4.75

ae oe ss

”

7







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LID.

10, U1, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET







In A NEW VAUXHALL

VELOX OR WYVERN MAKES A_ FINE CHOICE.
New shipment of these Cars recently Arrived.
ROBERT THOM LTD.



— COURTESY GARAGE, ,

comes!)






on ZO

~ DOZSN'T
LIKE US...!

__BY CHIC YOUNG

ci Wy
roa mapa
REALLY MAD THIS

Crime, CAUSE USUALLY
SHE HELPS ME
y, BACK UP

BPH YOURSE
— ENED YOU COULL



e "- Cera : eet =
K. ©. CANNON . . . . . . The Riddle of the Red Domino @
| Mulv" T &, FOUND WERE! YK.0.> LISTEN THAT FAT a














E / ®UT | MUST GO! I'M SURE ( TRY TO STOP vou!









BUT \0U MUST TRUST ME. J WOMAN FROM THE PUB HAS | SHE WAS TELLING THE TRUTH a 4, YOU LITTLE FOOL!! IT»
dash lbh om? Althea a \ | MUST GO- You TRY TO BY STICKS OUT & MILE AS
’ __-%,, | [18 BEING KEPT BY PROFILE A

Al MAASH FOLLY...




\ STOP ME...

ANOTHER
TRAP!

BY FRANK STRIKER

E CAN'T LET YOU GO You'd | THEN I'M GLAD I DECIDED { WHAT'S sat a

B | AND TELL THE LAW WHERE ) SHOOT
4 | MY GANG HIDES OUT! 3 ME IN
Pony << COLD

ij yn \ \e10007

4,
Te Muy \ ve

rd

| CHARLES ‘
§ [REANDERS a &
BY GEORGE MC.MANUS



cata j he TIME noap — |
~ BILLS -BILLS// AN AT TH of | , Gk ‘ Lear amndith vie anarnes et
| S WRITE 4 BU Soe ea CARELESS NK DADDY iS GIVING |
| CHECKS=I Wiew! 7 SPENON soe | UP SMOKE = 3 Lagse | |
\ 2 Le > WIM = 4

EARN
anne WRITE /

- THERES A WOMAN! ANO
SHE'S WEARING MY











fe
_ ‘© PHANTOM ' BY LEE FALK & RAY MOOR:
ON meine TYDORE SENDS |: AND 1S RECE/i | THAT ENDS THATS (VE Beat usc
isi acncdiat A MESSAGE THAT /S INGLE ~~. | |GOT TO GET To DIANA FAST?
DADPY BOAR \/ THE ANSWER IS ) pin. NEVER AGAIN SAY, THAT TOM Font pe





apie A |SAY, THAT TOM-TOM j==a8i Exprece
METOMARRY) YES, BEFORE HE we ex wiswes TY? | [MESSAGE GIVES eran 7
4IM/ = AY 1452 -—"\ CHANGES Hig ge : ME AN IDEAS
eae ; he
(as “on aie
wf d's} | ae
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ALR 28, | Hil ni
4 ; ‘ 7 pat
| | 1\\Ga
PNT \ f\\

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BY CARL ANDERSON J

















THURSDAY, APRIL 19, ig |



CARE YOUR BUILDINGS!
REPLACEMENTS COST £'s

; - ———_——— Pa ee
Corrosion costs you f f a yeal
UU Si, ig! ] ‘a De you know the amount oi
_ Corrugated Iron imported into
4h PY ~, tropical countries every year? ;
a | . a The figure is astonishingty high, anc
4 ae \ after allowing for new Works the
balance represents a heavy forfeit fo:
fack of taking proper precautions

Protection is easy with



































BRITISR
CARIBBEAY
STANDING

— SS

235 eRE2e_b.3,7284





‘ (ann
aec?
Anti-Corrosive Paint CLOSER os

for every INCH of metal.

FERROGENE ‘is an anti-corrosive
paint designed for the tropics. It clings
close! y tc the surface of metal-work, forming
a ¢damp-proof, air-proof skin which preserves
its life: lmost indefinitely, In three attractive
shades +-- Red, Grev and @yeen,

Manufacturers: BURRELL'S PAINTS, Mitcham, Surrey |
(Props.: R. J. HAMER & SONS (Paints)
Limited)

Also makers of - -
“PEDIGREE” Implement and Machinery

Enamel
“PERFECTO” Oii Bound Washable
Water Paint ,
“AQUATITE” Waterproofing Composition
»

||

ASSOCIATI
| COMMITTY 2
1948-49
REPORT

e Garage



(YS. . : |

ADVOCATE
STATION:

) farrisc
FSS

E
E
-

i









Jams and Marmalades me
TATE & LYLES GOLDEN SYRUP 1lb, #1
70. ia

BEMA FANCY MOLASSES :
GOLDEN SHRED MARMALADE ; SILVER SHRED MARMALADE d on ul t
HARTLEYS RASPBERRY JAM mpl
emos

HARTLEYS BLACKCURRENT JAM
HARTLEYS STRAWBERRY JAM
KEILLERS BRAMBLE JAM

Lp a wa
vd LETONA PLUM JAM . pie Vant
Z| the
U

re

‘ " mol
e . ee . "Ph
Household Puddings and Wines, Spirits, Liqueurs, Beers, Stouts #2.
a.m,
ss . SAUTENAY ‘1942’ ill
Requisites Milk Foods ; a a
COTES DU RHONE ‘1942’ Ape
Rinso i Ae Tono Large $2.21
Dispé 25 GRAVES
oo 34 Tono Small 1.19 now
5 , 2 OWS BROWN SHERRY
oe ick a Bournvita A
arpic : . FINDLATERS DRY FLY SHERRY oe I
ee m4 hiknnie ‘ie ¥ FLY SHERRY ; —
Sen, 48 FINDLATERS MITRE PORT a
Eno’s Lg. 1.00 Birds Blanc Manges .38 pon
» Sm. 58 Birds Custara Powe 2 D.O.M. BENEDICTINE ee
» . Shoe Cres 19 irds Custard Powder 3 noon
feet ree wee ae Z : MARIE BRIZARO ANISETTE . oe irk
Fit” ' Lol Mortons Xmas Puddings .96 \ peon
, . HENESSEYS V.S.0.P AN a
Min Cream 20—.40 Tine Geletine Da YS V.S.0.P. BRANDY egihiiekae
Silvo 36 XXX BRANDY ae
Shinio 36 Hartleys Jelly Crystals. 20 Y
BULLDOG BEER
D
Ceil
Canned BS
Vegetables Confectionery . =

















Smedleys Garden Peas Tins Cadburys Choc.
450.—34c. Biscuits $4.34

Lin Can Garden Peas 34e. Tins Bournville Chor
Bahamas Tomatoes 34e. Bnei : ame
Dutch Young Fine 7 Se Sshontes 203

Carrots 36¢. Boxes Cadburys Choco-
Dutch Spinach 28e. lates ee ‘ 1.99
Heinz Baked Beans sm!. 18c., Cadburys, Nestles, Frys Canned Meat
Chivers Macedoing & Bournville Choco-

Vegetable 48¢, late Bars i
Dutch Beetroot 36e. 1b Tins Toffees 1.08 and Fish




ith Tinned Hams «+
Palethorpes Sausages *
Palethorpes Meat Roll.
Red Salmon Large «-"
Red Salmon Small .«:*
Chum Salmon Larét:’

Herrings in Tomato «

MEAT DEPARTMENT

PRIME AUSTRALIAN Beef, Veal, Lamb. Mutton, All




cuts, Tripe, Liver, Tongue, Kidneys, Bacon.






AUSTRALIAN LEG HAMS, Per th

95e




THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1950

‘CLASSIFIED ADS.





——_—
DIED

iss FLORENCE TAYLOR

esterday late residence. The |
: ya eave the Residence |
Fu

Thomas Allsopp, Hill Ball
Farm.

‘Land, 2 Mile Hill, at 4 p.m
St. Sees Chureh, St. Mi-|
for .





—

FOR RENT

HOUSES



TAYLOR — M





—=

TO SUBLET

BCNNIE DUNDEE—st Lawrence Gap

|
L. idad, Son) Mil- for the month of May only. For further
Joseph Taylor a Taylor (Daughters) | par‘iculars apply to E. C. Boyce Dun-
ausopp, / Soyee Taylor (Grand | dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone ati40
Lorna Cot mal Allsopp (Son-in-
daughters), aes) AUAUAL Me belenlon’ tenes
LAT— 3 nsion, y -
Fiemme nished all modern r pes, fron
Ist May. Dial 4103. 12.4,50—3n

IN MEMORIAM

usband | bedrooms, full a
memory of our dear hi : ully furnished. Available for

3N loving immediate possession. Apply Ralph A
and father FITZGERALD C49. Berd Hardwood Alley. Phone 4883.»
fell Cores i father so gentle | 8402. 12.4.50—21
‘A loving hust if
‘and kind es you've left BLUE HOUSE—Lucas Street. A ov
what wonderful —— sirable business stand. With or witho

fixtures and furniture. Contact immed:-

behind ‘ve bore your
Long days and nights you ately Thani Bros., Prince William Henrs











pain, you care but all in vain Street. Dial 3466. 31.3.50—t.f.0
We cave jimself knew what was best | ——-
Til God home with him to rest FOR RENT. From ist April Upstairs
And took you ‘eal shine upon him:—| Premises No 6 Swan Street. Suitable
May light perpet dge (wife), Jean,| for Agercy or similar type of business
Mrs. Itene a oe (Daughters) | Contact immediately on Premises No. 6
Loma, gg tren (mother) Mr. Cyril] Swan Street 31.3.50—t.f n
rn Cox
treenidge (Brother) Mrs. Eva BUNGALOW, also Flut, facing sea mai
(sister U.S.A.) Please Copy). road, Hastings, furnished from May 1st
(U.S.A; Papers 19%.4,50—1n. | 41) comforts, English baths with heater
showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele
—_—— phone . 31.3 50—t.£.n
FOR SALE OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
Laundry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Sanitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.
——ooororooo 31.3.50—t f.n
OMOTIVE HOUSE TO LET—From 15th May to
(June) Fordson 10 cwt./ Sept. 30th. Large fully furnished house
VAN 108 age under 9,000, owner] St. James coast, cool position. Excellent
nt Van rea condition, for viewing} bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Dons 3240
riven. In gov Meard’s Auction rooms, 13.4.50—Tn

pply : Ralph A

Hardwood Alley, 8 a.m. to 12 noon daily.

12,4.50—3n.

HOUSE-—Flat well known Residence
Diamond Cot, Top of Tweedside Road

v-8. 1939 model. Just] with shop attached with Electric, W.C.

CAR—One Ford Unt ‘painted. Phone} Bath Ete. Dial 4099.
over! Layne Garage, Tweedside 13.4.50—1n
E. 0. 12.4.50—6n. :





vsler Car 1940 Sedan. Per-
CAR) Gon. Dial 3915. Cosmopolitan
ni ra Magazine Lane. 12.4.50—3n.

WANTED













fect Ford Car 1948 Model] HELP
CAR De condition. Apply United | emcee
oe Company. 85 Roebuck Street, SERVANTS — Immediately an ex-
otor 41 - 13.4.50—4n.] perienced cook and general maid. Apply
ial 2741. Saeed sie —————= 1 with references to Woodyare, Pine Hill,
ao FOUS | St. Michael. 12.4,50—3n,
|SCELLAN BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced

A safe non-poisonous, and| —quick—capable head butler.

AN—A

tating antiseptic and germicide

times as potent as

Harrison & Co.
12,4.50—2n.

Must be

irri pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable

or all purposes. Six
id. C. F.
Parbolic Acid c/o The Advocate,



res TAILORS—Journeyman Tailors, apply

GOULDINGS M IXTURE—Speedily





Coughs, Colds, Bronchitis etc. in| to J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium,
n. C. F. Harrisons & Co. Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
ar 12.4.50—2n.} Station. 13.4.50—4n..
RRH PASTILLES—For Bronchi-
ae eer, and all Catarrhal affec- MISCELLANEOUS
of the respiratory passages. C F f ;
} ons & Co. 12.4.50—2n. WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
pens without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
LADIES BROWN TWEED SUITE, man’s Plantation, St. Joseph.

ium size, also one Travelling Rug. 12.4.50—6n,

3669. 12.4,50—2n

§MALL LIVER PILLS—For all com-
mts due to sluggish livers such =
ic constipation, bad breath, drow-~-
giddiness ete. C. F. HARRISONS



FURNITURE—Manchineel or Mahog-
any well made Pyess, in good condition
Also Book Case and China Cabinet
Apply by writing Box 33 C/o Advocate
Co.





Co. 12,4,.50—2n. 13.4. 50—3n.
- 1
PARTS — Flame

vats, Wick, Wick-carries, Fim | LOST & FOUND

in lleries, Generators, and other
= Gahatre Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2696. 5.4.50—t.f£.n.

SE SHEETS
a Wi ett, 6ins. 8ft. and 9ft~ lengths









in 24 and 26

LOST

iid stesl plates 1/16, 1/8 %, 1 ee TICKET — Series E.
an 3/8 in various sixes. Enquire inder please return same to

Oliver Leacock. New Orleans, 8th Ave-

ito Tyre Company, Trafslgay Street. | Vier tevroer

a Bis 2. 12.4,50—2n

SWHEPSTAKE TICKET — Series K.
6450-59. Finder will be rewarded on
returning same to Clyde Alleyne, Howells
Cross Road. 13.4.50—In

PUBLIC SALES

VANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-nch
Prwo-inch galvanised pipe. 26c. to $1.0°
foot. A: BARNES & CO. UTD.













G MASKS — Rubber diving
ee cee the sea bed for rare
lis, Coral, etc. $2.40, oo Shepherd

th Club.
co, & Paradise Beac Taian en





UBLIC NOTICES



+ long x 5 ft. 2

B25 easily earned by obtaining orders | Hiarcy A. Scott,

for private Christmas Cards from

ur friends. No previous experienc:
, Write today for beautiful free



pany, [ will sell on FRIDAY 14th at
p.m. at Me Enearney’s Garage, 1 Ford

Book to Britain's largest ana| Platform Lorry DAMAGED Terms
most Publishers; highest commission,| Cash. R. ARCHER Mc KENZIE.
12,4,50—3n

rvellous money making opportunity
hes, Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victoria



I HAVE been instructed by the receiver
of Wrecks to offer for sale by public
auction on Thursday 13th day of April

NOTICE + 2 ccinek, te a tons. ohanuer called
e “Poti at present lying in the

PARISH OF ST, PEER rATeenAge
fanted by the Poor Law Guardians | ‘3 east of the old bridge, This

schooner is Copper fastened and has in
a Marine engine. Terms cash.
D’ARCY A. SCOTT,
Gov. Auctioneer.

the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
ible of taking charge of Midwifery

ry $55.00 per montn,.
Pplicants must present themselves
h Birth Certificate and credentials to
P.M.O. at his residence Roseville,”
Peter on or before April 17th up to
a.m,

2.4,50—5n.



REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW”—Rockley.

Signed, ing BLUE WATERS), on the land side

G. 8. CORBIN,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
12.4.50—4n.

water, and all ven! of
with cupboar
Gas and Radio

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PETER
he Parochial Treasurer's Office will be

a the ,iollewing days as from) “"tnspestion any day—Phone 8365. Mr.
from 10 a.m, to} Bellamy.

og April 16th The above will be set up to public
competition at the office of the under-
signed on Friday, the 2lst of April, 1950,
at 2 p.m,
CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lueas Street.

turday April 22nd from 10 a.m. to
noon,

turday April 29th from 10 a.m. to
noon,
Signed,

G. 8. CORBIN,

Parochial Treasurer,

31,3,.50—13n,



Dr Emtage having decided to leave



St. Peter. Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at thr
» 30th April, the property, which stands or
NOTICE 2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is en for ane, ahaa: bile
DERS for removing and re lacing Intereste parties please al jane
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish eee Brittons Nursing Home, $.4.50—6n

h,
be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,

Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip's.
7.4,50.—6n.



The undersigned will offer for sale by

. Bridgetown, on Friday the
day of April, 1960, at 2 p.m.

1 The dwellinghouse called
COURT” standing on 8,436 square feet
of land at Navy Gardens, Christ Church
Inspection on application to the under-
signed.

2 The dwellinghouse called ‘“SAN-
Master of the| DOWN” standing on 10,500 square feet
tit 1 ti@ve beg to notify that no|of land at Fontabelle, St. Michael. In-

must be given to any membex|spection on application to the tenant

crew of the said M/V La Have between the hours of 10 a.m. and 4 p.m

NOTICE

B. A. SPEARWATER

by my written permission during For further particulars, apply to :—
Stay at the Port of Bridgetown, HUTCHINSON & BANFIELD,
dos. Dated this llth day of April Solicitors.
7.4.50.—5n.

E. A. SPEARWATER



Master. “STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-

12.4,50—3n | taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
oh va Belleville. ii

house a sub-

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE stantially” ereoted ‘onewall building in

pplication of Anthony George of DOWNSTAIRS. Spavious “cool veran-

foot X Lane, St. Michael for|dahs on two sides, large drawing and

to sell Spirits, Malt Liquors,

-» at bot

dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
i. tom floor af a 2 storey wooden | pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.
et ** Tights foot X Lane, St.| UPSTAIRS, 5 bedrooms, toilet and

bath room. «
There is a small lawn to the east of

nats Lith day of April 1950
the house, as well as spacious back yard

: Magistrate, Dist. “A”

Signed ANTHONY GEORGE ith lime and fruit trees planted.
~ i application will be con-| YARD. Lange garage and wanhroom
a a Licens: Cc a :
Police Court, Dinter ext (2, be held | Bleotric light, water and gas

on Friday | stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-

11 o'clock, | pointment with Mrs. Waite, tha owner.
Telephone 2553.

‘ E. A. MceLBop ~ By public auction on Friday the Yst

Police Magistrate, Dist. “A”. | April 1950 at 2 p.m. at the office of the

13.4.50—4n | undersigned from whom further prti-

culars and conditions of sale may be ab-

lst day of’ April 1950 at















tained .

LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE ii i Teen See

' 151 & 162 Roebuck et
iq Pyication of Bulie Alleyne holder eine a
Toranuicense No. 849 of 1950 granted 13.4.50—8n-e.d
eph N. Clarke in respect of bot-

floor of a 2 storey wall building
“yng of Hopes Alley, Suttle Street

hone Permission to use said Liquor
I bullae floor of a 2 storey | Gaster
eee! MZ at Spooners Hill, st |

twued eae ith day of April 1960 ,.

tie Agi te, Dist A r ngs

5 D t ALLEYNE Greeti

Ane ye cor
Pe : - =

7 ict “A mn Friday

April 1960 at 11 o'r Says from
Police mtj4:, Memon — | G. A. SERVICE
Ce Magistrate, Dist A | en
13.4.50—1n i F as

eee

| before

| have adopted a “go slow” policy.
| The volume of business today was





BARBADOS, AIDVOCATE



| Stock Exchange Goes Slou| Case For

LONDON, April 12.
With cnly three working days
the Budget and the end
of the trading period (April 18)
London Stock Exchange operators

some of the European bonds
A feature of the tea
ket was a rise of two

a dividend
against 7%.

of 12%

barely sufficient vo cover expenses
but, neévertiteless, it brought firm-
er prices to many domestic issues.

but the turnover was small,
Hopes of an early start

share mar-
and three |
at 20s. in Yea shares. This followed
for the year |
Rubber shares were a
few pence better where changed,

————————
CHURCHILL — Maxwell Coast, Th nee? ;
. | Spread among oils and were the

a small demanc, and improve

conveniences, from |â„¢ments of a few pence were scat-

| ered among industrial leaders.
Small declines were fairly wide

; res

} ult of neglect rather than sell

GOVERNME

INVITATION

SEALED TENDERS will be
| Offi
Limestone. Marl Fillin
dighways

and Transport ior a pe
Ist May,

1950.
submitted in respect of each or a

(a) Northern
(b) Southern

(c) Eastern

(d) Western

3.



graph 2 on the basis of paragrap:
“on spot anywhere within the
within the combined Division.”

4. Samples of limestone of
and particulars of quantity and
obtained on application at the D
port.

5. Tenders are to be made
the Colonial Secretary’s Office
Dollars ($5.00). After a contrac
sons who may have submitted
deposits refunded; but no person

) | British Government loans re-
12.4.50-t.f.n. sponded with gains up to 4*%% to

| ing. Fractional falls occurred in

Angle-Argentine talks brought in
buyers of Argentine utilities which
closed very firm.

gold shares were not always fully
held and the section was finally
rather ragged. Most of the busi-
ness was. again on _ behalf
Johannesburg.—Reuter.

NT NOTICES



FOR TENDER

DEPARTMENT OF HIGHWAYS AND TRANSPORT

received at the Colonial Secretary’s

ce up to noon on the 15th April. 1950, for the supply of Barbados
g and Earth Filling to the Department of

riod of eleven (11) months from the

2.A separate tender for each division tendered for should be

ny of the following divisions: —

Division— Parishes of St. Lucy and St. Peter.
Division—Parishes of Christ Church. St. Philip

and St John. ,

Division —Parishes of St. Andrew and St. Joseph.

Division —Parishes of St. Michael, St. George, St.

Thomas and St. James.

A tenderer under paragraph 2 may also submit a separate
tender for any combination of Division:

s tendered for under para-
h 6, except that for the final words
Division” read “on spot anywhere

the quality required may be seen,
size likely to be required, may be
epartment of Highways and Trans-

on forms which can be obtained at
on payment of a deposit of Five
t has been entered into, those per-
bona fide tenders will have their
or persons who may refuse to enter

into a contract when so called upon shall have the deposits made by
them refunded, and tfese shatl be forfeited and paid into ‘the

Treasury.

6. The prices tendered must
at current standard rates in the t
per cubic

be based on the payment of wages
rade, and shall be the flat rates per

yard at which the tenderer would contract to supply materials

on spot anywhere within the Division.

1.4.50,—2n.



APPOINTMENT IN THE PUBLIC SERVICE
APPLICATIONS are invited for appointment as Postmaster/

Postmistress for the parish of St.
retirement of the present holder.
2. The appointment is subj

George shortly to be vacant or the

ect to the selected candidate being

passed as medically fit for employment in the Public Service and will
be on two years probation. The minimum educational standard which

will be accepted is a pass in the

Cambridge Local School Certificate

or similar examination of equivalent standard. Applicants must be

over 18 years of age.
3.

The salary attached to the office is $864 per annum. In addi-

tion remuneration for the payment of old age pensioners, approxi-

mately $22 per month, is paid.
4.

Applications addressed to the Colonial Secretary on forms

obtainable from his Office or from the Colonial Postmaster’s Office,
will be received up to 12 noon on Saturday, 15th April.

7.4.50.—2n.



BARBADOS WATERWORKS DEPARTMENT

APPOINTMENT

Applications are invited for
Department.
2. The salary is at the rate

3.

OF INSPECTOR

the post of Inspector, Waterworks

in |

of $2,160 x 120—$2,880 per annum, |
plus travelling allowance under the Travelling Allowance (Ameng- }
ment) Act, 1948, and the post is pensionable.

The appointment is on a wholetime basis, and the person

|

appointed will be required to carry out night duty and work on Sun- |
days and Bank Holidays, if necessary, without extra remuneration.

The successful applicant will be on probation for six months. Appli-

cants should be energetic and capable of controlling labour.

4.

|
|

| Prosecution

Closed

@ From Page 5
known as a chronic alcoholic fre-
quently in hospital drunk, I would
not expect a doctor to examine
him meticulously. That is, if the

A meticulous examination would

Early gains in South African first of all be a detailed examina-

tion of the surface of the sealp by
inspection and palpatien, feeling



of|by the finger.



the surface of the scalp all over
Secondly, an ex-
amination of the mouth, nose ana
ears with a torch or some bright
light for traces of blood. Thirdly,
a full examination of the nervous
system which alone would take
about 15 minutes; and fourthly, an
examination of the rest of the
body for other signs of injury.

Assuming that a patient was
suffering from a contre-eouv
injury, one would expect him to
be unconscious for a certain time
immediately following the blow.
He might regain consciousness for
a time either fully or partly and
then deteriorate. That condition
is known as the lucid interval.
In that condition it would be
pcssible for him to get out of bed
w'thout assistance. If he falls our
of the bed and strikes his head on
the, floor, one would expect to
hear a distinct thud. If Anthony
George had fallen out of the bed
and the fall was unimpeded, I am
quite certain that the injury found
at the post mortem examination
could not have been found.

My reason for saying that is
firstly the pos‘tion of the external
injury described by Dr. Cato, the
injury above and behind the left
ear. I have myself experimented
by lying on the floor in various
positions, and find that the point
of impact between my head and
the floor might be the forehead,
the extreme back of the head or
the parietal region. It would be
impossible for the point of the
skull where the deceased got the
blow to strike the floor with any
violence, That would be incon-
sistent with a fall from the bed.
A fall of that kind would not
cause sufficient severe injury to
produce contre-coup injury in the
brain.

The bed George was in was
2 feet, 4 inches. It was a little
higher than the ordinary hospital
bed because it is used as an exam-
ination couch. A fall from a bed
would not be of sufficient violence
to produce a contre-coup injury.
It could not be the result of a
series of minor injuries, it must
be the result of one major injury.

I know the description given by
Dr. Cato of the injuries and the
haemorrhage. These injuries were
not widespread throughout the
brain. I would describe them as
being confined to a particular part
of the brain and skull and there-
fore can be described as localised.

If a-patient had diffused in-
juries of the brain, it is possible
that further injuries could make
these injuries worse resulting in
the patient’s death when he might
otherwise have recovered, I think
it is exceedingly unlikely that a
fall from a bed from which he
might have_struck his head could
have any effect on the outcome of
the case.

If the condition of Anthony
George had been diagnosed as
contre-coup injury, on that

assumption and in the light of all
I have heard, I think it would not
have been possible to save his
life,

In the first twelve hours after
a head injury such as his, it is
impossible to do more than apply
simple measures for the relief of
shock and to observe the patient's
progress or deterioration, Only if
the patient survives a minimum of
twelve hours can any accurate
assessment be made of his condi-
tion and any radical treatment

Application should be addressed to the Colonial Secretary, fundertaken, such as an operation,

Public Buildings, and be received by him on or before the 15th of {etc. If he survived nine hours, !
April, 1950. First consideration will be given to applicants from the | WOuld say that he had a severe

Government Service,

4.4.50.



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head injury and that nothing
could have been done to save his
life,

I do not think that chronic
alcoholism or the effect of being
intoxicated could have had any
significant effect on the outcome
of this case from the medical
point of view.

Mr. Dear: Do you consider the
relevance of the article in the
medical journal referred to this
morning, to this case,

Mr. Leacock : That article deals
with very very rare conditions,
not due to violence, not due to
injury. Dr. Cato described finding
haemorrhage in the substance of
the brain itself, and that finding
puts this case in a category quite
different from those described in
that article. This article has no
value on the medical issues raised
in this case.

At no time dead or alive did I
have Anthony George under my

@ On Page 8

Trade Union Laws
To Be Amended

(Barbados Advocate Correspondent)
KINGSTON, Jamaica.

The Jamaica Government is now
considering amendments to the
Trade’s Union Law which aim ut
providing channels through which
trade union activity in the Island
can be directed with the minimum
dislocation of industry.

Consideration of these amend-
ments started with the recent out-;
break of representational disputes
in industry between the B.1.T.U,,
and the T.U.C., Jamaica’s two
principal trade union organisa-
tions, which have led to many
Strikes in industry since the
December general elections.

Trade Talks End

IN AUSTRALIA
CANBERRA, April 12.
Prime Minister Menzies has an-
nounced that a trade agreement
has been concluded between Aus-
tralia and Argeniina. Menzies said
the agreement provided for ex-
change up to £500,000 worth of
| goods each way for the period
| ending June 30, 1951.
He added that the present cur-
rency situation had made such an
;arrangemeny essential, and he
|hoped it would pave the way to
a large/and permanent trade be-
tween the two countries,
~~ ( Reuter.)





Im Carlisle Hay

De A CES ORCL OA AOE LIE IE SEES AAR LTTE SEFC TAS a mS

patient has a history of alcoholism. IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R , Sch.

Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M V
Ipana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata,
Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C. Gor-
don, Sch. Burma D., Sch. Wonderful
Counsellor, Sch. Frances W, Smith, Sch,
W. L. Bunieia, Sch, Lucille M. Smith.
Sch. Prineess Louise, Sch. Philip H.
Davidson, Sch. Mandalay II, M.V. Con
nemar, Sch. Mary BE. Caroline, M.V
la Havre Sch. Providence Mark. Sch.
Merion Belle Wolfe, Sch. Laudulpha,
M.V. Blue Star.

ARRIVALS 4 ‘
American Tug and Salvage esse)
Opportune, 1,440 tons net, commanded by
Lieutenant Hall, from San Juan.
Yacht Polaris, 2 tons net, Capt. Karu-
‘ it te 20 tons net, Capt
Y ey . :
Nolen. from Martinique; Agents: Han-

schell Larsen & Ca., Ltd.

Sch. Molly N. Jones, 37 tons net, Capi
Clouden, from Dominica; Agent: D. I
Johnson Esq.

DEPARTURES

PAGE SEVEN



so”

MIDNIGHT, -
COUGHS =.

Eased quickly by rubbing chest
and throat with this pleasant, va-
ing ointment. A rub before
time almost always avowis ar.
attack

‘VICKS

~





Seiad



S.S. Athel Ruby, 312 tons net, Capt.
Cook, for Trinidad; Agents: H. Jason
Jones & Co., Lid.

S.S. Alcoa Pilgrim, 3,931 tons net,
Capt. Haagensen, for Quebec; Agents:
Da Costa & Co., Ltd.

S.S._ Alcoa Runner, 4,823 tons net,
Capt. Pedersen, for Paramaribo; Agents:
Robert Thom Ltd.

S.S. Tactician. 3,853 tons net, Capt
Smart, for Dominicia; Agents: Da Coste
& Co., Ltd.

M.V. Helena, 2,166 tons net, Capt
Platt, for Trinidad; Agents: S. P. Mus-
son, Son & Co., Ltd.

IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless West Indies Ltd.
advise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station.

S. Uruguay Missionary Ridge, C, G

Thulin, S. Ubaldo, Harry Pear A eat

Mercator, Navade, North Haven,

ARRIVALS by B.W.LA.L,.
From TRINIDAD

Marguerite Agostin, Marline De Freitas,
Stella Reece, Cora Reece, Desmond
Thompson, Anthony Hadeed, Rosemary
Arrindell, Margaret Straubel, Ronald
Aberchumerry, Penelope Maclure, Ade-
laide De Freitas, H. Lioyd, A. Carabon,
Donald Cheney, Edmund O'Connor, Do-
reen O'Connor, Anthony O'Conner, Joan
Maw, Margaret Waldegrave, Evelyn
Talma, Amina Mohamed, Seelisha Mo-
hamed, Clarence Skinner, Peggy O'Con-
er, Yvonne Shaw.
f "From mainte Sher Minni
Sister Emma Rainford, Sister } e
Sanders, Mr, P. Boodhoo, Mrs. R. Bood-
hoo, Miss Mata L, Boodhoo, Miss Gowri
Boodhoo, Miss Sakti Boodhoo, Miss
Shanti Boodhoo, Mr. Otto Carlson, Mrs
Betty Carlson, Mr, C. Deane, Mrs. Sarah
Deane, Mr. Cecil Small, Mrs. J. Small,
Mr. C. Fletcher, Mrs. K. Fletcher, Mr
8. F. Carew, Mrs, A. Carew, Miss B
Kennard,
DEPARTURES By B.W.LA.L.

For TRINIDAD
Gilbert Changsing,
Taylor, Mr. Alfred Taylor, Mr, Walter
Rody, Mrs. Joyce Rody, Mr, William
Farmer, Mrs, Marion Farmer, Mrs. Doro-
thy Goddard, Mrs. Barrette Pogson, Mrs.
Thelma Jones, Master Andrew Jones,
Master Ronald Jones, Master Kenneth
Jones, Mrs, Margaret Abercromby, Mr. A.

Mr. Mrs. Sylvia

S.S,.O. San Joaquin, P. and T. Pathfinder,
Union Carrier, Uilmes, Alcoa Clipper,
Monte Ayala, Gloria, Arlyn, Renanger,
Alcoa Pilgrim, Luciano Manara, Loide
Argentina, Rosa, San Ana, Arlyn, Outh-
ern States, Chroth, Sirena, S. Velino,
Ibbes Lykes, Hilda Knudsen, Morma
Cmar, Folkebernadotte.



Brewer, Mr. R. G, Hales, Mr. George
Adams, Mr. H. Lloyd, Mr. A. Cazabon,
Mr. D. H. Cheney, Mr, V. Knight, Mrs
Margaret Poreira

Mr. Arthur Myers, Mrs. Mariam Van
Krummer, Mr. Andrew Attridge, Mrs
Rita Cottin, Mr. Vharles Seepersad, Mrs.

Lynn Ramirez, Mr, Emerson Griffith, Mr
Morton Gangar, Mrs. Lorna Norris, Mr,
William Norris, Mr, G, Mahon.

For GEORGETOWN
Mrs, Jean O'Dowd, Mr, Patrick O'Dowd
Mrs. Maria Berry, Mrs, Edna Persaud,
Miss Esman Nicholls, Miss Rita Sue-A-
Quan, Mr, John Millbourn, Mrs. Joy
Blackman, Mrs. B. Janki, Mr. Michael
Blackman, Miss Winifred Wainwright.
For LA GUAIRA
Mrs, Luisa Wilson, Mrs. Carmen Mas-
siani, Mr, Lullay Alamo, Miss Leonor
Dagmino, Mr. Anthony De Camano,
Master Jaires Manrique, Master Hector



U.S. Embassy Asks
Czechoslovakia

For Assurances

PRAGUE, April 12.

The United States Embassy in
Prague today asked Czechosto-
vakia for assurances that it will
not penalise Czech citizens because
they are employed by the Em-
bassy.

In a note vo the Czechoslovak
Government, the Embassy asked
to be assured that:

“In accordance with establish-
ed international procedure, the
Czechoslovak Government has no
objections to the employment by
the Embassy of Czechoslovak citi-
zens, does not consider them

Manrique, Mrs. Carmela Manrique, Miss
Sonia Manrique, Master Gustavo Man-
rique, Mr. Amilcar Noguera, Mrs, Anra
Marino, Mrs. Marta Pennacchiotti, Dr
Peter Guzman, Mr. Stanley.

For ANTIGUA
Miss Pamela Bond, Mrs. Mignonette
Bond, Mrs, Eliz Parkinson, Miss Mildred
Morris, Mr, Benedict Quinn, Mrs. Wande
Stone.

For ST. KITTS
Mr. Hans Daliman
traitors to their country and will
not discriminate against them or

penalise them because of vhe fact
of their employment by the Em-
bassy.

The Americans presented a note
to the Czechoslovak Foreign Min-
istry in connection with a state-
ment made last nighi’ by Ivan
Elbl, a 25-year-old Czech who re-
signed from employment with the
United States Information Service
here,

The note said Elbl was arrested
by the Czech security organisa-
tion on the morning of April 6
and was nov released until next
afternoon.

This fact, the note said, “raises
serious questions as to the validity
of Mr. Elbl’s statement”. in which
he had charged the United States
Information Service with anti-
Czech activities.-Reuter.



SHIPPING NOTICE



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

8.8. “DEVON” is scheduled '
Sydney March 2th, Brisbane April 4th
arriving Trinidad 6th.

8.8, “CITY OF PE" sails Ade-
laide April 22nd, Melbourne May 4th,
Sydney May 12th, Brisbane Muay 1Â¥.h
arriving at Trinidad June 15th.

These vessels have ample space fo
chilled, hard frozen and general cargo

Cargo accepted on through bills o
lading with transhipment at Trinidad fo
British Guiana, Barbados, Windward &
Leeward Islands.

For further particulars apply :—

FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD.
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD

Agents Barbados.



B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignees,

TEL. 404

Ys eon Saat

SS “BYFJORD”
“THULIN”

SS “ALCOA ROAMER” .
“ALCOA RUNNER”
“ALCOA RANGER”
nn

SOUTHBOUND

CANADIAN

Name of ship
SS “ALCOA PENNANT”
SS “ALCOA POINTER"

NEW YORK SERVICE



sails Arr.
N.Y, B'dos
7th April 17th April
28th April 8th May
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sal’ arr,
NO, B'dos
22nd March 6th April
5th April 23rd April
19.4 April 4th May
SERVICE
Sails Arrives
Halifax Barbados
March 22nd April Ist

April 7th April lith

Sailing every two weeks

NORTHBOUND
8S. “ALCOA PILGRIM”

Sailing early April
River ports.

for St. Lawrem

Apply :

DACOSTA & CO.

~TD.--Can adian Servive.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.

BIRTHDAY CARDS

ROBERTS & CO.

Dial 3301.

WE HAVE A NICE RANGE OP

SAWS OF ALL DESCRIPTIONS

CARPENTERS’ HAND SAWS
6 CROSS CUT SAWS

COMPASS SAWS
BUTCHERS’ BOW SAWS

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

CENT#AL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

BROADWAY

PLASTIC RAINCOATS with Hoods

at $2.10 & $4.03 (a bareain)

PLASTIC BAGS in latest styles Hiack, Brown, White etc, from $3.95 to $4.95
PLASTIC CHILDREN’S BAGS $1.92 cach in White, Black and Red
CMELDREN’S CLARKE SHOES in White, Brown from 81% to 7%
CHILDREN’S ANKLETS in White, Brown & Pink sizes 5—8 360., 400,







A. M. WEBB

Stocks — Bonds — Shares
Both Local and Foreign

Bought and Sold

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188, Hours : 9-3





|
|
i
|



IT’S GOOD TO KNOW

s&S&

f
is Matured Blended )

‘
j

and Bottled by

STUART & SAMPSON
LTD. |

No wonder
9 out of 10 people say

S & S again

STUART & SAMPSON LTD

niaiimeetianniaael

Wi

Jeadquarters for Best Rum



The Barbados Mutual jj
Life Assurance Society

ORDINARY GENERAL
MEETING

NOTICE is

that the one

he reby given
Hundred and





}
i
(
(
)
)
)
)
}}







Beckwith Place,
Bridgetown.

ORIENTAL
GOODS!!

QURIOS, JEWELLERY
BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD
SANDAL, IVORY, ETO.

KASHMERE

THANI BROS,
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466

Ninth Yearly Ordinary
General Mee of the
ibove-named Society will be L
held at the Society's Office, i
Beckwith Place, Bridgetown,
| on Friday, 14th April, 1950, | }
at o'clock p.m for the ) ;
purpose ¢ i
(1) Receiving from the
Directors their Report } {
on the tions of f
the Society for the j
ear ended 3lst De- i t
) ember, 1949 \ }
(2) Electing Directors and i i
an Auditor for the ({
current year, i
Cc. K. BROWNE, }
Secretary



—

REAL ESTATE
DIXON

————




























roof,

I! bullt~ |

tone with
flushed d door
cupboards, There

i dini roon

wbe



ls

panel le
large

with gal-
T sare |

in
lounge ar

f
‘
AND
BLADON
| (JOHN M. BLADON) } i
'
FOR SALE p
| RESIDENCE 1G Hall f
Road Attracti esigned y
modern two tore home well F
et back in approx: 1 1. acre
ground with wide frontage. Coral
|

a pce 0a ee een. eee



lery
| vant
| provision fc

propert







reasonable figure i
|
PINE HIlds,—Two recently built i
wal stone proper bungalow |
& two storey house) Both well!
constructed nd attractive resi
dence with bedrox Avail }
able in the medium price range }
|
| St. JAMES—A variety of rex
' cellent building lands are obtain
oble in this area varying cor
iderably in price q ae |
location ami area
WINDY RIDGE St. James
This very attractivels situated
modern stone bungalow has 3

large bedrooms (all with basins),
verandah 2 lounges, ining
room, 2 toilets. There are 2 8.
one under cane ani the rémain-
der is very ell laid outowith

lawns, fruit rees,
shrubs ete. The view

flow @

can ver

be spoiled and prevailing b 6
HOUSE,—Blue Waters, Rockley,

RENTALS

WHITE SANDS—St. Lawrence
(On Coast),

HOUSE,—St. James (On Coast)
LUXURY FLAT,—St. James (On
saat) .

HOUSE—Near Yacht Club,
THORNVILLE, St Jame
(next to Parish Chureh) (On
Coast),

FLATS, St. Lawrence, (On
Coast),

PLATS, Inch Marlow, (On
Coast),

THE BOWER, The Garrison,
MOUSE,

HOUSE,

Pine Hill,

Govermment Hill,

ROSE HILL, — St, Peter,
are unobstructed. 5 miles town |
COLD SPRING COTTAGE, — |
St James On Coast) I
REAL ESTATE AGENTS, i

Auctioneers & Surveyors }
PLANTATIONS BUILDING |

| Phone 4640 |
|. . |





































i i lConneli and the prisoner and 1
Pathologist to give this expert | © a - € pris
there the

was cau
evidence, but not necessarily so '

t
prison -,
statement. I

t

was



made ¢

BARBADOS ADVOCATE me THURSDAY, APRIL 13, 1g, i
, CASE FOR PROSECUTION “Soaping” dulls hair. |
} CLOSED : a
1 sere PE SE I rae teas &Sncs| AALS Glories t/
. counting ‘a gg arn 7 George I wes back tld | ; # e
was usual in England for th Street Polive f05 with SB. “

tioned and



—
ee : ;
an Re a.



+ . oe
‘ videnc kinds | Sac
Me oe ie of many kin s present when the svatement |
ra ita c 2) wa scorded j
rie I am a diagnetician. I qualified | “45 recorded. i gute vealed
14 in my profession about 1941. i did eee ne ghee sion
ve not have the Mastery of Surgery secution. _— al
of then, I got that in about 1946, and| Mr. Dear then called Magis %
the F.R.C.S. in 1942. trate E. A. McLeod who had in the
‘ I have discussed the matter be-| the depositions of witnesses in the
j fore us with Dr. Cato and Dr. | Magistrate’s Court, to produce the | {

I have not discussed it
I heard the evi-

depositions of Gordon Maughn |

Copland.
and Herbert Stdute. |

with Dr. Kirton.

‘
ae




















































































































































































} ;
. } dence of the man who said that he Court called on Dr. Copland
otre ame — nn im’ whi ion
‘wi : | j ae t aces George had blood on him’ while} ¢o give ence. She said: I am
, 9 nva e me on the benem a regi d medical practitioner
Ta De ; i | I said that in order to arrive at wetiont dactor at. the
fi : Nd an oOut-patier tor at UU
if feats | On Saturda a diagnosis a meticulous examina! 7 oa) Hospital. I remember on
t | e tion and a prolonged one would ~ Rae a .
| E t 4 0 4 er } be required November 24 about 4 p.m., I was f
hug mn co a . ; sittin roorn above the ¥
we ver on ” i oO u ina | The seventh regatta of whe 1950 Evidence of blood if seen should)@" My Siang sem ibove : -
We Sia CROWD STOPS P Seem season will be sailed on}draw immediate attention to the) Casualty ee scaboibbae Nes vase ihe Yes, “ soaping” your hair with even finest
i | Saturday off the Royal Barbados bility of viol I remem-j; brought in. e appeared to be .
| ;oe 3 ya arbados fpossibility of violence. re Y & es be oe ham
mil ' Yacht Club. ber one witness said that there om a stretcher and was being car -) liquid or cream s poos hides its natural =
; ie: Scand anes | Hy PETER DITTON | ‘Starting ‘times and handieaps|was 2 swelling on the left side. | ried by men | lustre with dulling soap film. taro
) ture between Notre! r jere as follows:— Mr. Dear : In view of that would cea hottie tes C 30 Halo—contains no soap or sticky oils— seree F)
, Everton at Queen’s| | on you say it required careful ex- I knew 2: Cay Gr ae os itt rn 4 r
y 1 ib > LONDON im — Startat| = Flat | amination? ualty but I was not called. Abcut othing to dull your hair’s natural lustre. With f SS
‘ 1 ame to en abrupt} : iain i ne s¥e Bonn . . 1s o'clock I s led to 1 , 3 ings outs - a
‘ nd 12 minutes before time of call} MEMORIES will come flooding back to big, jovial, Georgelaa "eee Mr. Leacock: | “ no in| cnn ae a Pw oe our very first shampoo, Halo brings out shim SS Zs
ww = ai sia een nde F as ‘ - = ’ t description t sw g oO ° rating t . work u : 2 : ‘ . nee - inses Pe 4
: when = spectators encroached 9n | Kay, Liverpool Manager, when he leads his team on to the |2 4 Peter Pan 220) = =Red ~n de yr tag "ae cone antl cone time after 6 Then I ering highlights. Its fragrant lather rinses . = v
> the field. i for th = ie a ee : ‘ ars snp See # | ay etal j y kind of v — needs no r. §
41; This denied the players of much| 7 ae F.A, Cup Final at Wembley on April 29th.|r 3 Gema swelling of which we have certain | went to the wards and I eventually | way quickly in any kind ie eS Oity or Deptt t
I of their scope Dveltes Mr Lt wenty seven years ago when the first Final was played at ji 5 ey 2% YellowJevidence was that found by Dr.| got back to the Casualty abou er-rinse. For hair that’s lustrous, use Halo. at Your Pere. k
eae Byer blew off after the crowd| ! embley, Kay was centre-half and captain of the -West|- Reactant (Ceo Which was above and behind: 29 minutes to 7. There were ,
His could not ersuacied alee Ham team which was beaten 2—0 by Bolton War ¥ }t 6 Eagle the ear in a conspicuous position | ny or of patients to AMERICA’S BIGGEST SELLING SHAMPOO e
aaa _ h ded to move} 5 ‘aa od t 106,000 § a . “i y yiton Wanderer }t 8 Skippy 232 8=6Red and covered by hair. fter I had seen them al! \merica, Halo outsells all other sharnpoos. The reason ? Amerigan —
; ‘ 1 é Ww y ushed the the wotte their char . a | ; unth : P P ee t \ 1 al, E ;
fhe The it elas eal near| barriers before the an . ot s a, 4 i B en) : a i cantina van oe I have read the deposition of} i: was Nurse Hewitt wh¢ have a only Halo gives hair such natural radiance,
hot ace ; Se ae eee : a ee en a ar Gee wget thi 1 7 Mohawk Dr. Kiron The bleeding of}. “pty inaese
the Nortt 1 whi fenda’ | Menced and at the time appointed team has won tt ie CO -It Sas aes a ie ‘ on _ ,|report to me and as a _ . : ;
Shas eet be the Cink o = th, PI — rs Renae the pee |p Van Thorndyke 223 Yellow}Anthong George might BAYS | went to a man in the end cubicle.! E.sauw reveals the hidden beauty of your hair
ir E | cick f ey ver ionshit n if I n}{- : . by the time he reached the bec et a z
1 At tl g N Dame hei: ‘swarming all over the pitch. Had| the same season Ver ‘ ong a ital ; A 0% ae | He was partly under the bed. H eee
i Everton 4—0, giving them ir | it not been for the efforts of a| years. Liverpool Nn a positior it. a eceived a terrific| @Ppeared to be deeply unconscious. |
1 fourth for the seaso1 ik an on a white horse, whoi to bring off the “double” — bu bl * ois Hie head “with the piece did not observe any bleeding
n OV i; his nead me 2
Two of the sal ere red by me eed to restore order, the | the extra strain involved may} of Ww sis head would in view of his history and
t th fast-mo ntre forward | £4 uld probably not have| well tell upon them at Wembley | ; War Cloud ary be ~ fracture i} I rved, I tho t ny o
1 Gill : Alfred | be syed. As it was, spectators | |B 481 foam 237 oRed i > ete i si
eh carters wes t inside right. | Wet tting ten and twelve deep| Clytie People intr lave LE
: The fou ' along both touch lines and behind} K. Fi ta 9 cca ae ss ideas dees ation | | a
) The four goals» | lone bath touch lines and behind! ACR LOGIRUM * . woa™ h no careful examination | :
t The game was fast egin-|U90n the players was terrific and { Coronetta 228 Yellow | 431) nitersich tihde:. tam: cimaaniiiets. sists . | u
$ a See ees : beg! +) . ie : Dp 7 Sinbac still not regard this as negligence, , ualty or th
, ning to end. Notre Dame rward | the y goes that wher Boltor Defeated In j ad necessarily, because of the pa-| ona k |
ee throug | ho 4 i ie a ee : —— tient’s drunkenness and history of | drunkard | N
‘ Everton back , who d tripped over specta- n Imp 229 Red : ee t uid a taehnes. aa ae cae ai - coeuh
s i : : . drunkenness. Under those circun ipstairs Yo oner id i gO
tor g ha len to the ‘ R - : } Ul 4
{ oc asa t I ° ae i fi, iii ae 'ycle aces Pecay Nat stances I would not expect a! than the night nurse phoned | tl
hey al playe ( sack |} ‘ ma wes nov even on Ko 2 40 Yellow | careful examination to be mad*.| 1 N e Hutchinson. I a
4 ne rict Reet "s “a eld of play Rainbird Se aa
ion iiiieult to ¢ ‘Only 100,090 At BG. Easter Sports : - : — | have heard Nurse Hutchinson’s ack do ee 2 ir
Ever : anen will ast Pog ; “1 Red _ | evidence. She had said that up ¢ n. ee it
‘ on ear. it wil Barbados Advocate Correspondent ‘ | the time in the ward there was be no change in his general con-
, mane di im -ticket match and numbers GEORGETOWN, April ! 24 Yellow! haematoma. He was afraid ‘ie/dition. I again went upstairs wee si
‘ ti be strictly limited to 100,000.) Lindsay Gordon (British : could not accept that negative|soon after phoned the nurse 10 b
e Liverpool will go to Wembley] #D4) ace cyclist at the Easter P ' evidence a at value, large imit the patient the ward.
wart ; ; ternational Sports Meet, e he f .
psychological Ac-) .# two wins yesterday to reg — soaeiee r 2 I had had my dinner | 8
ne , ae ; omtomag > ps x victories ] ta é ; a the theatre where I ar
oe have eon, Leu 1 Maivin W field (U.S.A.) won Wizard es sag til out . 11 a
about fi a e le ad Dv: suv . nes the 440 ; Flat in 48.7 se ac cipihenatcinaat ichtientaiennitbiiiaii ne i to do n ght rounds. 1
< far ht refer to the old saving : yards Ot iy 8G, 7 SECS. Re P . > at “=~ gt . h N | h -
t pars } eit “hie Stime hick | t ">| while the Three Mile Flat (Open) | 2 7 ee could have yack to Ward 5, inquired, Peac y on mes cl
' The — ean a oo ee news 1 a Sie vent to C. Cummings, with D. C.| ‘ : an ne patient| about the patierit and they went P
Notre ame: — Will Beil egy ipporter wit < o Alaa " eit : 7 eee a
_ : lthat t tec adie te Beckles in sécond position } ¥ \ r his feet |} + .
| Straughr Br Rot a a y heir team can administer the Yeste rday's neiaiita were | ‘ yn the ped " ae fter 1 a.m. I was phoned Panties. ol
4 Daniel. Branch. Daniel. Archer,| 5at-trick ] . uate be ave bes a Pe een staan eae pane toner htt al
{ Gill, Best, Headle | Unlike Arsenal, Liverpool can Half Mile Cycle— A” Class DE i a ai head down | na Bt 1e nurse and went to the o
| Everton Bowen, ( er,| S180 boast of one player who (Special) y | ass Rewntin Saturday I%th Mav. 168 sia? tis celal ee to the patient. «es a
Hall, Steed. Arct Se Whit i recognised match-winner He 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2 arnum}| } Resaits, Wednesday, 24th Me 3 aakge 0g ye: eas . | less but quite warm. He ap- " 35
Seti Murray. Olton. Bis) jis Billy Liddell, their outside-| (B’dos); 3. Lewis (B.G.). 1 n seid _ if he had fallen, with |v oared dead to me Medium___ 4. ‘
Referee—_M “im left » has recently been hon-| 9.7 sec LAIN BAMMINEER of the head on whit | "The Court was then adjourned Y
: | | > Ra ‘ ‘ann Starte : aton vas found. T he Court w iy
| cured the Scottish selector 3 Mile Cycle “A” Class eee wre es th healt uit 10 ean. toda | L 473
| tiverseol fans. have ioe nt : ; : : 7 Be ued ave struck he head ae aes °
N erpoo! fans have lost cou 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2. Farnum | ith : t ead
Shell Defeats | of the number of times a Liddell! (B’dos); 3. Kirton. 8 Popular 8 he a0 ormal he
goal | enabled their tea te ; _ ze “oro
. . I ec I iggested Dr i
” Fortress yom both points in a vital 3 Mile Flat—(Open) . e evidence that the heat
Le en b tally of We t
t Af She enatl te leas th : ' aie 7 ] { Cummings; 2 D j 4 isconcep tons shape It was con-| ° ’ >
il, Sam a. ae ee eres fat Salata 1 Wins, Nas Only) Beckles; 3. W. Daniels. 17 mins., | . eiva by contorting oneself ae Me La ies S Ips
ie sete s ha Pro ea - ors, : © rime. of! 96 sec . PHILADELPHIA sring part of the head into} THE BARBADOS
i ternoon wher he played 1 riti by shar M , oulii'ts Sir arold Boulton, travel boss ; ‘ - Sica eae ad } IATIC CLU
‘ third division football match Ma ter Unite 440 Yards—Flat re ee see aa eee dent ee ae floor, but it} AQt White—Si 32 to 44
a The Shell players truls inte y~ i} 4. Whitfeld (U.S.A.); 2 H.}’S Making speeches all over the} would necessitate very strenuous} (Loeal and 1fe— sIZes °o
f ed their aan nad ts ie aoa Goal G Clarke (B.G.) 3. K. Hyland | country urging more Americans to| contortion and a_ patient til Visiting Members Only)
DPE its ¢ r 2 no 2 ae , t t t t > t , ; 5
| mistake in ring when the| — Getter (T'dad). 48.7 secs VES” SEEAID DO JUS. 10. Seow ide} could not strike his head SATURDAY, April 15th, 2
| fb ppc lana j Arsenal are not un- —(By Cable) | the m ‘ WV ith 2 good time = 1 ny degree cf violence 1 9 TS 5.0 Di
In the secor } the F f Liddell goal getvin | us with dollars. He says when} e fell. j Music by PERCY GREEN & nis
| ' Nts | deal ail ' tas ithe Both Laurie Seott an W I ‘ k | Americans come to Britain they) f he had an injury which wasi 1is ORCHESTRA beer
»} 7 i : wd Forbes will keep a wary ey: Cc ce Ss |} learn that most Britons don’t wear! very severe, it is neeivable that Ee »/ & on
| ne é h Livestianl teri eet. el. UPrie ters nahGdlen live_in-ceation. and saya fall mieht be eneseh- to deci be Admission to Ballroom 2/ “me
t b w be ee that the ball] P 5c “Isn't it ripping.” And at the same} vate it injury. If a man t ane
hi ck © that the balll Practise Tomorrow | !s"'t."t ripping.” And at the same} vate jury D
we n int i-fiel ja r l } } tame Britor learn that fe Ameri-} a e-coup 556 is |
i A strong wind blowi | é ad ¢ e the ter “| LONDON, April 12 peans smoke fat « igar s, disy gold} of which ne ae horde . Rock
the field played tricks wit the iV i The West Indies cricketers are teett ind make the tandar " _ ot leath, fell, 1 a - iva~ eer Men
; ms ta sue Clee rer e| he! still trving to acelimatise them-]Temark “Gee whizz ble the might be enough to| | Dt
and mar is | ©} selve the wintry conditions in} athispimapisieliiaietiincids | th - a ; MORE Seeemnsihtengm os
| z wicked tne . } " ; London. The team’s managet Mr. | } ae er oan ie “9
rir seems be de-) Jack Kidney, said today that the] N . ve eens Stare 0
Vi t a» { an mefore te ser Frees players would definitely practise | Not So Dumb ee, [ a rong oh : FC ) TBALLERS CAVE SHEPHERD & C0) [1 ad
r ‘ \ é ve } s no > possidie o ay vnethe r ¢
ke v Lil I I t ore y iday > ¥ ther . ‘= ri . } 7
| " i on S¢ f ra they make up the I . 4 itt , vray ee ve MELBOURNE | his death could have be« é Ves © Binfo:
‘, A 2 : vee | permittec The Australian National Fitnese| by one injur } -
‘ i ‘ al | Mos f the play we ou he Au lian National Fitness} by one injury ‘ 5 a CO;
Scores 193 thar iy Wieeerteae ine Daye hour, pur-| Council sent its top-rating baske*-| One was accustomed to maka} ‘0, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREE i
oppl ata early ’ * ‘ ’ . Ms ; t n . }
| 3 4 , tie Up Phey 100) ch i g shirts, flannel trousers ball team to 2 Europe an immi+ retann 7 me si oink oo 5 B
+ . t e the é ist ; ae ek a ket clothing grants camp at Bathurst to demon-|; sound. 1 nis opi om tne
| 77 ‘ . ind ou crickK clow & a ahaa” viene The ; * as in a dying condit r 1e
Vs. Anti yua ‘ The two Jamaican players, Hines {Strate the game, They empio dj ¥ as ina dy ng condition
' ! th ‘ ‘ Tol nn and Alfred Valentine, are basic English: “This is sg} entere ine Casual i
fall back on defence. Arsenal} expected to arrive in London from |i8 hoop, ete.” The new Aust a ernas EE e | |S ee p
In Inter-School Match | h great | SC ceieies’ Reuter nodde¢ omprehensior Phey} borderline of _ RSEL.DS ACSHEMES 14 Be our:
f line but the ure | nodded again when asked to the pital and he "y
I ; 1 Ch would like to atte npt the ame,,@ Second injury after that HY Enhance Your BEAUTY
Inter cke bl They promptly beat the crack| there be indication with these
a er y i ae } ry Australian te: 0 injury when a post moriem ex- } \
Attackers } The W eather j} amination is made? MAXFACTOR Products














































i | dit, I i iieies Aas . ae
vss Mong _ yay Aor rigs TODAY ave aoe tasers ‘might! i Face Powder Brushes.
Montserrat | | 1 feel that if t ' } . a ae, Ne see Max Factor make up Blender
woe ea ; rhe : ee bie i eas . not be distinguishable from those 7
oot Bea love ot + wheats. Shh | scanty of on Siety ont eld Ben Biet 3) om B.B.C. Programmes (Sos petra yr HAVE "Honey ‘Stele Cream
Ver @il out ior ida « ill | od a ove Sur ets: 6. mm. Cc. 2 : No- | ” ” E im.
o'clock half-backs, 1 J nes| Moon (New) April 17 \ Thursday, April 12, 1950 | ame - a On! tal if N i Astrigent Foundation.
Clarke and Roberts both | | Hughe al 1 tron Lighting; 6.30 p,m. i 7 a.m. The News. 7.10 a.m. News| Me ; | + Face Powder (Ali Shades).
freely making 34 runs each p : ey can| High Water: 2.14 a.m., 2.05 or angie es pest ” Pan Cake make up
Jeffers made 24. Wade of Ant e of the p.m. Gene. ily Speaking. & a.m. From he | | 1} (all shades)
ok 6 wic t for I i lid t keep Re . > Edito ia & 10 a.m. Programme Parade ' I
Antigua an ted Arsenal tect-in-| ebsitor 8 Book {0 Read. B45 am, Theatre Talk. | THE COSMOPOLITAN -
wicket for one run ne det e. And if}] Raimfall (Codrington) 09 ins. 9 Close Down. 12 (noon) The | VS = ee ee
> nfort ; or ng this) Total for Month to Yester- ae Now Record ae yy. ee Bed
lit ' ee ; i day : 30 ins. Post p.m. Radio News i I eee
: son i agg bb ; Femperature (Max.) 84.5° F ee Pb eee said \ I
18 run The M« 0 ee that Arsenal nc temperature (Min,) 71.0° F. Britai Spc Review.
was alert and sou ihn init: j Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E. pom. Radhy Teste. 2 ot The News. | i { in WHITE, GREY, BROWN at $1.75 per paif u
Antigua Grammar Si : match full of interesting] (3 p.m.) E. Bnilie Green and his Concert Orchestra. | } PUMPS—in WHITE, BROWN and BLUE I
all out at 5.50 p.m. for sant Sin Si inte Of i Wind Velocity 12 miles per 5 p.m Listeners’ Choice | Men’s 9—12—$1.10—:—Boys & Girlss 10—2—B5e. I
79 runs. Edwards of Montserrat] | 9001 should be comfortalt hour. ¢ 7 Sy oo ‘S e . r nel i Ladies 3—8—$1.05 —:— Children 6—9 took 4 wickets for 10 runs.|winners. They have a great ad-|| Seremeter (9 am.) 20086 Kocin Saxophone Quartet. 6 p.m. From | GUINEA-BIRD PUMPS 3—8 at $1.65 per palit
} q ; ‘
and Roberts 2 wickets for 9 runs Arsenal andl (3 p.m.) 29.956. the Third Programme. 7 pm. The THE
2 w vantage in age a ee Se eee > 6
—Can,. Press resses \ a We Ses Britain. 7.45 p.n ier. | |
chant Navy Newsletter 8 p.m Adio} | '
——— a - Newsrée!l. @ “sy m. Letters of Marge. | | BRITISH co
y : ; Me ; he =. 9.10 Hom !
They ll Do It ky cl 7 i line Ragisored U6 Pete: wile Sean - eee Britain 9.15 om Ob: } . r i %
vaseee suinecsenateniaiiiitcell a wnimaie-cxcrervinaty apmaia servation Post. 9-3) p m. Ray Martin | NT BE SILLY : Branches:
_ maemaie 7 D ‘lomim: eal % Ns £ Ti y . . 3
pia thee TS | aie. "Sandy Macpherson at the Theatre DEAR : REMEMBER nee wr i 4 SWAN ST., BROAD ST.
CLAIMS DEPT Orgat. 10.45 p.m. Spectal Dispatch. 1) CLEARLY | AVING | HE WKETS TK >>
TITANIC — p.m. The News | YOU BeHORE We Lett HOME ) |
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Notre Dame
Defeats

Everton 4-0

CROWD STOPS PLAY

PLAY in the Second Division
football fixture between Notre
Dame and Everton at Queen’s

Park yesterday came to an abrupt
end 12 minutes before time of call



eet tne Sun L

|
|













100,000 Invaded |
Footer Cup Final

By PETER DITTON

Oe.
ME MORIES will come flooding back to big, jovial, George

























Yacht Races
‘On Saturday

The seventh regatta of vhe 1950
yachting season will be sailed on
Saturday off the Royal Barbados
Yacht Club.

Starting times and handicaps
sre as follows:—
9 Yacht Start at Plar

eee ee

B 482 Circe

D 8 Peter Pan 230 Red

I 5 Melody 2 31 ¥

I 11 Calypso Ds =
St
{ 5 Skippy 232 Red

i 10 Dauntless

eee
Mohawk

D 10 Van Thorndyke 2 33 Yellow
Sennen eS
D 12 Rainbow 234 Red

—_-_-----————————

; 2 Invader
12 Dawn 2 36 Yellow
dD 9 Olive Blossom :

_ |

BR 3 War Cloud
B 481 Fantasy 2 Red
I 18 Clytie



a. 4% Moyra Blair
nD &R Rascal
t ‘ Coronetta 38 Yellow
dD 7 Sinbad
Sa EERe
A: 1 4 kapi

ip , Irop 2 39 Red
ee
4 Peray Nan

ite ew Folly 240 Yellow
Dd Rainbird







eee spectators encroached »| Kay, Liv ss Manager, when he leads his team on to the
Shier Rocskell ua thasase ot sadly ms | for the A. Cup Final at Wembley on April 29th.
of their scope, and referee Mr, I. venty seven years ago when the first Final was played at
ives blew “oh utter the crowd Wembley, Kay was centre-half and captain of the -West
could not be persuaded to move Ham team which we as beaten 2—0 by Bolton Wanderers.
back, A crowd of 100,000 rushed the the better their chances shoulda
The incident took place near| barriers before the game com- become. But don't forget that 10
the North goal which was defended | Menced and at the time appointed team has wom the League Cham-
at the time by Everton for the kick-off they were, pionship and the F.A, Cup in
At that stage, Notre Dame heid | swarming all over the pitch. Had| the same season for over fifty
Everton 4—0, giving them their it not been for the efforts of aj years. Liverpool are in a position
fourth win for the season policeman on a white horse, whoj| to bring off the “double” — but
Two of the goals were scored by lanaged to restore order, the} the extra strain involved may
the fast-moving centre forward | %3 vould probably not have] well tell upon them at Wembley
Gill and the other two by Alfred | been played. As it was, spectators
Best who played at inside right,|] Were sitting ten and twelve deep
The four goal re all seoreq|@long both touch lines and behind K. Fi
during the first halt the goals. The nervous strain en Tarnum
The game was fast {rom begin-| Upon the players was terrific and
ning to end. Notre Dame's forward the story goes that when Bolton’s De t d f
line combined well to beat through | first goal was scored, George Kay ea e n
Everton’s backs on quite few} Who led tripped over a specta-
occasions. . tor’s legs, had fallen into the C l R ‘
They also played good back{ crowd and was not even on the c e aces
line which Evertor orwards| eld of play.
found difficult to pierce : Only 100,000 At B.G. Easter Sports
Everton found opportunitie rf St scenes will not bie
scoring, but their forwar seldom | repeated this year It will be an (Barkages payeeste Correspondent)
got the ball to travel in the direc- all-ticket match and numbers , GEORGETOWN, April 12.
tion-of the bar will be strictly limited to 100,000.) Lindsay Gordon (British Gui-)
On one occa during the Liverpool will go to Wembley ang) ace cyclist at the Easter In-
second half, a goal seemed certain | With great psychological ad- ternational Sports Meet, carried
for them but Murray at centre] V@ntast Twice this season they off two Witte yesterday to register
forward slice: ending the have met Arsenal in the League] *!* victories in all ome
about five yards to the left of t and twice they have won. Arsenal Malvin Whitfield (U.S.A) won
bars. fans might refer to the old saying| the 440 yards Flat in 48,7 sees.
The teams wert about “third time luck” but Liv-| While the Thre e Mile Flat (Open)
Notre Dame Wilkins erpool supporters will tell you Ee C. Suen wie D. ¢
Straughn, Browne, R ee e7 that their team can administer the} °“S* ee Le geCuny position.
Daniel, Branch, Daniel es trick Yesterday s results ae 1
Gill, Best, Headley Inlike Arsenal, Liverpool can, Half Mile Cycle—“A” Class
Everton Bowe epper on so boast of one player who is (Special)
Hall, Steed, Archer, Seal) w ite li a recognised match-winner He| 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2, Farnum
Burnett, Murray, Olton, | s Billy Liddell, their outside- 3’dos) ; 3. Lewis (B.G.). 1 min,
Refere¢ Mr. I. Bye te ft, who has recently been hon-! 0.7 secs
gured by the Scottish selectors.| 3 Mile Cycle “A” Class
S} ll De iverpool fans have lost count 1. Gordon (B.G.); 2. Farnum
1e efeats ot the number of times a Liddell! (B’dos); 3. Kirton. 8 mins. 18.9
goal has enabled their team to} sees
Fortress | pick up both points in a_ vital] 3 Mile Flat—(Open)
| Le ague match. And his tally of! oa . a ae .
A fair crowd saw Shell defe:z ity 18 goals from the wing, has only} : . ¢ asreneart,. 8. Se C
Fortress at Shell 3-—0 vesterday | been bettered, at the time of ecg . anieis, +¢ mins.,
afternoon when they played alwriting, by Charlie Mitten of} * eer .
third division football match. Manchester United 440 Yards—Flat
The Shell players truly outplay-| 1 haters ty (U “* ; ee es
ed their opponents and made no G ’ Clarke (BG.); 3. K. ylanc
0 my 5
mistake in scoring when the xoal Getter | (T’dad). 48.7 secs, j
chances came Vaturally Arsenal are not un-| —(By Cable)
In the second half the Fort aware of Liddell’s goal getiing}
forwards tried hard to open their |‘ bilihes, Both Laurie Seott and .
seoring but eve time ne ihe i Alex oe will ge wary oye W.I. Cricketers
goal keeper in the correct pe upon th averpool flyer Their}
‘ 1 -\job wili be to see that the ball » , i. ,
sition to catch the ball nad kiek . »
again into mid-tield doe t reach him. But if Lid I rac lise lomorrow
A strong wind blowing a ~ ae yah te ont r ‘attens LONDON, April 12
the field played tricks with the ia rs : f a ree ares 3 The West Indies cricketers are
ball in the early part of the game es oars im once he} stilt trying to acelimatise them-
and } ) ) i Wi and tn « t
5 Pac arf a i a MRT chiet oy th ay 1th pelve the wintry conditions in
Kicked their passe ~ But i . eras i he.) London. The team’s manager, Mt
, ee , no . tt} : Boat vy ach Jack Kidney, said today that the
‘ 1 1 iu ‘ re 1 Cu is euc
' , layers would definitely practise
t Perr | Wembkle Liverpool hold the| 2, . eer
. é words ay > ather
on S¢ I i a fi If they make up their minds a omilad” erent eee
itack th ‘
; 25 pi attacking football they Most of the players were ou’
° 2G nore in} naes ari?”
Scor eS 2s ifr : dt F ane " = we shopping at an early hour, pur-
‘ af ; oo " They ca 11 chasing shirts, flannel trousers
alll 4 make i ame nista j . i
* ‘ ; and other cricket clothing
Vs. Antigua as Chelsea, If they establish ; The two Jamaican players, Hines
rly lead they will be ill advised} Joh : Fal in
Johnson and Alfred Valentine, at
In Inter-Scl ol Match ge { Rg home A\rsena soapectnil © an ee Condien trea
" CNo alc fe ayn nave oor ili-playl Avonmouth tomorro Reuter
or line ul thes ine
KITTS 1 rs—as Chel |
grea ers—as ielsea found t |
rhe Interschool Cricket \ hl the { |
0 Antigua ver M ‘ it] Attae . ry
; Attackers 1
started at Warn Pari 11 lo their credit, Liver The Weather
o'clock today B lune }not naturally a defensive . ,
Montserrat had score 104 runs} And I feel that if they gain TODAY
for the loss of 4 Wit ket rhey | idvantage of an early goal ep Sun Rises: 5.52 a.m.
were all out for 123 runs by three | mate ; ill be as good as over Sun Sets: 6.10 p.m.
o'clock. Their half-backs, Taylor, Jones Moon (New) April 17
Clarke and Roberts both batte d| id Hughe are all strong Lighting: 6.30 p,m,
freely making 34 runs each, D, C ittack players and they High Water: 2,14 a.m., 2.05
Jeffers made 24. Wade Antigua! control the course of the ga p.m,
took 6 wickets for 18 run heir aim should be to ake a ESS >
Antigua started by losing one | Merce Arsenal's architect-in YESTERDAY
wicket for one run and at no time} chief, on the defensive. And if Rainfall (Codrington) 09 ins.
seemed to be comfortable against tae Pee ee aa et ee this Total for Month to Yester-
Montserrat’s bowling r, Smith] there will be sufficient space | day : 30 ins,
made 21, Evanson | nd Kirnon | Uae ld for their own inside-j - a : ae w
nade 21, Evanson 17 anc hon | +o pwaris Fagan, Stubbin id ‘Temperature (Max.) 84.5° PF.
18 runs The Montserrat’ fielding Baron, to see that Arsenal never! Temperature (Min,) 71.0° F.
was alert and sound gain the inittative ; | Wind Direction (9 a.m.) BE.
Antigua Grammar School were It is a match full of interestit (3 p.m.) E.
all out at . 50 p.m - total Of} possibilities. On the face of it| ad ate 12 miles per
79 runs. Edwards of Montserrat] Liverpool should be comfortalle| our.
took 4 wickets for 10 run i oaae They have a great ad- Barometer 9 a.m.) 30.026
and Roberts 2 wickets for 9 runs j Vantage in age ove Arsenal and (3 p.m.) 29.956,
— Can, Press. ’ sresses

They'll Do It Every




a “ae DEPT, |
TITANIC
INSURANCE oo

THANK TO
BARBARA ¥
~\i9C NEN

G02 CONT
| CLEVELAND 2¢




Ti ime

Bogitered Ub Pete walee

By Jimm Hatlo


















TITANIC? LET
ME TALK TO THE
GUY WHO JUST
CALLED ME=-I'M A
CLAIMANT=+s HUM F






1s !

| ©: “41

Gnat Red

—_
ran Yellow!

Magwin

—_



Starter

Pr Mischief
e + Hi Wo 244 Red
pissin chit
rR) finer
: eoolite 245 = Yellow
f i = Wizard
nee eaten
C 10 Gannet 247 Red |
lietasiadeiccdhphaihapmibbaibaiintetithe ius aa |
c Ranger 2 48 Yellow |
— ee |
i Th..4e: faliAuting “wales Haus been |
fived far Poratta
Rh Reentta, Saturday th Anpril, 1980. |
Oh Rewotta Saturday 19th Mav, 1950. |
polit Resatta, Wednesday, 24th May, |
950
H. BLAIR RANNISTER, |
|
|



Popular
. * |
Misconceptions
PHILADELPHIA.
Sir Harold Boulton, travel boss,
is making speeches all over the
country urging more Americans to

visit Britain not

them with a

just to provide
good time = anc
us with dollars. He says when
Americans come to Britain they
learn that most Britons don’t wear

monocles, live in castles and say
“Isn't it ripping,’ And at the same
time Britons learn that few Ameri-
cans smoke fat cigars, display gold
teeth and make the = standard
remark “Gee whizz.”

Not So Dumb |

MELBOURNE,
The Australian National Fitness
Council sent its top-rating baske*t-
ball team to a European immi-
grants camp at Bathurst to demon-

strate the game. They employed} was in a dying condition when he
basic English: “This is ball, this} entered the Casualty j
is hoop, ete.” The new Australians Mr. Whyatt: If a man on the
nodded comprehension. They | borderline of death be acmittec |
nodded again when asked if they’ to the hospital and he received}
would like to attempt the game.,@ Second injury after that, would |
They promptly beat the crack! there be any indication of that)
Australian team 42 to 10 injury when a post moriem ex-



B.B.C. Programmes

1950

a.m

mi Fhoreder, April 12

The News. 7 10. News



| because

Mr. Leacock: Any signs result-
|

| “pc. by the first injury.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

CASE FOR PROSECUTION







}

CLOSED |

|

}

}

From Page 7 the mortuary at the Genera;
observation I am here, I believe,,; Hospital with Sgt Conneli and |
to give expert evidence. Myj| there | saw the body of Anthony |
particular branch is surgery. It}. George. I went back to the Bay
was usual in England for the Street Police Post with Se
Pathologist to give this expert | Connell and the prisoner and it
evidence, but not necessarily so. |'was there the prisoner was cau-

Expert evidence of many ‘kinds| tioned and made a statement. {|

may be called. : was present when the statement |

“am i ici i was recorded. !
see smetanlads alnot sare This ended the case for the
not have the Mastery of Surgery prosecution.

then, I got that in about 1946, and
the F.R.C.S. in 1942.

I have discussed the matter be-
fore us with Dr. Cato and Dr.
Copland. I have not discussed it
with Dr. Kirton. I heard the evi-
dence of the man who said that
George had blood on him while
lying on the beach,

I said that in order to, arrive at
a diagnosis a meticulous examina-
tion and a prolonged one would
be required.

Evidence of blood if seen should
draw immediate attention to the}
possibility of violence. I remem-|
ber one witness said that there!
was a swelling on the left side.

Mr. Dear : in view of that would|
you say it required careful ex-|
amination?

Mr. Leacock: I put no trust in
the description of the swelling on}
the side of the face. The only
swelling of which we have certain
evidence was that found by Dr.
Cato which was above and behind ;
the ear in a conspicuous position
and covered by hair.

I have read the deposition of
Dr. Kirvon. The bleeding of
Anthony George might have
stopped by the time he reached
the hospital.

If a man
blow on his head
of wcod in Court, his head would}
not necessarily be fractured.
People in this counvry have thick
heads.

With no careful examination
carried out on the patient, I would ;
still not regard this as negligence,
necessarily,» because of the pa-
tient’s drunkenness and history of
drunkenness. Under ‘hose circum~-
stances I would not expect a
eareful examination to be made

received a_ terrific
with the piecé

| have heard Nurse Hutchinson’s
evidence. She had said that up to
the time in the ward there was no
haematoma. He was afraid ‘1¢
could not accept that negative
evidence as of great value, largeiy
the illumination of the
ward extremely poor and any
examination carried out by a
nurse under those circumstances
is not likely to be very fruitful

I fail to see how it covld have
been possible when vhe patient
was in the Casualty, for his feet
to be up while lying on the bed
and his head down, for the beds
in the room are horizontal. I am
certain that he could not have hit
the ground if he had fallen, with
the part of the head on which
the haematoma was found. To
have struck that part of the head
with any violence the head would
have had to-be an abnormal head
I’ was not suggested in Dr, Cato’s
evidence that the head was of
an abnormal shape. It was con- |
ceivable by contorting oncself to}
bring that part of the head into
contact wiih the floor, but it]
would necessitate very strenuous
contortion and patient — still
could not strike his head with}
any degree of violence no matver
how he fell.

If he had an injury which was
very severe, it is conceivable that
a fall might be enough to aggra-

a

vate that injury. If a man with
a contre-coup injury as a result
of which he was on the bordet
line of death, fell, iv is conceiva-
ble the fall might be enough to
aggravate that injury

In this case if the patient re-
ceived a number of other injur-
ies, at the pos’ mortem it would
not be possible to say whether
his death could have been caused
by one injury

One was accustomed to maka
decisions which one held to be
sound. In his opinion the man



amination is made?

ing from a second injury might
| not be distinguishable from those

P.C, 23@ Arthur Tull: On No-



Mr. then called Magis-
trate E. A. McLeod who had taken
the depositions of witnesses in the
Magistrate’s Court, to produce the
depositions of Gordon Maughn
and Herbert Stdute.

The Court called on Dr
to give evidence. She said: I
a registered medical practitioner
and an out-patient doctor at the
General Hospital. I remember on
November 24 about 4 p.m., I was
fin my sitting room above

the
Casualty when I saw a man being

Dear

Copland
am

brought in. He appeared to be
on a stretcher and was being car-

ried by men.

I knew I was on duty gor Cas-
Abcut

to

ualty but I was not called.
5 o’clock I was
operating table. I worked there
until some time after 6. Then I
went to the wards and I eventually

about
were a

tne

called

got back to the Casualty
20 minutes to 7. There
number of patients to be seen.
After I had seen them al!, I think
ii was Nurse Hewitt who made a
report to me and as a result I
went to a man in the end cubicle
He was partly under the bed. He |
appeared to be deeply unconscious |
I did not observe any bleeding |
and in view of his history and |
what I observed, I thought he}
was suffering from alcoholic |
toxication |

He was trans
Casualty proper
ualty or the Inquiry

in-

ferred from the
to the outer Cas-

to0om and pu

on a lower bed frequently used for
drunkards. I then left and went)
upstairs No sooner had I got
up than the night nurse phoned
me. It was Nurse Hutchinson, 1
went back down and saw the
patient again. There appeared to
be no change in his general con-
dition. I again went upstairs and
soon after phoned the nurse
admit the patient to the

After I had had

to

ward,

my dinner I
went back to the theatre where I
remained until about 10.30 to 11
I returned to do my night rounds. |
I came back to Ward 5, inquired
about the patierit and then went
to bed.

Soon after 1 a.m.
by the nurse and went to the
ward to the patient. He was
pulseless but quite warm, He ap-

peared dead to me.

The Court was then
10 |

I was phoned

adjourned

until a.m, to-day

DANCE

— at
THE BARBADOS
AQUATIC CLUB
(Local and
Visiting Members Only)
SATURDAY, April 15th,
9 p.m,
Music by PERCY GREEN &
his ORCHESTRA

Admission to Ballroom
12.4.50.—4n



2/-



MORE
FOOTBALLERS



HAVE



vember 25 about 2.30 I went to



7.15 a.m. Sporting Record

: Music Magazine, 7.45 a.m
Generally Speaking. 8 a.m. From ihe
Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Programme Parade
8.15 a.m. Three's Company, 8.30 a.m
Books to Read. 8.45 a.m, Theatre Talk
9 a Close Down 12 (noon The
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PAGE 1

PAGE FOUR BARBADOS^ ADVOfflTE feara 1 Fi f -1 ftSMMiiil 1 • t*u AftMkCB LH. M. BraM St. WM Thursday. April IS, 1950. Common Coins UNDER the Chairmanship of Mr. E. F. McDavid. C.M.G., C.B.E., Financial Secretary of British Guiana, the Unified Currency Committee began its final meeting at Hastings House on Tuesday. At this meeting it was hoped to get the final approval of the draft legislation, to agree on the designs and the award of tenders for the printing of West Indian currency notes, and to finalise certain suggestions for coinage. This meeting brings to an end twenty years of proposals and suggestions from varying shades of opinion in the West Indies. With the increase of federation consciousness, however, it was clear that the West Indies would have failed in an important particular if they accepted unification of services and constitutional changes without seeking to mint a common coinage. Commercial bodies have pointed out the facilitating of business and travellers have had reason to regret the absence of a common currency. It has led to delays and many other inconveniences. In 1946 however, the conference held for this particular purpose after the blessing of the West Indian Conference of 1944, drafted a report which contained the proposals on which the present Committee has been working. The Preparatory Commission met in this island in August last and it was then agreed that besides the many other and minor advantages to be derived from a common West Indian currency, was the idea behind a collective West Indian outlook. At present West Indian insularity is emphasised by the fact th.it Trinidad. Barbados and British Guiana now issue currency QOtel which are interchangeable and legal tender in these colonies; while tin Trinidad notes ar In in the Leeward and Windward Islands when is no note issue. The new central authority wluch will be set up will issue notes and coinage for all the islands except Jamaica and British Honduras, These ooentriti will form the Ri Woo inasmuch as Jamaica continues to remain outside Slid to use sterln |*. It ud v. ht:i that island join^ the distinction will be dropi" there will then be a single coinage and note issue for tlie entire West It* One other aspect of the matter whkl cannot be overlooked is that will make coinage cheaper to the Indies The SMJimrifS. wluch is the ordinary profit on the coina,.to the British Government but this will in future come to tht Watt Indies enabling them to build up a necessary reserve. At the conclusion of this meeting the draft legislation which had been proposed since last August will be submitted to the legislatures of the various colonies taking part for discussion and approval. With the accent on federation, which it is hoped will bring at least bartering advantage to the West Indies and the many and varied attempts to build a proper tourist industry throughout the area, the advantages of a uniform system of curies many, it rtmoYSj tinanomaly of I several coins and | tree and is likely to bring a greater sense of unity to the West Ind I Typical THE mystery surrounding the death ui disappearance of Cardinal Minds/only was not unexpected by those who follow the tactics of the Communists in removing uncomfortable spectators. The story of Schuhnigg during the Wl years was a precedent outside Ku>siun territory for the removal of opponents There are others not yet known to the outfidt world except by tha (tOTJ This was my Choice" written m Canada by a Communist who had fled the iron curtain The organised wiping out of communism in Great Britain and the United St.. lot without its advantages It is the duty of those who value freedom and nl The price is eternal vigilance. BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. APRIL n. 1K AX S.P.C.H. MEETING At the general meeting of the Society tor the Prevention ut Crjelty lo Humans, held on Thursday the 17th. the Chairman (an Alsatian dog) said: H> C.. legs with slow silent steps. At about twelve feet from ner he sprang*. The Tabby avoided him a Ughming backward somersault and then streak .-d over Uw in a fantastic pattern, with suc with the object of alleviating the feet and sniffer! as she stretched ahed roof where they began >• cruelty which human' beings out one shapely hind leg after f-Un catterwauling conversant. suffer owing to the thoughtless the other, and said that forced the S.P.C.H. to adbehaviour of us animals. 1 regrtt journ to another yard, to report that little progress has "No one can say I am not a been made during the past year broad-minded animal, but I have Here, when the members were The unnecessary noise made, esoften had to blush at what I've again taatod comfortably on their petially on moonlight nights, still seen going on on the Savannah haunches, the Chairman announccontlnuex to deprive wretched when taking my after-dinner „j t^j ^ e MXt •,„ on trie householders of their much needpromenade. Why. only last wectc agenda was a resolution by UM ed sleep. I saw a handsome well bred collie celebrated Doctor Wire-Haired i hobnobbing in the most blatant Terrier. This learned dog. who Innumerable conferences hav? way with a mangy stray whose had a fussy bed-side manner, been held during the last twelve legs began months, at which much yapping, growling and barking has taken "Wow. wow." burst out an Aire"There are far. far. too many place without producing any redale 'That's quite enough about j^ m Barbados. And what is suits except sectional squabble, le^s from you. madamt. Too much wanted is birth control. I beg to and occasional dog-fights among has already been said on the su'imove that we appoint a Select the various delegates." ject lately Your own half-naked Committee to go thoroughly koto ones may do for Martinique, b-jt the question and ^eport.' %  'Yap. yap. yap." said a smugBarbados is different. MtT 1 faced Pekinese, I (or one should "Baa. baa. I second that." said like it to be known that dogs of "Oh 1 Mon Dleu'" protested the a sheep whose two lambs had my breed are much too respectapoodle been Id'led last full moon, ble to have anything to do with these meetings We sleep in th "Fie. He. fie." "exclaimed a house and take no part in the vinegary spinisterish-looking pu*. A mongrel bitch, with an_undisreputable night life of Bridgeas she turned up her nose In disgsinly figure, shouted, %  Birth town and Its surroundings. And approval and turned her back control me eye With an infant pointedly on the Poodle's legs. mortality like ours what do we want with birth control? I've Yowl, yowl, yowl, interrupted Mea-ouw," suddenly broke in been the mother pf twenty and Pi-dog loudly. It's this class an old T om cat. and began baring J out of 5 of my last litter were CTimination that's half the and retracung his claws an i J rowned at !" U „ hardly weaned the survivor when In a motor ear r::n ovr him. discrimination that's half the and retracting trouble of dog-life in Barbados twitching his tail as he cast an to-day. What can ovrrbred and admiring glance at an attractive *.£"?' overfed foreigners like Pekinese -n d demure tabby cat who at know of how IN live' We have once began purring and pretendno house to sleep in and no master ing not to have seen hun. to give us food or pay our licenses. "Mea-ouw-w-w.' again wailed h'tches. If it were not for the garbage the Tom in an unmistakable cans we would starve. 1 suggest voice. and then stopped suddenly as a bullring gruffly sail "Order. % %  Woof" and fixed him with one chairman. baneful r out?" He. r hear." chorused all the A fox terrier who had been -Here!" doing a contortionist act in an belligerent % Liberal H\r% this aid vice %  • Ihr Ufcmali Don't Trust The Tories If You Make An Elrrlion Deal Wilh Them They Will failn You Up By CHARLES WINTOUR 1 AM a Liberal. During the election 1 spoke fi.im Liberal platforms and voted foi the loca! Liberal candidate. That is why I humbly venture to address some words o advice to the Liberal leaders. •Everywhere it is being said that thi election must come in the autumn, if no before This is bad news for Liberals. They arc disillusioned. They are somewhat disheart ened Some of them are wondering whethei they should not, after all, enter into somi form of arrangement with the Tories, unde: which they would be given straight flghti in a certain number of constituencies. Now there is only one thing to be said to the Liberal leaders in this difficult pre dicament: Don't sell out! NOTHING TO GAIN You have nothing to gain and everything to lose by making an arrangement with the Tories. At the price of your independence your only gain would be to give a few Liberal MPs and one or two other Liberal leaders a measure of safety in their constituencies. This would not be a policy, but a bargain in personalities. It would be a deal akin to the purchase and sale of departmental offices. For there would certainly be no compromise on principles by the Tory Party And the Tories cannot compromise on policy, for they cannot agree among themselves what their policy is | You would inevitably become a mere appendage of the Tory Party. First, you would be given a place of honour in the counsels of the Tories. Soon you would be regarded as a nuisance. Finally you would be reduced to tha level of the Primrose |tTT D. V.5C0TT TO-DAY'S SPECIAL a CO.. LTD. al theCOLONNADE Uoll> N.* CAKE MIX ASST FLAVOURS M — (HIM SALMON CHOWS MALT EXTKACT 2.-J, M-J4 "Hurrah! Hurrah' cheered all the male dogs, wagging their lai's order." barked I h e doggiahly. "Where'* the chucker__ ,_ %  On the Chairman snouting for order, a pandemonium started >f at once yelped i yap. bow-wows, yelps and bayBiul-lrrrler as ba ""J "> !" J '">">? key and the effort to reach a flea that had enjum iVd to his teet and bared his meeting broke up in disorder A trenched ItMU in u„ inaccessible ,„,„ ,,, de ep threatening growl "^Stu'^J^H^i hi. tale I %  %  *• up try, nal immediately p r o cf u c e ,1 f ".ed ". h~d out of ha hole £ siESursr' J %  "" *— *-"" s*ss xr;r.i League. out uf the p.-dot m -Mc-ouw. %  whUpered the Tabhy the head-lights of a car dnven by SAMS AS BEFORE •Hi why why ow o> why," in soft provocative tone as shea reveUer home from a night. jj, ( act vou would repeat the experience icreained the pi-do*, tucking his began making, up her face with club lit up Uw scene. Sliding] ( h Simonite Liberals. Within 10 or 20 J^JS-EWS £££ t&grJTS £S 2£ -2 years you would be merged into the Tory Mill I I I III snarled the of the old Tom's existence. The dunno which is de worstest nulterrtcr -n.lifulh "That'll teach Tom cat got up .lowly and pp.since, de humans or de domestic gurMtMtl tending to walk away, circled animals. If dls Is clvlUzauon, dm and let vour Be*, jump on them" round and began sulking th we oughu be glad we is only A French poodle elosel; shol Tabby cat from behind on stifl ordinary wild creatures. WALLABA POSTS 8 and 10 ft GALVANISE SHEETS 24 Gau — 7. 8, 9ft ALUMINUM SHEETS 6, 8, 10ft AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO., LTD, Successor. I. C. S. PITCHER & CO, LTD. PHONES : 4413. 1472. 4687 r.i Da e,::;v.:-rYSw7v75w.v.v.v.w.v/.v.-.v.v,w.'/fli B %  MMMiS IIii i llI h -l> s vUr flakes This \ Fine First Nowel A GAIN a "llrsl" novel has made \\\ llilllirl laf.trttr kg ">e ""ne his memory retunu, %  u way lo the top „f ItW but he finds himself still ,n the ,owllughSyke. „.„.„„ Cun „„ hinvclf and lb. * n h „u^ r ,STr7 ."nd" bUck Davle. (a Cambridge don) will see „,„ deleters for them such *"^?^f,„. r0t ery *" d bUC NOMAMPDMIIM Had, ,KCUKt u CM. be found a,offcim *fS 1 ^S, C;„ m „,„ „.,„ :_,. Its. 8.1 I on Hie in the bookshops ,^ AUurdity compete, v.,th irreleand people buvmg It 1 hop. !" nce until the long-deferred < a tubject on which But II is the study ol Stiet*er climax Is reached: the masterbeen too much false — poor, simple kind hearted mind of the gang 'urns out to be naswUiit BWMd a Stretcher — which truulorms thi. Scotland Vard. and Frank And* moving drania with character, very creditable sociological c.curHarriet. who are deserters, good and had, "Ion Into ulumph of sympathetic Although I nave great respect •nd the friends and relations who Iniaginauon. 'or Mr F lGreen as senou hn j_,. th^t.^ novelist his latest work seemi to nartiour tneni ^ ( j|, rnnI1 j lll( TO a ngmarole which might man known provide material for an excellent as Stretcher On compassionate j N F L. Oreen's new novel— and endless strip cartoon. parents had been CLOUDS IN THE WIND B1 killed in an air nttd MuhaW Joseph III 6d.' I .1 Hliisli*' stayed to help n Wfe— stayed too long-stayed out o( the another deserter is the central JULIAN t.KEEr*. an American Army. Now hiis wot king at odd flfurv, but he just will net do J who writes in French, is no'. times as a gardener for a doctor. Electing to tell his own story, he committed to probability in IF I who has divined his secret. Lets us have over MX) page?, ol it WEIE YOT. translated by H. J. F Frank Chester, natural *on of __ At other odd times he lends a ^ barmaid and a bookie was, on McEwen (Eyre and Spotitsujooae, hand—for friendship's sake — in tfte death of his mother, re-0**.). By occult — perhaps the dispofal DI stolen goods and oCveu into his father's cultureoligatlon* than Oxford, and came down to toy other men. entering into them body taw-made morality can impose. Wlt j, Uie idea of a literary career, and soul. One is a murderer, anIlis loyalty u his i.ndoing. but took a job selling tinned other a pious savant with peculiar implicated in a robber) which meat Soon he was earning 14.000 interests resulted In loss of life, hi undera vear (He could hardly have S+d a rigorous sell-examination. do j a be tWr al Turf accounting) ma a 1 decides to g.v himself up natural thriller, the storv sagj His marriage to beautiful and under the authors desire t< Before doing so he has one brilliant Harriet came to grief express "that double anguish obligation to fulfil. He must tell w he tt Dora, an international which consists in the knowledge the mother of his friend Owner tenfu* champion, appeared. Dora, hat a man can neither eacape that her son. who has disappeared, put swimming with Frank, failed his own dest is still alive. But Gunner (a conto return. Did she sink or was genital bad lad) has kept In .he pushed under? touch with his mother. She is -T^e doubt estranged hirr. ban visiting him at an old rendezvous Harriet, and by the time the war •-a ruined housewhen Stretcher ft ad broken out he had lost touch appears. Gunnct too quick on the wim hex. But he borrowed an uiggar. mii-takes him foi a policeAlm y car an d \ t n his unit to try man to And her Though in this narrative passages of prose are sometimes At this juncture, with 400 an all-British arrangement of too. clearly suffused with poetry, page* still to go. the story runs humour, love, murder, misconduct and sen.'):narrowly amok. Frank goes to Portsmouth, and mystification in an anlcle and availed, no incident or character gels mixed up with other deterplutocratic milieu "Or Slain B> is unconvincing There is infinite ten and Carman spies, is coshed a Weathercock'* might have been pathos tii the treatment of into unconsciousness and proits sub-title. Gunner's mother and his girl loneed amnesia The war is over —L.E.S. After promising to be a superior .. And so on. How the> do preach at us. these novelists' All % %  • L OOKING for a wits-match on home around' Tr A DAISY CHAIN FOR SATAN, by Joan Flemnung (Hurchtnjon. 9s. d.)— Party, so that you would no longer be distinguishable from them. At the dissolution in 1935 there were 38 Liberals National MPs. Ten years later there were only 26, and as a result 0* the 1945 election, their representation was cut down to 13. The summary in the latest Times House of Commons guide merely refers to Conservatives "and their associates". In fact, there are now only two National Liberals MPs left. Four "Conservatives and National Liberal" MPs with seven "National Liberal and Conser\.itives" also survive. Some wag has commented that a Liberal National is Liberal to save his soul and National to %  *at. A Liberal Party which made an arrangement srttl the Tories would lose its soul for the sake of md the wages of that evil bargain would to death. .-__,. Liberals, vou should not trust the Tories. See their broken bargains, their dishonoured pledges— and remember. Of course the Tories expect you to capitulate. Their attitude is quite understandable. They beLfcffve that they ware born to power. They did not arrive with a silver spoon in their mouths, but the seals of office were already in their fathers' hands. Thev regard ministerial office as their natural inheritance. That is what they mean when they praise the part which tradition plays in the British way of life The Tories would treat the Liberal leaders like rmg, They would use you as bait to catch the big fish in the form of votes. And they would eal the fish onlv after thev had removed the worm. Cast out all thoughts of alliance with the Tories. Remember always the possibility of the balance of power If the Tories, after all their exertions and struggles, wrest four or even three seats from the Socialists, then the nine Liberal MPs might be in a position to vote one Government out and to put another Government in. Of course these nine MPs could not form a coalition with the Socialists because of their differences over nationalisation, particularly over Iron and steel. But the Liberals have enough freedom of manoeuvre to exercise real Influence on the future government of the countrv. Moreover, even if this Parliament is dissolved, there is always the possibility that another election might produce an equally close result. So I say to the Liberal leaders: never forget the moral benefits and material advantages you could confer on the British nation if only you adhere to the splendid principles of the Liberal creed. You were not born to powr. Your only heritage Is your belief in freedom, your unquenchable desire for social justice, your proud championship of the under-privileged in every land. Do not abandon this faith of your fathers. Do not allow yourselves to be contaminated by deals with vour traditional enemies, the Tories. If vou depart from your great objectives for the sake of personal advantage, you will have done more than beti ay your party, you will have helped Liuish the flame of Liberalism throughout the world. ,, faith. You may yet find your opportunity ol proving the virtues and glories of Liberal rule, WORLD COPYWR1GHT RESERVED. —London Erpresi Service. ood ^Specials pel lb t . %  I* BOLOGNA SAUSAGE •J DOWNYFLAKE CAKE MIX § Orange, Vanilla, Chocola'.c and Ginger.... per pkg. v? DOWNYFLAKE LAKE MIX — Pancake „ „ S KRAFT CHEESE 12 01. lin. ,> LEG HAMS £*, 4 KAKDOMAH TII'S TEA '"> P"B5 ENGLISH ICING SUGAR "* PJvj SULTANAS P* ra S MIXED PEEL ,> SALAMI SAUSAGE § LITTLEMOOR SCOTCH WHISKY pvr bol. •OBD EB THESE NOW FOM . STANSFELD. SCOTT & CO.. LTD. '• • % % %  ./...• %  .. %  .w.v//.V/.V/.V.-.W^/*lj Declaration Of Human Rights On December 10. 1MB the Gen•ral Assembly of tt 'Nations adopted and proclaimed ne Universal Declaration of Human Rights Followmg thU historic act the Assembly called jpon all Member countries to lublicize the text of V i ,-or. and "to cause to be disseminated displayed, read and expound•d principally in school jduiatlonal institutions, without Jlstinction based on tr jtatus of countries or U I Todav the Barbados Advocate" s giving its "Our R rolumns to Ihif cause. The Articles 1. All human beings arc born 'ree and equal in dignity and •ights. Th*y re endowed with •easoti and conscience and should ict towards one another in a spirit it brotherhood 2. Everyone Is entitl be righu and freedom id such as race. %  K--gf religion. %  tr aocial origin proper: tttrUoa ih-U be i. --. L . o( the poll1 -ftional or internat.onal statu> of the country to which a person belongs, whether it be ent. trust, non self governing or under any other limitation of sovereignty. 3 Everyone has tin life, bbcrly and ssjcurtt] 4. No one shall be held in slavery or servitude, slavery and the sUv< trade shall be prohibited In all their forms. 5. No one shall be held subjected to torture or lo cruel, inhuman or degrading treatment or punishment 6. Everyone has the right to recognition everywhere as a person before the law 7 All are equal before the law and are entitled without AI to equal pi i I tl tlon in violation %  crimination national tribunals for a tog] tic fundamental rights granted him by the constitution or by Ira 9 No one shall be subjected to arbitrary arrest, detention or exile |g entitled in fi.ii equality to a fair and put ing by an independent and impartial tribunal, in the del. i of his rights and obligations and of any criminal charge aga nsi 11 (1) Everyone charged wilh a penal offence has the right to be presumed innocent until proved guilty according to law In a public trial at which he has had all th? guarantees necessary for his defence (2) No one shall be held I any penal Dftence on account of any act off i not cooatltufj iw. at the turn ill a heavier %  \l than the one that was applicable at the time the penal offence was committed. 'ic shall be subjected to IJT correshonour and reputation Everyon has the right to the protection of the law against such interference or attacks. 13 (1) Everyone has the right to freedom of movement and reald'n.e within the borders of each state. (2) Everyone has the right to leave any. country. Includ ng his .iwn. and to return to his country 14. (1) Everyone has the right to seek and to enjoy In other countries asylum from persecution. (21 This right may not be invoked in the case of prosecutions genuinely* arising from non-pollti cal crimes or from acts contrary to the purposes and principles of the United Nations 15. (1) Everyone has the right to a nationality have the nght to marry* and to found a family. The> .. to equal tight* as to a marriage. during marriage and at its dissolution (21 Marriage shall be entered into only with the free and full consent of the intending spouses (3) The family is the natural and fundamental group unit of aid is entiled to protection by society and the State 17. (1) Everyone has the right lo own property alone as well as in association with others. (2) No one shall be arbitrarily deprived of h's pioperty. 18 feverveae has the right to freedom of thought, cor. this right Includes freedom to change his religion or belief, ar.d freedom, cither alone •nac.frst >rsh.p and aeaBRTanre one shall be arbitral tw freedom of ie right to change his this right jicludes freed. 10. (1) Men and women of full to sees, raeetve and Impart inage. without any limitation due format., r. Hal to race. naUonality or religion, madia ar.d regardless of frontiers 20. (1) Everyone has the right to freedom of peaceful assembly and association. (2; No one may be compelled to belong to an association 21. (1) Everyone has the nght to take part in the government of his country, directly or through freely chosen representatives. .eryonc has the right o' equal access to public service in his country. (3) The will of the pcopi< shall be the basis of the authority of government: tlvs will shall be expressed in periodic and genuine elections which shall be by universal and equal suffrage and shall be held by secret vote or by equivalent free voting procedures 22 Everyone, as a member of I 'o social lo realisa%  rentajh twtMinal effort ani t^ttmttta ma l re operation and in the organisation and resource* ot each the economic, social and cultural and the free dt WHEN SELECTING YOUR . KNITTING WOOL SEE THAT YOU GET THE BEST NOW IN STOCK In a full Assorlmenl of Colours "RAMADA" "BLUE BIRD" "CREPE MISTBOUCLE" AND AJAX" GET YOL'R REQUIREMENTS FROM DA COSTA & Co, LTD. 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