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


Saturday
April 15
1950,






































































“ALL BOWL TO
KEEP WARM

In First Knock At Lords

LONDON, April 14.
'WELVE of the 16 West Indies Cricketers took part

in their first practice today at Lords. Hines Johnson
and Alfred Valentine, who arrived from Jamaica yester-
day were present but were content to watch anda cold
kept Ken Trestrail at his hotel.

Frank Worrell, the Lancashire
“Geraldine” The

League cricketer, does not join, the
Mouse Can Sing

party until later in the month.
Considering the cold weather,
BATTLE CREEK Michigan,
April 14.

the players settled down remark-
ably well and looked an extremely
g00d combination,
Among the batsmen, Everton
Se e.buse harmed emaatie Weekes, Jeffrey Stollmeyer and
will sing on all radio net-
works tonight.
The editor of a newspaper
here who “discovered” Ger-



Clyde Waleott shaped splendidly,

Most interesting was the nine-
j teen year old Trinidad slow bowler
Somny Ramadhin. Of slight build























Barbados

eae

Ex-Policeman G

|

|
|
|



































Â¥

ete





: t
p es Pa











uilty Of Manslaughter

GETS 3 YEARS PENAL

!

Duteh Navy
‘Queen Pays
Visit Here

Duteh Light Fleet Carrie
“Karel Doorman” (18,000 tons)
only aircraft carrier and largest
warship of the Dutch Navy, put
Barbados on the map of her train-

ing cruise on its arrival vester-
day.
The “Karel Doorman” is now

commanded by Captain C. W. Slot
ts Queen of the Dutch Navy whic
is approximately 60 ships strong
The navy is complete with one
| Aircraft carrier, two light cruisers,
six destroyers, 32 mine sweepers,



















Price; §
FIVE CENTS 4
Year 535. ;



vi

SERVITUDE

MACDONALD HOLDER, ex - policeman, was
sentenced to three years penal servitude yes- |
terday after an Assize Jury after four and a half”
hours’ deliberation found him guilty of the man-
slaughter of Anthony George. Holder, his face
Showing the strain of the four-day trial, stood
upright in the dock as His Honour the Chief Justice,
before passing sentence, told him it was sad to see.

him in the position in which he was.

“T like everyone else, am sorry ,as you think fit.
for you,” the Chief Justice said,] The accused is charged with the
“and I shall be as lenient as I can} murder of Anthony George—that |
te fan oP arene a |
murdoring George by striking him ee Anthony George. That 49 the

heavy. blow..with.a piece _}count for the indictment, and be-
a heavy blow with a piece of pine fore 1 proceed further, for your
wood on the Hospital Beach on

Gy
1
a

>

Se ee A

me




























=) purpose | would remind you of
r » Oo 3 fc ~
. two frigates or gunboats, four} November 24 last year. The Jury | Py murder is, 5
aldine; said it sang like a he bowled rightarm slows and mine layers, six submarines and} Were directed that a verdict of] qf a person intends to kill an- |
canary. Geraldine (her spon- produced both the genuine off- one submarine chaser, manslaughter was one of the/other, inflicts such harm on him i
sors may yet have to change break as well as legbreak, but One of the gunboats, the Van/ alternative verdicts open to them that jeath results as a conse- a
the name to Gerald) made |)n0t the googlie. THIS PICTURE was taken on the flight deck of the Dutcl eth rises! : Speijk, was here on a similar} in that case. quence, he is guilty of murder, An _
her debut from behind the Ramadhin has a curious flapping which is at eeaegibtie iirlibie Bay a pegs aps t Ces Sonia, ieee Hee Karel Doorman cruise in November 1949. Holder was defended by Mr.| important ingredient in the offence |
waniscoting of a house in athens, 30 that th Matar i was. not: for the ‘Advocate's can oretai n it w * taken the ae eer te ~ photograph, but it The submarine chaser “Queen/ J. S. B. Dear and the case for the}as it used to be defined in legal
Michigan. : ys at the ba smen were sce ‘s =~ pos! h oy ery BY ats ng ta en the day before Karel Doorman arrived in Whilheimina was presented to the Crown was conducted by Mr. John | parlance, is what is known as ¢
He (or she) was tempted o ten left guessing as to the type | Curacao in January wit rince Bernhard of the Netherlands on board. He was presented* | Dutch Navy by President Franklyn Whyatt K.C., Attorney General malice aforethought express or |
1 ; : of spin he imparted, The two | shortly after this pieture;was taken with a photograph album of pictures taken during the vovage } . 7 j 2 eS ; : nplied nd that old definition
with cheese into a repeat and ; . we ‘ : anid : yage, D. Roosevelt. Following the announcement of | !™plied, anc a ‘
Trinidad fast bowlers, Prior Jones Capt. C, W. Slot, Commander of the vessel made the oresentation Prince Bernhar as since 1 ‘ h ” 4 s that he Z yr un- 4
performance over the local z Dar : “ae hi f the Dutch West I ‘ fecaat ; ernhard has _ since | The “Karel Doorman” named] the jury’s verdict, Mr. Dear asked | V8 that he who kills another un- |
radio. Her voice was said to and Lance I ierre, loosened ber completed his tour o e Dutch West naies and. South America and has returned to Holland. after a brave Dutch Rear Admiral | the Court ne pe sa der the King’s peace, malice afore- 7
b “small contra”. Ampli- selves and did not attempt their me ~~ | who lost his lif he Battle of : ar thought express or implied, is J
je a “sma D fastest pace but they did sufficient | } 7% who lost his life in the Battle | As hearing of the case was re- Thic ‘
fication was needed to make astest pace but they did sufficient | {Java Sea on February 27, 1942,| od yeaterd ming. the | 8Â¥ilty murder. This. meapa &
it audible to suggest they will prove very | an cS ; joer ileg] Sumed yesterday morning ©! wicked intention, hah Jat say
° 7 | }now operates in the Anti °S! Chief Ju cs 5 to the " i
—(Reuter.) troublesome. | Jk Grou nef Justice summed up to t an intention to kill, or an inten-
Nearly all the team who did e ° On aks cruise, it has brought|Juty for one hour, 15 minutes: | tion, be it not to kill but to cause
x a + ; ‘ : s oe, me The jury retir at 11.20 n. ANG | gejayve, var whie i
not bat took part in bowling in Remission e e | to Barbados Rear Admiral J. J. L.| The jury retired te 1.20 aa grievous bodily harm whieh is
* é order to keep wairn They were | | ; | Willinge, Commander of West}?eturned to Court at 3.40 pa likely to cause death and from @
1914 Plaque Missing a happy band under their enthu-| F @ in eo O al Ind ane cane rt . which death ensues ;
) Siastic captain John Goddard. or etain | dies squa oa Jury Discharged i
‘ Ri | | It has a complement of 1,205] 4, ot inns 4 eek A I :
| —Reuter, | ae This was the last case on thi ntention
9,000 Feet Up | GENEVA, April 14 Which en a mt —— | calendar and at its conclusior \ ud a moment ago, for
a | PARIS, April 14 TO ’ . 7 SCC. he ATES RE. te. : The personnel are mainly Dutch| ‘ t siitnat Tie cide : t.
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | || Faedises Iscena el hase BELGIAN PREMIEK DESIGNATE M. Paul Van Zee- | Gnd tienen the jury io were empanelled | you; irposes in ae cone o~
3 3E" pas oe : le ano ° ae nes : ! ae say, : ; | we charged wit! thank ase for the prosecution is, the
oe ee today that he had requested a land began another interview with King Leopold today, The training cruise of the oe " aa? A : me pe 1¢ Broan er ethane
> as - rh : oa a ata Ze . : (tnt A ol abogee ana | the isle for th vic ac ( re f b
ne iintotlane on Gnitba re oO etar ~ revision of the life sentence pass- | M. Van Zeeland had had two talks at the Royal Villa} “Karel Doorman’ began on Jan) Cite? Justice tala than George by striking him a blow on
i Rigeee District during % ed on Marshal Philippe tnd yesterday where he spent over seven hours after ar riving seed hae roe Holand. The mip 6 ise had been re 7 his head with the implement §
: -year-old former Head of Vichy | : : sy aa ; ~ © arrived here from Caracas and] &S ' oon Pe ee ‘ ye Rani
which they made the climb to oon old forme , from Brussels at midday. SNE ad leaving on Monday next|one for them they could hey | Which you have seen in the Court,
the summit of Mount Roraima, , M. Van Zeeland had had two} for St. Martins, D.W.1 | wistted, be released from Jur) — that Fe ee wi ~
Tri-National Boundary between | eare or M. Isorni said he and M. Pe : talks at the Royal Villa yesterday ; Services for the next three years | intended either to kill |
“ ? Rs ais : é . y| m as rievous bodily injury as
Brazil, Venezuela and British tain’s other defence lawyer, M SPORTS WINDOW where he spent over seven hours The Court the: rst do him grievous Jury as
j ; et ; result of whic jeath ensued
Guiana, 9,000 feet above sea emaire, had not acted sooner | after arriving from Brussels at ce + el Ste “Chae: Towtion x , up| & result of which ¢ Asue
level Mr. and Mrs. Theodore enh the most imporvant docu- | r are rivet avin meture midday DockyardMachinery te _e bowl a ‘ it Waeorene Whi nl beve tad deal ore
Seaman Jnr., of New York, dis- | ane ments neéded had only rece ntly | t Kensington, this afiernoon, Each His special Belgian Air Force} 73 : j}and Gentlemen of the Jury you | = mM particular case I shail retes
closed that the famous plaque one appeared | hese: Terie ha already played Dakota was being held ready at| W ill Be Sold | have tened with patience and oo ae rorasote. onl
that was placed on the summit by * ; : According to M. Isorni, Marshal | tah deaeene Pied eee Geneva airport this morning vo} (stares: One: tAaedbilins Uiiealiacen nda with care to the evidence whict PRES ATC: ORGS VEE wee .
Sir Cecil and Lady Clementi in F See aaa April 4 Petain in statement after his] cored mart victory. oer Habe take him back to Brussels at a a LONDON " peal 14 has been put before you in this| '® you. The meson e aa _
i issi 7 i a ‘ors (ee >r ; on College in { r las > nt? ian . oe th way, @ 2
1914 is missing. Lady Clementi t ao arn ie tae aa Than condemnation said Lh: While, Ganon ctkae tome ere moments notice |} Machinery in the Naval Dock- case, and with similar patience Hote de ‘i is 5S lap. day miele a
was the first white woman to] ' oi ag . B iti me the |:] ners-up have yet to win a fixture Van Zeeland refused to make yard Bermuda which is being! and care you have listened to the capent cs 'th een PD: th ee sh eta f
reach Roraima’s summit. Aavaiees oofvallare SAY ilps a tias kas ge ° M.| his season any comment on this talk with} Glosed next year is to be sold it| submissions of Counsel for the| Y@ ‘ty Your, teaoed ‘the Dearne
x rs. ar debe , re ‘ : emnation. expressly charge M. Now that both these teams have King Leopold shortly before h¢ aah tl ; : “me rosecut ‘ » Defence | open to : he ea
bal and Mr a mr = missing with ten men aboard. Sannues.Yeorni and. M. Bemaire, | got into thelr crime tin evening's left | ere dgs = a at Br nae was learned from well informed | I rosecution and for the Defence Attorney General put it to you in jl
making a series of colour photo- Transport planes of the type : d game should be. good entertain- rere by air today for Brussels. | circles this morning. How much| That applies to the evidence as re- hig closing rémanich, thes soe
Giana Lor Ae etiok OF British | ised on the Berlin airlift flew tn | WHO, Will have the necessary docu) | {10% Ne aia ate .mothing to} and how. it will. be. disposed..of,|.gards the facts in this case as well| Mis, closing y to your’ Andings, |
Guiana fer Ameri periodicals. | US€4 On the Berlin airli “Bas ments with making application for, There will be a Water» Polo say,” he said. “All I can ‘tell you yet been. decided. as to the expert medical evidence] ?®, ®ccording to your findings, My
ane fete en a new equipment today to Kastrup igh Court’s; | Mateh at the Barbados “Aquatic a : a has not yet been. deeidec P : that the accused although not §
Speaking on their trip they Ai t 4 sar Copenhagen f the the revision oe ir | Club at 5 o'clock on Sunday after- is tha’ a communique will be Certain machinery will also be|to which you have listened. a . Si 1 ' ilty of n 4
said they found the Amerindians A wei ad rg ae 24 on base -airr-~-esenlinns en? gual lotro ' noon between & local side and one issued in about two hours, but 1 removed from the dockyard and} Soon it will be for you to exer-| guilty of murde F a eee Yt 1
rather “spoilt” by civilization, ha Ue ~ is er 12 “They should accomplish this | aE Pt tela Ieee “the. able do not know whether it will be probably brought to the U.K }cise one of the most important laughter In other ba | oe 4
Mrs. Seaman told of how she had hunavias rere aft defied the fog mission even after my death team Gpfeated ihe steone Corkeac issued here or in Brussels.” Apprentices serving in the doeck-j civic duties which has fallen. t | SRC Me § the ro eae oa crs j
the distinction of setting “a new ¢ ein the hor M. Isorni said that the time has teain which racently toured Guate- Asked whether a solution to the | yard who will not have completed | the lot of man; that is to say, to} Verdicts Vhic h T have, i o mye t
fashion” among the Amerindian Air wane raised by a Swedish }¢ome vo fulfil this mission, and he Bie, 105: v Nees <8. SACS Royal quesiion had been found training by the time the closure | retire and deliberate on this case] tO you, One 48 ey BOC en
women of one Settlement when}... ae ai miacday at a piece of {and M. Lemaire were preparing Rie BL ALW EAL Soueete: Acinisal Van Zeeland smiled and shook his'| takes place are to be given oppor-jand airive at your verdict, It guilty of murder, uit : we eee ik
they all peered closely at her and Solan “3 Satead’ to she sea off Jnew documents, which they hoped! General Meeting on Sunday head, adding: “I am afraid I have} tunity to continue their training | must be the verdict of you all, \ ve led he - aus ty of murder,
proceeded to cut their hair in the need oe ’ to present to the Minister of Jus-| 9.20 nothing to tell vou.”’—Reuter, | over here. ; although each one must individu-| guilt of manslaughter, a nok ;
Same style as she had ut it proved to be only part of [tice during May.—Reuter, | si - —_—_ } j ally come to his own conclusion, | guilty of any offence at all, 4
Greatest difficulty they found), smoke bomb dropped by one of . ‘ 2 | In other words your verdict must Criminal Cases
with the “Children of the For- the deatnh ease P | ‘ r Has: Accused OF Bishop Speaks } be both collective and individual a Snel ees a
ests” was to get them to act Worsening weather to the east Ie ~ j ua ou . a the P we
; > ; be ev lebr » Y ° Y ‘ ~ ® 5 Sole Judges cases, it is the duty of the Prose- §
ee ah oot cane. eee ee nine ee U.S, Celebi ale Spying In Spain On Sufferings You gentlemen cS the sole} cution to bring home the charge @
oon, sil seemed inclined to stop} central Baltic. The aa Drees P A i D e e 9 ; k 7 | sudeoe etree mae cone api ngainat the prisoner. D5 it Hume
aughing or whatever they were|ment was today expected to reply an-American av. a orit OCANA, Spain, April 14 Of W ‘kers al] ina ‘st db r shte t stance, |
: a" - a ' sat 4 | &, opal, J 1%, n all crir al cases, and if, in the} or inslaughter, in this instance,
doing and adopt serious andjto the Soviet note complaining oom ° Twelve men were accused be-! OF , | ee : sfi 1. P ; her |
a € § » 8 Pe : 2 i 5 course of my observations to you,} to your satisfaction. Put in another
stiff-looking poses that an American bomber had WASHINGTON, April 14 j {fore a court martial here today of VATIC amddioe oul i : Fi : i
ewes ‘ ; ; x. vt ; a ¢ arte ay ATICAN CITY, April 14... | 1 express any o inion on the facts} way, you must be satisfied beyond
flown ave Latvia ene SC DanEPD President Gabriel Gonzalez, 1 LONDON, April a j Sending detailed military infor- rhe Vatican newspaper Osserva vai , I t liberty to agree with] reasonable doubt that the accused {
fire with Russian fighters, Videla was the leading figure in| The Labour Government's vheo- mation about defences of the Pyre- | tore Romano today published a !%,, 6 . eaaca td u solis guilty of the offence before you |
SHOT P LL : +s ere el atti rer’ all. othet ( vi: 5 j such t liscard f you 6g
E | : the celebrations here today of Pan| retical majority errees jer es ,| Mees and the Spanish coast to vhe| pastoral letter from Monsignor } think Because, as I say, you] so find him. By reasonable doubt |
\ American day, proclaimed Soe “ the ee - Pees “Basque Republican Government | Alfred Ancel, auxiliary Bishop of! are the sole judges of the facts,|—and you will bear this in mind
HAMBURG, April 14. | ; President Truman as a symbol of| now totals seven, thanks to three], exile”. Lyons. France, denouncing the|and you also. are entitled. from during the other remarks I make
A British Field Security Police Rebel Leader “the bonds of friendship among] missing members. Nominally the The men, arrested in February | “inhuman aspect’ of Capitalism,| those facts to draw such nference @ On Page 5
Beviain last night shot dead, In Diakarta the peoples of the Americas prapeenienasit over aaa nes 1948, were charged with having| which left the sufferings of th ;
rough a locked door a Polish , The day began with a speciai]stands at four with two bye- formed part of the information | workers unheeded iat j
Civilian suspected of spying for a a April 14 meeting of the Council of the elections pending 3ut three service organised by the exiled ‘The industrial workers of 1950
foreign power, a usually reliable ; DJA Penn fe P leader | Organisation of American States, Northern Ireland members have] Government ire. perhaph: ou. wiheppy as. the| i
mource told Reuter to-day. “apy wn - eS si] ve 7 vainst held at the Pan-American Union [not taken the oath of allegiance nm The prosecution said vhe chief | manual labourers of the 18th cen- | '
The man’s name was given as ; of the Maca: pat re ee ay. § Duilding, to hear an address by the| the new | arliament and unti) of the organisation, Jose Maria tury, or the factory workers of the i
Junius Naietoski. Police said they 1sae Indonesian vores the? Chilean President. Later President | then Labour’s margin in effect '8)tjujo, with other leading. mem- | 19th '
found German as well as Polish; rived here today to report to Videla was the guest of honouy;seven, Two of the three missing] pers “had fled. ta France, “They feel the weight of this | 1
identity papers on him. Government. _ ‘ : of the National Press Club at}men are Irish Nationalist mem- Three former plain clothe suffering and uncertainty that ear iz
O British Public Relations} It was officially staved i he Sil aie ‘bers who stood for election on the policemen were among the ac-! links them to all those who have!
flicial said earlier that the Cap- | Was not here as a prisoner. mere Preside: onzale ridels inderstanding that as a protesi/*. ; - - 2 vo a meet | i
: 7 f 1% i : 2 ia resident Gonzalez Videla of} understar 1g é a} cused. Another police official, An- always been hurt and humiliated |
pn een . civilian’s flat TeT Vinee believed ae oe Chile in his speech at the Nationa] against partition of Ireland they tonio Martinez Sepulveda,’ wa by suffering, ‘
nterrogate him. The civilian was avoidance of hostili es - tho | Press Club suggested the creation{ would not go to Westminster, stated to have escaped from prisot “There has been no real pro-| 4
ogg to have attacked the Cap- | National troops and ree Ss W 10 of a democratic international | The third member is noi sitting | and eluded recapiure gress for industrial workers,” the |
awn him out and locked pre Seaman oe ania organisation to withstand interna- | pending a Teen One prisoner, a former hal'| Bishop said
~ ope, am was aR ei Ter- | tional Communism. Of the two Irish Nationalists, | porter in a Spanish government “The workers of the 19th cen-|
lator - bd CO was ree See omen: — cea “We must give effective aid to| one already ma ee mo he | department. was accused of being | tury already felt the weight of a 4
". British police found the |ritorial Commander in Eas Ts sentation »mocracie 1] wil not take his sea conference | ¢,,, shauhith, sonia } ee i-
ivili : ; . : 2presentative . democracies anc L found in yossession of secre y past of suffering and humili |
totam was later arestoae, Te |nena and the, act Indonesian |e must induce thoes nations tht of anti-portonists meeting. on Oud, Bantenion of secre | long past of softening 2 REACH EVERYWHERE | |
aptain was later arrested. Information Minister Ratulangi. jhave abandoned democracy to} Thursday in Enniskiflen reached | movement of explosives.—Reuter Their sufferings were increased | \
—Reuter. ' Reuter return to that system .of freedom a ee in ae ae Cahit cence still more by the conditions of | fi
and dignity of the individual, h ay) WA0 Waa Seren Py MTOR: | life of nascent capitalism A
sald. a iiates Un att Ne . mt pul ieice All aup. pumeeicie the inhuman | J
9 “We must work within a system | Ulster Unionist favouring the con- aspect of this capitalism: the Con- |
BALLET in which interdependents will not tinued union of Northern Ireland | GRENADA, April 14. sow inee Py and Parl lee ite |
only be political and will not be| with Greav Britain—-Can. Press. | a Agnes Date, Chief Secretary Viable: at, tis, apenas we meet |
applied only when an externa! "E ¥ of the Windward. Islands’ Govern- in the street, sometimes their |
HONOUR NIJINSKY common danger cae Nopere: 10M WILL STARVE ment, has been appointed Puisne look is hard. One feels hatred, a |
tive.” : Judge of the Windward-Leeward desire to revolt. ;
; : : ; HONG KONG, April 14. | Islands Circuit. Mr Date ic te : { ;
LONDO ri y st, Serge Lifar President Videla said that th« , caer stands Circuit. Mr, Date is “I do not say they are right to}
Vaslay wie eet reccata ae Opera,‘ struggle between democracy an¢ ‘The pro~( serine Hone Some son of Mrs. Linda Date” GHP] note. But we must try to under- |
dance,” was buried here today— Anton Dolin, and Marie Rambert.!Communism represented a prob- Pear 7700.00 ps prey from eno ‘ae late Hoa pelted. tha| Stand. This has been abech
a other immortals of wena, Madame Legat, widow of Nicola] lem of time rather than sone of pos ’ roatnie Ores | Barrie wae fs Dona the) jong. It must change.”
ilet as his mourners 2g; was a fellow pupil of| geographical spheres of influence a ovince. post o ga raughtsman in —Reuter.
Dry-eyed, round his coffin were Nijinsky- In the days of the Im- “It becomes indispensable t« bs In ‘onsen coepetee ae Jamaica——Can, Press.
rou iMingicy! ial Se " and $ o the under-developed | Honan, the p sa joods had :
&rouped the elect of Nijinsky’s| perial School Ballet, and Monsieur | afford % e p -e| caused the worst havgé, but added ee aa ion
own golden age of ballet—among | Zeman, now over 90 and once] countries, and to those that are E » storms and hail also TITO / Y ue Bf aeons ; |
oe Madame Karsavina and| confidential secretary for the] now in the process of their devel- oo Pete ge An official | N YUGOSLAVIA ‘ sn ze
adame " 01 Diino} vere ¢ , ‘nt, t oO} rtunities denied | caused mé mineeee. | . 4 te |
shared ‘the glitter erhaniphe ot foe of a re ree them by chaaieeme system exist-]Communist report said 10,000,000 | LONDON, April 14 Restricts I rading
i HOR Of CtHCES, ¢ 7 gt he » refuge l and Marshal Tito has arrived at
history’s gy L ; i : On 3 | famine refugees in the cenvral an oO aS 6a C
YS greatest male dancer. Lifar flew specially from Paris a page ‘ snk aiien ae “ Liublian; Slovnia, Y Slavia’ LONDON, April 14.
From ; m4 ‘ saaieled jsouth China administration re-| Ljubljana in Slovnia, Yugoslavia Sa me ° at
had vt 2! parts the great ones| to. attend the service ae \ wth ‘ang sate! te. eaeed Tt tiemeas northernmost: state bordering vhe| Week 2nd considerations and the |
the ame to pay final homage to Innumerable red _ roses, and tainte relief is not forthcoming,— | Trieste territory, Belgrade Radio| Proximity of the budget, only on
€ legendary figure whose tragic) hundreds of tiny posieg made up CLAIMED TO BE FOUNDER | Reuter said Jate last night.—WRetiter, working day remaing before 3|
reakdown over 30 years .ago|a mountain of flowers from those presentation on Tuesday next, |
= his profession of its great- who only knew him through mem- OF A NEW RELIGION | 1. restricied trading ava fitfekest in|
™ Gornment, ories of his dancing. . i | ¢ k Go t Resigns London Stock Exchange today }
nl * : " > f - 4 a
ne ee a colleague! Today's, rehearsals at Longe a oa alton. a ay " } ree vernmen Pics movements revealed |
s ra e, Cove ar- aris magistré . # , , . siaaibie taco tte itish Government |
of Nijinaky the fabulous memory Royal tab brsaiee: gee that the leased 22-year-old Michel Mour: | ATHENS, April 14, Liberal ceputies were meeting irregularity a og ~ —
His last “curtain’—a funeral Fort -" le Balle: could attend the| who,* dressed as. a Dominican Prime Minister Sophocles Veni- tonight to decide the future policy oc a sie - hall ilar
Service at London's famous Roman | { 2 ere 1 of the master, The dancers} monk, mounted the pulpiy and de-|velos Cabinet resigned today In the election last month thei: | pressure were en: ) pee
Catholic Chureh Spanish Place— mingled with the great crowd of|/mounced. the Reman Catholi It was forecast earlier that the party gained 55 of the 250 seats Leading a: peat
Was redolent of the atmosphere of the general public in the church.}| Church during the Easter Ponti-/three weeks old Liberal Cabinet. in Parliament. eneien a . tact rr t recent in-|
& theatr f , Afterwards, t le coffin—] ficial High Mass at. Notre Dame) youja make way for a coalition It was believed that they wou!i| Despite the. fa =. -
@ he knew so. well. Afterwards, the little : j . ‘ creases in payments have produced |
ihe light unvarnished oak coffin for he was a little man was | Cathedral : < ' # the four centre parties, consider three possible courses uf sharth class an, prices shares con-
rel i : . chee A sychiatrist repor The Van es ae twas | act a s s shi i- |
dark ann ~ Psa hatred of the boned aon oe . urcn eae Shocaiat” Oe te oy the Gelics rhe eee eee ac ” bia men Centsii| bemned tha pubiie generally fetus
nereal. shoulders « sitar, Orin, Pas ; ; ; alee ae” recently criticise y ’ nire > be tempted into this market.
The sheaf of blazing red roses| erick Asston and Michael Somes Ras noe yet EReG, Compless 4 Ambassador D. Grady as “un-| Coalition under Plastyras with- - he hi a ‘ans ae
from his wife, Ro a Nijinsk+ of the Sadlers Wells Ballet, Mourre, wh« tims to be the} oo ics out participation in his Govern-| AT} \
mola Nijinsk f: 2 : . é I : P _
mutely recalled that he regarded Cyril Beaumont, historian of| founder of a ne ing er erty I ally Venizelos was ment | ovat ‘ tili |
er as his greatest ballet fancy ballet Richard "Buckle, Bal-|on a “reVelati wey She“ Deatdavcag FO rmally’ sworn. into the Mah 7 amas
The greatest company of cele- let Mag 1e’s editor, The widow |Studying for holy orders pe we oe Wart Pee 2. To participate fully in a d ste ! lependa
brities ever acc " ginee . t y Karsavina | charge vith illegally wearing } office he Defence Minister < four-party Central Governr € ‘ ‘ mally few
a yr assembled since the} who wa corted by K . Pes stent sche ade Pin balan resiadations ie? -
Bateet the old Imperial Russian} and Sokolov lowed behind. . | eetlesiastical. dress and ga a orslenty: Bad 3. To participate the oft
Ballet stood in fr ed beside the Fy re e cortege@; anc eligi Hi hen to appoint Field tion, but with Venizelk r-} recorded by rubbers
Master oe as 1 Cemeter The trate Papag as | nander sonally remainir Stifontein gold remained firm |
presented ballet from} Finc here all gathering | prov io libe rt 6- : 4 e hati it King : Paul of Greece to-day} ollow i g its mn € - " a tw yy LO FOR l / CENTS.
of Nijinsky’s great! of the general public saw Nijinsky | poet, Serge Berna, one of Mourre : ing @"! asked General Nicholas Plastyras| million tering loan stock issu - a
phs with the dazeling com-| laid to r after imple, im-j| “accomplices” who ‘wa aang Sa: Se eee under 4) to form : new Government. other Kaffirs sagged in meagre
i $ g com ; any net l with him.—Rester, efinite Ministry —Reuter turnover —Reuter. —_— =
of the present day—among! pressive service —Reuter sta} d ; a
ri
%





PAGE TWO w BARBADOS ADVOCATE

I TE nee NS AN EE NE LRN TTR EH
yesterday by plane was met

C C G
by a lady at SeawWell, ang in the

course of conversation this is what











Excess Baggage! | CROSSWORD

GENTLEMAN who arrived

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- was’ dai

She. How
baggage do

ernor and Mrs. Savage gave

many pieces ol
| a luncheon party at Government y piece

we have to fit intc

| House yesterday in honour of the ss

tracks Sovtes. "Rhee date He. Six, deo you know Mabel

| Admiral J. J L Willinge Com that 1 wes fifty-four pounds over
fetherl: Anitille: weight!

manding Netherlands Antilles Vie, kles un deems



Squadron, Capt. C. W. Slot, Com-
mander of the H.N.MS. Karel
Doorman; Commander of the
U.S.S. Opportune, Lt. Hall, Capt.
' |} Sweeney, who is also on board tne

how well you looked.

fame inet A wat

In Honour of

i
|
}
\

DINNER in honour of the

visiting delegates to the Con-

un me and a few other guests. L. fe 7 one to form s milk
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- ring.

; ernor and Mrs. Savage, ac- ference of Federated Civil Ser-| ® Beat — t that is being re

. ed by Mr. W. Lambert vices < oe are ao 10. Seen ine 7 grey cagie. (3)

/ compani 5 given by the Bar os Civi - Downfall.

eee, wee aeentel. Hospital on vice Association at Comvermere | '2 Quid be vart enure —:

Thursday, and inspected the entire Po

. | premises. Also present on the

tour of inspection were Dr. J. P.

| O'Mahony, C.M.O., the Director of

| Agriculture, Mr. C. C. Skeete and
the Financial Secretary.

Ne was a Cocktail Party

Hall on Friday April 21st at 8 p.m.
There will be a formal dance the
following night for the delegates
and the music will be supplied by
Mr. Arnold Meanwell's orchestra

urn. (6)
18 Plower wel) known

medico, (5)
21. By way of, you might say. (3)



‘ i t? 2
From St. Lucia gue? ()

A GROUP UF GUESTS ar ; 23
last night on board H.N.MS. |; - nee = a = ave poem chatting with some of the Officers
Tr ey SOU 8. “Mabel Dorrie” ac ee bike EV. AND MRS. K. O. GRAN-| 1. sowards coiour in Yorkanire. (5)
a eee Cont. cw. Slot held on board the “Karel Doorman” on the Quarter Deck last night. NUM and their two children 4 Near ary. leading the hunt? (7)
cers of the Aare! Doorman, om . Michael and David arrived from| % How Maua and the artist go
in honour of the ship's visit to Here for Ten Days Qualifies In Medicine St. Lucia on Wednesday by lundering. (6)
Barbados. The party was held on R : : y > en with a letter to broken
0s. e party . . J. MILLIKEN, C.A. of EWS has been received at B.W.IA. Formerly Rector of 11 Across. (5)
the cnet sn Among the a B.G. of Messrs. Fitzpatrick Georgetown, B.G., that Mr. Riviere Doree in St. Lucia, the} 7. * ae ey att meee 7).
| — = am iat ciaaiddidin mie Graham and Co., Chartered Ac- R. C. Nauth-Misir, youngest son of Rev. Grannum has been appoint-} g Gunte as taking tea in broken
1." wonourable The Lord Bishop Hughes, COuNtants arrived on Thursday a eee Nauth, J.P., B.E.M., re- ed Vicar of St. Simon’s. Z ee. (4) ‘ pre ar (8)
|, | Hon. and Mrs. P. F, Campbell, Sir John afternoon by B.W.1.A. and will be tired Magistrate’s Clerk, George- 113 cl i
Lady . . fs : 5 23 Across. Could be chin in
; | ane Soe” co ge a here for approximately ten days. ‘Wn, and Mrs. Badri Nauth has Rev. Grannum is a brother of | ’ ane u'll fad and a prickly
a . and Mrs. Cuke, Hon. J. D. He arrived from British Guiana qualified in medicine in England. Mr. W. N. Grannum, assistant) |, one ware (3. 7
; Hehe theless sand Ms Gonna, Via Trinidad and is a guest at the _Dr. Nauth-Misir left British teacher of St. Mary's Boys’ School | 17 Biss. (Sine the self-righteous?
| enor, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C. and Mrs. Enmore Hotel Guiana in September, 1945, and and will be remembered as a lay (4)
' } Gale, Hon. F. C. Hutson, M.L.C. and Mrs T entered Guys Hospital, London, yeader in the St. Mary’s District, | 48 sigue 13) eer ©
' Hutson, Hon. Mrs, M. Hanschell, M.L.C., where ne aac z ; $ .| 20. ;
MBE, Hon. D. G. Lescock, M.L.C. and we Young Accountants of I ei ro vanes before he went to England a Solution of yesterday's puzzle. — Acro
Mrs. Leacock, Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah, R. FRANK AITKEN and Mr . tt on) and enter the Society of St. John the! 3 snd 7 Down. Master strokes: 8. Isn
! Mic. and Mrs. Massiah, Hon. G. D. L Saul M.R.C.S., (Eng.). He plans to re- : io” Trent: 11. Spot: 12, Par; 15, Tra
')) Pile, M.L.C. and Mrs. Pile, Mr. J, H. Wil- Paul Farney are two young main in England indefinitely and Evangelist. a Aeetitea, ae ey ise. 25
) | kinson, M.C.P. and Mrs. Wilkinson, Col, Americans working in Venezuvla, pursue further studies. iid il ind o tnd! 26, Pelts. Down: 1. Dishonest;
} | and Mrs. R. T. Michelin, Mr. and Mrs. anq they are in Barbados for about His eldest broth Dr. T Rev. Grannum will be inducted] 2°"asp: 4. Attar: 5. Stopgap: 6. Tri-
| 4. V, Nyren, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Petrie: tan day @ short Pe , His eldest brother, Dr. T. N. }. the Lord Bishop in the parish| snele: 7. See 5 Across: 9. Norse: 12,
‘ Miss Joan Wilkinson, Mr, and Mrs. @ C. ten days on a short holiday. Frank Nauth-Misir is a Trainee Special- ~; o ; ou | Pro: 15, Molest; 16. Venue: 19. Dead:

church of St. Andrew today at| a2. nL.

(|) Skeete, Mr. J. Whyatt, Prof. and Mrs. who is twenty-four A a : :
eet eee, 5. nee sae CY. Car- coed : € ty four is from New ist and Se nior Registrar of the 4 p.m
Siaits, Mr an@’Mrs, C. A. L. Gale, Maj. Jersey and saw action in the last Old-church County Hospital,
and Mrs. F. B. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. war in France, where he was Essex, England, and his other a
E. 8. S. Burrowes, Mr. and Mrs. Blair brother is a Medical Student at Many Years In India

wounded in his left forearm
is a New Yorker and is twenty-
three years of age, he was also in
the war and went to the Philip-
pines towards the end of the war

' Bannister, Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Bowring, Paul
| Mr, and Mrs. A. S. Bryden, Mr. and Mrs

{| R. Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Boyce,

* Miss B. Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Bynoe,

t Dr. and Mrs. G. Bancroft, Mr. D. Chase,

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Connell, Mr. and_ Mrs

5

London Hosrital Medical College
RRIVING yesterday by

Eagerly Awaiting B.W.1.A., from Tobago via.,
EST INDIANS in London are Trfhidad were Rev. and Mrs. E.

‘ s. A. G. L. D ; a ; : i i
ae ena hte 3. W ‘nerd, Mr Dut saw no action. These two eagerly awaiting the visit New: Rev. New is here to tee Oe Soowner® Set re
{ | and Mrs, L. Briggs Collins, Mr. and Mrs. boyS are accountants with Creole of Beryl McBurnie, famous Trini- charge of the Roebuck Street 4 1 Me es »WALA., nae ren
Golles J. Coe, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Cave. Petroleum Corpn., and have been @adian dancer and choreographer. Circuit. ad. Mr. Spooner is Manager o

Mr. and Mrs. G. Hunte, Lt. Comdr. and , > : a >
: , ; in Venezuela for one year. They She is going to England thi m- i i
Mrs, N. G. Daysh, Mr. and Mrs. S P uela for one year. hey going 8 aS su lustrial Engineers



Edghill, W/Comdr. and Mrs. L. A. Eggles- spent three days of their short â„¢er under the auspices of the They spent many years in India, :
field, Capt. and Mrs. W. A gg lB jay in Curacao, three in Port- British Council, who will provide doing missionary work, and also| and also an Officer in the Volun-



P. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. T - t
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. G. Foster, Dr. and of-Spain and they arrived here on
7 Mrs. A. V. Greaves, Mr. and Mrs. C. A f for ten
' Gilliatt, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Grannur _ .
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Gloumeau, Mr. and Staying at the Ocean View Hotel

were in England for some time,|teer Fire Brigade.

before going to Tobago. He wilt
be introduced to the congregation
at the Roebuck Moravian Church

facilities for her to study the Brit-
ish theatre and the teaching of
dancing and ballet. Beryl is a col-
ourful figure. She danced in Amer-



days, and are

the Hotel Royal.











‘s . G. Hoad, Miss M. Haskell, Mr Th » ic + sick terature e
on Mrs, x J. iH Hanschell, Mr. and a _— nf yh re iH ate ica for five years under the name on Sunday at 7 p.m. Arrived On Tuesday
Mis. H.W. Ince, Mr. and Mrs. R, M, about Barbados in Venezuela they 9¢ «pelle ‘Rosette’. Then sh ; x
Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Knight, Mr. say ‘Can you imagine, when we founded hes tre , Tri ided a R. CLARENCE SKINNER,
Col ae Mrs - Yt ea-aui Dr wg Planned this holiday, we had to called ‘the. oF ittle Carib”—in- ot Returned To Trinidad recently appointed Shell
Mrs. A. G. Leacock, Mr. a Mrs. C send to a New York agency f oule back y ard Many look upon Representative of Shell Petrol In-
Level, Mr. D. Lucie-Smith, Mr. W. Lam- information about the island?’ her as a second Katherine Dun- _ spending an enjoyable} stallation Spring Garden, Black
Set te ons Nae G8 ask Pet holiday here, Mr, C. Chadie|Rock arrived by B.W.1A. from
; Manning, Mr. and Mrs, Eric Manning The Answer {has returned to Trinidad. Mr.| Trinidad on Tuesday.
i Be, Sk ise. A. Mestior, Mie l- Viator (PXHE BARBADOS DRAMATIC Art Teacher |Chadie, who is with Trinidad! Another arrival from Trinidad
j. Marson, Mr. and Mrs, E. G. Mcint T [SEE ite Sareatie pp thos ce shine 8” Gate Agencies Ltd. in_Port-of-Spain}on Tuesday was Mr. D. Cheney,
j Me. and Mre 3 Mahon, Dr. an irs. formed and their fir as : Pres Trinidadian expect-| was a guest at Crystal Waters Assistant Canadian Trade Com-
Soa Mrs. P. Me G. Patterson. Mr. and Will be “Middle Wat HY Se aiaad 4 ed in England this summer, | Worthing missioner.
| Mrs, T. Paton, Ma aM by Norman Wood, whose idea it also sponsored by the British
| Mr. and Mrs, E A Wwoe-ta'term the ¢ lub He will me Council, is Sybil Attwell, the art- | 7"

ist. Sybil is instructress of an art
school in Trinidad. Her paintings
ire well known there, and while

in England she will study meth-
ods of ert teaching and visit art One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

galleries. for the three L's, X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters. apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

Mrs. H, N. Ar
G. Amos r
and Mrs. R. Re
Skinner, Ma irs
Cox, Mr, and Mr L ZF

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

t



be

aking part in this forthcoming
production
’ It has long been felt that there
and Mrs. M. Skinner, Mr. a H. L. should be another outlet for ama-
“=. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. Skeete, Mr. and teyr theat ~2) , Ne. -_
a Gh Mhatp, Mt. and dirs. D. V. Scott, atricals and to encourage
1) ‘Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs, ™Ore people to take an active in-
‘\_ 3. P. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. ¢ terest in “The Theatre’. The form-
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. The s ft







Gone to England






lub certainly seems







Mrs. C. Tudor, Mr. and B A oe , RS. A. MOODY-STEWART
ar , ot to be the answer to this need » AQ ‘ 7
will . Mr. and Mrs. T Ven eec ; ,
: Wilieme. —4 ane tern M Si B. Ww Many members of the Bridge- a wife of Honourable A. A Cryptogram Quotation
liams, Capt. and Mrs. H Wiliams, town Players also belong to tl Moody-Stewart of Antigua has ’ . , ,
Mrs. 1. Warteh, Mrs. J, Wynne, Mr and Barbados Dramatic Chae tone recently gone to England with VA MVHM VHMV QFMO PQCT MVA
| kint, Mr and Birs. CE. P. Weatherhead, of these Societies have agreed to their two youngest children Mar- Q@CcCCS WATIAMV PTMC MVA WCSI—
Miss R. Laborde, Miss S. Arthur, M co-operate id help one another garet and Mark who will remain
j 3. and Miss P. Mandie, Dr. and Mrs. E. B. whenever possible at school there, They will also be QSCLASKB
F Many new players as well as in London for the wedding of
\ Also in the Afternoon everal members of the Bridge- Marion Moody-Stewart which Cryptoquote: WE ARE NOT CAREFUL TO
; | town Players will be taking part takes place in June, ANSWER THEE IN THIS MATTER—DANIEL.
T SEEMS that Flying Saucers i" ‘Middle Watch’, such as Pauline * $<
are being seen during th Dowding, Mi and Mrs. Edward Appointments
Cook, Willia: Lambert, Norman

afternoon as well as early in tne
morning. It has been reported
that seven people who were on J ike the Bridgetown Players
the Hastings Rocks the other they hope to produce two, maybe
, afternoon saw what could be three shows a year. June 15th and
‘Flying Saucers in a southerly 16th are the dates fixed for this
direction far over the sea their first production

BY THE WAY

: ROM Estimariu to Serraluna, Syet hits out
: " 708 » Pvre- ‘
i during next week, the Pyre If we could accumulate larger

M* O. E. HENRY has been
appointed Administration
Secretary and Mr. Edgar Berridge
has been appointed Field Officer,
both in Antigua. Mr. Berridge has
since been seconded to act as
Labour Officer in St. Kitts while
Major E. E. H. Grell is in England.

Wood, Michael Lynch, Hugh Pop-
ham and Nina Michelin





sols





By BEACHCOMBER

An Englishman’s Home

“Alloger » cele ig ENANTS of certain counci)
nean villagers will be celebrating and larger stocks of food, when it houses are now being asked | lo ais cehet, Rupert nds chat rand in his pocket amd produces a
the unbelievable exploits of two jad all gone bad we could plough to r reat the f they "he ) wis idea works very well The ner second pill tor him. " And now to
men who are said to have passed jf jnto the soil, so that the ware- promise€ vat, if they CeT sakes: the. pills catch .he smal one and take it

dragon eagerly ano

















































\ that way like a hurricane 26 years jouses and docks would be ready P'8©OMS; the binds ‘will aos ane his big companion pushes his he back to Pong-Ping.”” says Rupert.
) | ago this month to receive further stocks from 0”, the roofs. It will not be long shasctsiie ’ tareard i Bur this «re not so simple. Both
bin abroad. ye. 4 , before a family is thrown out be- pectantty = ws 3 he dragons are cheertul, and the
e Even children xnow me tales (C. Suet, Esq., at Maiden cause a spy has seen a field-mouse pi money Crys unvomtortable little one runs triskily an to the tug
' told of those men—how the) Botherham.) rub its nose against their gate ut ¥ ittle bear hurriedly puts his one’s back,
threw Lourdios the innkeeper ou 3.19 on a Wednesday afternoon
4 of the window; how they posed as Horse Audiences Reports that chaffinches are flying |
. “Ambassadors” in Barbastro, anc : 5 over gardens will be investigated |
"signed anything anybody offered ECENTLY the proprietor of by uniformed officials, who will | TO-NIGHT
i | them; how they crossed the Salient a film theatre, noticing a also measure the length of the]
. | in a snowstorm and lived in a cave horse in the audience, said thet grass on the lawn, compute how ;
ed for two days, terrorising the he “thought there was a future for much smoke comes out of chim- DINE & DANCE
Pus neighbourhood; how they sold horse audiences.” And now @ neys, and rebuke tenants for wip-
quack-medicines at the fair m Lancashire club has tried to take ing the left foot on the mat before
! Montella and sang to the Abbot a horse to a dance tipulating the right at
! of Nuria for their supper; how, in that he ould have straw to sit - meee
turn, they courted the belle of © gut permission was refused, BEAUTY DEMONSTRATION |
da and were locked in a cellar for fear that farmers might want iu iv | L J
; e - her father (where they set to bring bi lis and sheep to dances 4 M ls aid w
: . ’ x t oh A Beauty Demonstration will}
Labout the wine in true Christian For my part, I want to see horses ia indie : a ee ie
' * how they told the one- at the Opera—-n horses, of De Staged by Miss Bertha Lamas
eon); how they to min that . What a scene there would of the Dorothy Gray Park Avenue}
eyed official at Santa Cilla that eagle hag ene eee vou, 6Salon at the Windsor Hotel on MORGAN
* the harmless-looking Dutch tourist be _ joris ats ney “+ on Monday, 1*th April, at § p.m., i
i; was a renowned bandit. One of to the stage on his white hors followed by personal consultations i “3

What whinnying and neighing and

tun Nee a . ¥
“Took THE MOST BEAUTIFUL NIGHT CLUB FROM MIAMI TO

RIO—DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS SERVED THROUGHOUT
THE NIGHT
Please dial 400 for reservations

\, these men, they say, was Professor
Shy, the other myself. But we 40
‘ not with to boast.

to those interested. }
14.4.50.—-3n

stamping

s one of us!”

snorting anda
Pharaoh II., it












HOUSE

A wide range of Ready
Mixed Paints and material



supplied by the foremost

manufacturers to select from.
MBER when you save the Surface
You save $ $ $
Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone No, 2939

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

| YOU WANT KHAKI oe '
| EVANS avo WHITFIELDS
| HAVE IT — AT THE —_ RIGHT PRICE |

Morning 9.00—Closing 12.30 [Moe

os
LVI



+ Commencing To-Day—-Opening Every Saturday
















a



l@ Prom which you take the tea

to_ London.
(5) 17. §.0.8.! (4)
iy In which a graduate follows the

22. Coming out of the din or right



Here For Three Weeks
R. AND MRS. ROBERT
SPOONER, their young son
Robert Jr., and Miss Joan Gurley,



Industrial Engineers in Trinidad
in Trinidac

They are here
for three weeks and are staying at



tupert and the Dragon Pilis i9



SATURDAY

LPR i> 1958
shceaiinttietantiniins amid

—.



A







ET

ADVERTISE in the

EVENING ADVOCAT}!

— PPP
eo “~—i=FE==7F FE EeOO—OOOOOOOTOFT TT
oe OOOOeeeemmmâ„¢" SS

PLAZA

NOW PLAYING
5 and 8.30 p.m.
At Your POPULAR CINEMA



BACKACHE ||
HEADACHE |
RHEUMATISM

NIGHT RISING





Dodd 5 Kidney Pills

Paramount
Presents





BANGING AWAY &
ROYAL Worthings ||, € AGAIN! .

He’s a fighting
reporter avenging
o mysterious

Beauty!











To-day 5 & 8.30 and Continuing




M-G-M’s Musical Romance |



















Judy GARLAND, Gene KELLY |
1

in

“THE PIRATE”

Color by Technico!ar



with
Walter SLEZAK, Gladys COOPER



A treasure chest of Magic



















ooo _———

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Onl)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m. }
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

PARAMOUNT presents - - -
BOB HOPE and LUCILLE BALL

in Damon Runyon’s

“SORROWFUL JONES”

with WILLIAM DAMEREST — BRUCE CABOT — THOMAS
GOMEZ and introducing MARY JANE SAUNDERS



EMPIRE
To-day 4.45 & 8.30



and Continuing
















iB ARLE

ee ee
—_ . \ SPECIAL MATINEE: TUESDAY, APRIL 18TH at 5 pm,
“THE OKLAHOMA KID”
Starring HUMPHREY BOGART — JAMES CAGNEY
ROSEMAY LANE
Also “BEHIND THE BIG TOP”

A 2-reel short in Technicolour Showing Barnum and
Bailey’s Circus



DARRYL F. LANUCK



SS -
— eee > -

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING










— |
PEGGY CUMMINS |
Ta :

PRO ame UP
Ba MAO SC ee OMA TAE onno



Warm-lipped and
cold-hearted, she
was always deadli-
est with men!



ROXY

Today io Monday 4.46 & 8.15





4 Produced by MAURICE and FRANK KING *° Directed by Joseph H, Lewis
From The SATURDAY EVENING POST Story “GUN CRAZY’ by MacKINLAY KANTO
Released thru United Arti

Edward Small Present

Screenploy by MacKinlay Kantor and Millard Koviman = +












"Son of Monte Cristo”

Starring
Louis HAYWORD: Joan BENNETT

George SANDERS:

MARINE HOTEL

SUPPER
DANCE

Swords Flash in the night

Romance rides with danger

OLYMPIC
To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

M-G-M Double:
Robert TAYLOR, Audrey TOTTER

in

“HIGH WALL”

and

SATURDAY NIGHT April Lith

From 7 to

"WORDS and MUSIC”

with

Tl p.m,

PERCY GREEN AND HIS ORCHESTRA.
DINNER $2.56

Mickey ROONEY, Perry COMO

Tom DRAKE

To be
as lovely as

A Star
of Beauty

follow the advice of
the charming star
Maria Montez,

who says—















“I always use Lux Toilet Soap
it’s a real beauty care, I covet
my face generously with its rich,
super-creamy lather, working it in
gently, but thoroughly, Then I
rinse with warm water,

with cold, With Lux Toilet Soap
lather, skin takes on new lovelie
ness, It feels like smoothing beauty
in!”



ILET SOAP

aia at ——
THE FILM STARS

n LEVEE Paowvet



Stearn
FRAGRANT WHITE

A-bTS 69 >So

RP TrHE

_-



SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1950



(By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM)

LONDON,

I suppose there are few politicians in Europe teday who |

are faced with a more difficult task than t

he Chancellor

|
|

Germany, The Saar,
And Western Union

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a arent enemas

’

Bolivian Beauty
Flees From
Marriage
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, April 13.

\ dark-eyed Bolivian beauty,
22-year-old Mireya Urguidei, flee-
ing from a marriage of conveni-

jenee to a man she does not love,

}tearfuily pleaded with immigra-
| tion authorities here to let her stay



oy A

PAGE THREE



Archibald ~:

Scott Couper:
a Scottish chemist, wasone |
of the earliest workers on ¥





eN

a

of West Germany, Dr. Konrad Adenauer, He governs = ety vine een a Loe _ wee of oe
a conquered country, under occupation, that is struggling Mireya told Naturalisation Chief, compounds. it 1858, 9
with a fair share of Marshall funds—to recover its econo- 11. C. Stewart, that she had left when only 26 years old, |
mie balance and its erstwhile internation status. | elaine toe a eee ae Couper, who was. studying ©
Compelled to look so many ways the man who might have had the | she had been betrothed since birth in Paris, submitted apaper

at once—towards three High Com- best hope of success was M. were being made. :

missioners, Russian-controlled Deveze, Liberal deputy premier |

East Germany, Western Union and' and Minister of Defence in the

German Unity, Dr. Sehumacher’s| Byskens Government.

formidable Opposition,

His sug-

and| gestion that King Leopold should
nationalist extremist in his own| return

to Belgium and _ then

party—it is small wonder that his; abdicate immediately in favour of
nents sometimes accuse him} his son, Prince Baudouin, seemed

or political improvisation.

For}a sensible compromise.
instance, the Chancellor’s attitude | neither

But

the Catholic Christian j

towards the Saar has often beer) Socialists (the King’s Party), nor

equivocal. He can, in his state-
ments, be anti-British or pro-
American when he wants to be.
He is a subtle politician.

It is not surprising, also, that-—"

with this weight of politics on his

the King himself, whom M. Deveze
went to see at Pragny, were will-
ing to accept it.

Leopold has now officially re-} Terror Grows and Rumours fill the land. ,

iterated that he will abdicate only

at Parliament’s request. Thus the| his faded squadron leader's tunic, has told of

A nameless man from behind

the Iron Curtain,



the white and purple ribbon of the British D.F.C
the growing revolt against the Czech Communist St

ate

on

“It is the custom of our family
for the father to choose husbands
; for the daughters,” she said.

Her mother had given her
jmoney to come to the United
| States after her brother had failed
| to move either her wealthy father
;or her flance. Suggestions made
|} by the not-too-encouraging
} American official was that being a
|; College graduate, she should enrol

at the university and get a student
| visa,
| But he warned her not to make
a marriage of convenience in the
| United States just to be able to
| Stay.



was not read, however, as his tutor considered his theories torbe too

Theory” to the,-French
Academy of Scieuces....It

“On a New Chem nical

|

revolutionary. In this paper, Couper suggested that benzene had'the ring 7
structure which is accepted today. Shortly afterwards the Germaw chemist ©
Kekulé published a paper proposing exactly the same structure-and, through ©
the delayed publication of Couper’s paper, was acclaimed throughout the ©

scientific world as the discoverer.

Born in Kiskintilloch, Scotland, in 1832, Couper started his cateer as @ !
student at Edinburgh and Glasgcw Universities, but chronic illuess, and *

k—he should sometimes com-| position is back where it was, a his haggard blonde airman is a fugitive into a freer world for the second time'in his 30 years. He! At this, Mireya’s large brown disa ointment at his lack o recognition, combined to break his spirit, and |
mit political blunders. One such|month ago, after the referendum | fled from Hitler to fly for Britain in Coastal Command, When his country was liberated he went home. | eyes flashed. “Oh no!” she ex- te i ke yr a clive part in chemical a. |
plunder, a fortnight ago, was tc|that gave the King so narrow a Three days ago he fled again at the head of the greatest-ever air break-out from the Soviet domin- |, from t age of27 ne took N& firther acti € partin chemica
:







































“ , ” ‘i te ade ‘ 7 , | plained, “that is the very kind of f : . , ; 4
itions for Germany’s|victory. And that referendum! ated “people S$ democracy”. On board the Dakota's that put down 85 people in American-occupied Ger- |marriage I am trying to cseape|life. It was not until several years after his death in
make co! s . ‘ : e
7 the Council of Europe.}solved nothing. For if the} â„¢@2Y; were his wife and 6 month-old baby and 23 other refugees. Eight of these were members of the | Srors. = Rikedens "Sepa rece i aay ls 1 hts a
oat ked for this by both|Christian Socialists, who have an| Battle of Britain Air Force. } 1892 that @ group of scientists investigated his
was rebu a F ri I$: r 7 D £% - i - i q terms: > a ‘in } * : ; E oa >
Mr Churchill and Mr. Bevin in|absolute majority in the Senate Photo shows: some of the Czech refugees in the American-occupied zone of Germany.—E.xpress. | CDE&W. G t discoveries, and rendered liomage to this long-neglected §
the recent foreign affairs debate,/only, could have got Parliament ; j ; , 4ekt * rai genius, '
though the Opposition Leader had/to vote the end of the Regency,} , The Zone B. elections are ag B.G. Hospital Staff T 7
some kind things to say of the|they would have done so at the m4 ee wae to wees ee e ebrate k or School t
Chancellor's efforts towards|time. But without the Liberals,| 2©#4 last summer in the Ang °.| Gets 2 New D t naicikecvmaterins a
Franco-German reconciliation. No} who with 29 seats hold the balance! 4â„¢erican zone. The inhabitants ; t octors Sects ee eS ELIZE
doubt Dr. Adenauer was thinking}in the Chamber, they could not, oaned et ee pererly noe “(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) oe A Colonial Development & ‘
of his majority in the Bundestag] and still cannot gain a majority ie vA Sa eaeae parure to * “ni 3 GEORGETOWN, B.G. | ing in chaos or selfishness,” he | Welfare grant of £6,750 for the
when he made his conditions, most|in both Houses. The only aiter- eng - per cent t = voted + The staff of the Public Hospital, said. _ | replacement and extension of the
important of which was that Ger-| native, for the King’s Party, would| “© Italian parties, 21 per — Georgetown, was strengthened on it is imperative that people: | Gov ernment School at the village
many should have an Observer|be to dissolve Parliament and for the Cominform COUNTESS Easter Monday with the arrival obtain the living standard of Crooked Tree, has been an-
on the Committee of Ministers.| hope the new elections would give and 2.35 per cent. for thelof Dr. W. C. G. Murray, the new- | hich they are entitled. In order} nounced, A one-storey building, a
is went clearly beyond the|/them_ sufficient parliamentary |P©O-Tito party. But no one} ly-appointed Eye Specialist and| te strengthen defence of their/ vat and a teacher's house will be
Petersberg Agreement that the|support to vote the King back.|meed bother to count the votes on} Government Opthalmologist, and] Civilisation we must create some- | evected ih
eta lor signed with the High|But Leopold would then be aj|4Pril 16th. There are only two] Dr. Frank Williams, new G.M.O. thing that is worth defending. \ further C.D. & W. grant has :
ners last autumn. In}party King. This would widen}Parties to choose from in the} Dr. Murray has come from St. The Chilean President watned| also been made to provide quar-
paren sr Mr Bevin pointed still further the existing divisions} Yugoslav zone. And both are| Vincent, B.W.I, where he served| that dictatorship did not make {ters for nurses who will work in
St in the deb te, Germany could in the countr: —between Flemings Tito-Communist. - |aS_ Opthalmologist and District} 800d allies when democracy was | the dispensaries, already erected if
a te the higher bods while}|and the lcds-encdhtas Wal-| At present I do not think there| Medical Officer, Kingstown, He in umminent danger of being over from.C.D, & W. funds provided in ‘
Ne ‘did. not control her foreign} loons, between clerical and anti-|!s much hope of agreement on) Vas ale at Edinburgh and | weet oe eee pAany
S Se are } ; Trieste between the parties con-| Moorfields. : ne went struggle of som, y
affairs. The Ministerial foam clerical, between eeever ve 38s cerned—Britain, the USA. Yugo- Dr. Williams is back home after} democratic Government over- F; 22 B ks Fi “ *
firmly rejected “conditions.”| Socialist. The monarchy itse slavia and Italy. Tito, of course,| SPemding five years in the U.K.} come economic adversitics ‘an ree Ooks or i
lor did it make any to the in-| would be endangered — not only would like the whole territory. pursuing medical studies on a! not always acquire the dra \ " i
itation it sent to Western Ger-'the crown of one King. Suk Uniatinesets ever eave hin Colonial Development and Wel-} or sensational features that ; rot | - ye Sehools
any~-and the Saar—to become} It is up to Leopold. He is a thas Bish t6 Tit nig & alee fare Scholarship at the London| the interest of the reading public
pssociate members of the Council.) proud man. But however wronged] that, which is 4 ee . liar, | #Ospital. Prior to leaving British | he said. | (Barbados Advooate « orrespondent)
Sulking he may feel, and however much he | they ere y Cutenae a oo Guiana he served as a Dispenser’ “I can state that the struggle to| fi al eee ; (West :
But the Germans are now}considers it a question of personal oe MECERVE a ourd Deland Laboratory Technician at} defend democracy and to maintain | ,,y) PY Cases Of RN eL tL }
ulking because the Saar was also|honour to return, his duty to his}®dually outraged if there was a} | the Georgetown Hospital, and later|democracy in countri of ang ncn Readers. and wi PAS
j ; i ill }co rs in the view of |@ttempt to enforce the Tripartite] as Laboratory and X-ray Techni- | under-developed economic system, | 2°°%S), and 40 cases of stat.oner)
vited. They say this will}country and people, in the ‘ : te I ystem, | } ated ia Sh eed
ejudice the status of the terri-|many observers, would seem | Declaration of 1948. Communist|cian at the Best (T.B.) Sanator.|as is mine requires greater vi ee aeeiked ia onl j
P * 7 ‘ : > aanti s Ve. ‘ona nae othe 5 7 ’ . rs have ar in B s
ory at the Peace Conference, for |clearly to demand that he abdicate, | Propaganda, in the meantime, 1S} ium, West Coast, Demerara. ance and a deeper sense con : a oe Nala dis
ecretly hope it will be given|It would be “a far, far better|@evoted to making nationalistic] Dr, Williams is accompanied by | mon dedication than in Ne idee. tha Pancatae De
ae the = to aaah” aad tities » italians believe that Tito and the} his wife who studied dress-mak- higher living standards ee Ne wet y K to Ae
ot he 1 rot tk 2 Si roalmine N ‘Age t on Trieste Western Powers will come to ar] ing and designing while in Eng- President Gonzalez \ ee Vell four ee ae 3
ob Hie toas o a wf see a a M4 areal’ rat e f Trieste, |@Tangement to give Zone B to]land at the South Eastern London |it was the “in, pable « : GRAS ee
See ee eects Adistohin aoot ob tans eae Yugoslavia, and maintain the] Technical Institute. | of demoeratic leade: teint fal? toss i Al i EWU RO PE F
f , : ; - rice regime Zone their efforts ordei wa v seen Speets Pe
As a mark of their disappointment, | Italy and Yugoslavia, still remains er American regime in Zone ’ liveeesible ae to reach all the 270 school ae
7 : : : s tnay | . ; , i ‘ ' } ot be long befar« cf
ey have decided to wait till}uncertain. Recent offers by Yugos|"""phe Powers, then, can do little) $10,000 Morning economic and social it SS ee ae 4 Flights weekl ®
e douncit petore replying to}slavia to negotiate directly with]... “sclve the ‘Trieste problem It| nourish the seeds of Co; | Mate a sean: et on! Kgs Y is
he Council’s invitation. It will|her western neighbour over the deol : ; mike “We must prove have a reader and an} h
: Nin es ‘ "| looks as if the only solution must | aze must prove t Sti dt nn nie 3 Routes to choose from ‘
eserGiar conven{on was|ti Belgas ‘Goverment fH Seq’, ate agreement. tweet tat Somat eae re a tilt
er : ot Italy and Yugoslavia to administer! Barbados Advocate Correspondent C ie pri AC | vel , F educ |. By Constellation C ~ New York — E no
E c oe Poet * ¥ } ‘\omeour , elopment of education y ation Curacao ew urope (
igned set month Dr. Adeneuer's believed, magneved an we. Gos of the Free Territory jointly — as ms ,GEORGETOWN, oe ok security,” he alidta "Gk, chen. ae USA visa required)
paristian Democratic party went {negotiation Signor Togliatti’s pro Trieste’s economy demands. But Fire which broke out in the bot- a Wilo’ Wes } Which can now he seen 2. By Constellation Curacao—Havana—Montreal—Europe
O far as to express doubts about |posals of 1946, in which the Com- : repared to| tom flat of a two-storeyed build-| by his wife and daug} eived | ‘nl | 3. By 0C-6 Curacao—Caracas—Paramaribo—Dakar
he adoption of European union|munist leader had advocated the aha) — Realy be preparec ing in Alexander Street opposite|a standing ovation i 300 | ost parts of the alas. Syrepe (Urnited sleeper eesomnmnetie:
h the Bundestag. The Chancel-freturn of Trieste to Italy in ex-}egoulate? . | Salvation Army Central Hall,j/mewspapermen, diplomat state | Ao ee. gv Crean Vales nue if tions available) -
br is not taking this line now.|change for Gorizia. Gount Sforza,| Art Behind The Curtain ,| carly Thursday morning wreaked Department and White House offi- | College in Camp Road, nearly e : ;
j Schu h ; i inis hi A congress of artists has just| Gamage estimated at $10,000. ¢ials and military representatives, | Completed = and a bennigat Whichever route you choose, the major cities of j
macher, however, as {Italian Foreign Minister, gave his wm " t Pr Getahsts g t we His « Fa r ne Instiute alfeady begun 5 an
nnounced that his Social Demo-|answer to this in his statement on i Pnaes remeron’ we a i ° a The entire northern portion of ii — made in Spani h and ; : ; Europe are but a day away by KLM.
atic party will oppose German|Trieste a week ago. He said hig on mi a a rT ae the building occupied oe a sn be a meer nies re¢ eS T's os. A id F +t 5 By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family, v4
hembership of the Council—be-|country would negotiate only on| Czech culture. ae aw Was| bined grocery and parlour busi-|¢d v : VOD appH annie Acl actory | too ee ee : Ey
use of the Saar invitation. But|the basis of the 1948 Tripartite only another facet of the present! ness, was gutted and it was only | audience. ‘ | . friends, or business associates our of Europe. You
: a ae ae edie : Communist campaign to purge the/ prompt action of the Fire Brigade! At question time, President Gon- | E ti li j] od pay the fare here . .. KLM does the rest!
his will not prevent him from]Declaration (return of the Free : . alez. Videla w . ' Pp } stablishec oe
nding representatives to Stras-|Territory to Italy). This, it wilj]Country of Western influences and! that prevented widespread dam- = - Neagle dane porta Tha edit anid |
it iff ciel ls ead turn Czechs into good Marxists. | age. : dent Truman has indicated 1en | om Our Belize Correspondent
Sal ee ae See be see, eet eee Bn The aim of the congress was to; John Moniz and his wife and |he would visit Chile me BELIZE
on Rien tine the po ll plese tal snontahinte steal a] See that artists rejected “decadent| their three children who resided Pa apr appar z NV idela ane } ed oe eqeent ans ee} For full information see:
: . eitees (|. i iali -osmopolitanism” for,in the upper flat were awakenec pe a ivitation to President | vhern district o Zai, FLUS |
Aes ae eee — —— oo t _ See aie anal pire wun tee Czech} by smoke coming from the lower ae im come to Chil $a ccellency the Gov 7 ved S. P. MUSSON, SON & co., ‘
e1 ‘s uture lies w e alians are g ore ; hy. oe ee at. gesture of the friendly tis etween | the nev tannic acid factory, el, 31 a
yestern union. Both men do not t the municipal elections to ba} 8’tists were to have no links with a the two countries. | whic has been established in Tel. 3113 a
° abou p : “ . t
brget though, that Western union held in what is called Zone B, on foreign schools. ( oe oh abstract drawing is out of the} He caused laughter | idding | Corozal by Senor Imbris of Chetu- | ‘
eeds Germany. April 16th. The Free Territory ig]Seems, invades even art these question. The sort of subject a|that President Truman had said | mal. The factory, it is hoped, will WORLD'S FIRST AFRLINE :
, ; ivi i days). There is nothing new in| (ye shoose is “ he would very much like to visit | provide employment in the area, toes il
Leopold Intransigent divided into two zones. Zone A,} 4a: i a} Czech artist must choose is “Men; he we } pl t rea, |
The crisi ie i f{centred on Trieste itself and ad-|this. Czech Communists are hard at work” or “Liberation by | Chile, if after the elections in the} both in the factory itself, and in| 1919 - 1950 ’
crisis over the question o nt _FTIGS 7 1 following the orthodox | 2@?4_é f .|United States this ve he in-|the cutting of mangrove from| ROYAL QUTCH :
ing Leopold’s return shows no}ministered jointly by Britain and|merely fo ae the Red Army.” Only then is he ‘ ates this: yeal 1@) In~ | & mm B | \ t ‘ {
i ics nder the c and of}pattern of Soviet culture behind] * ; the true artistic} ternal problems in America would | which the acid is extracted \ NES
of abating. Deadlock be-{America under the command — mot artatl Art must be| Conforming to e ue a net impede him dena sa |. Mangrove grows abundanily in| AIRLINE
een the litical ti con-|that greatly respected British|the iron curtain. |} “ine.” { i Z so. angr £ s undantl
€ poutical parties con & y : i he State. Art must —Keuter \t{he northern portion of the colony, |
ues to exist. A succession offsoldier-diplomat | Major-General|directed by the State. . ’ | a
gium elder statesmen haye tried Airey, covers 86 square miles and|8lorify the nation, Artists must — =o —



beware of becoming prisoners of |
the “bourgeois” tendency towards
escapism. They must produce art
that is identifiable with social

has a population of some 300,000.
Zone B, with only 73,000 in-
habitants, is an area of 199 square
miles running from Capo d’Istria
to Citta Nuova and is administered
by the Yugoslavs).

form a government. So far all
ve failed. As I write, the latest
accept the task has been the
hristian Socialist leader, M. Van
eland, who was Foreign Minister
the last government. Perhaps



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br Tho Advocate Co. Lté.. 4, Broad St., Bridgetows

Saturday, April 15, 1950

PuliRehed



es Pressure

“THE DECISION by the British Admiralty
te close the Naval Dockyard at Bermuda
Will be regretted throughout the West
Indies and especially in Barbados. The note
of general regret will be lessened, how-
_€ver, by the assurance given that this clos-

ng of the dockyard is unlikely to affect the
efficiency of the America West Indies
Squadron stationed there, but it does not
Telieve the gloom which must come to
Barbados as a result of the probable re-
turn of 222 Barbadians who have been
working there for many years.

Bermuda will still be used as a base and
the Commander-in-Chief of the Squadron
will continue to have his residence there.
The units of the squadron will visit the
United Kingdom every nine or ten months
and will be maintained by the Home Fleet
instead of going home after a two year
commission. From the point of view that
these ships constitute the chief connecting
link of the British West Indies with the
long arm of the British Navy there will
be little cause for anxiety. They will now
inerease the size of the Home Fleet and
will continue to give the same measure
of protection as in the past.

But behind the overall question of de-
fence there is for Barbados the bleak pros-
pect of seeing hundreds of Barbadians
return to swell an already over-burdened
labour market. It has been the constant
aim and desire of the Government, and
everyone who has any real interest in the
genéral well-being of the people of this
island to secure opportunities for work out-
side for those willing to accept it. It was
not merely the work but the opportunity to
emigrate. Besides the employment problem,
Barbados has the difficult task of trying to
relieve the pressure on space and to provide
adequate housing for those who remain at
home.

The remittances of the 222 men in the
Naval Dockyard contributed towards this
in that they were able to support their fami-
lies and house them at a standard slightly
higher than that which they would have
been able to provide in Barbados.

In addition to the loss of revenue which
now comes to the island, there #ill be
further pressure to find places for men
trained in technical jobs and whose stan-
dard of living is in advance of what they
originally enjoyed at home

Slowly but surely the avenues of employ-
ment for Barbados are closing. The redue-
tion of the number of those who went to
the United States during the war years
from about eleven thousand to less than one
thousand, the threatened shut down of the
oil refining in the Dutch colonies of Cura-
eao and Surinam with the possibility of the
return of hundreds of Barbadians are two
blows from which this island have not yet
fully recovered. It was fondly hoped that
the refining of Venezuelan oil would con-
tinue to be carried on in the Dutch colonies
in order that Barbadians would find em-
ployment there and that Venezuela would
even increase her refineries at home. This
would have opened another avenue of
employment. But the decision to shut the
Bermuda dockyard is a shattering blow
which affects all Barbadians.

Another door is closed.

The end of the working period will not
be until early next year and during this
breathing space it is to be hoped that the
Government will bestir itself to find other
avenues of employment outside Barbados
for the large surplus of workers on the
market if those now in Bermuda are to

home.
gor dew cannot easily find employment
for those willing to shift from one kind of
work to another. Emigration is her only
hope. And now that the avenues in the
United States, Cuba, Panama, and Bermuda
are slowly closing some other outlet must
be found until the Evans Report on British
Guiana and British Honduras is imple-
mented.



Our Readers Say:



Closer Union Can Come Without Federation

ey



i, Correspondence with “The

MEMBERS of the West India
Committee have expressed sur-
prise at the apparent failure of
is Executive to take prompt
action to rebut what they have
cightly regarded as misleading
and inaccurate statements appear-
ing in the Press, and more par-
ticularly in The Times, following
the conclusion of the Common-
wealth Sugar Talks.

It will be recalled that on
January 30th The Times pub-
lished a leading article criticizing
certain statements contained in
a letter from the Hon. R. L. M.

Kirkwood, which appeared in
that issue. In an endeavour to
correct obvious misunderstand-

ings expressed in the leader, Mr.
J. M. Campbell, deputy chairman
of the Committee, immediately
submitted a letter to the editor
with a request for publication.
When, after some days, this
letter had not been published,
Mr. Campbell wrote to the
editor as follows: —

While it is true that the guar-
anteed purchases from _ the
British West Indies after 1952
will be a much larger part of
British imports than they were
before the war, the fact remains
that the United Kingdom is able
and willing to take a total of
1,250,000 tons of sugar from the
colonies in future, even after
satisfying the requirements of
Dominions and reserving 250,000
tons for the free market. The
West Indies see no justification
for the refusal of the United
Kingdom to take more than
1,100,000 of this 1,250,000 tons
from the colonies at prices to be
negotiated annually on a basis of
reasonable remuneration.

The West Indies portion of the
difference of 150,000 tons would
be 87,000, raising their quota
from 640,000 to 727,000 tons, or
rather less than the expected
production for export in 1950.
But even 727,000 tons is only
two-thirds of the 1,100,000 which
the West Indies consider the
minimum needed to maintain a
reasonable economy.

Only Alternative Market

If the United Kingdom
acceded to this reasonable request
for the application of reasonably
remunerative prices to all United
Kingdom imports, which is what
they are now being asked for,
there would remain for the West
Indies a struggle to find an out-
let for some 175,000 tons in
Canada at world prices plus
preference—the maximum outlet
offered in this the only alterna-
tive market open to them :
At present rates of exchange the

Cuban price in the U.S.A. is
only £4 per ton less than the
U.S.A. price for her colonial and
domestic sugar, for which, by
means of restriction of output

under the Sugar Act of 1948, the
U.S.A. authorities are striving
to maintain a price based on “the
relationship between refined
sugar prices and the general cost
of living during 1947 prior to the

termination of price control.”
The restrictions have not achieved
their objective and the U.S.A.
authorities are by law required
to try to do better. Nevertheless
the present cif price in the
U.S.A. for Cuban raws is 5.25c.
per lb. or £42 per ton as com-
pared with £30 10s. Od., the
reasonably remunerative price
offered for part of the West
Indian 1950 crop. At the moment
therefore Cuba could sell half her
crop for less than £20 per ton and
still be able to make an overall

profit. Thus the West Indies are
faced with a real danger that any
sugar sold by them after 1952 to
Canada at world price plus pref-
erence must be sold at a loss. Part
of the 1953 crop is already planted,
With this prospect of selling part
of their production to Canada and
the United Kingdom at a loss, the
West Indies have to decide imme-
diately whether to go on planting
or to “crop” and abandon a sub-
stantial portion of their estates.
Population Pressure

We feel that to compare what 1s
offered now by the United King-
dom with what has been done in
the past is beside the point. The
utmost the United Kingdom can
do will not enable standards of
living to be maintained in the
British West Indies which are at
all comparable with those in this
country. Now “the utmost” are
the very words which the United
Nations Charter uses to express
the obligations of metropolitan
territories to their dependent
territories. The reason why the
West Indian prospect is alarming,
as you are no doubt aware, is
that with the elimination of
malaria, populations are expected
to double within 30 years. Their
preponderant dependence on sugar
is unavoidable. For many years
they have made every effort to
introduce alternative crops and
failed, They can never be large
manufacturers. That is why they
feel that everything possible should
be done by the United Kingdom to
enable them to make the best of



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Commonwealth Sugar Talks |

Times” :— Reprinted by Courtesy of the West India Commitiee

from the Circular for March, 1950.

such resources as they do possess,
the only alternative being grants-
in-aid. :

Accordingly the West Indies
believe not only that it is the
plain duty of the United Kingdom
to extend the price guarantee to
the full quantity which she has
agreed that she can e from
them without pen either
Australia or South Africa; there
also remains the as yet unexplor-
ed question of assistance in the
disposal of a part of their crop in
Sa at be pn
ance le.
Finally, the British Government
must really make up their mind
whether they want their colonies
or not. If they are to keep them
they must aceord them although
perhaps less favourable treatment
than the inhabitants of Great
Britain, more favourable treat-
ment than the peoples of self-
governing Dominions. When the
colonies achieve self
and assert their full rights as in-
dependent states, then by all
means let the British Government
do likewise. But as long as colonial
peoples are tied to the apron
strings of the Home Government,
they are entitled to the fullest
consideration and security which
it is — to give them.

Following this insistence upon
the importance of the issue to the
West Indies, Mr. Campbell’s letter
was published by The Times on
February 8th. ;

Promptly on the following day
a rejoinder to this letter appeared
in The Times over the signature of
Mr, Anthony Kiely, reading as
follows: —

In trying to “clear up three
misunderstandings” regarding
the grievance of West Indian
sugar producers Mr. J. M.
Campbell surely makes con-
fusion worse confounded. He
agrees that, if the Food Minis-
try’s offer is accepted, “the West
Indies would have their quota
of 640,000 tons for the United
Kingdom with prices based on
‘reasonable remuneration’.” Yet
in the next paragraph he sum-
marizes their case as “simply
that reasonable remuneration
should be applied to all—insteac
of only to part—of the sugar
which the United Kingdom has
agreed to buy from them’—
namely 640,000 tons. Mr. Camp-
bell might also clarify his accu-
sation that the Food Ministry
has acted “with more thought to
international and Dominion
obligations than to colonial obli-
gations.” Britain is pledged to
assist her co-participants in the
pre-war sugar agreement to
frame an operative regulation
scheme, Mr. Campbell may think
this commitment wholly mis-
taken; but that, even if true,
would not entitle the Govern-
ment to dishonour it, Precisely
this would be done, however, if,
as the West Indian demands
postulate, the British sugar
market were to be virtually pre-
empted. Such action would
(rightly) antagonize Cuba, and
a scheme without Cuba, the
world's largest sugar exporter,
would be worse than useless.
Help By Direct Subvention

In any event, Mr. Campbell's
charge is misdirected. The Min-
istry of Food is, or should be,
the consumers’ watchdog, not a
guarantor of “adequate security”
at the selling end, whether that
be the West Indies or elsewhere.
Mr. Campbell ends by denying
that concession of the West
Indian claims would prejudice
consumers’ interests, but as the
gravamen of his letter is that
Cuba can “almost certainly” un-
dersell the West Indies, this
seems open to doubt. It may
well be that a special subvention
to the West Indies is justified,
on political or social grounds,
but, if so, let it be paid direct
by the Colonial Office from tax
revenues, and not foisted on the
British sugar consumer. The
other colonial territories con-
cerned in the recent talks, Fiji,
Mauritius, and East Africa—are
apparently satisfied with the
Food Ministry's terms—at any
rate, they have accepted them.
Mr. Campbell owes it to himself,
and to the growers for whom
he speaks, to consider the matter
afresh free from emotional bias.
The need for immediate com-

ment on this further evidence of
misunderstanding oc: the West
Indies case was obvious and Mr.
Campbell again submitted on the
same day for publication a letter,
reading as follows: —

Does Mr. Kiely expect the
West Indies to submit dispas-
sionately to ruin when he asks
that they should consider the
arrangement made by the Brit-
ish Government for their sugar
“free from emotional bias” ? To
West Indians sugar is not a
mere commodity. It is the
foundation of their existence—
a fact repeatedly emphasized by
Commissions of Inquiry whose
consistent recommendations for

the



measures of security for West|
Indian sugar have heen consist-
ently ignored.

In reply to Mr, Kiely’s ques-
tions, first, in addition to the
640,000 tons‘ of West Indian

sugar for which a guaranteed |
market and reasonable remun-
eration have been offered, the
British Government have ex-
pressed the hope that a further
87,000 tons will find an outlet
here at the world price plus
preference. West Indians are
insisting that reasonable remun-
eration and a guaranteed market
must apply to the whole 727,000

tons.

Security For Colonies

Secondly, as to colonial com-
pared with Dominion obliga-
tions, the overall proposals
allow the Dominions an increase
on their present exports of 100
per cent; the colonies 25 per
cent. As to international obliga-
tions, are indefinite pledges to
the International Sugar Council
to have precedence over the
unequivocal pledges to the non-
self-governing territories con-
tained in the United Nations
Charter? No, sir—the colonies
must be granted minimum
measures of security before
other obligations are considered.

Thirdly, while it may be true
that the bility of the
Ministry of Food is to buy cheap
sugar for the United Kingdom,
I must point out with emphasis
that the British West Indies has

been negotiating not with the
Ministry of Food alone but with
His Majesty’s Government

against’ the background of the

following announcement made!

on August 10th, 1949: —

“His Majesty’s Government
assured the delegations that
they recognized that the pros-
perity of the sugar industry is
vital to the maintenance of an
adequate standard of living in
sugar producing colonies such
as the British West Indies. It
is their intention to make
long-term arrangements
which will give to efficient
producers of sugar in these
areas and elsewhere in the
Commonwealth firm assur-
ances of markets for agreed
tonnages of sugar at reason-
ably remunerative prices to
be negotiated with the pro-

}

ducers,

“It is the declared policy of

His Majesty’s Government to
maintain and improve the
economy of colonial territories
and where, as in the British
West Indies, sugar production
is the main and indispensable
basis of a healthy economy,
this will be given special con-
sideration in fixing quantities
of sugar to be covered by these
arrangements.”

Fourthly, as to the offer’s
acceptance by other colonies,
Mauritius, the next largest ex-
porter, who have accepted only
under strong protest, are being
granted a guaranteed outlet for
15 cwt, of sugar per head of
their population; the West Indies
less than 5 cwt,

Let Mr. Kiely remember that
the British farmer benefits by a
price for British beet sugar
which is more than thirty per
cent higher than that paid for
West Indies sugar. Why should
His Majesty’s colonial subjects,
with standards of living incom-
parably lower than the British
farmer, be condemned to this
discriminatory treatment?

Finally, however much West
Indians may “consider the
matter afresh free from emo-
tional bias” they cannot believe
that the British consumer really
wants cheap sugar regardless of
the poverty of colonial peoples.
This letter was not published—

on the grounds, it is understood
that a very generous amount of
space had already been given tc
the sugar controversy at a time
when demands on space were un-
doubtedly heavy—in spite of a
further appeal by Mr. Campbell in
the following terms:—

I fully realize the demands on
your space, but West Indians
will, I know, think it terribly
unfair and be most disconcert-
ed and despondent that the cor-
respondence should be closed
with Mr. Kiely’s letter of the
9th of February in which he
asked for clarification of certain
points and stated—quite unjusti-
fiably—that my letter of the 8th
of February worse confounded
confusion.

May I point out that this particular
bout of correspondence on West Indian
sugar started ‘with Mr. Kirkwood's let-
ter of the 30th of January, which was
immediately commented upon in your
leading article of the same day which
frankly contained factual misinforma-
tion. My reply was not published until
the 8th of February, immediately fol-
lowed by Mr. Kiely’s letter accusing
me of creating confusion and, as I say,
asking questions.

May I not be allowed to answer the
questions and to clear up the confus-
ion?

I again submit my letter with the
earnest plea that the editor—appreci-
ating that sugar is so much more to the
West Indies than a mere commodity—
should agree to publish it.






























SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 193

A Rh





The Pattern |
Changes

By Fred Doerflinger

LONDON,

Britain’s latest Economic Survey revealed
appreciable changes in the pattern of con
sumer expenditure during 1949.

This was due to the fact that some of the
more acute shortages disappeared and con-
sumers were able to obtain more of the goods
they wanted.

Consumer expenditure is reckoned to have
increased by about $740 million between 1948
and 1949, but allowing for price changes the
increase in real terms was about half this
amount.

More was spent on clothing and footwear,
furniture, and household goods of all descrip-
tions (reflecting the disappearance of short-
ages), and less was spent on drink, tobacco
and entertainment. ,

Supplies of utility furniture increased by
about 25 percent, and there were considerable
increases in the supplies of floor covei ‘ngs
and pottery. Shortages of all kinds of un-
decorated domestic pottery, glassware, cook-
ing utensils and paper goods generally dis-
appeared.



Usually Noy

CAKE MIX ASST. FLAVOUKS 59 _ ®



CHUM SALMON



28 —%

7

By

WALLABA POSTS.
8 and 10ft

GALVANISE SHEETS
24 Gauge — 7, 8, 9ft

ALUMINUM SHEETS
6, 8, 10ft
AT

—

Food Inerease

Expenditure on food in 1949 increased
substantially in real terms as well as in
money value. The composition of supplies
also improved. More oils, fats, eggs and
milk made up a more varied diet. Meat and
sugar are now the only things for which
— consumption is much below pre-war
level.

This is how the average British family
spent its money in 1949, after meeting direct
taxation. The figures are based on the table
in the Economic Survey showing the details
of total personal consumption expenditure
last year. The figures have been adjusted
to show the actual expenditure by a house-
hold spending £10 ($28) a week.

5559393"

A

66:

}TO TEMPT
ve o>






In the Survey Britain’s Socialist Govern-
ment promised, the nation more to eat, more
to wear, and more household goods in the
coming year.

There will be as much tobacco to smoke
as last year and just as many Hollywood
films but the waiting lists for homes, new
cars and telephones are certain to grow
longer.

Britons were told that there would be
more milk, fats, eggs and possibly more
meat this year but that there would be no
more sugar.

Cloth supplies will be larger than last year
and a wider choice of household goods will
be available in the shops.

Britons will be able to smoke as much as
last year and no reduction in the number
of American and other foreign films is to be
expected.

The supply of automobiles, however, will
be further limited and the rate of supply of
commercial vehicles to the home market
will be reduced.

There will be fewer new homes, and the
cut will fall more on private building than
on council houses. The level of housing
construction will be reduced from 200,000

WHEN SELECTING YOUR...

x n

x y

x P

% te

Food $7.93 ‘ 8

Clothing aie i .

Tobacco .. aa 2.55 Xf by

Alcoholic drink 2.42 % se

Rent, Rates, Water 2.05 % CHEESE .......... “

Household goods 1.95 5 ae z

Travelling, motoring 1.49 y CONDENSED MILK |...

Fuel, light 1.16 % SACK STRAWS. os, A

Entertainment . 60 x v3 GARDEN PEAS Nn a
Books, newspapers .46 ‘ THREE BAYS PINEAPPLE JUICE ..

Other items, (holidays, y c )

medical bills ete.) .. 4.22 % ‘

—_—— $

$28.00 s .

, ci

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su

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bl

de

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KNITTING WOOL

SEE THAT YOU GET THE BEST
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In a full Assortment of Colours



“RAMADA” “BLUE BIRD"
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at the beginning of the year to 185,000. 2
Certain social services will cost more in a
the next few years because there will be GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM
more children of school age, more old and Ci
potentially infirm people; and there will be =
a natural tendency to raise the standard of » or
these services. on
The list of 550,000 people waiting for tele- ge
phones is bound to grow. D ea;
The Government’s forecast depends upon: A COST A & Co. L wim a
1. Increased efficiency in industry. ¥
2. Continued restraint in wage and :
divident increase demands. Dry Goods Department pl
3. Continuation of Marshall Aid. af
4. Continuation of a high level of world N
demand, and particulary business activity in 7
the United States. YX
Given favourable conditions the Govern- J&R ENRICHED he
ment stated they expect the trade gap to os

be narrowed, exports to go up, and dollar
imports to go down. i

BREAD
IS THELOAR
1 1ovE MOST

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I should like to suggest
through your paper to the people
of Barbados briefly, an alternative
to Federation and to include the
whole of the British Territories in
America excluding of course
Canada and Newfoundland and
one which I advocated in Britain
years ago. :

Each territory would be allowed
to develop its own way of life in-
dependently.

It is quite possible to bring about
a decent standard of living without
Federation which may not be
aeceptable at all, hence my
proposal.

Each Unit or Group of Islands
including British Guiana and
British Honduras, Bahamas and
Bermudas to retain its own inde-
pendent form of Government im-
proving where possible.

Representatives from ail British
territories should meet at a con-
venient place and agree to form a
Permanent Economic and Welfare
Council

Once this Council w forn

na it e defined it «
intervals

lid meet

to discuss

and
at regular

practical ways and means for
mutual help such as organising in-
ter-territory trade to the bes



advantage for all and to exchange
views on welfare etc.

In turn, industry in Britain
could be asked to help and if possi-
ble representatives of British

Trade and Industry be allowed to
join the Council.

British Shipping interests could
be also asked to extend and im-
prove sea communications between

all territories and also with
Britain.

Closer Union would result
without Federation and _ closer
union would also come with
Britain,

It would bring a better under-
standing among the whole of the
peoples concerned and with the
people of Britain.

Permanent Headquarters could
be set up with the necessary stalf
to function all the time and to
gather any information and pre-
pare for the Meetings of the
Council.

A publication could be issued at

a nominal price a



It would greatly help
peoples to know each other better
and understand each other's way
of life.

It would greatly help the people
of Britain in understanding and

giving them knowledge of the
territories and peoples.
Get the ordinary people of

Britain interested in your area, it
will help.
ARTHUR H. SAUNDERS.

“Vermont Cottage”,

Littledown Road,

Bournemouth,

England.

March 17, 1950.

Not Serious
To The Exitor, The Advocate,

SIR,—This comment from the
Crown Colonist for April seems
worth recording here.

“The gap opened by subsidence
beneath Mr. Creech Jones has
been filled by Mr. James Griffiths,
who is propped by Mr. John Dug-
dale and not, as might have been

d, by Lord Listowel, though
Minister of State at the
ial Office has gained some
and knowledge of the Em-
he public expense. It is
} take the Colonial ap-
seriously, and in mak-
he Prime Minister has





shown a lack of comprehension
both of the effect they are likely
to have overseas and the brake
he has applied to the Colonial
Office and the Colonial adminis-
trative machines. Many besides
Socialist Party members will re-
gret the departure of Mr. Creech
Jones from the room of the Secre-
tary of State. Painstaking in the
Office, and strenuously in the
Colonies, he hes acquired a firm
grasp of realities, and has not re-
fused to moiify some precon-
ceived ideas. In the House and on
public platforms he has compe-
tently presented the claims of the
Colonies and secured large finan-
cial allocatioss for development
work, although he did not recog-
nise the potential dangers of Min-
istry of Food encroachments on
his sphere. His sincerity was ap-
parent to all, and won general
respect. It was his misfortune to
have as Parliamentary Under-
Secretary a man of very different
stamp. Mr. Rees-Williams was
much too ready to introduce par-
tisanship into Colonial affairs, and
by so doing injured rather than
promoted the cause he was there
to serve.. The new House of Com-
mons will not have his provoca-
tive presence.”



READER.

Spanish Club

To The Editor, ine Advocate,

SIR,—One must indeed wonder,
with the constant inflow of Vene-
zuelan tourists here, how most cf
the Barbadians who come into
contact with them manage to make
themselves understood.

It is true that some of the
tourists speak English and some-—
& limited few—Barbadians speak
Spanish. Most business men know
how important it is to talk to an-
other in his own language; for
indeed some have even advertised
their wares and services in
Spanish.

But what a shock it must be for
the tourist to find that though he
has been encouraged to visit a
place of entertainment or a store
by reason of his seeing an adver-
tisement in his own tongue, what
a shock it must be for him to find

only perhaps the Managing
Director speaking the language
@ LETTERS which are signed

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk cach week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to

be known to the Editor, not
ance of good faith.











fluently.

How must we in the face oi
present circumstances combat this
deficiency on our part? )

The popular trend of thought is |({
that it is not practicable for us,

20 oz. tins Plums .24

16 oz. tins Carrots
&.ea3..'.:..

Downy Flake Cake

with limited qualified Spanish |} Mix — Orange,
teachers, to have the language Vanilla, Chocolate
taught in our schools to any Flavours

great extent. But how about these
same few qualified teachers, to-
gether with those among us with a
Latin-American background form-
ing, let’s, say, a Bolivar Club?
From this nucleus the thing could
spread. {

The Club could have as its aim
the study of Latin-American cul-
ture, its history and, most of all its
language.

There are many, I feel, who
would gladly avail themselves of
this opportunity to make them-
selves equipped; and there is no
knowing what far-reaching benec-
fits such a move might make!

LOUIS R, CYRUS.

with a nom-de—plume, but un-

We

Pare og



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AND 11'S
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GODDARDS

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reenter se TSU RS RBS BSBeeeseor as8



ee





SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950
as



From ~~ . oy
ou—by reasonable doubt is
; Chas it says. A doubt such as would

t

Me life, a doubt which would alter
3 the course of your conduct because
it was reasonable, because it was
' sound. Not a whimsical, a weak
| kind of doubt, but a reasonable

, ie onus lies on the prosecution
+ out the case, Let me re-
is for the prosecution to
— you beyond Rs apsencess4
doubt of the gut of the accused
of om offence or the other before
find him guilty.
Now a word or two about the
t of the veneer an has been
ou as is this matter
Ppt lanslaughter. Bearing in mind
that a necessary element in an
offence of murder is that the
person who has committed it in-
tended to kill or intended to do
grievous bodily harm as a result
of which death ensued, there are
circumstances or there may be cir-
c which under the law
are capable of reducing the offence
from murder to that of man-
slaughter. On that footing you will
bear in mind when you come to
consider the evidence, two factors

in the case.

thony George, if at the time he
> tered the blow his brain
was. so obscured as the result of
the imbibing of alcoholic drinks,
it may, according to the view you
a reduce the offence. Because
if his mind was so obscured by
drink as to render him incapable
of forming that intention which I
have described, then if on the evi-
dence you are so satisfied, he
would not be guilty of murder, he
might be guilty of manslaughter,
Provocation

Again also on this matter of
manslaughter, if on the evidence
you are satisfied that there was
provocation as is known in law as
to have the same effect, that is to
say, such provocation as would
upset the mind of a _ reasonable
man—not necessarily the accused
—such provocation as would up-
set the mind of a reasonable man
as to prevent him forming the in-
tention of doing murder or grie-
vous bodily harm; if there be such

rovocation and if you are satis-
hed about it, it would also reduce
the offence from murder to man-
slaughter. :

I will return to this question of
provocation later on, but at this
stage I would do no more than say
that mere words or views in them-
selves are not sufficient in them-
selves in law to amount to provo-
cation. Words, however, coupled
with acts of violence, may be.

You will remember how Mr,
Dear on that footing argued about
sudden quarrels, sudden argu-
ments, sudden fights, an attack by
the deceased on the accused and
the resultant blow, if it was the
blow delivered that had caused
death etc. I will deal wifh that

later. i
‘Undisputed Facts

Now turn for a short while to
the undisputed facts, facts which
are not really in issue in this case,
but which should be briefly re-
counted. You are the sole judges
of the facts, but I think you will
agree, there is no dispute about
* this, that on November 24—leav-
ing out for the moment what pass-
ed before—Anthony George was
picked up from lying on the
ground at the hospital beach as it
is described, a beach near Mr, and
Mrs. Mustor’s home; was taken in

by three men from the beach to
the hospital. It was nov a long
distance but still some distance.

One of the men supported his
right shoulder, so we are told, an-
other his left shoulder and tha
third carried his feet. Iv was not
a long distance to the hospital, I
Tepeat, and I mention this because
you may consider it of some im-
Portance as a matter of inference
when you come to consider vhe
question of blood.

Anthony George is taken to the
Casualty, there put on a stretcher
and then lifted from ‘he stretcher
and put on a bed 2 feet 4 inches
or 2 feet high from the ground in
one of the cubicles. A little time
elapses, He is seen by Dr. Kirton
and a nurse. He has a history of
drunkenness. He has often been
a patien’ at the hospital in the
Casualty sleeping off the effects
of drunkenness, and so no com-
plaint whatever about this. He is
treated as a “drung”. A little time
after he had been pur on the bed,
Nurse Hew/tt, according to her
evidence, heard a noise as if the

You saw Nurse Hewitt and heard

evidence,

Alcohol
Nurse Hewitt told us how the
man was seen sittin

ve miting,
of cohol.
Later on he is removed to a bed
the ouver room or Inquiry

. as it has been variously

than the bed in the cubicle, and

On which, so we are told, on

ms, drunken persons are

to rest to recover from
por.

Nurse Hutchinson when she
Said, 5 Yo 6 feet away from
bed in the outer room lying

n the floor, Subsequently porters

are called on instructions from

Dr. Copland, the deceased is taken

Yo a.ward and at various times

between his entry and until he is

taken to the ward his pulse is
taken, the witnesses say that in

r.view it was normal. He is
taken Yo the ward, and around
oot 1 o'clock in the morning he
ies.

A post mortem examination was
d and you have heard Dr. Cat»
on that. It is not my intention to
read his evidence all over again.







WHAT’S ON TODAY
Meeting of the Housing

af 10.30 a.m.
= Racing, Carlisle Bay,

a p.m.
Football, Kensington at 5.00

Table Tennis Tournament at
the Y.M.C.A, 7.00 p m

Trai ettetenceetinieereeeeneenneieneeeeenmee



deter you from taking a course in| mal in every wa
domestic affairs or business| what is known



arned Attorney Gen-/ you an outline and remind a
in = tanly and frankly put|of the matters of defence which| Board of Industrial Training was
to you, if you find, assuming that| have been put to you and which] eéld at the Public Works Depart-
it was a blow and administered by| you will pay careful attention to] ment yesterday morning.
the accused, a blow which killed I

nro at

an apparently helpless condition |

man was trying to get off the bed. |

ibed, on a bed which is lower |

= on duty, finds the deceased, as |

Ex-Policeman Guilty |
Of Manslaughter

You will remember Dr. Cato said
his organs generally were sound,
his extremities, limbs, were nor-
Y, but thay he had
f as haematoma, A
swelling above and behind his left
ear and a massive haematoma of
the brain on the opposite pole
of his head. In other words,
haematoma appeared in the oppo-
Site pole of his head, a massive
haemorrhage affecting the brain
We have got his view on the
matter both as to what he found
and also his opinion with which
I will deal later, and so this ends
the brief outline of what happened
to the deceased in the hospital.

Squabble

_ Now the case for the Prosecution
is vhat the way in which he got
to the ground before being lifted
away by the three men, which is
not disputed was that after an
argument, after a squabble as it
has been put, bevween the accused
and the deceased, that the accused
tcok an implement, that very
heavy piece of pine and struck
the fatal blow’ which caused
haematoma and the resultant
contre-coup injury in the head of
the deceased.

Now before I deal with the
opinion evidence, I shall put to

|

have no doubt.
Mr. Dear separated his address

into two pars dealing with what) prentices have benefitted.

occurred on the beach from what
occurred in the hospital. A con-
venient course, no doubt, but you
are not asked to decide this case
on the evidence only of what hap-
pened on \he beach, or on the
other hand, on the evidence as to
what happened in the hosgtal,
and on the opinion evidence
given’ by ‘the medical experts.
You have to consider all the evi-
dence, You have to take into
account’ the evidence of what is
alleged to have taken place om the
beach together with the evidence
as regards what took place in the
hospital, and the evidence of the
expert medical men.

As I said, Mr. Dear in his ar-
gument for the defence, says the
prosecution. must prove beyond
reasonable doubt, the onus being
on them, as I have said, to estab-
lish that the cause of death was
the blow on the head; thay death
was the direct result of the blow
on the head. He says that there
was a sudden attack, so alleged
by the prosecution, and no motive
suggested.

It is not essential in cases of
this kind or in most criminal cases
speaking generally, for the pros-
ecytion to prove motive; and
motive can only be inferred from
circumstances and facts because
a man’s mind is noy triable. So
that when there is a motive ap-
parent from the evidence or in
the evidence, it is put by the pros-
ecution but it is not necessary ‘o
prove motive; because a man is
responsible for his actions and
must be taken to be so.

No Motive

However, Mr. Dear argued that
there was no motive. He said:
“Why should the accused strike
this man a mortal blow making
a sudden attack on him?”

Well the prosecution on the
other hand say, and there is a
certain amount of evidence if you
believe it, that there was an argu-
ment and some row between the
deceased and the accused prior to
this unfortunate happening.

That is suggested in the state-
ment of the accused which I will
deal with presently, and also in
the evidence of Cobham. So
whereas Mr, Dear suggested no
motive suggested for this sudden
attack, on the other hand it is put
by the Prosecution that there was
this row between the two and
and that the blow was struck
after the argument and squabble.
In that connection it has not been
put to you, but you may also take
into account if you think at, the
fact that the accused and tne de-
ceased along with Cobham had
had some drinks togethe: before,
so apparently they were on terms
of some degree of friendship.
They had their drinks together
and then went to the beach.

If you therefore accept that
view — it is a matter for you
it would appear that there was
no wrangling, hatred or any
bitter feeling between them. At
any rate, prior to their arrival at
the beach. Here is a_ point
to consider if you think fit,
no previous animosity, no previ-
ous rows heard of. But it
suggested by the Prosecution this
thing happened as the result of
the squabble and row on the

her as you did all the witnesses, | peach.
and it is for you Yo weigh the|

Then it is argued on behalf of
}the Defence, in view of the
| medical evidence, how is it that

| according to the evidence for the

g on the floor | prosecution, the evidence of two|
and the vomit smelled | of the eye witnesses, if the first

blow was so colossal, it did not
| drop the deceased to the ground;
that it is only after the second
blow that he staggered and feil
after the third blow. Says the
| defence; This blow in the head
| which the Prosecution said was
the first blow did not drop the
| deceased to the ground.

Only Heard

Newton only heard the first
blow, the other two Maughn and
Stoute saw, so they say, three
lashes and eventually when the
accused was about to deliver the
fourth blow they stopped the force
of the blow which therefore did
not have any effect. There is the
point put by the Defence that if
this severe blow is the first sug-
gested, he could not be still
standing or staggering and only
fall after the third blow.

As the learned Attorney Gen-
eral said to you, if his brain was
so obscured—this is now dealing
with the accused—that he could
not form the actual intention to
k'll or to do grievous bodily harm,
that would not excuse him alto-
| ether. but would reduce the of-
| fence frorn murder to manslaugh-
ter.

In that connection, on behalf of
we shall turn to con-
as there is

he Defence,

| sider such evidence .

| about the amount of drinks con-

sumed. On that you have the state-

ment of the accused who tells you
@ On Page 8

|
|

19 Journeymen
Arrive

NINETEEN journeymen ap-
prentices were awarded Bursary

you Certificates when a meeting of the

Bursaries started in 1924 and up| 5S. “Lady Rodney” which is due
ap-|to arrive here on Monday next
They! from British Guiana via Trinidad,

to December 31, 1949, 251
all received Certificates after five
vears of training, in a chosen

trade, with a Master Workman.

The Bursary System is similar to! Canada and the British Northern
the Technical College Scheme in| Islands

the U.K. only the
Colleges cover a wider variety of
subjects.

With the Bursary, the appre’
tice can choose from the follo
ing trades:—Joiner, tailor, prin
book-binder, carpenter,
electrician,
engineer (mechanical
plumber, ship carpenter, painter
and blacksmith.

Members of the Board at the
meeting were:—Mr. T. E, Went,
M.B.E., Chairman, Mr. C. Glindon
Reed, Director of Education, Mr.
R. B. Moulder, Mr. D. S. Payne,
Mr. H. Husbands, Mr. S. H. Doug-
las and Mr. H. G. Weekes, (Secre-
tary).

After being presented with the
Certificate, each apprentice was
given a token gift.

Punctuality



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sy

| FOUR Sailors. off the Dutch e——
prorat carrier “Karel Doorman”
are seen here in conversation with
ja Policeman.

Lady Rodney Will
Spend 2 Days Here

PASSENGERS have already!
booked passages for Canada, by



Domestic Worker
Becomes Student

Nurse

INFORMATION has been
ceived from the Colonial Office

left this Jsland te .serve as

March, 1950, have arrived safely
in England and have been dis-

persed as follows:
Western Hospital, Fulham: Miss D

Grenada and St. Vincent.

The “Rodney” will spend two vs

days here loading cargo for| Holdip, Miss C. C. ‘Haynes.
North Staffordshire Royal
Stoke-v.i-Trent: Miss V. E. Als, Miss R'

before on its



—| objects of the Union, after which

re-| three as had been hoped.
that the last group of girls who]! the Playing Field Committee,

Domestic Workers, on the 2lst ported to the Vestry that the mat-

Infrmary,! that the parish would be able to

sailing

Technica]} Northbound voyage.

Taking the reverse route, s.s.

“Lady Nelson” is scheduled to
N-| call at Bridgetown on Sunday,
W-| April 23 from Canada via the

ter,| Northern Islands and will be con-
mason,| tinuing its voyage to St. Vincent,
motor mechanic,| Grenada,

Trinidad and British

), shoemaker, | Guiana the following day.

These are the only two calls
expected from vessels of the
C.N.S. line during the month, The
local agents are Messrs. Gardiner
Austin and Co., Ltd

Last Trip To
Barbados

CAPTAIN Lonsdale of British
Guiana is expected to make his
last trip to Barbados today with



Mr. D. S. Payne, who addressed | the ‘Athel Ruby.

them after the presentation, told
them that they will now set out
to enjoy the benefits of what they
had studied for five years. He
said that they would have to do
their work to the best of their
ability.

In the course of their workman-
ship they may have the oppor-
tunity to work either by day or
by task. If employed by day they
should try to make up the day
by hours work because if they
were going to get a day’s pay they
should give an adequate amount
of work for that day,

On the other hand if they were
employed by the job, they should
work with honesty. He has foune
that jub work is done in a very
slack manner but they should try
to get away from this method

He told them that shortiy thev
would be starting out on their
career and just as they would ex-
pect the full wage they should
give their employer a good day’s
labour in return,

He also advised them to
and be punctual at all times. He
Baid that in their employment
they must display the best con-
duct possible. He wished them
success,

Mr. Reed, in a short address
told the apprentices that men were
born with certain gifts. He could
not do their jobs neither could
they do his.

He asked to take pride in their
jobs and “use your brains and
your hands and be proud of it”.

Honesty

try

Mr. Went next warned them
about honesty. He told them
never to make their motto

“Honesty is the best policy”, but
in preference “Honésty is the only
Policy.”

He told them that their school
and bursary training had made
them citizens of whom Barbados
is proud and that they should
keep it up.

Those receiving Certificates
were:—Carrington Cobham (Car-
(penter), Darnley Brewster
(Joiner), Charles Payne (Joiner)
Rriggs Maynard (Joiner), Josevh
Barrow (Plumber). Emmerson
Guy (Plumber), Evans Skinner
(Motor Mechanic), Stanlev
Pranker (Printer). Frank Ward
(Printer). Garnett Gooding (Rook-
binder), Reuben Trotman (Tailor)
Frank Taylor (Engineer), Kenrick
Gooding (Engineer), Clyde Law-
rence (Engineer), Carlton Dear
(Fneineer), Clarence Jones (Elec-
trician), Tedrov Foster (Flec-
trician), Ivan Wilson (Electrician).
and Grenville Griffith (Elec-
trician).

The conditions under which
Rursaries are awarded are as

follows:
How It Works

The Board of Tndustrial Train-
ing was established by an Act of
the Legislature and has been in
operation since the year 1924, The
original Act of 1994 heing amend-
ed by Act 1928-41 and Act
1946-45. now consolidated into the
Act. 1928-9.

The Roard is authorised
award 24 bursaries annually
candidates who hav been resi-
dent in the Island for at least five
consecutive vears, who have at-
tained the age of 14 vears. have





te

passed fourth standard in a»
elementary school and show an
antitude for the trade in which

thev desire to be trained.
nrentices are enerally
from the manual classes attache4
to elementary schools the
| recommendation of the Head
masters, an? are celected hy meone
of an aptitude test by
Director of Education

Candidates ta
bursaries are awarded
prenticed to Macter
| @ On Page

Ap-

on

set

whom th

are. ¢
Workme

.

’

|

tn!

vlrawr |

ese

The “Advocate” was told by the

‘Athel Ruby’s’ local agents, Messrs. |

H. Jason Jones :& Co. Ltd:, that the
captain intends giving up his ship
and going to England.

Except for the last two voyages
here when the ‘Athel Ruby’ was
skippered by Captain Cook, this
ship was brought into Barbados’
harbour each time by Captain
Lonsdale.

Captain Lonsdale accompanied
Captain Cook on his voyages to
show him around.

The ‘Athel Ruby’ is due.to arrive
about 12 noon, shortly after which
it will be taking its berth in the
inner basin of the Careenage in
readiness for loading approxt-
mately 126,000 gallons of vacuum
pan molasses for Trinidad

It will be leaving on Sunday on
its return voyage to Trinidad.



Judge Allows £10
Claim For Damages

A DECISION of Mr. S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of Holetown,
was yesterday reversed by Their
Honours the Judges of the Assis-
tagt Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L
Taylor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery.
Mr. Nurse had given judgement
for Elizabeth McClean defendant,
in a ease in which Wilfred Leslie
of Archers, St. Peter, claimed £10
for damages.

The damage was done on
February 6, when Leslie accused
McClean of scraping mould from
off the hedge row of his land,
Leslie said that he had _ been
among the canes cutting down a
'

Yes!



ralgia, nerve and
Pains

tonic properties
enjoy more energy,

you want pain
Vite and get tonic

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF

AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yeast ~ Vite quickly
soothes away headaches, neu-

but it does
else too ! Because of sms valuable

helps you to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and

ief take Yeast-

King, Miss D. I, G. Rocheford, Miss G

Solihuil Hospital,
E. E, Challenor,
R. Gittens

Yardley Green Hospital,
Miss M, Sargeant,
M. E. Gollop

West Heath Sanatorium, Birmingham :
Miss P, P, Inniss, Miss D, J. Bailey, Miss
A. U. Cumberbatch, Miss M. Hoad.

Hayley Green Hospital, Halesowen, nr.
Birmingham: Miss A, Shaw, Miss M. R.
Lewis.

The first two Hospitals in the
above list, already have girls
from Barbados, It is considered
satisfactory that they have asked
| for another group as they would
| not have done so had not the first
! batch settled in happily.

Information has also been re-
ceived that Gwennie Inniss, one
of the first lot who went, has now
| been transferred from Southmead
| Hospital, Bristol, where she work-
}ed as a Domestic Worker, to the
|North Middlesex Hospital in
| London, where she has become a
| Student Nurse Gwennie Inniss
was a Secondary School girl who
| already had her School Certificate
, before she left Barbados.

| -
107 Would’nt Stop

THE POLICE have gone

Birmingham:

Birmingham;





a step

ifurther in their efforts at controt- |

j ling pedestrian and vehicular
traffic in Bridgetown.

Yesterday a poticeman was seen
in Broad Street’ gently persuaa
ing some jay walkers to make use
of the traffic lanes for crossing the
street.

There was a marked improve-

ment in the number of motor-
cars which stopped to allow
pedestrians to cross through the
{lane to the other side of the

| street.

|
Not a single bicycle stopped for

|this purpose however and an
| ‘Advocate’ reporter yesterday saw
| one hundred and seven bicycles
jthread {their way through the
}pedestrians at the traffic lane
j between the Canadian Bank of
Commerce building and Alexande;
Bayley, jewellers’, buildings.

tree when he heard the scraping
and went to investigate.

McClean denied that she had
scraped away mould, but said that
she saw Leslie cutting down the
tree and he threatened her with an
axe. She complained to a police

constable. When the officer came,

there was a dispute as to where
certain line marks were and where
they should be.

The policeman gave evidence
and their Honours reversed the
case.










rr uc






Yeast - Vite






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ARDEN

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Astringent Lotion @ Rouges

KNIGHT’S LID.
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Maxwell, Miss S, King, Miss E. E. Moore,| lands

Miss | commended
Miss V. G. Phillips, Miss Miss

Miss S. Breedy, Miss} Vestry at their next meeting.

am

J.S.B. Dear
Addresses _
Clerks’ Union |

R. J. 8. B. DEAR, Barrister- |

at-Law, addressed the Meet- |
ing of the Barbados Clerks’ Union|}
held at the Y.M.C.A. on Thursday
night. He advised clerks that
they had no right to be allied to
any political party.

Mr. Charlie Thomas, Chairman, |
in the course of his address point-
ed out that the membership of the
Union had doubled within the last
two weeks. The majority of the
new members were from the
Broad Street stores but the condi-
tions in the Swan Street stores i
were such that he would do every-
thing in his power to help them.

Mr. Dear next told them that|
they could not operate without!
finances. If their funds were
Strong they could speak more
powerfully. He asked present
members to help to increase the
membership of the Union.

Mr. E. C. Hewitt, Vice-Presi-
dent, then spoke of the aims and



a vote of thanks was moved by
Mr. A. Kinch,

T A MEETING of the St. Lucy
Vestry, held at their Vestry
Room on Thursday evening, it was
disclosed that St. Lucy might only
get one playing field instead of

Mr. J. E. T, Brancker, a member
who went into the question, re-

ter had been discussed with Miss
Betty Arne, Social Welfare Officer.

Miss Arne said that she would
ask Government to review the
Land Purchasing Act with a view

purchase the ideal spot at Low-
Plantation which was re-
by the Committee.
agreed to report the
Government to the

Arne
decision of

HERE WAS a: meeting of the

St. John Cultural and Liter-

ary Club at the St. John Mixed

School on Thursday night. The

minutes of the last meeting were
read and confirmed.

This Association started on Oc-
tober 31, 1947 with a membership
of only 36 but this number has
increased to nearly 100 The}
activities of the Club are: Short |
hand-Typing taught by Mr. J. C.}

dailey, English taught by Rev.|
iR. S. Ripper, Assistant Curate, |
Handiwork Classes in charge® of
Misses Taylor and Thorne, and al

Discussion Division lead by Mr. |
L. S. Thorne.
The following Officers were}

elected for the ensuing year : Miss

E. Cox, President, Miss D. Giii,|
Vice-President, Mr. K. B. iioward,
|Secretary, Mr. L. McCollin, As-|
Sistant Secretary, and Mr. L. S
| Thorne, Treasurer Members of
|the Committee are: Mr. I. C

|McCollin, Mr. H., MeCollin, Mr, S
| Bellamy and Miss W. Blackett, i

It is understood that there will]
be a Special Meeting at St. John
Mixed School on Thursday, April
20 at 7.30 p.m. and Mr. A. Tucker
of the British Council is expected

to give a Lecture.

A’ 2.30 P.M. on May 4 the Mo-
ravian Annual Fair will be

held at Moravian Manse, Country

It is understood that offi-}

cials concerned are trying to make}

Pp
noad











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PAGE FIVE



§ a

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SATURDAY, APRIL 15, iggy
— - ee
BARBADOS ADVOCAvE |






BY CARL ANDERSON






’ | [Tse CLOT Tae FRemeuee Sloe











































ag : Fm Beats! _ aaa) |i ALWAYS WONDERED
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BRINGING UP BY GEORGE MC.MANI'S
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+




For full details, ond information regare heed

Gorcing i aluced



roilwey rotes in Con su
T. G. MAJOR, CANADIAN GOVERNMENT TRADE COM

\ISHONER
43 St. Vincent Street, Port-of-{

Spain, TRINIDAD

POS NACA
we
RSS

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
[THe WOBANGU ARE HEES{ THANK Jon!

HONORED, LORD (===2 Yous ~ |
OF THE JUNGLE. 6 2

-






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ei
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—

TES
=

\

7 $1.00
ANNOUNCEMENT: s ‘

FoR SALE per word
—-
S WANTED
LO FO Craree er
PUBLIC SALES
yerton AND REAL

02

48 6

08 10

TATE per agate line
fnimum charge --

1

1.50 |

1:20 |
: line

te ‘A

ey charge -
[NING ADVOCATE (Monday)

per AMEN vccsccereeerercseceretes

————— }

IN MEMORIAM |

» of my dear beloved

In loving VESTINE. SMITH who fell

. Sa éth April, 1048, i

years have 3

» in Jesus on 6t!

IB

10)
1.50)

ee

60¢ .



wher dear four
; that sad day,
u were called away,
need a special Gay
pring you to my mind;
gave icc strength to fight,
e to bear ieee a
meant to lose
. i gine could ever know.
thi ink of you lying in your grave,
part of my heart is buried there.
sa to be remembered by
Smith (husband), Iris Green
inter), Shirley Green (grand daugh-

15.4.50—In,.
FOR SALE

OTIVE

14/6 SALOON 1947
VAURH I OD — Courtesy Garage.
we 4518. 14.4,50—3n.

| c yor
do not



ANGLIA — In Al condition.
niles. Courtesy Garage.
a 14.4,50—8n;

Ford Car 1948 Model
aneeess Apply United
Roebuck Street,

13.4.50—4n.

AR—(1
es condition.
fotor Company. 85
2741. i se

e Fora V-8. 1939 model. Just

Se ranaiied and painted. | Phone
y ari e

a 12,4.50—6n.

One Federal truck, with Plat-
Bre ceitwauled, Fairly Good Tyres,
ensed to May 3ist 1950. H. Jason

pone ea Ea * 12.4.50—2n,

12 h.p. Sedan. New
ttery. Tyres Good. No reasonable

refused Mrs. Manning,

Sylvia

fler !
ry Rd. or Dial 2138.

1 Cot, Hindsbury F cena
ri Just

New Morris 10-cwt. Van st
jay Immediate es ems
O AL GARAGE. LTD. we '
js 50—4n

ECTRICAL

WIND CHARGER
t Wind charger
der. Apply Bushy Park Pl

& BATTERIES —32
& Batteries in good
antation, St.

hom 14.4450—Gn .
SCELLANEOUS

Iatlies Brown Tweed Suit, medium
one, travelling Rug. Phare ie "

Books for Intermediate Examinations

“Ashton”, Harts Gap, Ch. Ch.
ee cliecaailaliaas Sa aN

JALO FLAPS-Jalousie Windows
d ee hs be seen at “‘Kenmore
a 14.4.50—2n.

IMS—‘First & Last’? by Hunter J.
ois. $1.50 and $1,00. Advocate
ery Store.

14.4.50—2n,
. VANISED PIPE, HERP!—Half-1ch
. o-inch galvanised Pipe, 3004 pee pt te
" =” 25.3.50—t.f.n

VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
ecee. Wick, Wick-Carriers. Flame

Galleries, Generators, and other
ms, enquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2696. 5.4.50—t.f.n.

AN MILL—In good condition 8 ft

SS ae
, St. ichael. Te h

5 15.4.50—4n.



PUBLIC NOTICES



£25 easily earned by obtaining orders

for private Christmas Cards from

friends, No previous experienc:

, Write today for beautiful free

nple Book to Britain's largest ano

Publishers; highest commission,

ous money making opportunity

Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victori+
Preston, Englan* "



cf

NOTICE

DERS for removing and replacing
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,

Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip's.
7.4.50.—6n.

ee _—

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PEYER

anted by the Poor Law Guardians
the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
ble of taking charge of Midwifery



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

Signed,
G. 8, CORBIN,
Clerk, Pocr Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
12.4,50—4n,

LUB SECRETARYSHIP

VACANT:

TIONS are invited for the
u ip of the St, Clair Club,
of-Spain, Trinidad, which become:
t on the 3ist, July, 1950. Free
S suitable for retired married
together with light and telephone.
“_) applications should be ad-

d to:
SE PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,
11 Maraval Roac..
* 15.4,50—6n.

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

“EMINENT IN WORK AND GAMES.
certificates and 12 distinctions at
aun L.C.C. exam 1949,
and eight supplementagy certi-
‘Seven at credit stan ) in
School Certificate Decembei

rous shorthand and typewriting
eS Gained during 1949. Cham-

ys’ School for Second year at
A. of B. Championships April 10th
urrison College 2nd. Comber-

OUR RESULTS SPEAK OUT
FOR THEMSELVES.

ner your child’s name on our wait-
now for 1951 and avoid disap-

L









A. LYNCH,
Headmaster
15.4,.50—2n

REMOVAL NOTICE

RM P. CRICHLOW, Upholsterer
em is Ra. begs to let his frietids and
7 ners know that he has moved from
to St. Leonard’s Gap, West-
Vv Phone 2411
Name of the }

nh

is REIGATE
15



4 50-2:

YS 10 ADVERTISE



| PUBLIC SALES

Week Sun |
1 oI
| Executrix of t
} tLLER
03 |
| House, Shedroof,

92.8 % |W

SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950
é EE ~~

CLASSIFIED ADS.











AUCTION
BY ere received from the
© estate of MARY FPRAN-
deceased 1 will seil

Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lanc

Hall's Road, One Double reofed Chattel

and usual out

month.
KENRICK N_ ALLSOPP,
Auctioneer
Kew Rd. St. Michael.
12.4.50—3n

—_—_—————
By instruction from Miss Lilian Brown
I will sell by auction at her yard at head
0° Chelsea Road on Tuesday the 18th of
April at two o'clock. one newly built
18 x 10 house.. And on Thursday the
20th at two o'clock on the spot at Bay
Street obliquely opposite the Aquatic
Club Gap a chattel building called Mer-
ton. It cons of gallery, lrawing and
dining. rooms, two hedrooms, kitchen,
toilet and pailings. Both houses to be
removed and must be sold.
Terms Cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.4.50—4n

D'Arey A. Scott of Magazine Lane
offers the following properties at St
George (1) One property consists of 10
acres of land and a two stovey house
which is in perfect order,

At St. James one (1) property consists
of around 30 acres of land and a two
Storey Stone house which has a lovely
view of the sea.

At Christ Church one (1) property con-
sisting of 9 arable acres of land and a
two storey Wall house.

At St. Joseph one (1) property consist-
ing of 20 acres of land and a stone wall
house, with govt. water and electric light.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
15.4.50—4n.

_

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin-
ing BLUE WATERS), on the and Yoo

of the road facing the Bay with 13,40
square feet of land including the lan

across the road running to
edge. The house ‘Sakae teen

drawing and dining rooms, three bed-





rooms with rw water, and all other
offices inc! ki m Wilt cunbooeds
Water, El ity, Gas and Radio

installed. Garage and Servants rooms
in yard,

Inspection an —Phi ° .
Bel y day—Phone 8365. Mr

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.
31,.3.50—13n,

“STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-
taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
6th Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a sub-
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises:—

DOWNSTAIRS. Spacious cool veran-
dahs on two sides, large drawing and
dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.

UPSTAIRS. 5 bedrooms, toilet
bath roam,

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

YARD. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs. Waite, tha owner,
Telephone 2553.

By public auction on Friday the st
April 1950 at 2 p.m, at the office of the
undersigned from whom further parti-
culars and conditions of sale may be ob-

tained.
R. S. NICHOLLS & CO:
151 & 152 Roebuck Street
Phone 3925
13.4.50—8n-e.d

and

—_——

Dr Emtage having decided to leave
Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at the
30th April, the property, which stands on
2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is offered for sale,

Interested parties please dial 2489—
Brittons Nursing Home. 9.4.50—6n.



CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
app 12,600 sq. ft, solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs, E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m, except Sundays. Dial 3391.

18,2.50—e.sa., t.f.n.

“THE BERWICK” — Situate in Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael, standing on
17,069 square feet of land. The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, pantry, kitchen and usual out
offices. Water and Electric light. Ser
vants’ room in the yard.

Inspection on application on the premi-
ses to Mr.. Weekes the tenant.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Co. ition at cur office in Lucas
Street, etowm, on Friday the 2ist
April 1950 at 2 p.m.

‘ARRIN'



Cc GTON & SEALY
Solicitors.
15.4.50—6n



NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Estate, Re-
cently built coral stone bungalow in
select residential area, Wel! designed
and constructed by a reputable firm of
Contractors, 3 bedrooms, (built-in ward-
robes), lounge/dining room, tiled kitchen,
tiled bathroom and toilet, garage, laun-
dry, servants’ quarters etc. Messrs, Dixon
& Biladon A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building. Phone 4640, 15.4.50—1n.
aa

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed to
offer for sale approximately 4 acres of
land and property with an extensive
main road frontage. The property is
ideally suited for the construction of a
new modern hotel by reason of its loca-
tion and attractive amenities. Consider-
able capital outlay would be needed but
the revenue possibilities are enormous
Messrs. Dixon & Bladon, A.F.S., FV A,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Sur-
veyors, Plantations Building, Phone 4640.

15.4.50—1n,
AT the office of the undersigned on
Friday the 2ist instant at 2 p.m. at
Public tition :—
61 shares in the WEST INDIA BISCUIT
CO. LIMITED.

97 shares in the BARBADOS FIRE IN-
SBURANCE CO;

43 shares in the WEST\INDIA RUM
REFINERY LTD.

500 shares in the RARBADOS SHIP-
PING & TRADING CO. LTD.

24 shares in the R'DOS ICE CO,, LTD.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4, 50—6n.





NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE AOREZ ON? COURT OF

APPE.

Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
Between

JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintifi

and

DEUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant
By virtue of an order dated the 15th
day of March 1950, I hereby give noticr
that this Court has ordered that a:
inquiry and taking of accounts shal)
be mside of the Dstate of Ethel Augu
Payne deceased, late of the parish o
St Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
‘he said Estate and to distribute |
mong the persons entitled, and I here)
give notice to all Creditors and othe
nersons having any claims upon o
‘nterests in the distribution of the Asset
of the said Estate to send in to m
on or before Wednesday the 19th day c
1950, each his name and adder
and particulars of his claim or intere
and a statement of his account and th

of April 195°
Hall has beer
ed for adjudi

1950







ANTS SEETLES
sh3 Mo
"tues?



Contains

D.D.T.
| Large, medium and small size Tins

1

|

FOR RENT

etaiiaimanbaintanatitaaeeiiiiaatd
HOUSES





HOUSE--One large house and apart-
ment on the sea St. Lawrence fully fur-
nished. Dial 8357 23.3.50—t.f.11.

BUNGALOW— Maxwell's

Coast, con-
taining 4 bedrooms,

fully furnished. For
October and Novem-
H. Wilkinson. Phone 2404,
14.4.50—3n,

CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast. Three
ears: fully furnished. Availabie tor
‘mediate possession, Apply: Ralph A.
Beard, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 or
2. 30.3.50—2n.

the months of May,
ber. Apply J

QUEEN”—Hastings. From ist
Apply Mra. Marion Gibbs. Dial
14.4.50—4n.

‘ nn eenrent
HOUSE TO LET—From 15th May to
- Large fully furnished house

St. James coast, cool Position. Excellent
bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Dons
13.4.50—Tn.

May
4568,

TO SUBLET
. BONNIE DUNDEE—st Lawrence Gay
or the month of May only, For further
particulars apply to E. C. Boyce Dun-
dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone 8240.
12.4.50—t.f.n.

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
. "dry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Senitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.

31.3.50—t.f.n

verandahs.
31.3,50—t.f.n

s telephones,
Phone 2949,







FOR RENT. From ist April Upstairs
Premises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitable
r Agency or similar type of business.
ntact immediately on Premises No. 6
Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n.

op TICE Fiees Floor over Newsam
oO.

&

—ge and Airy. Phone 3750 or 8254.
9.4.50.—4n.

Maxwell, Christ
ished. Containing
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, Verandahs overlooking the sea
and all modern conveniences. Dial 3607
or 2871. 15.4.50—5n,
Furnished. On the
Garage. St.

15.4.50—4n.



ASHTON On-Sea,
Chureh, Fully
Four



HOUSE—One large house on the sea,







St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Dial
8357. bs 25.3.50.—t.f.n.
LosT & FOUND





LOST

KEYS—Bunch of Keys. Post Office
G.I.U. vicinity. Please return to:—
Post Office or Tel: 2961.

14.4.50—2n.



1OST — A beautiful girl’s life. I'm
Soing to find out how and why’. Alan
IADD “CHICAGO DEADLINE” PLAZA
Theatre. 14.4.50—3n.

PLOT AND SALE—Bearing the name
of Martha Green of Mapp Hill, St. Mich-
ael for 3/8 acre of land at Mapp Hill and
“s acre land at Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.
Finder return to Martha Green of the
above address, 7.4.50—2n,



WATCH—18th April Monday on the
Crane Beach. One 15 Jewel Gents Wrist
Watch, Swiss made, Avia. Finder will be
rewarded on returning to Advocate Co,
15.4.50—1n,











ENGLISH LADY TRAINED NURSE —
Sailing England in May willing under-
take charge child or invalid. Box 9%
C/o Advocate. 15.4.50—in.

een
TAILORS—Journeyman Tailors, apply

to J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium,
Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
Station, 13.4.50—4n.

————

BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced
—quick—capable head butler. Must be
pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable
of supervising work of under butlers
Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W.
c/o The Advocate, 12,4.50—6n,

———

KEEPER—Experienced linen — keeper
storekeeper or reception desires post in
Barbados, where could use experience
gained at Claridges Hotel, London, Scot-
land and Paris Can give excellent
references. Free now, can give personal
interview. Phone 3303.

{

14.4.50—3n.

FLOOR LADY—To take full enarge of,
and supervise our trimming department
An experienced person is perferred and
applicants must have a thorough know-
ledge of millinery work, needlework,
and styles and designs for trimming
Ladies Hats. A very attractive salary is
offered for a person with proper quali-
fications. Apply at once in writing:—
MODERNE HAT, P.O. Box 21, Bridge-
town, Barbados. Please quote references,

14.3.50—3n



MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS — Used Postage Stamps
wanted, will pay cash or send merchan-
dize in exchange. R. M. Chaplin, Box
389, Des Moines, Iowa. U.S.A.

14.4, 50—3n..





BOTTLES—Pint Bottles 8 cents per
Dozen. D. V. Scott & Co. Ltd, Spring
Ham, White Park,

14.4. 50—3n.



WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
man's Plantation, St. Joseph.

12,4.50—6n.

;

WANTED TO RENT

SMALL Furnished Flat, near Sea. May
Ist, Couple, State price. Write Box 22.
C/o Advocate Co.

14.4.50—3n



OLD GOLD AND _ SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
°” Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not









hold myself responsible for anyone con- |

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Mr. IN CODRINGTON
King William St.
14.4, 50—2n

in a glass
of freshness.

and keeps you fit and cheerful.

Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the

bowels.

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water.





|

HE exciting “fizz”
gives a pleasurable feeling
not all! Andrews ensures

Inner Cleanliness through
its gentle laxative action,



BARBADOS. PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICE

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW |
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED

ADVOCATE

ne













Journeymen Arrive

From Page 5.
who are approved and registered

|
}





ae







: (M.A.N.Z. LINE) a
by the Board, attention being i
aid to the proximity of residence 5-S. “DEVON” is scheduled '- The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- 4
bet ~ Workm : Sydney March 25th, Brisbane April 4t! cept Cargo ooh Pesmats for :
ween Master of . jen and = arriving Trinidad 6th. Pominica, Antigua. : Monsterrat a
prentices, for convenience of at- S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Ade- St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 2ist April. \
tendance as there is no allowance laide April 22nd, Melbourne May 4th . y
st s c ' Sydney May 12th, Brisbane May 19th The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac- 3
for travelling expenses to ap- arriving at Trinidad June 15th. cept Cargo and Passengers fox i
prentices. BS wand diben ene aeee for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, y
¢ s i 3 ‘al cargo Aruba, date o ail . a
Master Workmen are appointed Im Carlisle Bay Cargo accepted on through bills o! slome oe SRO ae
on the recommendation of re- lntae: wie transhipment at yitinidad fo
utabl ferees. eir experience} IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch. Schooner Owners’ Assooiation ¢ uiana, Barbados, dward & B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ i
e their - de oe . pce intc | Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M VY. Duteh Aircraft Carrier Karel Doorman,| Leeward Islands. ASSOCIATION (INC.) Be
ades eing ; ~ | ipana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, 15,000 tons, Capt. Slot, from Curavao For further particulars apply:— Consignees, f
account. They are paid £4 per} Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C Gor- Agents: Hanschell Larsen. FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD TEL. 4047 ?
annum for each apprentice trained] don, Sch. Burma D, Sch. Wonderful Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons Agents Trinidad , e 4
Councellor, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. net, Capt. King, from Trinidad; Agen's: : {
by them. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Lucille M. Smith. Schooner Owners’ Association. DA COSTA & CO, LTD.
Bon Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip H ‘bados. ——.- :
£25 d Davidson, Sch. Mandalay I, M.V.Con- DEPARTURES



rn ee





Apprentices are appointed 0n| jemar. Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Schooner Mandaly 1h 30 tone net, NR, 5 oe
three months probation, during] Providence Mark, Sch. Marion Belle Capt. Gooding, for § Jineent; Agents
; Nolfe, Sch. 1 . Yarht Beegie. Schooner Owners’ Association 3
which period the masters with) 29° ..ohy yggiphe ae Mary M. Schooner Felicia Monica, 55 tons net,
whom they are apprenticed sub-} Lewis ast. Jonah, for Beteist. Guiana: '
i i - Agents: mer Owners ssee lation p 1%
mit monthly reports on their'con ARRIVALS s S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
duct and progress. If at the Seh. Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net, Short, for Grenada; Agents: Da Curia c
end of the probationary period the | Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad; Agents. & Co., OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: ¥

apprentices have satisfied their
|masters, they are bound by In-

y TOU y DO ION Due (

didi die a parkee ct Ave year IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STAT 7 or ee Lineieee: Meee 3
beginning on the first day of pro-| Cuble and Wireless (W. L) Ltd. ad- and T Pathfinder, Loide, Argentina, SS. “OREGO: me ‘

{ 7 7 cp a ; Hestiama: Bessenggen, Temp! Inn,| S.S. N STAR Liverpool 30th Marchi4th Apr. p

ts entered into between the paren'| Sais fact’ adaam mes oo" ee muna morgan, Sout | SS. “RIVERCREST™ Hendon Tin Apr. 23th Apr.

yale, is haet Srigha a the ss, "Lue lean chimes Custo- cro, Penelope/HODV, Loide Peru, At-| 5S. “INTERPRETER Liverpool 15th April 28th Apr. o

lantic Belgium, Heemskerek, North Ha-
Anda-

lian, Texas Trader, Alcoa Pennant, Folk

apprentice, as well as the Maste’ tte,, Kelmscott, Esso Appalachee,

ven, Balantia, Delaware, Nueva HOMEWARD’ FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

i fort t Vy ; ~ iucia, Mormacmar, Amtank, Mercury Sun,
as Sethe cinehionathes = th ter PY, Uruguay My w/WMeM, Raban, P bre Star, Quilmes, Ancap Cuarto, Vessel For Closes in Barbados 4
Malas oF da tpcecction unt Or Benoll, Southern Stater, Caritetat, Mor:| S:S+ “INDORE” London 13th April i
Magh ob hie vastae tise... Alcoa 2 , irmou.| SS. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th Apri
completioh of his period of ap- ‘ a Roamer, = peoirmou AN pe 1 April

prenticeship.

Master Workmen submit month-
ly reports on each apprentice
ketting out his attendance, con-
duct and general progress. The
allowance to each apprentice i
paid on a satisfactory report bein:
made on him.



For further particulars apply to

DA COSTA &

—_— .-

|

CO., LTD—Agents.

Steamship Co.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica by Sch. Molly N
Jones will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 10
15 am. on the 15th April 1950
ORDINARY MALL at 10.15 a.m

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA L

FROM TRINIDAD:

‘oseph Assing Albert Durgah, Clement
-haderton, Carmen Bendahan, Jacobo

endahan, Colin Dickson, Patrick Wali- i







15th April 1950. Wc.
ridge, Harold Bishop, Charlies Innigs, Mails f ag 9 ,

Some apprentices have been de-| he siicen, "simemog races THE: | Mls for Trinidad by Soh. Faso Ariba :
prived of their bursaries, and i Sage Varn Sateen, ine Gookwt, as under: NEW YORK SERVICE q
th e) Li »yivia Jackson-Smith, Cyril Luce, Erro PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 1 ails Arr. ‘
“ ese oa Sore bee é ae te ieele, Joyce Warner, Douglas Christian, a.m. on the 18th April »}980- NY. B'dos 4

een early indica on oO! 1e in- nomas Thirkell, Patrick Fletcher, Win- ORDINARY MAL at 10 a.m. on \¥he | SS “BYFJORD” wth April i7th April 4
competency or insubordination o on Gill, 15th April 1950 “THULIN” 28th April 8th May 4
the apprentice. ; NEW ORLEANS SERVICR if

Apprentices are paid at the rate SSS stsesussssnsesetesseensssasissnsnensinesntesestnavmer sal Arr,
of 12/6 per month for the perio ei at 0. ; B'dos ‘}
of training but this amount is in GOVERNMENT NOTICES vasa VAtERe Oe. ib aah Apri asrd Abt
no way a substitute for the wages “ALCOA RANGER” 19.) April ith May

i . * ‘“ a aa "
which Master Workmen usual; | Vacancy For Examination Secretary, Education Department CANADIAN SERVICE 4
pay their apprentices, which are British Gui ’| sourTHBOUND i
of course governed by the use- tish Guiana i meals Arrives

i : . : saith . ‘ Name of ship rbados i
Sane of heya repens oad - Applications are invited for the vacant post of Examinations | ss “ALCOA PENNANT” “ eee eS NEE ane "
ia: ants Geeaoee reo Secretary, Education Department, British Guiana. The Examinations a vee Sailing every Fo a a hoa
: Secretary wi , ir . r = 1 Ne OUND

When Master Workmen happer Ss retary ill be required to take charge, under the Director of Edu . Stone PILGRIM” Sailing early April for’ St. Lawreme
to be unemployed, the Board .p- vation, of arrangements for all Local and External Examinations held River ports.
proves of their apprentices bein, } DY the British Guiana Education Department. Applicants should be —_—— ay 4
temporarily transferred to »*her]| University Graduates, preferably with experience of the organisation Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Can adian Service.

registered Masters, who are also
generally engaged in training ap-
prentices.

In some trades there are nc
fixed workshops at which ap-
prentices are trained, as they ac-
company their Master Workmen
from one job to another. The
Board does not supply material
for the training of apprentices,
except for the purpose of annual
examinations,

A Board of Examiners consist-
ing of thé Chairman and two
other members nominated by him
conduct the examination of ap-
prentices only. The certificates
are issued on completion of the

ieee if the oy has satisfied
the’ examiners.

Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago, Backache,
Nervousness, Pai Dizziness, Circles under
Eyes, frequent Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
ergy ai Appetite Puffy Ankles, Burning,
Smarting jes, Or have frequently to Get
up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystey
and be fit and well next week,

Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

and supervision of examinations.

2. The post is on the Pensionable Establishment of the Colony
and the salary is on the scale $3,000 per annum rising to $3,600 per
annum by annual increments of $120 per annum. The candidate
selected will be appointed on one year’s probation,

3. Applications, stating age and full particulars of qualifications
and experience, accompanied by not less than two testimonials, should
be addressed to the Director of Education, Education Department,
Georgetown, British Guiana, to reach him not later than the list.of
May, 1950.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.



‘Buenos aires?
W asninaron?






14.4,.’50,—2n.



Istamput?

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
REGISTRATION OF RELIEF TEACHERS.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for regis-
istration as Relief Teachers.. Preference will be given to persons hold-
ing the School Certificate or some equivalent qualification.

Applications, to be submitted on Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7
W (Women) obtainable from the Department of Education, should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, the 22nd of
April, 1950,

REGISTERED RELIEF TEACHERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE
THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
FORM THE DEPARTMENT BY LETTER NOT LATER THAN SAT-
URDAY, THE 22ND OF APRIL, 1950.




AbevaiwEe?

Whatever the Destination is

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS
with

BRITISH









ciliates papel

14.4,’50.—2n, |



FOR SALE

TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4) |
situate on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye
| Department— {
(1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal-

vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop.



You can book your Air Passage to any where
in the world at No Extra Cost at the booking

gerry











G
The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being watan . 2
specially compounded to soothe, tone and clean (2) A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por- 7
Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re- . : : « or ‘ 7 ‘
move acids and poisons from your system safely tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised
i, OF dane he roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, n 2 roe ‘
these 3 ways to end your troubles: — kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage”. ; q ‘
(1) Starts killing the germs which are attack- nates rq So roof s a
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys- (3) A one-storey building with concrete floor, galvanised roof,
7 to human tissue, rey tiie ie approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a shop. LIMITED
) rid o stroying, deadly poi- : ildi j i i , y aoee
sonous acida with which yout eveien ns (4) A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10’,








* become saturated.

(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects you from the ravages of disease-
attack on the delicate filter organism, and
stimulates the entire system.

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and stig
Joints, | was not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital. They said | would
not be able to work, but after Cystex I feel years
younger, well and strong.”—(Sgd.) J. A. P.

Health Improved in 2 Days
“I had not felt really well for ages and ema

continually from backaches and headaches. 1



used as a tailor shop.
Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within
four weeks from date of purchase.

2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later
than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase
of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings.

3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest

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

Barbados.



ORIENTAL

|| A.M. WEBB
GOODS!! "







Rad tree ‘eluent oni ; 7 ’ SURIOS, JEWELLERY Stocks — Bonds — Shares 4
tasting reli Finlly 7 decided to give Coste « or any tender, 1.4.50 Lan. | fy BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD sai hha Cala le
jal, an t t d ‘ -4.50.—-2n. AL 7 3 socal an ‘ore
mpost) neh pain and eapenin, 1 hts teoprnnee se ee = n SAND ’ IVORY, ETC. ae fahenes
my health more in two or three days than othe) ve “ a 2, Bought and Sold
2. tee hh i a and §



KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

a unre to Put You Right

COMING SOON

ty or Money Back

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough test.






things have done jor months.”—Mrs, B.

‘Cliristian Science )

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown













Cystex is guaranteed to make Handy little R di R ) Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3
Fe) Ghee aera virile ove q heading noon Diat 3466 ein ati ’
Fan tN EY well In 1 week or yout money be ieee oie he : IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS ) "h meena ay 4
| [CÂ¥STEX) @ Seer ie You ath empty 5 oa Son Hotplate Boiling Rings. - (Broad street) ) Se POPP LOC OL LLL POPPE OPEL
or ; a.m,—2 p,m.
Cystex KIDNEYS||] OOK OUT for Tuesdays, Wednesdays, x FAMOUS ‘WEREN'T CARTRIDGES
BLADDER Your Gas Company's Advert. Fridays. ) 8 vi
The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM = = = 4 10 a.m.—12 o’clock 8 & WINCHESTER R.’EATING SHOT GUNS q
ot AT
ry
AND. this Room the Bible and
as Poa | 4 the ‘Christian ‘Setence “text-book, & | JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE

Selence and Heaith wika Key to
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
a may e reed, borrowed

or purchsed.
é Visitors Are Welcome
ow ww we ww

GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME
Dial 4503

% 640604

LOSSES POOP LLEEOPCPL LLC ALLA PEEL AE



-

WE HAVE A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF

PHOENIX GLASSWARE
COME SEE BUY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

BROAD STREET.
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

)









PROPERTY—FOR SALE



SUGAR FACTORY MAOHINERY

FOR SALE

(as a whole or piecemeal)
situated at
‘Oraignish’ Estate, Princestown,
TRINIDAD.

ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising,
inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater;
Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals;
Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.);
Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., ete.








of Andrews

But that’s










Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal,

Built of coral stone with verandah, drawing und dining room, three

bed-rooms, cach with running water. kitchenette, lavatory and bath
tiled, everite covered roof and properly made yand. ‘This house is well

(3





For full particula:s and inspection apply :



|





furnished with beautifully made mahogany furniture and stands pn 4
NDREWS LIVER SALT es and et Chitin Chutch oppudite the sen WM. FOGARTY, LTD.,
Price reasonable. Apply to D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane. Port of Spain.
THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE shai aes Te Te See ’ TRINIDAD.
” —— ll _ SS SS ee aS SSS











et paar atone ea ree Le Tatas ae une anateadan oecancapeme tomate eerste eee ee '

SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1955 t
a BARBADOS ADVOCA‘E i SARTRE, AER,

A AY NN Oy Sane eR merce ea ncaa



etme















HENRY

“u

=




.

ap sc

f0

f Wi

Abu

a

tf x

Te at

Les

Mi

Pet

1 ‘

TOE CLUET THE FREASURE GLUET 1e*
IT ALWAYS WONDEAER |

WHAT HE WAS <




HIDING IN
THERE ! ae
Nihal

a

Stands Suptome

SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE

VW Sesve = Serez sa. Sez.

nl en alll elite tes egg Ti 8 Et ES TT ee TTS os

RAPE BNO eh TERE LC a A AM A
















BY CHIC YOUN oui eal 4

q

a en, j 5 m
neoeree CSE || 4 Ci MeO [75 BEST T0 BUY -
AND [T ROLLED 7 Oye TO THINK ''LL NEED ae 3.
Bea | Meg tun nace | E
ee. [RS Plationu :
SS by’ a a / a MADE IN ENGLAND i
; 4

WORLD-FAMED

. Price apa A 90 i

S| [ £OR QUALITY

rie oe ,

| eal







(TOYS
The drape of it . . es
The grace of it . . \ Se
The feather-lightness of it

Lingerie in ‘Celanese’... lovely as a dream ... light as a whisper. }
its visible beauty is equalled only by the hidden strength and lasting
quality that distinguishes all ‘Celanese’ Fabrics. Look for the Tab
when you shop, and feel assured that in spite of its seeming delicacy
this exquisite Lingerie is a very wise-buy.

LINGERIE IN ’ Fiabe

vase! mane
“Cela








WHISPER MY DEAR? L¢
PROFILE HERE. PLACE... IDEAL FOR HIS , FOR YOU RIGHT Oway | \
I~ “WOMDERFUL NEWS*
YOUA FATHER HAS
BSEN FOUND!

AM CARING FOR HIM
2 AT MARSH FOLLY.
2 ee

———
Ba

K. 0. CANNON © © © © 6 « Whe Wicielle of Ghee B8ea2 MPargesivse >
sas “ ;

. A DELIGHTFUL LITTLE ..YOU TO HIM. PL CAL << r)

7
“
~ =

i











DION T CHARGE
HIM- AFTER ait. }

CONVENIENCE 1! WILL TAKE UW WITH PAUNC? \\ \i
i 4 ;
oa






S
x
=
x




y il yy rE
6a IN PENS OR
BALL-POINTS / ¥

/
}

»/





&\
1%



The Golden Platignum Fountain Pea: # y



UNG
“CELSHUNS * elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
i . a» ae cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ine™

Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Bs i
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c.
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Blade ¥

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER [celanese)
I oe tas ~ ~ YOU DIDN'T KILL THAT INDIAN F M | TIN 1 WE IT RIGHT (my FRIE

Distributor:

NBS ARE WERE. | C. L. PITT, G.P.©. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados



ARTIN'| | THERE WE










E rs i '
¥ Ms LED io STARR | THERE WERE BLA Misa \ * Celanese’ Fabrics are made by British Celanese Limited, London. wi
ANDCUFFED TO THAT WAS SO | | GUN YOU STOLE! -_ oe
VE TO BRING ME HERE TO GET ert an eee real Sere Baia
}
‘ To . | E
’ Offerings from fiv continents — in greater variely and












{ I HOPE ALL MY HELP








HOPE Abt. 3 ob Ber HE Volume — maxe this year’s Canadian International Trade
SAV f STORY 4 NAG Wl * . ‘
PICTURE “NOW THEY'LL ANOTHER Fair a vital observation post and trading cenive for



REALIZE WHAT AN
| IMPORTANT CITIZEN
mene TAM

L ae

NIGHT CLUB businessmen of all nations,

The revaluation of currencies makes if more
important than ever to compare world
sources of supply, and see where your
money buys the most. Shifting patterns y
of trade provide many opportunities to
explore and establish new business

oT,






















Bs
Connections.
oe Troly i .
: Tuly International—entirely devoted to actual business
| . packed with industrial goods, crammed with consumer
RAYMOND products ... for men of affairs everywhere, the C.LT.F. is
too important to miss!
For full details, and information regard: ced
railwoy rates in C ons 1,
T, G. MAJOR, CANADIAN GOVERNMENT TRADE COMI SSIONER
43 St. Vincent Street, Port-of- Spain, TRINIDAD :
a
F
«-
| yj
* /
<< ea ‘ HAY
a oy 3
> ig? AE :
# = , re Ae A
ti | y
YR 1 Wn Fog St. nc. Welt gn a
|

ae BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
+A FRESH MOUNT WAITS 47 E4cH =| [THE WOBANGU ARE HANK El | 40 Exeired aes =
ViLAGE AS THE ToM-ToM MES$46E| |HONORED,O LORD (=== GET A RARE 6L/MPSE
OF THE JUNGLE. Z| OF THE SPEEDING Pore yar
* : PHANTOM. | HORSE READY Fox




\
ee FS
a ~~




RACES
THRU THE ). WHOWALKG



|

& |

“= Canadian Intern li

- MNVMAUONEA
‘

@

MAY 29—“JUNE 9; 1950 a Keen maw

ea NTO; CANADA

DEDICATED TO THE PROMOTION OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE BY THE GOVERNMENT OF CANASS FF

'



>»



ea

cATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950

t

CLA

eee eee
———_

—

TES
eo

|

mo

‘ |
yor SALE per word }

poet o2 os |

ae |

| mere.

wii charge

poBLIC — 08 ‘
aperton
per agate line

. a 1.20

84



{

08

agate line 1.20

charge

aay)

evENING ADVOCATE ioe bey)
MEMORIAM

my dear beloved

memory of

\



INE SMITH who fell)
April, 1946. 1
Senie ee ears have passed |
| Sat ese called away. !
} At need a special day
Bp is 20% ‘you to my mind;
‘me strength to fight,
ree to bear the blow,
it meant to lose you
ee se could ever know.
ae of you lying in your grave,
i part of my heart is Bape there.
remembe! y ;
: Smith (husband) » bs an
rai -
ter), Shirley Green (28,5 4.50—In.



:

FoR SALE |

|

—_—— SALOON — 1947)
VAUXHAR AL 1/6 Courtesy Garage.
sche 14,.4.50—3n.

|

— In Al condition.
FORD ANGLIA — urtesy Garage.
anly 20,000 miles. Courts, "eosn.

Prefect
. Apply United
ae Roebuck Street,

CAR)

CAR—One Fora 104 Just
8, 1939 model. Jus
overhauled ond painted. Phone

n arage, Tweedside
£. 0. Layne G 12.4.

eens © 12.4.50—3n.

2 hp. Sedan. New
Good: No reasonable
Sylvia Manning,
Rd. or Dial 2138.

12.4.50—2n.

ipattery. Tyres
op refused. Mrs.
gre Cot, Hindsbury

bs Morris 10-cwt.
Tae inadiate a OT somone
OAL GARAGE * 15,4,50—4n.

Ed
—

LECTRICAL

BATTERIES —32
a a Batteries in moe
: Plantation, St.
der. Apply Bushy Pare Pir o0_8n.

OUS

wn Tweed Suit, medium

latiies Bro’ , ad

one, travelling Rug Phone 3669
12.4.50—2p

SCE!

for Intermediate Exam ations
Books a in
“Ashton ts Gap, Ch h

ly , Harts G 4

ALOU! FLAPS—Jalousie Windows
ete be seen at ‘‘Kenmore

ee 14.4,50—2n.

POEMS—‘First & Last’ by Hunter J.
neois. $1.50 and $1.00. Advocate
nery Store

: 14,4.50—2n

VANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-inch
Troinch galvanised pipe, 26c. to $1.0°
foot, A. BARNES &

co., LTD.
25.3.50—t.f.n

VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
preaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers, Flame
Galleries, Generators, and other

Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2506. 5.4.50—t.f.n.

ft
Air.

FAN MIUL—In good condition 8
sed an st eich oe Pel hone
chmond Gap, St. ae ‘ele
i 15.4,50—4n.

LIC NOTICES







£25 easily earned by obtaining orders



Hous money making opportunity _
Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victorix
is, Preston, Englan“

NOTICE

TENDERS for removing and replacing
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
ill be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST, PE'YER

anted by the Poor Law Guardians
the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
of taking charge of Midwifery

$55.00 per montn
Applicants must present themselves

Certificate and credentials to
P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville,”

T on or before April 17th up to

Signed,
G. 8. CORBIN,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,

St. Peter.
12.4.50—4n,

CLUB SECRETARYSHIP
VACANT:

1950.
5 red married
er with light and telephone.
d to: Plications should be ad-

“E PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,
11 Maraval Roac..
* 15.4,50—6n .

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL:

SB cetNENT IN WORK AND GAMES
nee and 12 distinctions at
mabe exam 1949, 92.8 %

; eight supplementazy certi-
Seven at credit stan, ) in
School Certificate Decembei

a shorthand and typewriting
i Gained during 1949, Cham-
Boys’ School for ‘decond year at

A. of B
: i pionships April 10th
oa ‘son College 2nd. Comber-

OUR RESULTS SPRAK OUT
Miter yon REMSEL VES,

: name -

now for 1951 and ‘avoid dimp-

L, A. LYNCH,



Headmaster
Ba. 15.4.50-—2n
- CE
‘> CRICHLOW, Upholsterer
Halls knoe 2° Jet his friends and
lu Re om that he has moved from
ry Ra St. Leonard's Gap, West-
Name Ehone 24i1
ne house is REIGATE
15.4. 50—2:

PAYS 10 ADVERTISE



| ton.

Ford Car 1948 Model | Bell:







PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
BY INSTRUCTION received from the
Executrix of the estate of MARY FRAN-
CIS MILLER deceased 1 will sell on
Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lane
Hall's Road, One Double roofed Chattel
House, Shedroof, paling and usual out
offices. Sale at 1 o'clock in the after-

noon. Land can be rents
month mited at’ $2.90 per
KENRICK N_ ALLSOPP,
Auctioneer
Kew Rd. St. Michael
12.4.50—3n

_——

By instruction from Miss Lilian Brown
I will sell by auction at her yard at head
of Cheista Road on Tuesday the 18th of
April at two o'clock one newly built
18 x 10 house. And on Thursday the
20th at two o'clock on the spot at Bav
Street obliquely opposite the Aquatic
Club Gap a chattel building called Mer-

It cons of gallery, lrawing and

dining rooms, two hedrooms kitchen,
toilet and patlings. Both houses to be
removed and must be sold

Terms Cash.



D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.4.50—4n

D'Arcy A. Scott of Magazine Lane
offers the following properties at St
George (1) One property consists of 10
acres of land and a two sto ey house
which is in perfect order.

At St. James one (1) property consists
of around 30 acres of land and a two
storey Stone house which has a lovely
view of the sea.

At Christ Church one (1) property con-
sisting of 9 arable acres of land and a
two storey Wall house,

At St. Joseph one (1) property consist-
ing of 20 acres of land and a stone wall
house, with govt. water and electric light.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
15.4.50—4n.

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley, (Adjoin-
ing BLUE WATERS), on the seat om
of the road facing the Bay with 13,40
square feet of land including the lan

across the road running to the water's
The contains



» Gas

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.
31.3.50—13n.

———_

“STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-
tuining approximately 15,678 square feet,
6th Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises:—

DOWNSTAIRS. Spacious cool veran-
dahs on two sides, large drawing and

dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.
UPSTAIRS. 5 bedrooms, toilet and

bath room.

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

YARD. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs. Waite, thq owner,
Telephone 2553.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO:
151 & 152 Roebuck Street.
Phone 3925.
13.4,50—8n-e.d.

a ion

Dr Emtage having decided to leave
Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at the
30th April, the property, which stands on
2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is offered for sale.

Interested parties please dial 2489—
Brittons Nursing Home, 9.4.50—6n.



CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
app 12,600 sq. ft, solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 3391.

18,2,50—e,sa., t.f.n.



“THE BERWICK” — Situate in Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael, standing
17,069 square feet of land. The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, pantry, kitchen and usual out
offices. Water and Electric light. Ser
vants’ room in the yard.

Inspection on application on the premi-
ses to Mr... Weekes the tenant.

The



NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Estate.
cently built coral stone bungalow
select residential area, Well designed
and constructed by a reputable firm of
Contractors, 3 bedrooms, (built-in ward-
robes), lounge/dining room, tiled kitchen,
tiled bathroom and toilet, garage, laun-
dry, servants’ quarters etc. Messrs, Dixon
& Bladon A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building. Phone 4640. 15,4.50—In.

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed to
offer for sale approximately 4 acres of
land and property with an extensive
main road frontage. The property is
ideally suited for the construction of a
new modern hotel by reason of its loca-
tion and attractive amenities. Consider-
able capital outlay would be needed but
the revenue possibilities are enormous
Messrs, Dixon & Bladon, A.F.S.. FV A,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Sur-
veyors, Plantations Building, Phone 4640.

15.4.50—1n,





AT the office of the undersigned on
Friday the 2ist instant at 2 p.m. at
Public tition ;—

61 shares in the WEST INDIA BISCUIT

co. LIMITED.

97 shares in the BARBADOS FIRE IN-

BURANCE CO;

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4, 50—6n









NOTICE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.
Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
Between ,
JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintifi
and

inquiry and taking of accounts shall
be mside of the Estate of Ethel Augu

Payne . late of the parish ©
St Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
‘he said Estate 008, eae.
‘mong the persons en , rere)
aive “notice to all create and othe
persons having any claims upon
interesta in the distribution of the Asset
{ the said Estate to send in to m

°

of



ee BEETLES
% Mo
sues



Contains

OT. ee
Large, medium and small size Tins

SSIFIED ADS.





|
i

i ee,











] °
FOR RENT | Journeymen Arrive
—————— mt From Page 5. .
“ji who are approved and registere
HOUSES by the Board, attention being

HOUSE—One large
ment on the sea St
nished. Dial 8357.

house and apart-| Paid to the proximity of residence
Lawrence fully fur-}| between Master Workmen and ap-
23.3.50-t-f.n. prentices, for convenience of at-
Coast, con-|tendance as there is no allowance

fully furnished. For | f travelli ses oO ap
October and Novem- - e oling a il R

BUNGALOW—Maxwell's
taining 4 bedrooms,
the months of May
ber Apply J Ww



H. Wilkinson. Phone 2404, | Prentices, A ’
14.4.50—3n, Master Workmen are appointed

— ‘
CHURCHILL—-Maxwell Coast. Thiee|" the recommendation of re-

bedrooms, fully furnished. Avaiiabie tor

putable referees, their experience
immediate possession. Apply: Ralph A. :



j inte Duteh Aircraft Carrier Karel Doorman,
Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683 or in their trades being taken inte {pana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, 18,000 tons, Capt. Slot, from Curacao
3402. 30.3.50-—2n, | @ccount. They are paid £4 per| Sem. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C Gor- Agents; Hanschell Larsen.
— -| annum for each apprentice trained] don, Sch. Burma D, Sth. Wonderful Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons
i QUEEN”’—Hastings. Fr ist ‘ Councellor, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. net, Capt. King, from Trinidad; Agen's:
May. Apply Mrs. Marion Gibbs. Dial by them. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Schooner Owners’ Association
= 14.4.50—4n £25 Bond Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip H
es ae oeieeea® . Davidson, Sch. Mandalay II, M.V.Con- DEPARTURES
HOUSE TO LET—From 18th May to|,, “PPrentices are appointed OM) nemar, Sch. Mary F. Caroline, Sch. Schooner Mandaly If, 30 tons net
— Pt. 30th. Large fully furnished im three months probation, during| Providence Mark, Sch. Marion Belle Capt. Gooding, for St. Vincent; Agents
St. James coast, cool position. Excellent hich h te: ith | Yolfe, Sch. Laudalpha, Yarht Beegie, Schooner Owners’ Association
bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Done sap. | “aoe period the masters w Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Mary M. | Schooner Felicia Monica, 55 tons net,
; 13 4.507 | Whom they ‘are apprenticed sub-} Lewis : capt, Joseph, far British Guiana
ii i - Agents: ooner Owners’ Asscviation
TO SUBLET mit monthly reports on their con ARRIVALS S.S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
BONNIE DUNDEE—St. Lawrence Gap| uct amd progress. If at the] son. Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net, Short, for Grenada; Agents: Da Cus
‘or the month of May only. For further /@Nd of.the probationary period the | Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad; Agents) & Co, Lad

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

, apprentices have satisfied their
masters, they are bound by In-
denture for a period of five years

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary . i
ovndry Depot., Marhill Street. Appiy | Deginning on the first day of pro
Senitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592. bationary period. This indenture

31.3.50—t.f.n

Sagara yseeeneneree nnn

BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea mair
road, Hastings, furnished from May lst
41) comforts, English baths with heaters

is entered into between the parent
or guardian or next friend of the
apprentice, as well as the Maste’



i foy ] Lady Rodney, M.V. Repton, Winches- /ucia, Mormacmar, Amtank, Mereury Sun,

showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele.| Workman, in the sum of £25 Y, " 7

Dhone 249. “"31.3.50—t.f-n.| the proper performance of the] ‘"/#PYP, Uruguay/WMCM, 'Raban, P Cdintion'Gaktpriie, ghilnas/YVBE.

—~+) _ ee — _ ; . -

FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs duties of the apprentice and *he Beaoll, Cotnere, Lang cn Rat, Mor
Premises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitable! completion of his period of ap- \: ee ehcp stabeeees vera

fpr Agency or similar type of business. -

prenticeship.
Master Workmen submit month-
ly reports on each apprentice

Contact immediately on Premises No. 6
Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n.



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

—

ne ©





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M V

Schooner Owners’ Association








IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Auris, Nayade, Dolores, Custo-
lian, Texas Trader, Alcoa Pennant, Folk
bernadotte,, Kelmscott, Esso Appalachee,

and T Pathfinder, Loide, Argentina,
lierdsman, Bessenggen, Temple Inn,
Steens Mountain, Bhorgheim, Southern
Cities, Haarlem, Clan MacLeod, Artill-
ero, Penelope/HODV, Loide Peru, At-
lantic Belgium, Heemskerek, North Ha-
ven, Balantia, Delaware, Nueva

lL.) Lad. ad

Anda-



MAIL NOTICES

OFFICE--First Floor over Newsam & .
Co. L.sHe and Airy. Phone 2750 or sas4. [Setting out his attendance, con Mails for Domintea by Sch. Molly N
9.4.50.—4n.| duct and general progress. The Jones will be closed at the General

er
ean eee

allowance to each apprentice is
paid on a satisfactory report bein:
made on him.

ASHTON — On-Sea, Maxwell, Christ
Chureh, Fully Furnished, Containing
Kour Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, Verandahs overlooking the sea
and all modern conveniences. Dial 3607
or 2871. 15.4.50—5n.

.

|
i

Some apprentices have been de
prived of their bursaries, and i
these cases there has generall
been early indication of the in-

competency or insubordination o
the apprentice,

15.4,50—4n.
HOUSE—One large house on the















St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Dial} Apprentices are paid at the ratc
8357. 25.3.50.—t.f£.n. | Of 12/6 per month for the perio
of training but this amount is in
LOST & FOUND ("°° way « substitute for the wages
= . | which Master Workmen usuall
pay their apprentices, which are
LOST of course governed by the use-
fulness of the apprentice and the
KEYS—Bunch of Keys. Post Office|rate at which his knowledge oi
— G.1I.U. vicinity. Please return to:— the trad d
Post Office or Tel: 2961. € advances.
14.4.50—2n. When Master Workmen happe:
to be unemployed, the Board .p-
Lost — ' . ’ :
ante to fina ee a ‘eae coe proves of their apprentices bein,
IL.ADD “CHICAGO DEADLINE” PLAZA | tempofarily transferred to o*her
Theatre. 14.4.50—3n,

registered Masters, who are also
generally engaged in training ap-
prentices.

In some trades there are nc
fixed workshops at which ap-
prentices are trained, as they ac-
company their Master Workmen
from one job to another. The
Board does not supply material
for the training of apprentices,
except for the purpose of annual
examinations,

A Board of Examiners consist-
ing of thé Chairman and two
other members nominated by him
conduct the examination of ap-
prentices only. The certificates
are issued on completion of the
ining if the joy has satisfied
examiners,

Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago, Backache,
Nervousness, Pains, Dizziness, Circles under
Eyes, fri it Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
ergy a Appetite Puffy Ankles, Burning,
Smarting es, or have frequently to Get
up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystey
and be fit and well next week.

Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being

specially noe to soothe, tone and clean

Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re-

move acids and poisons from your system safely

quickly and surely, yet contains no harsh
harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in
these 3 ways to end your troubles:—

(1) Starts killing the germs which are attack-
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys-
tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless
to human tissue,

(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has

* become saturated.

(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
Protects you from the ravages of disease-
attack on the delicate filter organism, and
stimulates the entire system.

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stig
Joints. I was not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital, They said I would
not be able to work, but after Cystex J feel years
younger, well and strong.” —(Sgd.) J. A. F.

Health Improved in 2 Days

“I had not felt really weil jor ages and suffered
continually from backaches and headaches, |
had tried almost everything but could not get
lasting relief, Finally I decided to give Cystex a
trial, and wish I had tried it long ago and saved

PLOT AND SALE-—Bearing the name
of Martha Green of Mapp Hill, St. Mich-
ael for 3/8 acre of land at Mapp Hill and
“4 acre land at Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.
Finder return to Martha Green of the
above address, 7.4.50—2n,



WATCH—18th April Monday on the
Crane Beach, One 15 Jewel Gents Wrist
Watch, Swiss made. Avia, Finder will be
rewarded on returning to Advocate Co.

15,4.50—1n,









|



HELP

EINGLISH LADY TRAINED NURSE —
Sailing England in May willing under-
take charge child or invalid. Box 9%
C/o Advocate. 15.4.50—in.



t



o J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium
Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
Station. 13.4,50—4n.



—quick—capable head butler. Must be
pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable
of supervising work of under butlers
Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W.
c/o The Advocate. 12.4.50—6n,

KEEPER—Experienced linen — keeper
stovekeeper or reception desires post in
arbados, where could use experience
gained at Claridges Hotel, London, Scot-
land and Paris Can give excellent
references, Free now, can give personal
interview. Phone 3303.



o

14.4.50—3n,



FLOOR LADY—To take full enarge of,
and supervise our trimming department
An experienced person is perferred and
applicants must have a thorough know-
ledge of millinery work, needlework,
and styles and designs for trimming
Ladies Hats. A very attractive salary is
offered for a person with proper quali-
fications. Apply at once in writing:—
MODERNE HAT, P.O. Box 21, Bridge-

MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS — Used Postage Stamps
wanted, will pay cash or send merchan-
dize in exchange. R. M. Chaplin, Box
389, Des Moines, Iowa. U.S.A.

14,4, 50—3n.

BOTTLES—Pint Bottles 8 cents per
Dozen. D. V. Seott & Co. Ltd, Spring
, White Park.





14.4, 50—3n.,

WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
man’s Plantation, St. Joseph.

12.4.50—6n.

—- —-_- -— SS SETS
WANTED TO RENT
SMALL Furnished Flat, near Sea. May
Ist, Couple. State price. Write Box 22.
C/o Advocate Co.
14.4, 50—3n



myself much pain and expense. It has improved

my health more in two or three days than other
things have done for months.”"—Mrs. B.
’ Guaranteed to Put You Right

b %

OLD GOLD AND _ SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
© Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con- |
tracting any debt or debts in my name







or Money Bock

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough test.
Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
better in every way, in 24
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
back if you return the empty
package. Act now!

2










unless by a written order signed by me or
Mr. CAMERON CODRINGTON yste KIDNEYS
ing William St
14.4.50—2n BLADDER

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



T= exciting “ fizz”
in a glass of Andrews
gives a pleasurable feeling
of freshness. But that’s
not all! Andrews ensures
Inner Cleanliness through
its gentle laxative action,
and keeps you fit and cheerful.

Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the
bowels.

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water.

ANDREWS uver sair

THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE
ein Meet

K.1935/50





eg eee SSS



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA L

FROM TRINIDAD:

oseph Assing Albert Durgah, Clement
-haderton, Carmen Bendahan, Jacobo,
endahan, Colin Dickson, Patrick Wali-
wwidge, Harold Bishop, Charles Inniss,
ohn Milliken, Simmon Seon, Alan
ishop, Vera Gellan, Nina Goodwin,
sylvia Jackson-Smith, Cyril Luce, Errol
ieele, Joyce Warner, Douglas Christian,
homas Thirkell, Patrick Fletcher, Win-
on Gill

Post Office as under:—

PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 10
15 a.m. on the 15th April 1950

ORDINARY MAIL at 10.15 a.m
15th April 1950.

Mails for Trinidad by Sth. Esso Aruba
Will be closed at the General Post Office
as under:-—

PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 1(
a.m. on the 15th April: 5

ORDINARY MALL at 10 a.m. op he
15th April 1950

on the

a eR

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Vacancy For Examination Secretary, Education Department,
British Guiana

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Examinations
Secretary, Education Department, British Guiana. The Examinations
Secretary will be required to take charge, under the Director of Edu-
cation, of arrangements for all Local and External Examinations held
by the British Guiana Education Department. Applicants should be
University Graduates, preferably with experience of the organisation
and supervision of examinations,

2. The post is on the Pensionable Establishment of the Colony
and the salary is on the scale $3,000 per annum rising to $3,600 per
annum by annual increments of $120 per annum. The candidate
selected will be appointed on one year’s probation.

3. Applications, stating age and full particulars of qualifications
and experience, accompanied by not less than two testimonials, should
be addressed to the Director of Education, Education Department,

Georgetown, British Guiana, to reach him not later than the Ist-of
May, 1950.



14.4.’50.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
REGISTRATION OF RELIEF TEACHERS.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for regis-
istration as Relief Teachers.. Preference will be given to persons hold-
ing the School Certificate or some equivalent qualification.

Applications, to be submitted on Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7
W (Women) obtainable from the Department of Education, should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, the 22nd of
April, 1950.

REGISTERED RELIEF TEACHERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE
THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
FORM THE DEPARTMENT BY LETTER NOT LATER THAN SAT-
URDAY, THE 22ND OF APRIL, 1950.

14.4.’50.—2n.



FOR SALE

TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4)
situate on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye
Department—.
(1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal-
vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop.
A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por-
tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised
roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room,
kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage”.
A one-storey building with concrete floor, galvanised roof,
approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a shop.
A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10’,
used as a tailor shop.
Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within
four weeks from date of purchase.
2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later
than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase
of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings.
3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest
or any tender, ' ‘

(2)

(3)

(4)

‘ af
7.4.50. —-2n.

YChristian Science p
¢ Reading Room

( IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS )
( (Broad Street)

COMING SOON

Handy little



Portable Ovens

Just the thing to use on one
of ycur Hotplate Boiling Rings.

LOOK OUT for Hour: : 10 a.m.—2 p.m.





Your Gas Company's Advert. Leemane "waning
SS ———— 1 10 a.m.—12 o’clock
Saturdays.

For MAR AND At this Room the Bible and
~5 ; the Christian Science text-book,
Selence and Heaith wa Key to
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may Ye reed, borrowed

or purch:sed.
é Visitors Are Welcome
>» » >» >» >» 4

=e

j GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME

“Fenn

Built of coral stone with verandah, drawing and dining room, three

(3) bed-rooms, each with running water. kitchenette, lavatory and bath
tiled, everite covered roof and properly mad<+ yard. This house is well
| furnished with beautifully meade mahogany furniture and stands pn %
| } acre of land ot Christ Ct opposite the sea |
| Price reasonable Ar » DARCY A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane.





ee



Sydney March 25th, Brisbane April 4t)
arriving Trinidad M: 6th.

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICE

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

8.8. “DEVON” ts scheduled





a SU



The
cept
Pomin

M.V
Cargo

Caribbee" will
and Passengers

ac-
for

a, Antigua, Monsterrat,
S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Ade- itts-Nevis sailing 2 ;
laide April 2mnd, Mel eo May 4th St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 21st April.
ydney May 12th, Brisbane May i9t! The M.V. “Daerwood" wiil ac-
arriving at Trinidad June 15th. cept Cargo and Passengers {01
These vessels have ample space for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
chilled, hard froven and general carge Aruba, date of sailing will be
Cargo accepted on through bills o/ given

SE

—
ing AE eee a a tetanic atin cia iaaicadita tania

SSS SEES EES

lading with transhipment at Trinidad fo
British Guiana, Barbad
Leeward Islands.





los, Windward & B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)





For further particulars apply:— Consignees,
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD TEL. 4047
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD
Agents Barbados. —_———





HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

LINE



Due
Vessel : From Leaves’ Barbados
S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 30th March14th Apr.
S.S. “RIVERCREST” London 7th Apr. 25th Apr.
S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th April 28th Apr.
HOMEWARD: FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “INDORE” London 13th April
S.S. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th April
For further particulars apply to ‘
DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.
Inc.

NEW YORK SERVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
Oe oss casks checves wth April 17th April
“THULIN” 28th April 8th May
NEW ORLEANS SERVICE
sal arr.
N.O, B'dos
SS “AI.COA ROAMER” .. 22nd March 6th April
“ALCOA RUNNER” Sth April 23rd April
“ALCOA RANGER” 19h April 4th May

SSenneEnREEEEEeeeneeeen ee

CANADIAN SERVICE



——

SOUTHBOUND
Sails Arrives

Name of ship Halifax Barbados
SS “ALCOA PENNANT” at March 22nd April ist
SS "ALCOA POINTER" ; April %th April 17th

Sailing every two weeks
NORTHBOUND
8.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Sailing early April for St Lawrence
River ports.
ee ae ee
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Can adian Service.

ROBERT THOM LTD.-—-New York and Gulf Service.

“3





‘Buenos aires?
W asninaTon




Isramsut? |
Ape.ame?

Whatever the Destination is

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

with

| BRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

You can book your Air Passage to anywhere
in the world at No Extra Cost at the booking

BBY TENSE
WEST INDIAN AJA WAYS

LIMITED.

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

ORIENTAL
Goons!!

Barbados.



OURIOS, JEWELLERY Stocks — Bonds — Shares
BRASSWARE, TEAK WOOD eh
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC. 3oth Local and Foreign

Bought and Sold

KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188. Hours : 9-3





OSS SSOSSE LPL P PPI IA Oo oe PLEAD
8 FAMOUS ‘WIREN'T CARTRIDGES Hi
: & WENCHESTER 22 EATING SHOT GUNS

‘& AT

; JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE

OSSD LOOPS EEL LCL CL LLL CCL

WE HAVE A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF |

P ae OENIX G L rs 4 SS we fa t #8 EE
COME SEE BUY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

BROAD STREET.
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.











SUGAR FACTORY MACHINERY

FOR SALE

(as a whole or piecemeal)
situated at
‘Craignish’ Estate, Princestown,
TRINIDAD.

ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising,
inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater;
Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals;
Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.);
Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., ete,

a





Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal.

oy,



For full particulars and inspection apply :

WM. FOGARTY, LTD.,
Port of Spain.
TRINIDAD.

elsif







——.





~ mane

se

os phe had aac Dane dae ices —— Sonali.

tes

{





" PAGE EIGHT





Ex-Policeman Guilty
Of Manslaughter

@ From page 5

they did have some drink. We do
not know how much they had
before. Cobhain says they only
had one in the shop in Beckwith
Street, You saw and heard Cob-
ham. He tells you they only had
one drink; but at least we do
know this, that whatever the
accused and Cobham ha:di, the
deceased apparently had had a
fair share.

We know that, but there is no
direct evidence as to the accused
being under the influence of al-
cohol, which, if you are satisfied
that he struck the fatal blow,
would reduce the offence from
murder to manslaughter. But you
are entitled, taking the evidence
as a whole, and all the surround-
ing circumstances as you find
them into consideration, in get-
ting as far as you can at the stat»
of his mind in considering whether
it was affected by alcohol or not
to such an extent as to make him
incapable of forming the intention
to which I have referred, and
whieh would mot excuse the
offence if he struck the fatal blow
but would reduce the offence as
I have stated.

As I have said, there is not
much direct evidence on that
point, but you are entitled to
draw inferences from all the
facts; and we know that the de-
ceased was treated asa drunk,
and that he smelled strongly of
alcohol. I think you will agree
with me, he was fairly full of
liquor, But we are dealing with

the accused and not the deceased
on this question of the reduction
of the offence

Blow Struck

Continuing on the question of
provocation which I mentioned
before and this question of man
slaughter, it has been put by Mi
Dear, and rightly so, that you
must consider whether at the
time that the blow was struck, if
it was struck by the accused, he

was so provoked under the cir-
cumstances of the case, that a
reasonable man would have lost

his balance, or so to speak, would
have been so upset in mind that
he would not be capable mentally
of appreciating the position, to so
form this intention I have spoken
of,
Bearing
alone

in mind that words
not enough, you will
consider in this connection the
statement of the whicl
you will have with you when
retire. Interposing two observa
tions with regard to this state-
ment, you will remember that Mr
Dear the procedure
adopted by Sgt. Connell

Set. Connell arrested the ac
cused and did not caution him
He shou have cautioned hin
we know, an then Mr Dear
complain Connell too}
cused ti the mortuar
where the body of Anthony Georg
was lying. He was then taken t
the Bridge Post and cautioned
and there and then he made the
statement

However, here is the statement,
and I will read an extract from
it, You will have to consider it,
because that, and the evidence of
Cobham to some extent, refers to
an argument which may be, I say
may be, material for
eration whet come
sider this question of n
ter

are

accused

you

criticised

that Sgt

the
he

your consid

you to cor

anslaugh

Not Sufficient

not ufficient
words and
to the
to

Wo1
themselves,
lence,

but

wccording

vio
circ
such pro
reduce the of
the position
on the facts
believe
there wa
sufficier
would unbal
the mind of reasonabl
1 €liminate the intent*<
bodil

un

Stances may amount

will
being

vocation a
Phat
is for you to
you find what
place, and

fence

that
tou
whether
hat
what I ribed as
provocation such ¢



ance

lan anc
il ‘

to kill « ‘ rievou

narm
rhe extrac re i

u
When e g 1 here (
Rave him money » ge fish o1

ymething
like him to get thre for me too
He tell me he foing to get
for me this eve ; going
to get for Cob} 1 tell me to
gO along back ne I still re
main and stay same place
He insisted for I to leave

“IT did not leave. He went
lean against a boat which
repairing. All right, after I
remain staying went

up he
take up a piece of wood and gave






h
up the

and
was
still

and

me three lashes right across my
left shoulde: The fourth lash I
manage to bre nd I close him
Va I hold on upon the piece of
wood and got it from him. He

fell back on the boat and I hit him
three slight lashes across one of
his feet. This same piece of wood
is the one he lash me with.”
Then you have a certain amount
of evidence by witnesses for the
Prosecution about there being an

| They'll Do It Ever

WHEN JUNIOR. WAS BORN



i Ril atte = a sae)

oe
, ANGORA
WAS SHOWERED WITH LAYETTES,
BOOTIES AND DRESSES BY THE DOZEN

Wt! van
= BEAUTIFUL:

argument about which they did
not know much, and you have the
evidence of Cobham whom you
saw and heard, and I am not say-
ing any more about his evidence.
He tells you that it was the de-
ceased who attacked the accused,
and that the accused after he
stopped the blow on his shoulder,
took away the piece of wood from
the deceased and then hit him
three lashes.
Fallen

Cobham went on to tell you
that he hit him on the feet after
he had fallen. On that Mr. Dear
asks you, and it is a matter for
you, if you believe that the ac-
cused did strike the blow that
caused the death of Anthony
George, that here is a sudden
quarre], a sudden fight, a sudden
squabble, call it what you will,
if you accept that evidence, an
attack by the deceased on the ac~
cused on the spur of the moment,
and that his mind was incapable
of forming the intention, because
he was so unbalanced or provoked
that he hit him a lash, and on
that footing you should find him
guilty of manslaughter.

Among the criticisms of the De-
fence which you may consider of
some importance is the one about
the matter of the blood. You will
remember that two of the wit-
nesses said that they did not re-
member saying before the magis-
trate that the’ police said that
there was no blood, and therefore
there could be no arrest.

Well the police officers, Murphy
and Devonish, tell you that one
went one way and one went an-
a@ther, and that when they got
there the accused was gone and
the deceased was not there. They
said, on the other hand, that there
was a certain amount of commo-
tion by that time.

We know, if you accept that
part of the evidence, that a crowd,
not a very large crowd, but a
crowd had gathered, and that
jhere was a certain amount of
confusion, chatter and so forth
Those witnesses are speaking of
something that happened on No-
vember 24 last year, and bearing
in mind human capabilities and
human nature; you will not expect
‘vervone to remember the same
thing

Do Not Remember

However, there it is. Vhose two
witnesses do not remember tell-
ing the magistrate this thing about

the police not being able to ar-
rest The police said that when
(they got there the two parties

eoneerned in this
cident had gone.

You will remember that Stoute,
Maughn and Newton spoke about
blood being seen on the deceased

unfortunate in-

on the beach. Mrs, Doreen Mus
tor, Who unfortunately is not in a
conditior to attend Court, and
whose evidence had to be read

iid that she saw blood

Neither, Stoute, Maughn, New
ton, Mr Mustor nor the three
nen Who took the deceased to
hospital have any axe to grind,
you weal may think, and they
have no reason for saying what
they know is not true; and it is
suggested that they may have
made a mistake,

Now as I have mentioned be-
fore, the deceased was taken to
hospital It was not a long
distance, but it was some distance
You will remember how he was

carried and you will say what you

think about the disappearance o1
otherwise of the blood, or whether
those itnesses are mistaken

It cannot be denied that there
is no witness from the hospital
who saw the deceased, who speaks
of having seen blood at all on
him, or a swelling Di Kirton
says that he saw no blood and Dr.
Copland said she saw no blood
Dr. Cato who performed the post
mortem examination tells you
that blood came from out of the
ear of the deceased So we have
a series of witnesses saying they
aw no blood and a series of
witnesses saying that they saw
blood There is no reason why
either of the witnesses should 1i¢

A Drunk

As I said before, the deceased
was treated as a drunk at the
hospital. No meticulous examiné-
tion was made He had been

there before on several occasions
he smelled strongly of alcohol ane
he was treated a drunk without



any careful examination which
would have taken some consider-
able time, it being the expert

opinion agreed to by most of the

witnesses, including Dr. Kirton
that ft is difficult to distinguish
between a person in an alcoholic
coma and one who is suifering
from a serious brain injury and

is also in a comotose condition

In this case the provisional
diagnosis was that he was drunk
and he was so treated. No one
attaches any blame to anyone at

the hospital, taking into con-
sideration the history of the case
for loir The porte ollymore

y Time. fg COA Atm ee. _B Jimmy Hatlo

r
|
|



FROM THE








So WHAT DOES THE KID WEAR



















Ft





SATURDAY, APRIL 15 ,-, |
BARBADOS ADVOCATE ef
aaa SESE stencil tay sinieaioniinn
saw no blood, and as | said before | Soe seeames
) Tt was su dt n nite eine tr { » " RE SRM ie
nO one at the hospital did either. };, sad gry hat the mon, that onu soa -t pemneenen S artanBeats 7 —
When Dr. Kirton fi 5 bh if he fell, hit his head on one «f It is not for the defendant } y | }
. irst SaW WE bine castors uf the bed. It was 7e his innocence. 1 for vhe
deceased, he was lying with his 1 . > tne . t was prove his mnocence ti Lor 2 r
fase der ta tate aid haat pointed out, on the other hand, prosecution to prove his guilt y M. pP #e 4-0) |
a _ ett side, and nis Jet tthat the castor or roller is immed- Bearing that in mind, you wil oLlfot ee
r was the ear from which wit iately under the pole or support ©! consider the evidence as a whole |
nesses said that they had se€O tthe bed, and that it would not have and arrive at your verdict In a fairly fast game, with}
oT borne __ Tbeen possible for the deceased to I will repeat once more. Ther? eecasions of brilliant flashes,
‘ pass now to the question Ihave hit that part of his head oa Are three uch verdicts open Spartan completely outplayed |
which has been put to you about tthe castor. you: guilty of murder, not guilty y M.P.C, to gain a 4—0 win when |
the alleged fall. It is alleged that} you have heard at great length of murder but guilty of man- the two teams played their Second |
the deceased, while a patient, 1eli [the expert medical evidence. T! slaughter if you are satisfied © fjivision football match in the!
from the bed, and either sufferéw Pyjtnesses for the Prosecution. Dt, the “vidence about provocation oY Park yesterday evening











the injury which resulted in his
death, or made the injury more
severe than it was before this
suggested fall, and so aggravaiea
his condition as to cause death,
which was not eaused by the blow
which was administered.

That is one of the points that
you will have to consider when
you retire to consider your ver-
diet, bearing in mind what I said
about the onus on the Prosecution
and reasonable doubt. What is the
evidence about this fall? I am
dealing with factual evidence now.
Nurse Hewitt as I have said, tells
you she heard a noise as if the
Séased was trying to get off
the stretcher on the bed, and she

went to discover what was
happening.

Vomiting
As Dr. Kirton also says, she

discovered the patient sitting on
the floor and vomiting. On the
other hand it is said that had the
man fallen off the bed there would
have been heard something more
in the nature of a thud, rather
than the noise which made Nurse
Hewitt think that the patient was
trying to get off the bed. That is
the evidence as to what was seen
and heard by Nurse Hewitt and
Dr. Kirton.

Here Mr. Whyatt interposed to
say that Dr. Kirton had not seen
him, only Nurse Hewitt

The Chief Justice: I am sorry.
Remove that from your minds,
gentlemen, Dr. Kirton did not see
him. He treated him as a drunk.
It was Nurse Hewitt who heard
the noise and who saw the patient
on the floor vomiting. The de-
ceased is then put in the bed in
the outer room, and after that he
is seen lying on the floor five or
six feet from the bed in the outer
room. It is put to you that from
the position in which he was found
he might have fallen off the bed,
but there is no direct evidence
that anyone saw him fall. All the
evidence as to what was seen and
heard is that he was seen sitting
five or six feet away from the bed,
if you accept that evidence

Well the floor is of concrete, and |

the floor being of conerete, that
fact and the height of the beds
must be considered by you when
you come to arrive at a solution
of that aspect of the case. But I
suggest to you, although it is a
matter for your consideration,

that there is no proof one way or
the other as to whether he fell o1
did not fall out of bed, and you
have to take it in the light of all
the surrounding circumstances and
what the witnesses saw and heard
But even if there was a fall, it
said by the Prosecution that
such a fall eould not have caused
the injuries which you have heard
described by Dr. Cato. You also
heard the egidence of Dr. Leacock, |
the Surgeon Specialist, and you|
will remember that Dr. Copland |
agreed with some small reserva- |

is

tions. They tell you that both |
from experience and_ knowledge, |
and Mr. Leacock tells you that!

from experiments which he car-
ried out, it would be impossible
for the patient to fall on a concrete
floor such as was described, from
a bed such as was described, and

and say this:
had suffered the injury before he

Cato, Mr. Leacock and eventually
Dr. Copland,
contre-coup
been caused by a
from an implement such as we see
in court.
their opinion the contre-coup in-
jury could not have been caused
by a fall from that bed.

agreed that this
injury could have
severe blow

They said also that in

They go further in their opimion
that if the deceased

fell from the bed, if he did fa'l,
the fall would not have been the
cause of death because it could not

happen in such a way that the in-

jury would be at the same place
where the injury previously sufter-
ed had occurred.

General Opinion

I think there is general agree-
nent on the opinion that a person
who is a confirmed alcoholic in
he generally accepted sense of the
vord would haemorrhage more
tasily and would bleed more than
a non alcoholic.

Now you will remember that
both Dr. Cato and Mr. Leaeock
speak of what is Known as a fuciéi
interval in cases of contre-coup
njuries. On the other hand, Dr
Kirton expressed the opinion thai
there would have been no luci«
nterval. He said that in his view,
a man receiving the injuries he
nad heard described, would have
jropped like a log, would be deep-
y unconscious and would be inc:-
yable of movement.

You will ask yourselves, how it
this is so, this man after the nurse
aeard the noise she found the
jJeceased sitting on the floor and
vomiting, and how after he had
been put in the other bed he had
been found lying five or six feet
away from the bed.

I vnink, gentlemen, that I have
dealt sufficiently with the mattey
as it stands, without reciting to
you bits and parcels of the evi-
dence. It will be fresh in your
minds, and therefore in conclusion
I will remind you that it is the
duty of the Prosecution in this
case to bring home the charge,
to establish the guilv of the eccus-
ed beyond reasonable doubt, and

SERVED

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT



cause that injury behind and ove1
the left ear

They tell you that he might
hurt some other prominence of
the head, but not that particular
part in the manner described,
They say that even if there had

been a fall it would not have re-
sulted in those injuries—a large
haematoma ending up in a contre-
coup injury and massive haemor-
rhage in a localised area on the
opposite pole of the head

On the othee hand, you have
Dr. Kirton who tells you, speak-
ing as a doctor of many years ex-
perience, that he also had done
some experimenting, and that the
man could have so fallen and
caused the injuries which he had

heard described

The Weather |

TODAY







sun Rises:
Sun Sets:
Moon (New) April 17
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

6.
|
High Water: 2.37 a.m., 3.39 |



pm

YESTERDAY
Rainiall (Codrington) .11 ins,
Total for month to yester-

day 44 ins.

Temperature (Max) 85.0° F

Temperature (Min) 70.5° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) B.
(3 pan.) E.

Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.955

30.032





TIME HE LEAVES

.> Atl

RRS SYNDICATE, ine WORLD RIGHTS

re





M

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

From 7 to 10 o'clock

,

the state of the mind of the ac

cused if you tind that he struck
guilty 0:

the fatal blow--or not

any offence at all.

Those are the three alternatives

You will now retire and conside
your verdict

St. Kitts Defeats
Antigua 2--0

In Inter-School Match
ST. KITTS, April 14.
The Inter-School football matc



h
between Antigua and St. Kitts wen
played at Warren Park this after-

noon. The game started with

rush by St. Kitts’ forwards playin
uphill,
well. In 15 minutes,
scored two goals.

awarded a penalty kick, when
St. Kitts
with his hand, but Antigua faile
to score.—(CP)



The forwards combined
St. Kitts haci|
Antigua was

back touched the ball

Police Defeats |
. . Empire 2—I |

Police triumphed over Empire
yesterday afternoon by _ beating
them 2—1 when they played aj
third division football match at
Bank Hall.

—

B.B.C. Programme

APRIL 15, 1950

7.10 a.m, News. 7.15

7.30 a.m, The
Interlude, 8



SATURDAY,

7 am. The News.
| a.m, Aeccordeon Interlude
«) Hydrogen Bomb, 7.50 a.m
"Z| am. From the Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Pro~
gramme Parade. 8.15 a.m. John Bulls
Band. 8.45 a.m. The Pleasure of Near and
Familiar Things. 9 a.m. Close Down, 12
Noon The News. 12.10 a.m. News Analy-
sis. 12,15 v.m. Seotland v England. 12.45
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 1.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Much Binding
| on the Marsh. 2 p.m, The News. 2.10 p.m.
Home News from Britain. 2.15 p.m, Glad
to Meet You. 2.30 p.m, Variety Bandbox.
3.30 p.m, Sports Review. 4 p.m. The News



a



4.10 p.m, The Daily Service 4.15 p.m
BASKET BALL TONIGHT Musie from the Movies. 5 p.m Listeners
The Bas : “ ” n| Choice. 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 5.30
The Basket Ball matches which] 9 he Hydrogen Bomb, 5.50 -p.m. in-
were to have been held at thc} terlude. 6 pm. Dance with Me. 7 p.m,
Y.M.C.A., last night did not} The News. 7.10 pum News Analysis 7.15
4 ». Behind the News. 7.45 p.m. Three’: ~ +m
Zome off due to unforeseen circum-! Bor oes! "s ‘pm. Radio Newsreel. 8 15 IT’S 7 HE AY iti ae OD

stances and these matches will be

held to-night instead.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Wome:

wice as many Woineu as men sul
‘er from High Blood Pressure, wh!r)
3 @ mysterious disease that star:
ibout the time of Change of Life anid
3 the real cause of much heart trou!,
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres
sure are: Nervousness, headachus of
Lop and back of bead and above ayer
pressure in head, disainess, shor:
breath, pains in heart, pailpftatior
poor sleep, of memory and eners;
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of theese aymptorns, don
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(te known as Hynox), a new
a he High Blooc
ith first dose, taken «







heavy load off the heart, anc ma
years younger ina few Jay»
ene ir ohemiat today
make you feel Hi
or money back.
ig ee



\

IT

. a’
BY.CARR£ CO LTD

ISCU

AOE

CARLISLE : NENG Nf
Yeanteead 4 dace oo

Obtainable From All Drug and Departmental Stores

p.m. Songs from the Show. 9 p.m, English
Magazine. 9.30 p.m. Scotland vy England.
The News. 10.10 p.m. News from
Britaim. 10.15 p.m. Miehael Krein Saxo-
phone Quartet. 10.30 p.m. Think on these
Things. 10.45 p.m, Weekly Sports Review
11 pm. The News



Con.pany

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--- TASTE If TODAY?!

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Sanborn the “finest coffee money can
if THE BARBADOS js :

AQUATIC CLUB buy!” Vacuum-packed! Get a pound #
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[O-NIGHT - 9 o'clock | |
Music by PERCY GREEN & J

‘fa his ORCHESTRA
|| Admission to Ballroom 2/-
} 12.4.50.—4n. ’







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April 29th,

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i ao ou can eee is p
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DANCE
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| THE BARBADOS CIVIL {\ The ‘World's’ best
SERVICE ASSOCIATION bathing suits in an
At the Combermere School ¢
Hall on Saturday, variety of colours, ¢
22nd April, 1950 i
In Honour of the Visiting from 34 to 44, tb
Delegates of the Federation
. of + ae. Service Associations. be
Music will, be supplied }}} P
| by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s }}}| Priced from $10.75 ‘
Orchestra \
{{ Members and their Friends )} | 9
} are invited | ;
(t) Dancing 9 p.m. Dress Formal | to 1? 0 a
\ ADMISSION $1.00 i. ‘ :
\\ 2
vu || CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LID
} \\ SOCIETY OF FRIENDS me ea
OF THE UNIVERSITY
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\} P.M. SHERLOCK, B.A | | CANVAS SH FOR MEN y
| {Kt + ORE s in WHITE, GREY, BROWN at $1.75 per pair F
| THE PUMPS—in WHITE, BROWN and BLUE 5
iM UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Men’s 9—12—$1,.10—:—Boys & Girlss 10—2—85e. EB
1 (illustrated by Pictures) } Ladies 3—8—$1.05 —:— Children 6—9 —‘hc. W
{)} one; { GUINEA-BIRD PUMPS 3—8 at $1.65 per pair sh
} Monday, April 17th { THE fe
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8.15 p.m,
at the ¥.M.C.A., BRITISH
\{ His Exce pee the Governor Co., L } ,
1 a ne omg SW Branches
Admission Free SWAN § :
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SOCSOE GUUS SSOSSSS SE SAESHAHOOUE

ma MOAaAda we SewePoso





Full Text


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PAGE 1

T" Saturday April i.; I !.•. Bartotima towcate FIVE riNTi Year 53. Ex-Policeman Guilty Of Manslaughter ALL BOWL TO KEEP WARM In Fint Knock At Lords , LONDON. April 14 rpRLVE ... ih.II WM Mita ftlaaHu t^k par, in Ihnr fiml practice today al Lords. Ham Johnson and Alfred Valentine, who arrive.! from Jamaica ranterday were prcM-nt Imi were content to uairh nil , ..1,1 kept Ken Tretlruil at his hotel. i FranK Worrell, the 1... L*naue cricketer Lonndtrini u* o remarkked an exiremab KOCXI CtN \m.it the lul.,1,,11. |, P ,|. Heeke. Jeffrey SMImetrr and ligh< build 1 ilKhtnrm al produced bolh the genuine offnot the ttooahe i urtoui ttappina delivery .so that the batsmen were often led guessing as t of spin he Imparted. Thr two Trinidad fast bowlers. Prior Jonea and Lance Pierre, loom "elves and did not attempt their' fastest panhut the) to .suggest they will prove van troublesome. Nearly all the team who did bowling In order to keep w„. rn I n happy band undel loan Codilard. —keutcr. H fcraMhte" The Mouse Can Sinz BATTl.K CMIK Michic.ui. April 14. A m %  MII :ill radio net't:ight The editor if n newnpapcr : %  aid.no, laid II sang like a canary. fieraldine (her sponsors may vet have to chonaje DM to Oarald) her debut from ix-hind the waniecoling of a hou l Michigan He (or she) wns tempted with cheese into a repeat performance over tinlocal radio. Her voice was said to in? I "small t ootra N Amplification was needed to maka il audible — f Renter. J 1914Pla<|ue Mining 9,000 Feet Up i Uarb.tUoB At atOROSTOWN, Back h week tour of the tuntarlaad --i Qutana io tfte Kaiaiuiiiit Dtstrlcl ttartntf which they made the climb ii> the summit of Mount Koraima. Tri-Natlonai Boundar> between Brazil. Venezuela and Brltlth Guiana. 9.U00 feet level Mi and Mrs. Theodore Seaman Jnr., of New York, -inclosed that the famous plaque that was placed on the summit i>\ Sir Cecil and Lad) dementi in 1814 II mlaainai, Lady Clementii was the first white iroai | reach Ror.iinia> summit. B '|Seaman are making a %  eriea of colour photoanplM ol the interior of British I %  Speaking on their trip thev round the Amcrindiani rather "ipoilt" by dvIHtarlon Mrs. Seaman told of how ahe had tion of setting "a new fashion" among the Amerindian women of one Settlement when al hci and I Io mi theii h i nme gtyle H she had Children of the ForM than, io act naturali\ in front of They all icemed Incline taughuu: or whatevei lh doing and ad.^t atri rtlff-looklng poses. GETS 3 YEARS PENAL SERVITUDE mis which waa not %  umei K,. i %  o.nple.lh,. tour ,,f the %  )„ %  .,. * Holland Wants Van Zeeland Sees Remission iz • r %  %  For Retain Km g Leopold Again SHOT POLE HAMBURG. April 14 A British Pleli Captain Ian night shut dead, through .. locked door a Polish I "l living lor i, tertian power, a usually reliable source tolu Keuter to-day. The man's nan %  Baku Naietoaki. PoUea aid tha inond German K identity pepen on him, A Dritish Puhlie Itelations Net Hint the Caps flat to interrogate him The civilian was %  Uled to have attacked the Cap. jam, thrown him out and locket! Whir u, : m uniori,,,,! ?*'• !" 'W> police : Lilian killed by the shots. The • %  Main iraa I ,t,, ameted. —Reuter. FogRetards Search For U.S. Plane COPENHAGEN, April 14 Fog uno! woi today hampers, search ol tbc Baltic for the American prtvateer Armv plane missing with ten men aboard. Tranapon pjanee ol tha type itaed on thi Berlin airlift (lew In new equip o Kaatrup %  i i Copenhagen, the nil bate. At Wii il many, 12 AiiM-iM.in aircraft to join the hunt. %  %  wreckage found In tin But It provi iv par! of %  >.ift. .v. mi to the central Baltic. Tl ment wai today expect) i to the Si., i that an At < Latvia and exchanged Man Rolwl Leader In Djakarta DJAK ; 14. I Mat, ar%  meat. It was officially itaiVd that he waa not nai ar. Obseri .--.I thli might %  %  Capt. Atai Lt.-Col. Mokogini. Federal Territorial Commander in East lndo' Informali l liriilci I'AKIS April 14 .inc'iuey laornJ anaou tl he had raq %  rti on Marshal PhUlj 11 M-yaar-oi M lam : M I ... I' %  condemnation 'I havr never j<-or|ird ih ciiaaaaaaalaav i aavraaalj rhargf M Jacques lornl and M l..ni.nit > who will have iinaaaaasan doeu-| menu with m.ikiny aawlleallaa rae thr revision nf the llnch Coart'l aaaai f tusi:-t i'> i4.. %  I '.iiti that ttn %  and M. Lenian. new documenta, which I in| May.—Reuter LGIAN I'KKMlEh %  : IIIU-I t Zeeland had iidday. aw will Cit %  op ilrj Had two talks :d the Royal Vila SPORTS WINDOW %  i inatr 1.. %  ii IM.UI lhaar laaina haVr ... %  tIMKIM.I... AQtal,r RALLET'S IMMORTALS HONOUR MUIMSKY LONDON. April U ... ,,f th. hV „ """,'' onmortals ol wouped the elect of Kljlnaky'i among J2J-. M^uame Kg "Manie .Sokolova. ., n. '•' Ulittering triumphs ol i £f,2 "•'' h-unage la t.agi. r. ago Seme meernrd ...llearueMS:.*"**"— arn.,v. '"'. """W""—• flinerni C.Vi^r !/" a n famous I: *M,'rIu Ch 1 •"redolent of the atmosp. JJfW .hla own hatred e!" .""•' of Waring red K v """"< *t he -..: "eras hj, grea tNt hM hrlt.*""< rM "i daw „,^K W 'fj* !" 1 "' gj ot the old impenal I! ^W^tooo in uhmee heal **"> of th, pre*.,-. !i ige Lifar ling QM frani Id Mane Hamberl Madame Ij-gat. wldtra a pupil of i la r the !m... ... lor the Ulagilelf Ballet, were among .. host of others. i ni laris tha -es. and i..m those D ew htm through mem, nes ol Let Ann. borne ri %  i Reater L.S. Celebrate Pan-.4mericai] l)a\ I rll 14. Gain ill ..... American day, proclaimed by %  the i-ond.s of friandahii lea of the Americas" The day begin. i meeting ..( the Council <>l UH %  I %  held ..I the Pan-American Union building, toheaj Chilean President. Lett tha fuaat ol honouv of tha National Press Club al Chile In hi b suggested il %  amii atoV international Comniuiii %  %  aduaa Uieae u it ami dignitj ',1 tha H M work withn in which interdrpaiKlcii. "iitical and %  common danger makes Iff* nl Videla said that tin struggle batwaan dem<.< %  a raaanatntad lea ff nme rather than one -)f geographical spheres of inJBUerM %  It l-rvomea indispensable ti the under countries, and to those that are now In the process Of Ih" oonent, ihr opporfa ii oeonomlc system exist• On p... Labour Has 7 Majority? 'ON. April 14 i 1 i I %  \oniinall> the majorU'y %  %  '.nt three %  than !-.'i* aevan Twa ol tin Natioi -itsi nicinic",.! tot alatUan on th I protes; %  %  s N iliananafa, |j has conflrn.' ... h ... i [a I : i I 4ii I'rr*-. CLAIMED TO BE FOUNDER OF A NEW RELIGION I'Altls Aprfl 14 %  %  A pay %  WM WILL STARVE Kl I*G \pni H Han| Kong I I ,: di ipatah 'mm paper said floods had %  hail abvc An official i iti.noo.inni i n.Yal and % %  e if immeReuler %  %  Oak %  %  to make an> eoeamant on thii %  .-thinn to % % %  Tell >oU cammtuiiqui %  I %  %  %  Krillrr. Accused Of Spying In Spain .14. rwalva rnfla I iled military | %  %  %  In exile" FI-I>IU.II v 1&48. .vt ith having formed part i I %  Ijujo. with i clothe! %  mt.ng the ac cuscd A^ tonio Mi %  %  %  %  Krulrr APPOINTED PUISNE JUDGE GRENADA \ %  •on nf Mi I CK)-,t nf Legal Draual I ' %  > Pre*-. Dutch Navy Queen Pays Visit Here lunch Leejrl ntaM Cantai K..i?l Doorman" t IH • %  ontj .arerafl oantar .md largest ".n-hip of The Dutch Navy, put Barbados *i the map of her training muse on hi uTtl day The Karel Doorm.in MI inamdad \v si,n r< t^ieen of the Dutch N %  %  •mptata with •! Trier, two hgiv *i\ ()e^lro>ers. 33 mine .-re-rr. two frlgataa or gunboaui. four UW 1U>CIN. --ix -ubnietrines iind on lubnaarina chaser. One uf the aunboaU. the Vaa --iM-ijk BRtj her* on a oimllai rruiae in Nuvember 194* 'loin-rim' ehaaar "^um. Whllh a l m l n a waa pre Dutch Navy hy President 1: I). Ko.. The "Kara! D after a hrave Dutch Re-i (la In *he Battle ol %  %  %  % % %  | . i ought adoa Rear Ad, [a, Coanoiandei I Tndica Squadron t it ha neludos .iboul lull i l iietuan ..in .. %  sora % % %  gmHi Llai The ship irrtvi %  Van 1 '. Ii vlartins. D W I \jACDONALD HOLDER, ex policemau, was sentenced to three years penal servitude yesterday after an Assue Jury after four and a half hours' deliberation found him guilty of the man slaughter of Anthony George. Holder, his face showing the strain of the four day trial, stood upright in the dock as His Honour the Chief Justice, before passing sentence, told him it was sad to see him in the position in which he was. l)ockyardMachinery W ill Be Sold iPram Or ;i.n*n, OVwea DO*. April 14 Machn.i. n\ Dockmudl which || being be void it aad froin well tow much %  has tin' uied ...ard and probablv brought to UM Apple iraimnK b> the lakes plai e are Io %  liishofi Speaks I hi Sufferings Ol Workers for \.ni.' : , U wii, chargen with iKiiiK him %  N manslaugliiet was one tka %  in that caae. 1 I "llo MIK thr ..nm.uii.emi-iil i thr mi v . %  nil. t \|. Dm gakad Ihr mmrl tor Irnirm v rning thi %  • %  lur> Dis. hargad %  i %  %  %  %  i %  Oil .11 till: I I for tin %  i 1 %  I %  %  -is you think At. ad at i bai BBI .;n LAT or Anthony George—chat he <>ti [ha 24th November. 1949. ,r. St. Michael, murder, ed Anthony (ieorge. "hut c indictment, i p r o c aad further, for >ou. BUM revalfld if .( paraoo inaaodi to kill aa> other, inflicts such luuni 00 LVtU %  %  ha is guilty of murder U nit ingredient in th.otic. • %  'lined In legal parlaiiit HHn ja aforethought implied, .nil ih;it old aflnition in,! i.n. ing peace, .dice afore' expreaa implied, is ,.. .in mienJ tion. it but to '-aine ki %  %  %  I | m Alfred Aneel, auxiluu TITO IN YUGOSLAVIA LONDON, April 14 %  %  %  Krutrr Greek Government Resigns "accompli i charged — Keai*r. %  that the %  %  m ent wai I .. .'ider a < .'4iia.trj*i>rught tt %  In Parliament %  r %  ->ut parti King Paul aaked Oeneral Nicholas Pi., to foi • %  bri %  pa us u n ha p n itI can. %  %  19th %  uffenni .md uiicartaiatj thai %  i an hurt and h %  eal pro* "The %  orki % % % % %  1 %  %  %  Con%  %  1 I stand Thii has bern fof lonj It rnuat change —it. ni.i Sole Jwlgaa : : %  I I %  %  %  I %  %  %  Intention %  enl aap, lor %  .it the %  blow i | .. .. : %  ml the ; 1 uch irdteta : Indeed the La %  OUT Mndingi. | htl "i.. i.ilt> of fimnOTd 'ii this %  .i i %  %  '.tioned i I. used 1. %  : ... % %  i.ih;.iaughti'r. or no| | i { rinuii.il t BAOI i nimii %  %  or m..i %  I %  %  m on VA t r ; ^ Budget Preflentation Regtricts Tradiiig LONDON. April 14 *e> : .. irregulai.' %  %  %  %  %  %  r,ld ,, TRUMPETER CIGARETTES REACH EVERYWHERE' 10 FOR 12 CENTS. s



PAGE 1

SATURDAY APB PAi5F. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE fiwrib Calling H IS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Mrs. Savage gave a lunchecn party at Oovtn Houae vesteraay in honour ol the visiting units of the Arreru. Dutch Navies. Present Admiral J. J. L. Willinge. CommandiriK Netherlands Anil Squadron. Capt, C W. slot. Commander of the li N.M S. Karri Doorman^ Commander of the U.S.S. Opportune, Lt Hall, Capt. Sweeney, who is also on be;* i Opportune and a few other guests. H IS EXCELLENCY the Governor and Mrs. Savage, accompanied by Mr W Lambert visited the Mental Hospital on Thursday, and inspected th< i premises Also present on the lour of inspection were Dr J 1' O'Mahony. C.M.O., the Dire. Agriculture. Mr C C Skeete and the Financial Secretary. T HERE was a Cocktail Part.' last night on board H\ II B Karri Z>oorman, given by Admiral J. J. L. WUlinge, Capt. C W Slot and Officers of the Korel Doorman. :n honour of the %  hip's visit to Excess Baggage! A GENTLEMAN who arrived I day by plan* was met by a lady at Sea*eli, n4 in Uie course of cv*xaauc this is what was said How many pieces ol baggage do we hava to fit intc the car' He Six. do you knew Mabel that I was fifty-four pounds over weight! She. My. l was Just thinking how well you looked. In Honour of A DINNER in honour of the < delegates to the Conference of Federated Civil Serot the Caribbean will b* by the Barbados Civil Service Association at Comuermere Hall on Friday April 21st at %  p.m Tfr < r A'ill be a formal daiui th. 1 fallowing night for the delegates and the music will be supplied by MiArnold Mean well's orchestra \CKOI rtH (.1 UTN an , n ,-hatling llh .urn of Ih, Officer. af l. \ MS • KarH tHMtrnun" at the CorkUII Part* which was held on hoard Hi, %  Karri Dmirnun" on the Quarter IVck laM inch, Here for Ten Days Barbados. Thtparty was held on WR j MILL1K1 guests' invited wre :— Qualifies In Medicine the quarter deck. Among From St. Lucia EV AND MRS K O ('.('ANNUM and tbfti iw H %  hildren Michael and David arrived from St Lucia on Wednesday by of R K CROSSWORD ~ • r 1 i I y '. I r 1 oca to form euil toM la oaual ... (Si N EWS has been received at B.W.I A Formerly Rector Georgetown, B.C.. that Mr Hiviirc Doree in St Lucia, the Sir OaM th u IT BG 0( UraTt FiUDatnck t;r.ih*m and Co., Chartered AcRC. Nauth-Ml.ir. voungert son of Rev. Grannum ha. been appointcountants arrived on Thursday Mr. Badri Nauth, J.P., B E.M., reed Vicar of St. Simon's loin, afternoon by B.W.I A and will be l,red Magistrate's Clerk, George%  t* ,tl ". Mr S H *"?*' *r ^ he re for approximately ten dav town, and Mrs Badri Nauth has Rev Grannum is a broths* of 5tc an/li !" "-S.. H." J n 11. v.-,, ton R,ha* Guiana 'lualilled in medicine in England. Mr W N Grannum. uaUtant caaadu.. MJ.C. d Mr. fKandl... JH Trinidad and Is a guest at the „. N ""th-Mlslr left British teacher .if St MaryBog &^o?"rT-c5t C uTc".'rii < 5ff' Knmore Hotel <="> %  '>• '" September, 1945. and ,„„ will be remembered >. a lay SI,'ll".rcH!2iLC.Mo „ '"'''^ Guys Hoapltal London, reader ,,,, h st Marys District. Hujn.Hor Mr,, si %  " %  '>•," Two Young Accountants ""ere he has secured the degrees ,„,,„„ hc w nl ,„ England to Sft^ D & 3rT5£jK V|R rHAJW AITKKN ,„„ Mr v „ c's ,En. I '^ nUn, to it""" ,hc Soci KKB BtBrA D -e f 1 ''"'' *W Sn'S'd "deftly" and ^.n,el,s. huwDFi ucF and M !" w.ikLi.-n. col. American and Hn A V ... England working puma further >tudlcs. Rev Grannum will be Inducted 5 T "£ft^ rt-St and they are in Barbados for about "ito ektaI bwKT Dr. T. N. "** V";^*' n ^Zr !" SSKhE^FJFJ ^o"^T hdlda, Frank Nauth-M.sir is a Trainee Special*£j ^'V A?SiV t u, J IBM P-of .nd Mwh, u twenty.four is from NCA it and Senior Registrar of the !" urrn ' st Andre* lodav Baal>. Mi and Mr*. C Y CJr|-_, v a H B( -t, f n In thn l a . Old-rhuteh Tnimtv HoRnllat '' m %  fa SkMtc, Mr J wn C O. B—k>. M( .r>a Ho C Y Car lr.. Mr UM Mr. C A L 0lf. M* Mid MM F D Ar-rhrtrona, Mr Mid MrE. S. 8 Burro-*., Mr and Mr.. tUmu BunKitf. Mr and Mr. Tf-vor Bo-rriM. Hi. and Mr. A S Brydm. Mr and Mtv n Bancrofl. Mr and Mr. A C Boyc*. KM D nv Mr and Mr 0 I> V-. Dr and Mr.. O Bancroft. Mi D Ch**. U. Col and Mrv Conmll. Mr. and Mn B. CtMattr. Mr and Mr. A C. IDoua four is from No A 1st and Senior Regli Jersey and saw action In the last Old-church County Ilospita war in France, where he us Essex, England, and his other wounded ll rothar Is a Medical Student at %  i and is twentyLondon H-wiUI Medical College ..rs of age, he was also in Fawriv A wiillni the war and went to the I'hihpcafeny Awaiunf •rdi the end of the war \1/EST INDIANS in London ire %  %  .„; -;.' a Naar mci rxtrn iti to 3#*o m *vars :i DownfWU (1 13 Ooiiid be ln •oure 14 PTom wntca rou laaa UM Ma 16 nirnr sraii soowo U I^lua. iB. 17. 9.O.8. I <*> m m wtiicn a graduat* folios !" uie medico. (51 2. %  • %  of. rou rnigtoi T 1 ,'j Com Ins out of tha dtn or tfgsvt out? c9i %  Sea IB Down Htl Huwarda ooiour LD Toraanira. It) j Na dry ia*dii>s tha buot ? (tl i How Maua and Ute artist ao p ; undrrlni < 9 %  < Harder, fill, a Irttar to orosen II Across. <3> i A m DtoBen let. ii Intrude. (8i H rnia clue is udd. (6i and 33 Acroaa. Could 0 cnin in soup. VQU'U And and a pncR.y ona at tnat. (S 7 H DOM it piacn in* •air-niaMwus? "> iid DSin. MMUr .irM.. I kl: io. rrtot, ll, soot. )3. Pir. 15. Trap; 14 htm. it rlooi IB. Jtajd: 30 Asllai T*n ar lhe aua P 1 ces of the farid, Capl and Mr. W A Farmrr. Mrhi.lidav In r.irntim thror. In Porluritisll Council, who will provide aS v Mr c 2d-Sr. M vT, ?^-i JSS £ Ecl?Lr5^£ ^s:^^: ;; i u" dC The e „ na she ^ SUndBy ^ ? Pm J 2T u V n 5 *i? v V^'"M I ^if"kv'?h r T c n 1 yn11 foumlad %  theatre in Trinidad S £3 Mr. H K M".,rr u 8 4 .urD ( K V^ * railed the -Llttlr Carib"-ln bff Mr, A o. L^cock Mi and M„ c ^ r-end to I Niw 1 ir d. Many look upon iv*i. Mr. D L*i#* !" ih. Mr w lan. in forr her as a second Katherine Dun, Mr. and Mr. R B Mc K*naU* Mr. Mitchall. Mr and Mr. (i P nnirn. Mr and Mr%  •W ManniOB. and Mr. A Mr<1i<-r Ui I. MU*f, and MrC Manmna. Mr. WUMan rwm. Mr and MrE (. and MrJ. Marion. Or. and Mt. OMitKi | The Answer T iRBAUOU DRAMATIC recently been h un, Art Teacher A NOTHER Trirudadian expected in England this summer. r ——-' %  .. n-111 K •• ii ii %  -T -in. •_-, in ciixinmi inii minimi. £ T"P.L M. >l<."rod bv the British Pl/STl ... M. V2. b > N ." !" *"" %  .. AltweU. the arti... M. K .. inwtna* of an an II, Trinidad Hor pai„ti,, f and Mrs. M SK inner. Mr and Mr, ll L should be anothvi outlet toi urr..nri of an loarhina iinrl visit art a !" *. r -:-. M.. A *-•*. Mr and trur l heatricals, and to encourage "X.H.? ,eacmn and W8,t rI j. F. Taylor. M. and Mr. J < Tnori*. '. Man., rnembrrs of the Bridge., Lama, capt and Mm H II wiuwm*. town Players also bcl.itig to Mi* Moody-Stewart of Antigua has Mn I Warren. M' %  —— ••— %  -•'-Mr. C %  kini. Mi and Ml M>a. R Latiorde. v %  J. and Mm !• Mar.i.. Mr".ndl5V' '"' En ft and " h r. c t weatne.ne'd. of tl | to ,h, lr Uvo youngest children MarAlao in the Afternoon | T T SEEMS that Fl> n Returned To Trinidad A FTER spending an enjoyable bottday here. Mr. C. Chadte has returned to Trinidad. M-" Chadle. who is with Trinidad Agencies Ltd.. in Port-of-Spain was a guest at Crystal Waters Assistant Canadian Trade C Worthing. missioner. Here For Three Weeks M R. AND MRS. ROBERT SPOONER. their young son Robert Jr., and Miss Joan Gurley. Mrs. Spooner's sister arrived on Thursday by B.W.I.A.. from Trinidad. Mr. Spooner is Manager of Industrial Engineers in Trinidad 'ustrial Engineers in Trinidac. and also an Officer in the Volunteer Fire Brigade, They are here for three weeks and are staying at the Hotel Royal. Arrived On Tuetd*y M R. CLARENCE UJMMUI recently appointed Shell Representative of Shell Petrol Installation Spring Garden, Black Rock arrived by B-W.LA. from Trinidad on Tuesday. Another arrival from Trinid on Tuesday was Mr. D. Ch< Mark who wl remain at school there. They will also be n for the wedding of Marion Moody-Stewart which June hc Dowdlng. Mi -md Mrs. Edward Appointment* m mm mm -,, 0 E HENRY has been afternoon as well ui early m iugh PopM appointed Administration morning. It has been ropoi ,,. t ,. irv ;m() Mr Mgar Berridge that seven people who war* on Ijk( ,,. ,,. (l ^eld Officer, the HastUMU. Kuvlo. U u ,„ Antigua. Mr. Hcrridge has afternoon saw what eould b-| hl j um jsn, and since been seconded to act as Plying Saucers in a southerly in-.i And for this Labour Officer In St. Kitts while direction far over the sea. then first gtoduetton, Major F I ll i.n-ll is In England BY THE WAY BEACHCOMBER F ROM Esumariu to Bam dunnc nean villagers will be celebrating the un b aUa vi men who are uM u> i..iv. that way hkv I hurricane 26 yeais ..go this month E\ni chliOren Know m told of thus* 1 threw Lourdios the lnnk of U.e wind. iMned as *'Ambasaadors" in Barbasi signed anythuog anj them, hi-w i ina for two days, terrorising the neighbourhood, how Uli quack-roedl* 1 Monte)..1 ;ind sung to tht > of Nui Uu i they < Roe.. %  ,' faahion>; the harmless-looking 1 Jut-1 %  i Shy. the other myself But we do not with to 8mt$ hit* out -iild accuTiiulafe larger OH iuruvr sttickt of food, u/hci if ild plonoli if tn(o fhc soil, n flint the U'arerioiiaai ami itmkt i.ould be read), ter $tock$ from abroad. (C Suet. Kaq .it M CKYPTOQl'OTE—Here's Mow to work It: A X Y It L U \ A X K is L O N G i li U O \N One letter simply stands for another In this example A is used (01 UM Ihrfe Ll X for the two O s. etc Single letters, apoatri-ehie*. the Irngth and formation of the words are all hints. -> %  the code letters are different. A Cr>ptognim Quotation V A HVHM V H M V Q P M 0 PQCT M V A q C C S \V A T J A M V P T M C M V A WC8JqSCLASKB tnptoquote: WE ARE NOT CARJBFUL TO *. itfWER THEE IN THIS MATTER—DANIEL Uipert and the Dragon hi .'..19 Uorm \mlu in n % %  %  he "thought there was ;. fiHute (Of horse audiemes And now .1 LtmcashiM %  %  iighi want %  see horm-s i ite horw. N snoiiing "Look. Pharaoh II In / ii::ti-lim,in\ Ilomv T ENANTS Of certain 0OUDC houses are now being asked If they keep tie birds will not alight will not be Ion,: t.unity is thrown out because a spy has MM %  • Bald AOUM lub its nose against their gate .it 3 10 on a Wednesday afternoon ..re flying ItOi "ill be investigated by uniformed ofUculs. tht length of tin glass on the lawn, coinpute how much Miiuke conies out Ol cliunneys. and rebuke tenants for w log the left tool Ql the mat befi UM ught KUin IllMUNMRAIION A Batut> l k'monst ration will Miss Bertha Lamas ', Ofay Park Avenue Salon at lhe Windsor Hotel on Monday. 17th April, at p.m. followed by personal consultations 14 4 SO 3n fe |ti mi bis eipertap nrmh r -he I retail, R o,k> .,.M HW M aagasli tafcti llM ptH< •" cooiojnioi v *' % %  •> S. **e<< ii'lt toi*na 1 1 itket rhinn" rill he.' • %  %  ki ,M. >..,a in hit ppiHri .nj i,ioJu*. e'ond D>II lor him. And no* IO MW > BSta jud uke n S-a -c rWa-fSng," *>v Roperi. L-. goih 1<*i tul, tt\0 the luile one run) friskily W 10 the kJ TOML I I I DINE & DANCE al €LHB >IOIU. \\ ^KHAKI DRILL V UM tmai BIAITIHI man CUB FROM MIAMI TO RI<>—DELlrlOI'S STEAK DINNEI8 SERVED THRdK.IIOI I THE NIGHT Plraar dial 400 for rvMrv.Uonfc .79 .89 MOWS The Best .99 U7 YOU WANT KHAKI DRILL— EVANS AND WHITFIELDS HAVE IT — AT THE RIGHT PRICE Commencing To-Dy—Opening Every Saturday Morning 9.00—Closing 12.30 CASK? lOUll IIOIM A wide rane of Readv Mixed I'iiuu and material /-^•I ^fT\ supplied by the feremoal "J m*mifaeturer to select from. %  KMlvMBEK when fm sa\-e tha rtarface Vou save SSI lasoect Lhase at eur HARDWARE DEPARTMENT Tele phone No. 2*3 BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON FACTORY LTD. To dav Mtll and Conimulnf bfasasal Hotmv J.-|v CAJUANO. Qe KFI 1 V •THF IMIIATK" Color hv Te." with Wnltar St*ZAK. Gl1d^ %  COOPSB A treaonire che* of MaeK EMPIRE To-day 4.45 & 8.30 and Continuing LADDJS BANGING AWAY *^ AGAIN! j£ Ha'.ofighl.9 '^gi itponar ovanging o mylfarioui 8uiyl ALAN LADD DONNA REED ^icagQ Tjea^^ e HO.W Today to Monday 4 to A %  Edward Smnll Pre*nl< 'Son o/ Monte Cristo" Sunina Louii HAYWORO: Joan BENNETT Georg* SAND Erik Swords Flash In live jnShI .. Ronaace rldas wiiu danser OLYMPIC To-da> to Mon ( LU M'G-M Double; Koberl TAYLOR. A ions TOTTLR IIU.II WALL" and WORDS and MUSIC will. KOONXY, Perrj COMO Tom DKAKK !un* liena HAVOC • HERVET Arlhur KENNEDY AQI'ATIC CLL'B CINEMA (Members OnW MATINEE: TODAY al 5 pjn TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30 PARAMOUNT pnsorrts BOB HOPE and LUCILLE BALL In Damon Kun>on's --SOIIIIOWII I. JNKS" with WILLIAM DAMEREST — BRUCE CABOT — THOMAS GOMEZ and introducing MARY JANE SAUNDERS SPECIAL MATINEE: TUESDAY, APRIL I8TH al 5 p.m "THfc OKLAHOMA KID'' Slarrlng HUMPHREY BOGART — JAMES CAGNIY ROSEMAY IJ.NE Al "BEHIND THE BIG TOP A 2-recl short in Tochnicolonr Showing Barnum and Bailey's Circus ,' c -I :i:.s |M (Mi tan %  Ml ,1.1 r! IMP of mt m tm m II wtO nil blur Ml ma He Mr m, mn um Iran doul r h mm )mp tm D 1 niu P.... aw GLOBE TODAY 5 & K. 311 AND CONTINUING J)EAD Warm lipped anflcold-hurttd, she was always diaOli est with men! PEGGY CUMMINS JOHN DALL A WNG "BROTHERS PRODUCTION BERRY KROEGER • MORRIS CARNu kr Kal NfTj HOC Bu BlU kvtt IC|I na %  di M ; i y wn I a %  j psM |M i all. Prodded by MAOtlCl owl FtAN* KINO • Deeded by JoMph rl tee* rrwa Tto UIUSOAT IVW1NO NI V.., "OUN CBA2V by MmXtMAI U* Straaapkry by MeoXinlay Konlor ond MiMoid XoWMen • Beleoted it... InWk Durj tt MARINE HOTEL SUPPER DANCE Ing gns SAIIIIUA^ Ml.III April I..IB. From 7 to 11 p.m, PERCY GREEN AND HIS ORCHESTRA. Ill V\ III S2...0 LUX To be as lovely as A Star of Beauty follow the advice of the charming star Maria Moatez, who says— 1 always use Lux Toilet Soapit's a real beauty care. I cover my bee generously with its rich, super -creamy lather, working it 1 gently, but thoroughly. Then I rinse with warm water, spl** with cold. With Lux Toilet Sc*p lather, skin takes on new loveBness. It feels like siMotttil beauty in! 1 TOILET SOAP •la IB TH1 HACHANT WHIT!


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7T SATURDAY. APRII II Ex-Policeman Guilty Of Manslaughter BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE FIVE From Pace 110 you—uy reasonable doubt is what it says. A doubt such as woula deter you from taking a course in your domestic affairs or justness life, a doubt which would alter the course of your conduct because 11 was reasonable, because it was •und. Not a whimsical, a weak kind of doubt, but a reasonable doubt. You will remember Dr. Cato said his organs generally were sound, his extremities, limbs, were normal in every way. but tha.' he had what ls known us haematoma. A %  welling above and oehlnd his left ear and %  massive haematoma f the brain on the opposite polo of his head. In other worai. haematoma appeared in the opponw pole of his head, a massive The onus lies on the prosecutioni haemorrhage nfTectma the brain fcroughout the case. Let me re-. We have got his view on to* SElt is for the prosecut,on toi m trtfr both S lo whil hc^oiS -** .** SPS .KT^T^ a nd als ? hl ? ^'nion with which doubt of the gu.lt of the accused of one offence or the other before you And him guilty. Now a word or two about the aspect of the case which has been put to you as regards this matter I will deal later, and so thai soda the bn*f outline of what happened to tne deceased in the hospital. Squabble Now the case for the Prosecution U manslaughter. Bearing In mindi is crmt the way in which he BO 'to the ground before being lifted. away by the three men. which is not disputed was that after argument, after a squabble as it has been put. baVwMa the accused and the deceased, that the accused that a necessary element in offence of murder is that the person who has committed it intended to kill or intended to do grievous bodily harm as a result of which death ensued, there arc circumstances or there may be cir-1 tcok an implement, that very cumstances which under the law J heavy piece of pine and struck are capable of reducing the onTenrn from murder to that of manslaughter. On that footing you will bear In mind when you come to consider the evidence, two factors In the case the fatal blow which caused haematoma and the resultant contre-coup injury in the head of the deceased. Now before I opinion evidence, deal with the I shall put to As the Learned Attorney Qen-; you an outline and remind vou eral has fairly and frankly put! of the matters of defence which to you, if you lind, assuming that haWI been put to you and which It was a blow and administered by you will pay careful attention to the accused, u blow which killed I hive no doubt. Anthony George, if at the time, he Mr. Dear separated bit address administered the blow his brain was so obscured as the result of the imbibing of alcoholic drinks. It may, according to the view you take, reduce the offence. Because if his mind was so obscured by drink as to render him incapable of forming that intention which 1 have described, then if on the evidence you are so satisfied, he would not be guilty of murder, he might be guilty of manslaughter. Provocation Again also on this matter of manslaughter, if on the evidence you are satisfied that there was provocation as is known in law as to have the same effect, that Is to say, such provocation as would upset the mind of a reasonable man—not necessarily the accused —such provocation as would upset the mind of a reasonable man as o prevent him forming the intention of uoing murder or grievous bodily harm; if there be such provocation and if you are satisfled about it. it would also reduce the offence from murder to manslaughter. I will return to this question of provocation later on. but at this stage 1 would do no more than say that mere words or views in themselves are not sufficient in themselves in law to amount to provocation. Words, however, coupled with acts of violence, may be. You will remember how Mr. Dear on that footing argued about sudden quarrels, sudden .u ailments, sudden lights, un attack by the deceased on the accused and the resultant blow, if it was the blow delivered that had caused death etc. I Mill deal with that later. Undisputed Facts NOW turn for a short while to the undisputed facts, facts which are not really m issue in this cose, but which should be briefly recounted. You are the sole judge* of the facts, but I think you will agree, there is no dispute about this, that on November 24—leaving out for the moment what passed beforeAnthony George was Into two pans dealing with what occurred on the beach from what occurred in the hospital. A convenient course, no doubt, but you are not asked to decide this caw on the evidence only of what happened ou ihe beach, or on the other hand, on the evidence av to what happened In the hosssltal. and on the opinion tvidemr given by the medical experts You have to consider alt to* evidence. You have to take into eccounv the evidence of what t* alleged to have taken place oa the beach together with the evidence as regards what took place in the hospital, and the evidence of the expert medical men. As [ said, Mr. Dear in his argument' for the defence, says the prosecution must prove beyond reasonable doubt, the onus being on them, as I have vaid. to establish that the cause of death was the blow on the head; thai' death was the direct result of the blow on the head. He says that there was a sudden attack, so alleged by the prosecution, und no motive : unacted It Is not essential in cases of this kind or in most criminal case* speaking generally for the prosecujion to prove motive; and motive can only be inferred from circumstances and facts because a man's mind is no: triable. So that when there is a motive ;ipparent from the evidei the evidence, it is put by the prosecution but it is nOl necessary (0 prove motive; bacauaa a man is responsible for his actions and must be taken to be so. No Motive However, Mr. Dear argued that there was no motive. He said; "Why should the accused strike this, man a mortal blow making a sudden attack on him?" TTell the prosecution on the other hand say, and there is a certain amount of evidence if you believe it, that there was an argument and some row between the deceased and the accused prior to picked up from lying on the this unfortunate happening, ground at the hospital beach Ml it That is suggested in is described, a beach near Mr. und merit of the accused which 1 will Mrs. Mustor's home; was taken in deal with presently, and also In an apparently helpless condition by three men from the beach to the hospital. It was not.' a long distance but still some distance. One of the men supported his right shoulder, so we are told, another his left shoulder and the third carried his feet. 1 i a long distance to the hospital, I repeat, and I mention this because you may consider It of some importance as a matter of inference when you come to consider ih" question of blood. Anthony George is taken to the Casualty, there put on a stretcher and then lifted from viic stretcher and put on a bed 2 feet 4 inches or 2 feel high from the ground in one of the cubicles. A little time elapses. He is seen by Dr. Kirton and a nurse. He has a history of drunkenness He has often been a patientat the hospital in the Casualty sleeping oft the effects of drunkenness, and so no complaint whatever about this. He Is treated as a "drunf". A little time after he had been put' on the bed, Nurse .Hew/tt, according to hen evidence, heard a noise as If the the evidence of Cobham. So whereas Mr. Dear suggested no motive suggested for this sudden attack, on the other hand it is put H by the Prosecution that there was succcS^ this row between the two and and that the blow was struck after the argument and squabble. In that connection it has not been put to you, but you may also take into account if you think .U, the fact that the accused and tne deceased along with Cobham had had some drinks togethe: before, so apparently they were on terms %  %  :' i.. .p u i %  'I i,< i,.:-,!.. They had their dunks togetlur and then went to the beach. If you therefore accept thr.t view — it is a matter for you it would appear that there was no wrangling, hatred or nny bitter feeling between them. At any rate, prior to their arrival at the beach. Here Is a point to consider if you think At, no previous animosity, no previous rows heard of. But it is suggested by the Prosecution this 19 Journeymen Arrive NINETEEN Journeymen apprentices were awarded Bursary Certificates when a meeting of the Board of Industrial Training was neld at the Public Works Department yesterday morning. Bursaries started in 1924 and up to December 31, mi*. 231 apprentices have benefltted. They all received Certificates after live vears of training, m a chosen trade, with a Master Workman. The Bursary System is similar to the Technical College Scheme in the U.K., only the Technical Colleges cover a wider variety ol subjects. With the Bursary, the apprentice can choose from the following trades:—Joiner, tailor, printer, book-binder, carpenter, mason. electrician, motor mechanic, engineer (mechanical), shoemaker, plumber, ship carpenter, painter and blacksmith. Members of the Board at the meeting were:—Mr. T. E. Went. M.B.E.. Chairman, Mr. C. Glindon Reed, Director of Education, Mr. K. B. Moulder, Mr D S. Payne, Mr. H. Husbands, Mr S. H. Douglas and Mr. H G. Weekes, (Secretary) After being presented with the Certificate, each apprentice was given a token gift. Punctuality Mr. D. S. Payne, who addressed them .ifter the presentation, told them that they will now set out to enjoy the benefits of what they had studied for five years. He %  aid that they would have to <\o their work to the best of thei ability. In the course of their workmanship they may have the opportunity to work either by day or by task. If employed by day they should try to make up the (layby hours work because if they were going to get a day's pay they should give an adequate amount "f work for that day. On the other hand if they war employed by the Job. they should work with honesty. He has foun-" that Job work Is done in a ver: slack manner but thev should trj to eel away from this method He told them that shortly they would be starting out on their career and just as they would •>*pect the full wage they should ifive their employer a good day'.' labour in return. He also advised them to trv and be punctual at all times, He %  aid that in their employment they must display the best conHe wished them njan was trying to get off the bed. thing happened as the result of You saw Nurr.e Hewitt and heard ihe squabble and row OS the her as you did all the witni nd It is for you to weigh the Then it is argued on behalf of evidence. h<1 rjef,.,,^ n vlew „f nc Alcohol medical evidence, how \% it that Nurse Hewitt told us how the according to the evidence for the man was seen sitting on tne floor vomiU&g. and tin of .alcohol Mr. Reed, in a short address told the apprentices that men wer* born with certain gifts not do their jobs neither cot|b< they do his. He asked to take pride in their jobs and "use your bra your hands and be proud of it". Honesty Mr. Went next wjinod them about honesty. He told them never to make their motto "Honesty is the best policy**, but in preference "Honesty is the only Policy." He told them that their school and bursary training had made them citizens of whom Barbados is proud and that they should keeD it up. Those recelvin* Certificate" were;—Carrinrton Cobham (Carpenter). Darnley B | i l.ininer), Charles Pavne (Joiner. Priecs Maynard (Joiner). Jiweuli Barrow (Plumber), bnRWSflfl Cuv (Plumber), Rvan Skinner fMrtnr Mechanic), Stanley in.nVer (Printer). Frank War* 1 (Printer* Oarnctl Goodini 'onkhllkftsjrV Reuben Trotman 'Tallorl FOUR Sailors off the Dutch" aircraft carrier "Karel Doorman" J are seen here in conversation with a Policeman. Lady Rodney Will Spend 2 Days Here PASSENGERS have already booked passages for Canada, by s.s. 'Lady Rodney" which is due to arrive here on Monday next from British Guiana via Trinidad. Grenada and St Vincent The "Rodney* 1 will spend i days here loading cargo for Canada and the British Northern Islands before sailing on IU Northbound voyage. Taking the raver* "I-idy Nelson" i.< neduled to call at Bridgetown on Sunday, April 23 from Canada via the Northern Islands and will be continuing its voyage to s: Grenada, Trinidad and British Guiana the following day. These are the only two Mill expected from vessels of the CN.S. line during the month. The local agents are Messrs. Gardiner Austin and Co, Ltd Domestic Worker Becomes Student Nurse INKOKMATION has been received from the Colonial Office that the last group of girls wh left this island :*> Mr* Domestic Workers, on the 21st March, lysu. barn arrived saiely in England and have been rfjapMMd u I allows wi,. liiAimarv STokr-.. .-Twin ML, V r. v 1 1 Ci riocheiord. MlM G ... Kiruuiicham ML. v r. I'huiip., MIU Last Trip To Barbados CAPTAIN Lonsdale ol BrttUO Guiana is expected to m.ike till last trip to Barbados today with the 'Athel Ruby. The 'Advocate" was told I Athel RubyV local aganut, Messrs. -ones*. Co. Ltd.. that t.v captain intends living up bis ship tg to England. Bxcsjpt for the last two voyagoi Athel Ruby' was %  kippered ship was broujl harbour each Unit bj CatpUu Lonsdale. %  le %  ccompanied Captain Cook oa his show him around. %  <-i Rub]' is dm about 12 noon, shortly alter which it will be taking us bssrih la the %  i readiness lor loading mately 126.000 gallons of vacuum pan molasses for Trtnl It will be leaving on S Itl return voy.ige to Trinidad. I 1 !,.., K omen* vdjry Omn HtMpiuL %  may. WH -1 ., i SuatonuHk ihmiisnasw MM P P. Inniw. \|. D. J .. L Cur ^ b b un Ml ~ M ll — u %  %  % %  „ Hotptui. HtlMowvn, i... %  lrwu it two Hospitals in the It, already bai from Barbados. It is considerea satisfactory Hint they have asked for another group as they would not have done so had not the first batch settled in happily. Information has also been received that tank*, one %  lot who went, been transferred from Southmead Hospital. Bristol, where she worktic Worker, to the North Middlesex Hospital In London, where she has become a Student N i me Inniss was a Secondary School already had hei & vomit sniclled n, the evidence of two hiner) Reuben Trotman (Tailort Ol the eye witnesses, if th* nrat 15 ran "f Tas^ ftosiiiieeri. Kenr.ck 'Goodintr 'Engineer), Clvde Laweye blow was so colossal, it did net drop the deceased to the ground; that it is only after the second blow that he staggered and tell ifter the third rence (Engineer). Carlton Dear iFnvlneerV Clarence Jones fElecfrlclan). Te^rov Fcwtrr 'FJec<;•. tho tricien). Ivan Wilson (Electrician) n '"Griffith (BeeLater on he is removed to a bed ja the ou.Vr room or [nqttirj yne*. as It has been variously •escribed, on a bed which Is lower than the bed in the cubicle. andi a 11 in !" ro 1 1 DIOW : ^ y '"Z and Grenvllle on which, so we are told, on oefencc; This blow m the head 5J. n M,lvUte •eeaaions. drunken persons are which the Prosecution said was ... PUt to rest to recover from the first blow did not drop the' „,*?*. !" nd %  tUDor. deceased to the ground. Onlv Heard on duty, tinds the dacaaeed, M Newton oidy heard the first S tt> 6 feet away from b|ow lhe otner two Maugnn an d Nurse Hutchinson when she gees on du.ty. finds the deceased, a* I. 5 -,vj 6 feet away btan we bed in the on the floor. Subsequei.t. eje called on instructions from J*. Copland, the deceased is taken J> a ward and it various tin* between his entrj and until he ll taken to the ward hi> taken, the witnesses say that in their view it was normal Be %  "ken a) the ward, and around shout 1 o'clock in the morning ho dies. A .P t mortem examination was neld and you have heard Dr Cat' on that. It is noi mv Inl f'sd his evidence all over again "HATS ON lOIiAY Mjpttag f ibr Housing ^ %  fsrt at I0.M am. >eht Rarlni. Cvhalf lUv F*tb*li, Kensington at S.0 *sj| t Tenets Tournament at ** TJLC.A. 7.0 p ra under whi h are awarded are as follows: Haw It Werk< The RoarH t* indnttrial Train was established bv an Act of Judge Allows BIO Claim For Damages A DECISION nl Mr 3 H Nurse. Police ftlasjtatrate %  I by Their Honour* the Judges of I taat Court ol Appeal, Mr. G. L Taylor and Mr. J W B Mr. Nurse had given judgement for Elizui < lefendant, in a ease in which Wilfred Leslie i-l AlcnelSi i'. for dan. The ilamaKe wai done on February 6, when Leslie accused McClean of %  craping mould from off the hedge row ol lid that he had bc'n among the canes cutting down a 107 Would'nt Slop 1HK POI further in air all it controland vehicular braaV at BridgWtown. Yesiei'i.i M was seen in Broad street gently pcrsui.ti lag MOM } % %  > walkers to of the trafl i i <>ssing tho street. : improvement in the number of motorcars Which stopped to ftllOfW a to cross through tiw lane t.. e of tne street. Not a single bicycle slopped tor this purpi i and an %  %  OM hundn thread then way through the %  %  itwecn the Canadian Bank -it Commerce building and Alcxaiult, Bay ley. jcwellei tree when he hat und went to investigate. McClean denied that she had scraped away mould, but she saw Leslie cutting down the tree and he threatened her With I a axe she coaaplained to a police con table. When the ofAcei catise, pute as to where certain line mark nrere and when they should be. The policeman gave svldenca and their Honours revel case. J.S.B. Dear Addresses Clerks' Union M RJ. S. B. DEAR. Barnstermg of the Barbados Ctert held at thf V M.C.A. on Thuridav night. He advised clerks that the) had no right to t>c allied to any political party. Mr. Charlie Thomas. I in the course of his add:. ed out that the membership of the Union had doubled within the last two weeks. The major.* new members were from the 11 road Street stores but the conditions m th> et stare*; were such that he woukl thing In his power to help them. Mr. pear next told them that | they could not operate without! tlnances. If their funds were strong they could speak more powerfully, n e Baked members to help to in. membership of the Union. Hi IC. Hewitt, Vioe-Prwttdent. then spoke ol the aims uid objects of the Union, after which I thanks was moved 03 Mr. A. Kinch A T A MEETING of the St. LuCJ : i Vestiv 'hii:'*daj evening, it was disclosed that St. Lucy i get one playing neld three as had been hoped. Mr J. E. T. Uranckei of the Playing Field Committee, wiu. went into the question, reported to the Vestry that the matter had been discussed with MlM Betty Arne. Social WeUai MlM Ana said thai she would ask Government to review the Land Purchasinu Act with %  Vlen that the parish would be able to the ideal spot at Lowmtatton which was recoumanded to Ihe Committee. %  agreed to i decision ol Qovenunent to the I thei] next m i T IIEKI \\ w ujBg (l( lht St John Cultural i ary Club at the School on Ifcunday night The I the last meeung were U mod, led on Octobar II IM1 with am* I but this nui Increaseti IOO. The %  hand-Typing taugl % %  s Ripper, Asaiatant Curate. Classes in %  n Division let L. S. Thome The following %  %  E <"o\. pxi %  %  Mr. 1. S Thome, gr. I. C McCoIlm, Mr. M McCollIn, Mr. S 1 %  I'd .ii ~ SO p m tod Mi A. Tuckei ol the Briuafa Council %  ..lie. A T .3 P.M. on Maj ^ the MoI will W Country Road ii I to make BREATHE FREELY... ALL DAY LONG! Ciirypockct.h.ndy Vickl Inhalct nh you. \m it as often u nnuVO. m eilmivc mcdlcauon Ofati .I.I.1-' ropofj llow _e_e_B_a_9 • H o i. %  %  9 Fresh for your Pets ! PI lil.NA DOfi CHOW I'li!l\\ RABBIT (HOW H Jjson Jonas & Co, Ltd. Dislrlbutors. £r*y Pocket of THERE S PAIN RELIEF AND TONIC BENEFIT Yes I Yeast Vkc quickly wothei away headache*, neu ralau, nerve aod rheumancl pains but it docs some thing 2 else too t Because of its valuable tonk properiici Yeast Vfce I hdpa you to feel brighter, look better, ilecp more eatih/ and f co|oy more energy. Neu time you want paui rssW lake YeaatVite aod get tome hcacnt too I _^^ as*fPSgJ HARRISON'S BROAD sr GCODS RECENTLY RECEIVED INCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS I CH80. PUTED BIB AND STOP COCKS I NECKED BOLTS 3 in., to 6 in.. C. P. AND BRONZE FINISH. I BRASS RACKING COCKS H. P. BALL VALVES CASEMENT STAYS Black 18 in.. ALUMINUM CURTAIN RAILS COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS. PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS — AND MAGNA' CAST IRON BATHS Porcelain Enamelled and cMtatato with i i". Band C rap. Orerlov and \\. i>r UahM and oventu.ly when htj u ,, accused vu about to deliver the! ... .„ ,„„1^_ A fourth blow they stopped the force ^'^ A [ f ^ iT 1*^ of the blow which therefore did ?* * *J JZSMI J^, ft ,^not have any affect Th.re is the \"M* !" consolidated Info the, point put by the Defence that if n blow is the first suggested, he could not be still Aj the learned Attorney Gen„l to you II hi. brain . 'J^ *SJg ".'.J. 4 so obscured—this is now dealing with the accused—that he could not form the actual intention to Art IKR.p The fkisM i authnripH awnrrt M hiimaries annunlK* candida'es who h*v been ro>ior at U r"*ni"ve vear". *hn hav afars. have Buwdi ibmilaH I" " 1t>tnrttar-' school and hnw on "•ItnHf for the trade .n which k ll or to do grievous bodily harm. ,h v Heslre to be trained. Aothat would not excuse him alto"rentlces are eenerallr .trw ^cthcr. but would reduce the offrom the manual classes attache* fence from murder to manslaug 1 !, *" •'**me*itar sc"hl ter. | recommendation nl the H>HIn that connection, on behalf of j matters, an-* ar* rtw-t*..i -hall turn to conof an aptlhHe tet *t hv \hr h evidence as there ls Director of Education about the amount of drinks conrfwfMnt#n to whnm the." r that you have the statebimarlei are awarded tre ar-ment of the accused who tells you prentlced to M-**r 0 Om Psce • • On Pace 7 imUr fmmr I IMS I % HICLI hiiic Cresisn rwundtl >n ( rnm s> skin fowl Aalrimrnt l*otion s> Roairs rwdtrs m i-.Ii Cosmpliqur neodor^iii lA, n, K\M€iHT'S 1.1 IK PH0£NIX MAUTY COUNTER YOt'H HHBK BEVOMES .1 l>IUIH IN A NEW VAUXHALL i/./.'M UK WYVEtfi >/1A/ > i mi i nan i New shipment of these Cars recently Arrived. HOHi HI %  •! i.i. .. roilllKS. CABAtSB.



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PAGE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY APRIL 1J. ^ Guilty Ex-Policeman Of Manslaughter 04 saw no blood, and as 1 said Drforr, no one at the nospiUl %  When Ur Kir tor. Bl dfwm d, he wu iymi; face on the leu ride, MHI nu left <-ar was the ear from which witness** said that the> blood cuming. I pin now to the question which has been put to you aboul the deceased, wtl /toni the bed, ai the injury which resulte It was suggev' srioui .f he fell, hit his head on one 4 Itha castors *f the bed. Ii w*a prove Mt innocent r pointed out. on a-cution to i I that the castor or roller lately under the pole nr Wpport 1 eanaidar a whole the bed, and that at I rum pate S !" argument aboul which they much, and you have the feMn whom you befon4 I am not sayhad ox In tt| -''ny more at on that It was the de%  I ,i',!.i< k.-d the accused, death, or made the injury more one drinl; in: al let Und ih.it tfie accused after he severe than it was before tm* know this, that wli. %  >'pped the blow on his shoulder, suggested fall, and so aggravate. accused I % %  "* * %  >' the piece of wood from his condition as to cause deatn. decease.. .ad had a the deceased and then hit him which was not caused by the blow three lashes. which WM administers Wa know tliat. but then r alien That is one of the point* That direct evidence as to the accuse.. CoMsMI #cnl on to tell vmi vuu will have to consider when being under the influence of al(hat he hit him on the feel after you retire to consider your vercohol. which, if you ,v HttM he had fallen On that Mr. Dear aict bearing in mind what I said that h>struck the fatal blow, asks you. and it Is a matter for would redure the offence front you, if you believe that the acir.urdrr to manslaughter. But you cused did strike the blow that are entitled, taking the evidence mined the death of Anthony lie, and all the surroundGeorge, that here is n sudden you And qua] im light. | sudden them Into ranMaratfon, bi fj can H wbal rpu udi. u can at the stat if v<.u accept that evidence, an i in considering wheti :he deceased on the aclt was aff*h* spur of the mument. to such m %  tnaka him ;,M,t thai his mind wai incapable incapable of forming tha fanning the intention, because to which 1 have referred, and be * '• unbalanced or provokerl that he hit him a lash, and on thai footing you should find him but would reduce the offence n Uliltv of mnnO.iiighler I kgyc ' %  f lr "' 1>r fenva uhich you may c much dii %  ,-rtnrice s ,h.. of the Hood. You Will draw inf. '. he witI we knou thai the do!" "> did not re( -ca* ai %  drunk and that ha %  maUad strongly ol alcohol I think you will ama with me. hi 'ull of But red and not t|,. bean possible for the de. have nit Oust paffl %  You hav the ex pen witnesses f>.r thc Hewitt think that the patient wa trying to get off the bed. That i and heard by Nurse II Dr. Kirton Here Mr Whyatt in*' say that Dr. Kirton had not seen him, only Nurse Hewitt The Chief Justice I am sorry. Remove that from your minds. gentlemen, !)i Kirton did not see him He U i a drunk. Nua Hewitt who hoard the patient l/D tha BOM vomiting. The deceased is then put in the 1-e.l in the outer room, anil after that he iiiK on tha HO" \ (eat [ram tha bad In the outer o. h ,. put to rou that from the position in which he was found he might have fallen off the bed, but there is no direct evidence that anyoaa saw him fall. All the %  are three sla-iBhter %  you :ind that he struck the fatal I guilty i baan i iaad bs v offence at all. from an Implement such aa we sw.' in court. They said also that m their opinion the rontrc-cxip m jury could not have bai by l fall from that bed. %  further in IsM %  it tha kfaaaaa had suffered Ihe II (ell from the bed. ,l to he fiill %  %  t>een tintatna of death because it could not happen In such a way that tha injury would ba al %  ed had occurred. (General Opinion I think tliere I nent on the opinion that a person who is n confirmed ale Those are the three .i I tentative-. %  %  %  St. Kilt* Defeats Antigua 2-0 SpartonBeats Y.M.P.C. 4-0 In a %  0 gain %  *— h in the Police Defeat* Empire 2 —/ Police triumphed ovar Empire vesterdav afternoon b\ beating rnateh %  Bank H In Inter School Match ST KITTS. April l-t Tha Inter-School football natch Latliua and 91 R plajad it Warren Park this afternoon. The game started with rush by St. KXttaV furwardc playmi: uphill The forwards combiner tn t?i minutes. St. K red two goa\$. Antigua w.i B panalty Kick, arbao st K.tts back touched the ball more mare thai rd %  • a non alcoholic Now you will reineml-r tr P l )oth Dr. Cato and Mr speak 'f what is known as a h.c.n r %  i i oi contra-coup njui KM Oh the aOu i Kirton exi Milan t i there would have bet-n no lucid nterv.il. III bis view. i man receiving the in ;ad heard described, would ha\*v unconvious and would be in. imovement You will ask Jits is so. this man after the nur* leurd the DaM i I ..... %  nd how nftai ba had tMi-n put in the other b> ; live or MX fO-'t orn the bed. I o-iink, gentlemen, that I have teali lunVG i :.. VMH tha mattag is. without ractUng to you ints and pal dence. I; will t>e fresh in your minds and therefore in conclusion hand. 1CP1 •vidence as to what was seen and | will remind you that ii iDM itton in uua 01 the bad. case in bring home the charge if you hi %  fence i the guir; of thi Pr froro HlfA Ul-d I'raiMir*. *l.' • ft ir;iUri !" i dlBaaa iht Ma il>oiit taa ilm of Cham* of •naraftloftuaao/much .fi ml tnd laiarn ftffaralylk nr (* "nu BOB %  jmptoma aX Hl|h B Miro afM :.ni"in MI. h-a '• • ;> ss4 tkftek o* oaad and Wn>•• .•.!• hi %  •*' %  ilatliMM laftUL pftl"J In naarl. palpttatlei 9 —r aUfi. laaa of mainorr ftnd aicnf. -.illy axcltad. faaj aod aerffjf, 1' yI •uffar ftBjr of ihaaa nnaHau, a>ta.. lay. bfram. TOUT Ufa our >> tft dang*r. N,.i farsMflr knows u Hynon, ft r* doa -aW. kaavr l*4 aff tha h-*ft. a"-, su! • H faaJ r—*% rouojar to a *.w -. • %  a— fins raur .'hamia: tod* %  faarMtaai U .-. FM faai ai abaaaj T.--, B.B.C. Prtrgranime -viiKi>* kPMI %  %  inierlude. .,|. lfl 3 "I P><%  %  Band II +.'. < %  i,-.i,a ii 11 ml. ISO i Meh Bindm* ** IIS p.m. ... i isv p.m. vanaty nanabux. w 4 pan. ThP Nr in ( .. Thr DaM I.PH i.i.irmi. .i lr. T 11 i .... \1r I |> %  %  %  p .,. *.,n. irnin ihr *ln.w p.m. Enali• ^rrfhiiMl Riihttl. itt.-ip.in. wwku Baoru Wmwmm Hi Hal DANCE — St — rllF. BACBADOS \QI ATK' I LIB (Locnl md Only) lli-MliHI -11 rlmk i tEEN >^' STRA 1 Jlllllia la Ballroom %  / %  %  %  1 I %  %  Nol SuHii iciit %  %  %  %  %  Well the Boor is of con. tha flooi bi ing 4 • anonta, thai fact and tha height <>i lha bed* %  Mm come to arrive at of that aspect of the .. %  %  I you. although it is ., (mi not fail out of iv d in the light %  I Hnaaaaa aga and heard %  i i ., niton that sin tl II usU i haw v j also I liat, .-iii .. Itoni Thi i id) you that i-(i'. i bava ii"'' l roa thai II a/aj nut ., long fi'irn c\pci .n.cnls w In. Ii hi eaTImpoaalbk You wU) the patient to fallon a concrete %  BOXING BOXING Kill I, VI I'll • %  i :i.n is., I.KI iv i I %  %  —.\dnt. I %  that thenI-, no wtlMBl 'run tl;. %  %  i %  aid she saw no blood Dr. Cat tell that iii."" %  %  %  %  baa, and behind \ |)i link in atad % %  id .Hi'. •vhtcfi abja time, it btlnn the B-XDCI* i aKreed to I I ngutsl. roBI in> |„, Uv ,. left slv iii. I hob Ml bai h bit him "' Then you I %  Pr os ecution %  il iii)u tiia) tfll 'ON thai he miuht %  tint lint tll.it %  %  • ,il it would not hav laa—a large haemat.una andsng up li ti the %  pole of the head haaI rou have an, ipeakt many years ax %  %  i that the i %  ., case 11' The Weather ii.n M ^UII aim: .i .u u.m >.n, Sri' ..II p.m. I i N. I \prll II liililim: •iiU urn llliii WaMr 141 mi raamoAi % %  laiall i. -Ki!i"i..in ii HI' l.'l..l I miilh lo .la. II iii. i. nil., i Hun (Mam) US.!' i. nuni.iiiuiMm. ;i.s* j Wind Itirrrliuii iH J ill I (3 p.m.) E. Hind VrliH'IIV li. nullBM huut Binlllf 9 im 13 p.m I J9.I1S They'll U> h I vciy lime ^...^By Jimmy Hado WHEN JUNIOR WAS BCKN AN6V>?A WAS SHOW =RED WTH LAV=TTES, BOOTIES AND PRESSES BY TME POZENfX BETTER STORE THESE 4 PRETTy THIN6S N THE \TRUNIC ID MAKE RXMV .B3RAU-THE, DlAPBZS—t^ ^O WHAT C06S THE KlP WEAR FfiOM THE TIME HE LEAVES THE HOSPITAL?,' CARRS BIS C UITS MAO rll CABRt CO ITO Ubtainabla From Ail Drug au.l UaparlmantaJ Stores nil B IRBADOS t IMI. 41 i.V n i V"i I \l lN At lha Combermere Behaal IUII aa lajgiassf, 'nd \pril. I1aa %  i I ml linn I iii'iiilrliad lj in '< |>.in l>it-.s tor IIMI \intls>in\ si.Oft III! so. II w III pan M>(il nil i MIVI RU4D ^ i .11 I H.I Of llll WI M ISt'll i\.ui.iii.\i. niRim. . on . lilt '-. I i. l?lh 8 l. r ; %  Will HwlHllP Frrr %  lust ll>'i<'it>d A l.i KM I EASIER EMS f fJtfcllO.N HKOHNI :-ul* 4 neloU { Jiuqqisl I bCkSV Dial 2813 ^ %  .. ll • I.I M in KNOM s & M UUlrd i, SIIAKI | SAMftMl LTD. N'n WMftH pMVW -a. S 8c S again kBVMM LTD tot HrM Rum NEW, new coffee! IT'S Till-: ISII'IIOVI-II I IIAMtkH9 SA.MIOUS . TASTE IT IIHf.X 1.' You'll rail thi gloriou! mw Chile Mid %  n the 'fiaeu ."M'-< monej i in buy!" Variium-parked! (itt a pound hum yoaf giuici today! Ladies' Bathing Suits by <* fP %  in •yorM'i baM saia bathing Mills in ap jllrsrOn varlaij id' eolours. 94 lrm ::t to 44. Priced from $10.75 _ 12.00 CAVE SHEPHERD & Co., LID %  I. II. U II BROAD STHtET > IAI IV SHOES FOM MEH M n WHITE nil.1 HiiinN a | si -i prr I PI'MPH—In WHITE. BROWN and Bl.l E '"• •—12—*1 10— —Boy, & Girls. 10 \—tit l.idlr. j—— si os -:_ Chlldnn 6—9 -Ha I.I INEA-BIRII PI'MPH J— 8 al <1 65 per Pair THE BRITISH IK \s n Hi .nu I... : BROAD ST. SHOE CO., LTD. MI icunnft %  BOADWAY Nhl 14 II0> immn ITOCKBHM mt M „.„ .„ .„^ PI \STIC M" wl in mull Blur, l,r„.„„ rink Nt. f,i KM HI.ATI< BELTS mulll cUr 36c. ,a,l, I' I M I RIBBON ln Rrt KKk N „ y ,„, ,,.„„ W UtntAM IPOB1 wi VII ion LAMn M na IHIOAIIU A, muss SHOT. WE CAN SUPPLY THE FOLLOW^ BUILDING MATERIALS PORTLAND CBMBMT I,. !)i II, ba^s & Hrw "IIITK BNOWCUTI (IMI si •H) A. KHAKI COLORCRRTR d'! 1 'i BETE mi-M..iivi,i,i stsc i i Mist UIN1UM COtRI GATED SHI I B 1 oaavo ifio %  BSBTS V-HKSTOS HOOD BUEETS foi Ct&* ASBESTOS SOU. l-il'l I III Mis a i;u\MinPlOOS TILES in Mmnl ri.li.urH H Pat ISM i i.-.i, S (0.. L^



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PAGF six RARRADOS ADVOfA.E SATl RDAV. APRIL 13, nj, L e G ift m irruf i tan cot DBnu.no i* HJL IK cmici n e.^. €**-<-. lei QSuaaA Gordons Stands Suptef*j& SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABU ffZ BEST TO BUY Platignum|5b mpfilmb to umA Offering,! from fry-:continents — In greater variety and volume — PM t this year's Canadian Internalion.-]! Trade) fair a vital observation po>t and trad.n( cam.e fof •wuieumen of all nations. The revaluation of currencies makes it mar* Important than ever to compare world •ources of supply, and see where your money buys the most. Striding patterns: Of trade provide many opportunities to •xplore and • slobliih new binlnMI connection*. Truly international—entirely devoted lo actuvl businesspocked with industrial goods, crammed with consumer products ... for men of affairs evcryv.heru. lire C./.f.F. rl TOO topwton! to mus! #er IJI H.M., . MkeesMee %  ,.—, .duat rainier retoi Cono aj i T.O.MAJCU, CANADIAN GOVHNMtXr IRADi COM* MOJtTei 3 St. VWKenl Sjiast, Par wr ^a,n, IIUNIOAD + Canadian international'TradeFail MAY 29—-JUNE 9, IOJ0 TORONTO, CANADA ....CAT.. TO m MOMOr.OM 0, INmiM.ONAl T,A DE M IHI aovl NMINT <,, ewtti



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SATURDAY, AFRO. 15, 1840 Germany, The Saar And Western Union (By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM) j LONDON, I suppose there are few politician* m Europe tudav wh a re laced with a more difficult task than tiie in ot '.Vest Germany, Dr. Konrad Adenauer He governs a conquered country, under occupation, that is struggling with a fair share of Marshall funds—to recover its economic balance and its erstwhile internation status. Compelled t iook s0 man> ways in* man w n 0 might have had the atonce—towards three High combest hope of success nussioners. Ru• •lan-contraUM l>eveze. Liberal deput\ East Germany. Western Union ana and Minister o( Defen German t-'nuy. Dr Schumacher I Bysaniu. Government. Hi* tugfurmiaable Opposiiion. andjgestion thai King I^opold -MOUM, nationalist extremist in his own. return to Belgium and then | party—it b """"H wonder that his abdicate immeaiatcly in favour of BARBADOS ADVOCATE THREE opponents sometimes accuse him ol political improvisation. For instance, the Chancellor towards the Saar has often beci. equivocal He can, m hi menU, be anti-British or pro* American when he wants He is a subtle politician. It is not surprising, also, that— with this weight of politics on h. back—he should sometimes coir-nil political blunders. One such blunder, a fortnight ago. was tc make conditions for German entry into the Council Of Europe He was rebuked for this by both Mr. Churchill and Mr. Bevin in the recent foreign affairs debate, though the Opposition Leader had some kind things to say of the Chancellor's efforts towards Franco-German reconciliation. No doubt Dr. Adenauer was thinking of his majority in the Bundestag ben he made his conditions, most Important of which was that Germany should have an Observer the Committee of Ministers. This went clearly beyond the PMersberg Agreement that the Chancellor signed with the High Commissioners last autumn. In we, as Mr. Bevin pointed iut in the debate. Germany could hot tit on the higher body while he aid not control her foreign jfsirs. The Ministerial Commttflrmly rejected "conditions." did it make any to the iUtlon it sent to Western Gcr|nsny--and the Saar—to become ssoclate members of the Council. Sulkiag But the Germans are now bilking because the Saar was also nvited. They -ay this will irejudice the status of the terrtory at the Peace Conlerence, lor 'y secretly hope it will be given ;K to them there (This, ana lot the loss of the Saar coalmine:, France .s the real cause of frmaii outbursts about the Saarj. mark of their disappointment, ley have deemed to wait till %  fter Easter before replying to Council's invitation. it will remembered that when the raoco-Saar c onventlo n was grted last month Dr. Adenauers ttrtsttan Democratic parly went far as to express doubts about ghe adoption ot European union the Bundestag The Chancelis not taxing this line now. Schumacher, however, has aounced thai his Social Demoitic party will oppose German %  mbcrship of the Council—beluie of the Saar invitation. But iis will not prevent him from tiding representatives to StrasHirg once membership is ratified the Bundestag The Opposim Leader, like the Chancellor. only too well aware that West raiany'* future lies with estern union. Both men do not iTfet thoueh, that Western union feds Germany. Leopold Intransigent The crisis over the question ol log Leopold's return shows no Pis of abating Deadlock be'een \h, political parties "onMes to exist. A succession of ilgium oletr statesman have tried form a government So far all ive failed. As I write, the latest Jccept the task has been UM rails n Socialist a) iand. who was Foreign M his son. Prince Baudoun Ible comproiv.i neither the Catholic Christian Socialist! ,the King*! Party), nor whom M. Devezc I went to sec at Pragny. ing to accept it Leopold has now ofliciailv ietteratod that he will abdicate only at Parliament's request. Thus the la. back where it was. a month ago. alter the referendum that gave the King so narrow a victory. And that referendum solved nothing For if the Christian Socialists, who have an absolute majority In the Senate only, could have got Parliament to vote the end of the Regency, they would have don. time. But /'error Grows and Rumours HU the laud i,i £j^ mele *V nan / r "" Purple ribbon of ,,.,.,. T?.^£? ^"l^' "*"N Wolt agairm the o\vn This haggard blonde ain r^ilT HUler lo L n >'J"' IWhen his country wi. UoerauSl Three days ago he fled again at the head of the ,|, bliak-out „ ,. ated people's democracy '. On board the D • —• -*••' • %  %  go i, people's democrat;* \ On board -n.it put down 86 pool \ \ BaT£ oTSitafn^r" ForVe. ***** "* ***. *&& these weS Photo jhou-j; some o.* the Czech refugees other refugees. Bight of these 1 in the American-occupied /one t Germar Bolivian Beauty Flees From Marriage ilolivian ovou.v iifedei Bot love, i Ith immigrahare la let her stay id States ..fter ha i i next June. %  Su wart I I far her ng in an >.lder man to whom ecu i l athed since birth %  :. OUT family boot* husbands Iffl her the United ther had failed her wealthy father made i gl n g 'Vial was that being l be should enrol d get a student ii not to make Menee n the t to he ahta lo %  i i.n M bflwwn Oh % %  '" the extl %  i thi trying lo .scape Kl llh I The Zone B. election. ... the a ^'y intendeq a* a counter to those ..ithout the Liberals, i ^ eld Usl summer in the Anglowho with 29 seats hold the balance: American zone. The inhabitants 'n the Chamber, they could not, .tnd still cannot gain a majorit> in both Houses. The only alternative, for the King's Paitv. would be to dissolve Parliament and hope the new elections would give them sufficient parliamentary support to vote the King back. But Leopold would then be a party King. This would widen still further the existing divisions In the country—be'ween Flemings and the French-speaking Walloons, between clerical and anticlerical, between Conservative and Socialist. The rnonau would be endangered — not on! the crown of one King. It is up to Leopold. He is proud man. But however wronged he may feel, and howei er much he considers it a question of persona' honour to return, his duly to his country and people, in the view of many observers, would Mtfg clearly to demand that he abdicate. It would be "a far. far better thing \u Agreement mi Trieste The political future of Trieste. Adriatic port of dispute between Italy and Yugoslavia, still remains. uncertain. Recent offers by Yugo. slavia to negotiate directly with her western neighbour over the Free Territory have been rebuffed. The Belgrade Government, it is believed, suggested as the basis ol negotiation Signor Togllatti's proposals of 1946. in which the Communist lcaaer had advocated the return of Trieste to Italy in exchange for Gonna. Count Sforza, Italian Foreign Minister, gave his answer to this in his statement on Trieste a week ago. He said his country would negotiate only on the basis of the 1948 Tripartite Declaration (return of the r'n-c Territory to Italy). This, it will be recalled, was announced by the Western Powers on the eve of the Italian elections—to steal a arch on the Commin. The Italians an* now anxious about the municipal elections to bo held in what is called Zone B, on April 16th The Free Territory is divided into two zones. Zone A, centred en '' and administered jointly by Britain and Amenta kinder the mmmand ol illy respected British %  ioidiei -diplomat Majoi-General Airay. covers 86 square mile* and has a population of some 300.000. Zone B. with only Tr.OOO inhabitants, if an area of 199 square nllea iiiuiiint fro iova and is administered the last government. Perhaps bv the Yugoslavs). looked upon them large!] plebiscite on their future status Sixty-five per cent then voted tor the Italian parties, 21 ; for the Cuminturni communists, and 2.35 per cent, for the pro-Tito party But no ono need bother to count the voles April 16th. Then parties to choose from in the Yugoslav zone. Ana both are Tito-Communist. At present l do not think there is much hope of agreement on Trieste between the parties concerned—Britain, the U.S.A Yugoslavia and Italy. Tito, of course, would like the whole territory. But if the Powers ever gave him that, which is highly unlikely. they would bitterly ouirage Italian leeling. Yugoslavs w equally outraged if there was an attempt to enforce the Tripartite Declaration of 1948. Communist propaganda, in the meantime. U devoted to making nationalistic Italians believe that Tito and the Western Powers will come to an arrangement to give Zone B to Yugoslavia, and maintain the Anglo-American regime in Zone A. The Powers, then an do little to solve the Trieste problem. It looks as If the only solution must be a direct agreement between Italy and Yugoslavia to administer the Free Territory jointly — as Trieste's economy d*n*U when will Italy be pre] negotiate? Art BehiryJ The Curtain A congress of artists has just been in session at Pragu< bly, it was organised to promote Czech tultuie In fact, it was only another facet of the present Communist campaign to purge the country of Western Influi turn Czechs into good The aim of the congress was to that artists rejected B.G. Hospital Staff Gets 2 New Doctors %  Barttado* AdvuaUi COnwowulrnti QBOROJETOVOI I ol the Public Hospital. Georgetown, was .-trennthened on .' %  Of Di W C C. Murray, the new%  Government opthalim to ,, :ir "til I Irom St. Vincent. II W J. d District 1 Mtteer, Kingstown. He Was trained at Edinburgh and Moorhekfs Dr Williams is back home after spending live years in thf ( K pursuing medical studies on Colonial Development and Weiffw Scholarship at the London Hospital Prior to leaving British Guiana he .served as a Dispenser *'nd Laboratory Technician at getown Hospital, and later I IJ Tevhrjcian at the Beat iTll. i Him. WMI :. i Qtgej : Dr. Williams is accompanied by io .siuaied disss tank ing and designing whii. land at the South Eastern Lonoon Technical Institute. C.tk&W. Gnui L.Se CelelirulV Ww Seheml Archibald Scott Couper a Scottish (hrmisl, u as owe of the tarliisi workers < the structure of organic tompounds. In tS^S, when only J6 ytars old, Couper, wiui was studying ."i /'.ins, -ubrnitteda^fiper "On a Self • Theory" to the French Academy of Sciences. It was not read, liowever, .is ins tutor considered his theories la he too revolutionary. In this paper, I ./ \kat benzene had the ring struitur, which is accepted totU j tlurCermoM chemist KihiUpublished a pap, I fntffuai mie', through the delayed publication oj Wmper's paper, was aaLmud throughout the scientific world as the disuwerer. Born in Kiikintilloeh, Stotlatt!, u: iSjt, Couper started his career as a student at Edinburgh m M Jironic ilhu'ft, aild disappointment at his lack oj n cognition, combined to break his itrit, mid from the age of 27 he took H (ttdin tfli .* pan :-i. hugaiiti life. Jt was not until several i JVIJ//I ii i^f/*^!^ 1892 that a grour rgai.J his I discaverm, and mm I tins Img^mjktmi get imperialist coamopolltaj the new Socialist Rajsjlin artists were lo have no links with foreign schools. ("Titolsm". it seems, invades even days). There Is itathlng new hi this. Czech Communists are merely following theorthodox pattern of Soviet culture behind the iron curtain. Art must be directed by the State. Art must glorify the nation. Artists must beware of becoming prisoners of the "bourgeois'' tendency towards escapism. They must produce art that Is identifiable with social reality, that reflects the nation's social life. A Still Life or •10,000 Morning Blaze GEORGETOWN. B.G. Fire which broke out in the bottom Hat of a two etugsjortd building in Alexander Street opposita SaKation Ani;. tarl> Thursday morning wreakefl damage estimated at $10 : 0OU. • mg occupied by a commd parlour iiuxigllttad and it was only prompt action of the r 1 that prevented widespread damtgka Join aildren who leaideti 1 ram Nge 1 Pretty pretties in "FERGUSON FABRICS" in the uj 1 awahaknad ae lag from the lower 411 Of I he question The KNH Czech artist rnusf okooti %  '• hard at the Red Army.' Only then 1tie conforming to the ItlM lUg IN %  "It IS .1 civilisation we n 1 thin*; in-: in iinnuni democrat; %  not alwav %  ; %  %  %  %  he said. ate that the struggle la %  1 %  % %  %  %  1 ll ;i nourish :i. W, I coniiKi ..• : %  %  Degtacun 1 %  1 audience. %  (lent Train 1 % %  ?oplc an Truman to %  Mtwreof thefrli 1 that P wnVdsi i he woulu 1 • %  n 1 ternal prol not impede him doing —KcuWr i PTOMI 11 loptnent 1 %  the village HI e \' ill I*? %  W, funds ; I 1849 Fm Hooks i'nr ILG. Schools %  %  1 %  %  %  I .. [< E buol %  i> many DJ*W imp Road, near) Iready U'^un. Tannic icirlFaotorj Kslahlishttl %  1 \ isitcd' 1 factory, %  %  %  %  STOCKED BY THE LEADING STORES. Good food tastes all the better with Colman's Mustard PRll 1. % %  '! ARRID DEODORANT Muss UIMIIUT N 3 DOS) Drug Sltires Ltd. Btead Btr-t and .. HuUags. I OH I HOY Al. 4.AHA4.I: LTD. Phone 2385 DiiUibutori Phone 4504 %  a..



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PACE FOUK BARBAPOT ADVOCATE SATURDAY, APRIL 15, ll5t MKLiAlKb y AlMXflTE ItfBMMg • "i OW. H NI St. mhamtmmw Sallird.iv April 15. 1*50 Pressure THE DECISION by Ihc British Aomiralty ts close the NavI Dockyard at Bermuda will be regretted throughout the West Indies and especially in Barbados. The note of general regret will be lessened, however, by the assurance given that thr ing of the dockyard is unlikely to affect the efficiency of the America West Indus Squadron stationed there, but it does not relieve the gloom which must come to Barbados as a result of the probable return of 222 Barbadians who have been working there for many years. Bermuda will still be used as a base and the Commander-in-Chief of the Squadron will continue to have his residence there. The units of the squadron will visit the United Kingdom every nine or ten months and will be maintained by the Home Fleet instead of going home after a two year commission. From the point of view that these ships constitute the chief connecting link of the British West Indies with the long arm of the British Navy there will be little cause for anxiety. They will now increase the size of the Home Fleet and will continue to give the same measure of protection as in the past. But behind the overall question of defence there is for Barbados the bleak prospect of seeing hundreds of Barbadians return to swell an already over-burdened labour market. It has been the constant aim and desire of the Government, and everyone who baa any real interest in the general well-being of the people of this island to secure opportunities for work outside for those willing to accept it. It was not merely the work but the opportunity to emigrate. Besides the employment problem, Barbados has the difficult task of trying to relieve the pressure on space and to provide adequate housing for those who remain at home. The remittances of the 222 men li Naval Dockyard contributed tow arc! in that they were able to support their families and house them at a standard slightly higher than that which they would been able to provide in Barbados. In addition to the loss of revenue which now come* to the island, there Sill be to ti'.'l | laces for men j| jobs and whose atan%  I .ploy[orBarbada i of tbOM wh i wi thr V: It! %  * from about elcvci .none thousand, tr. Antag In DM D %  return of hundreds of Barbadian, are two | u Dy ,. II wai i udlj hoptd that the refining of Vi i tinur loninthiDii in order that Barbadians would Bu I plovment there and thai %  ' uuld I This would have opened ai employment Bui tlu deeUon to shut tb Bermuda dockyard is a shattering blow which affect! all Barbao; Another door is closed. The.lKlrl the working Dtrlod Will not be until early next year and during tins breathing space .1 If to b. hoped that the Government will best,, itself to find other avenues of employment outs.de Barbados for the large surplus of workers on the market if those now in Bermuda are to return norm' Barbados cannot easily find employment for those Willing to shift Hum Hi kind of work to another. Eni.g.atu,,, is her only hope. And now that the avenues in the United Statea, Cuba. Panama, and Bermuda are slowly closing some other outlet must be found until the Evans Report on British Guiana and British Honduras is implemented. Common wealth Sugar Talks Tho Pattern Changes rith "The MEMBERS of the West India Jonunittee have expressed surprise at the apparent failure of .is Executive to take prompt action to rebut what they have .ghtly regarded as misleading .irate statements appearing in the Press, and more particularly in The Times, following ;lie conclusion of the Commonwealth Sugar Talks. It will be recalled that on January 30th The Tr. iished a leading article crituizmg certain statements contained in from the Hon. R. L. M. rwitkwuoii. which appeared in that issue. In an endeavour to correct obvious misunderstandings expressed in the U J. M. Campbell, deputy chairman of the Committee, immediately submitted %  letter to the editor with a request for publication. When, after some days, this letter had not been published, Mr. Campbell wrote to the 1-d.tor as follow*:— While it is true that the guaranteed purchases from the Uri'Uh West Indies after 1952 will be a much larger part of British imports than they were before the war, the fact remains that the United Kingdom is able and willing U> take a total of 1,250,000 tons of sugar from the colonies in future, even after satisfying the requirements of Dominions and reserving 250,000 tons for the free market. The Wen Indies see no justification for the refusal of the United Kingdom to take more than 1.100,000 of this 1,250,000 Ions from the colonies at prices to be negotiated annually on a basis of reasonable remuneration. The West Indies portion of the difference of 150,000 tons would be 87,000, raising their quota from 640,000 to 727,000 tons, or rather less than the expected production for export in 1950. But even 727,000 tons is only two-thirds of the 1,100,000 which the West Indies consider the minimum needed to maintain a reasonable economy. Only Alternative Market If the United Kingdom acceded to this reasonable request for the application of reasonably remunerative prices to all United Kingdom imports, which is what they are now being asked for. there would remain for the West Indies a struggle to find an outlet fur some 175,000 tons in Canada at world prices plus preference—the maximum outlet offend m thai the oul) arket open to them. . At present lates of exchange the Cuban price in the U.S.A. i& only £4 per ton less than the looial and llflV, fOf winch, by 1 output Under iruSugar Ad of 1MB. the r. 8. A. % %  I on "the %  %  % %  I their objet I U.S.A -.re by law rt-'iu red to try to ti*. better Neverthelesi i ba the Cuban raws . Ith £30 10s %  rt of the Wed %  o crop At the moment Cuba could sell half her crop for it pet too end ;tiil DC || ." %  sugar sold b] then) after 1952 to plug preference must be sold at a loss. Part of the IM3 Is planlc-l. With this prospect of soiling part of their production to Canada and the United Kingdom i a loss, the West Indies nave hdecide immediatelj whettM r to to on planting i abandon a substantial portion of their estates. Popu.Hlion Pressure We .col that to COtOM %  don with what has been done In the past Is beside the point. The utmost the United Kingdom can tio will nut enable standards of living to be maintained in the Britten Weet Indies winch are at all comparable with th country Now "the utmost" are words which the United Nations Charter uses to cxpiess the obligations of metropolitan to their dependent The reason why the West Indian prospect Is alarming, as you are no doubt aware. Is that with the elimination of malaria, populations are expected to double within 30 years. Their preponderant dependence on sugar is unavoidable For many yeans they have made every effort to introduce alternative crops and failed. They can never be large manufacturers That is why they feel that everything possible should be done by the United Kingdom to enable them to make the best of Reprinted by Courtesy of rh from the Circular for March, 1950. West India Or such resources as they do possess, 1. alternative being grantsin-aid. > Accordingly the West Indies believe not only that it is the plain duty of the United Kingdom to extend the price guarantee to the full quantity which she has %  greed that she can take from them witnout penalizing either Australia or South Africa; there also remains the as yet unexplored question of assistance in the disposal of a part of their crop in Canada, for without such assistance disposal may be impossible. Finally, the British Government must really make up their mind whether they want their colonies or not. If they are to keep them they must accord them although perhaps less favourable treatment than the inhabitants of Great Britain, more favourable treatment than the peoples of selfgoverning Dominions. When the colonies achieve self government and assert their full rights as independent states, then by all means let the British Government do likewise. But as long as colonial peoples are tied to th? apron strings of the Home Govern*, ant they arc entitled to the fullest consideration and security which It .s possible to give them. Following this Insistence upon the importance of the issue to the West Indies, Mr. Campbell's letter was published by The Times on February 8th. Promptly on the following day a rejoinder to this letter appeared in The Times over the signature of Mr. Anthony Kiely. reading as followa: — In trying to "clear up three misunderstandings" regarding the grievance of West Indian sugar producers Mr. J. M Campbell surely makes confusion worse confounded. He agrees that, if the Food Ministry's offer is accepted, "the West Indie* would have their quota of 640,000 tons for the United Kingdom with prices based on 'reasonable remuneration'. Yet in the next paragraph he summarises their case as "simply that reasonable remuneration should be applied to all—instead of only to part—of the sugar which the United Kingdom has agreed to buy from them"— namely 840.000 tons. Mr. Campbell might also clarify his accusation that the Food Ministry has acted "with more thought to international and Dominion obligations than to colonial obli:is." Britain is pledged to assist her co-participanta in the pre-war sugar agreement to iramc an operative regulatio. scheme. Mr. Campbell may thinn this commitment wholly mistaken; but that, even if true. would not entitle the Government lo dishonour It Precisely •fOttld be done, however, if. as the West Indian demands postulate, the British sugar kat Wttt to be virtually prated Sut.ii action would tr.ghtly) antagonize Cuba, and a scheme without Cuba, the world's largest sugar exporter. would be worse than useless. Help lly Direct Subvention in any event, Mr. Campbells Mln. of Food is, Of should be, the oo ktehonff, not .. intor of "adequate security" ... tho siiimg end. whether that be the West Indies or elsewu-u Mr. Campbell ends by Ojerurtng that concession of the I Indian claims would prejudice consumers' interests, but as the ivamen of his letter is that Cuba can "almost certainly" undersell the West Indies, this at open to doubt It may vvll be that a special sub\ I measures of security I Indian sugar have been consistently ignored. In reply to Mr. Kiely's questions, first, in' addition tn the 640,000 tons of West Indian sugar for which a guaranteed market and reasonable remuneration have been offered, the British Government have expressed the hope that a further 87.000 tons will find an outlet here at the world price plus preference. West Indians are insisting that reasonable remuneration and a guaranteed market must apply to the whole 727.000 tons. Security For Colonies Secondly, as to colonial compared with Dominion obligations, the overall proposals allow the Dominions an increase on their present exports of 100 per cent; the colonies 25 per cent. As to international obligations, are indefinite pledges to the International Sugar Council to have precedence over the unequivocal pledges to the nonself-governing territories contained in the United Nations Charter? No, sir—the colonies must be granted minimum measures of security before other obligations are considered Thirdly, while it may be true that the responsibility of the Ministry of Food is to buy cheap sugar for the United Kingdom. I must point out with emphasis that the British West Indies has been negotiating not with the Ministry of Food alone but with His Majesty's Government against the background of the following announcement made on August lttth. 1949: — "His Majesty's Government assured the delegations that they recognized that the prosperity of the sugar industry is vital to the maintenance of an adequate standard of living in sugar producing colonies such as the British West Indies. It is their intention to make 1 o n g-t e r m arrangements which will give to efficient producers of sugar in these areas and elsewhere in the Commonwealth firm assurances of markets for agreed tonnages of sugar at reasonably remunerative prices to be negotiated with the producers. "It is the declared policy of His Majesty's Government to maintain and improve the economy of colonial territories and where, as in the British West Indies, sugar production is the main and indispensable basis of a healthy economy, this will be given special consideration In fixing quantities of sugar to be covered by these arrangements." Fourthly, as to the offer's acceptance by other colonies, Mauritius, the next largest exporter, who have accepted only under strong protest, are being granted a guaranteed outlet for 15 cwt. of sugar per head of their population; the West Indies less than 5 cwt. Let Mr. Kiely remember that the British farmer benefits by a price for British beet sugar which is more than thirty per cent higher than that paid for West Indies sugar. Why should Hli Majesty's colonial subjects, with standards of living Incomparably lower than tho farmer, be condemned to this discriminatory treatment* Finally, however much West may "consider the matter afresh free from emotional bias" they cannot belev. that the British consumer really wants cheap sugar regardless of the poverty of colonial peoples This letter was not published— ll> rrd llcaerflinfjtd-r LONDON, Britain's latest Economic Survey revealed appreciable changes in the pattern of con sumer expenditure during 1949. This was due to the fact that some of the more acute shortages disappeared and consumers were able to obtain more of the goods iiited. Consumer expenditure is reckoned to have increased by about $740 million between 1948 and 1949. but allowing for price changes the increase in real terms was about half this amount. More was spent on clothing and footwear, furniture, and household goods of all descriptions (reflecting the disappearance of shortages), and less was spent on drink, tobacco and entertainment. Supplies of utility furniture increased by about 25 percent, and there were considerable nag in the supplies of floor covet rigs and pottery. Shortages of all kinds of underrated domestic pottery, glassware, cook%  ng utensils and paper goods generally disappeared I IHMI lmr;ist Expenditure on food in 1949 increased substantially in real terms as well as in money value. The composition of supplies also improved. More oils. fats, eggs and milk made up a more varied diet. Meat and sugar are now the only things for which average consumption is much below pre-war level. This is how the average British family spent its money in 1949, after meeting direct taxation. The figures are based on the table in the Economic Survey showing the details of total personal consumption expenditure last year. The figures have been adjusted to show the actual expenditure by a household spending £10 (S28) a week. D. v. SCOTTTO-DAY'S SPECIE a co.. LTD. at the COLiONN?' "=^ t suau, „^ CAKE MIX A8HT. FLAVOUK8 M „ CHI M SALMON CROWN MALT EXTRACT tu tho West Indies is Justlhed. on the grounds, it is understood on political or social grounds, that a very generous amount of but, if so, let it be paid direct >ace had already been given t by the Colonial Office from tax the sugar controversy at a time revenues, and not foisted on the when demands on space were unBiillsh sugar consumer. The doubtedly heavy—in spite of other colonial territories confurther appeal by Mr. Campbell in OfftMd in the recent talks, Fiji, the following terms:— I fully realize the demands on Mauritius, and East Africa—ar apparently satisfied With the Food Ministry's terms—at any rate, they have accepted them. Mr. Campbell owes it to himself, and to the growers for whom he speaks, to consider the malte. afresh free from emotional bias The need for immediate comment on this further evidence of t-ndtng c. the West Indies case was obvious and Mi. Campbell again submitted on the same day for publication a letter, reading as follows: — Does Mr. Kiely expect the West Indies to submit dispassionately to ruin when he asks that they should consider the IllOlieainonl made by the British (Jovenunent for their sugar "free from emoUonal bias" ? To West Indians sugar Is not a mere commodity. It Is the foundation of their existence— a fact repeatedly emphasized bv Cornmissions of Inquiry whose consistent recommendations for your space, but West Indians will. I know, think ;* ml.in and be most d < iespondent that the correspondence should be closed ith Mr Ki.'iy\ letter <>'. the Ui of February in which hi asked for clarification of certaii points and stated—quite unjustifiably— thdt my letter of the 8lh Of rYhruary worse confounded confusion. Maty I point oul tint thu particular Unit of corrvtpondtnew on Wral Indian -,i-r %  tarlrd with Mr. Klrkwood** 1*1Ici of Ihc 30(h of January. hi.li wai Immrdlatalv commented upon tn your Wadlni arUcIa of tna um* day whlrh 'alnad faciual i UM My reply wai not published untl tha tin ol February, tmmedlatrly folISflSat S, Mi Kiely 1 letter acquaint HI* ol ^realms confusion and, aa 1 aay. a*kin* queiUoni May 1 not W allowed to aiuwvr th* question* and lo clear up Ihe cenfuaI aaam aubmil my letter i(h in* earnest plea thai the editor anprr.-iallna thai • m*r i< to much more to the Wast Indisa than a mere commodity U-.ould atree to publish II. Food $7.93 Clothing 3.17 2.55 Alcoholic drink 2.42 Rent. Rales, Water 2.05 Household goods l.M Travelling, motoring .. 1.49 Fuel, light 1.16 Entertainment .60 Books, newspapers .46 Other items, (holidavs. medical bills etc.) .. 4.22 WALLABA POSTS 8 and 10ft GALVANISE SHEETS 24 Gauge — 7, 8, 9 ft ALUMINUM SHEETS 6, 8, 10 ft AT WILKINSON & HAYNES CO.. LTD., Su> C. S. PITCHER & CO., LTD. PHONES : 4413. 4472, 4687 $28.00 In the Survey Britain's Socialist Government promised the nation more to eat. more to wear, and more household goods in the coming year. There will be as much tobacco to smoke as last year and just as many Hollywood films but the waiting lists for homes. Ml cars and telephones are certain to grow longer. Britons were told that there would be more milk, fats, eggs and possibly more meat this year but that there would be no more sugar. Cloth supplies will be larger than last year and a wider choice of household goods will be available in the shops. Britons will be able to smoke as much as last year and no reduction in the number of American and other foreign films is to be expected. The supply of automobiles, however, will be further limited and the rate of supply of commercial vehicles to the home market will be reduced. There will be fewer new homes, and the cut will fall more on private building than on council houses. The level of housing construction will be reduced from 200,000 at the beginning of the year to 185,000. Certain social services will cost more in the next few years because there will be more children of school age, more old and potentially infirm people; and thftTO will be a natural tendency to raise the standard of these services. The list of 550,000 people waiting for telephones is bound to grow. The Government's forecast depends upon: j 1. Increased efficiency in industry 2. Continued restraint in wage and dividenl increase demands. 3. Continuation of Marshall Aid. 4. Continuation of a high level of world demand, and particulary business activity in the United States. Given favourable conditions the Governitatod they expect the trade gap to be narrowed, exports to go up. and dollar imports to go down. ••_ rt CATBlaU BOG NOODLM ...WI CHEA-H Of WHEAT ......... .. *J *S CONDENSED M1L.K -tttl W/TATO CHISfS .. I %  JACK STRAWS _. SUI/TA-VA. MJ)OB> rnurreuKKANT PUDDINO „. %  SMBDIJIVS UAltUlM PEAS mt M THHTJE BAYS I'LNEAPPLC JUICE .„ %  oxo % %  : * %  oxo CUBES u* a DHIED FIM ..Ml STANSFELD. SCOTT ft CO.. LTD. Our Hi ..il< i s S.i ; To Ths Editor. The Adrocstv. SIB.—I should UlU lo siigjcit through voui paper to the of Barbsdo* brn'Mv. un alternative to Federation and to inch. whole ut ths British l> America cxctudinu of course Canada and Newfoundland an-t one which 1 advocated in Britain yean ago Each territory would be allowco to develop its own way of lilo independently. It is quite possible tu bring about a decent itandnid of living without Federation which may not i* acceptabUat all, hence my ptflpn %  beta L'"H eople oi •.crested in your area. It will help. ARTHUR H. SAUN'DEKS. :i: Cottage". n.iad, Bournemouth. England. 1950 Not Serious To The E-iitor. The Adrocotr, SIR.—This comment from the Monte! for April seems worth u"The gap opened by subsidence fir. Creech Jones has i by Mr. James Griffiths, who is propped by Mr. John Dugdale and not. as might have been expected, by Lord Listov\ i he, as Minister ot St %  i:ilce has gained some edge of the Emi >nlal apusly, and in makialriletQr has shown a lack of comprehension both of the effect they are likely to have oversea* and the brake he has applied to the Colonial Office and the Colonial adminis. ....chines. Many besides Socialist Party member> niD ray %  Ml thr departure of Mr. Creech Jones from the room of the Sccrettjn n| Stale Painstaking in the Office, and strenuously in the Colonies, he his acquired a firm grasp ot realises, and has not refused to inciify some preconceived ideas In the House and on public platforms he has compcscnled the claims of the Colonies and secured large financial allocation for development work, although he did not recognis" the potential dangers of Minis',! v of Food encroachments on his sphere. His sincerity was apparent to all. and won general respect. It was his misfortune to have as Parliamentary Undersecretary a man of very different stamp. Mr Rees-Williams waj much too ready to introduce partisanship into Colonial affairs, and Lng injured rat) promoted the cause he was there The new BOUM .ve his provocaREADER Spanish Uub To The Editor, jne Adeoealc. BIB MM must indeed wonder, with the constant inflow of Venezuelan tourists here, how must i[ the Barbadians who > contact with them manage to make H understood. It is trite that some of the tourists speak English and some— ten Barfaadj Spanish. Most business n how important it is to talk to another in his own Ian,. indeed some have even advertised their wares and services in Spanish. But what a shock it must be for the tourist to find that though he has been encouraged to visit a place of entertainment or a store by reason of his seeing an advertisement in his own tongue. wh.i". a shock it must be for him to find only perhaps the Managing fluently. How musl we in the face it present circumstances combat this deficiency on our part? The popular trend of thought Is that it Is not practicable for us, with limited qualified Spanish UartMrs, to have the language taught in our schools to any great extent. But how about these same few qualified teachers, together with those among us with %  Latin-American background forming, let's, say. a Bolivar Club? From this nucleus the thing could spread The Club could have as its aim the study of Latin-American culture, its history and. most of all its lenjguefB, There are many, I (eel. who would gladly avail themselves of this opportunity to make themselves equipped; and there is no knowing what far-reaching benefits such a move might make' LOUIS R CYRUS. LtTTFES wUea are signeg with a neas 4s si—. h*j| u %  rw eea p enl e g bjr the eusteaasrj bona Sdes, will be Igasreg. Many sort, reach the Editor's desk each week, saw) readers are again reminded of the necessity for the writer's naase te he known to the Editor, not for pnotfeaUin. ba. as an aasuraaee sf gsee, fafh. WHEN SELECTING YOUR . KNITTING WOOL SEE THAT VOU GET THE BEST NOW IN STOCK In a full Assortment of Colours "RAMADA" "BLUE BIRD" "CREPE MISTBOUCLE" AND AJAX" GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM DA COSTA & Co., LTD Dry Goods Department J&RE.NB1CHEI) BKEAD is THE LOAF HOVE MOST 20 ol. tin. Hum. M U or tins CrroU iv. /-I Di I'lakr ckt M.x Orantr. Vanilla (kaaaWi FUvuur. ^1 Qm.4! SB II* cee* 14n w CROWN DRINKS MCKAPE. ORANGE. SORREL. Order now from GODDARDS




Saturday
April 15
1950,






































































“ALL BOWL TO
KEEP WARM

In First Knock At Lords

LONDON, April 14.
'WELVE of the 16 West Indies Cricketers took part

in their first practice today at Lords. Hines Johnson
and Alfred Valentine, who arrived from Jamaica yester-
day were present but were content to watch anda cold
kept Ken Trestrail at his hotel.

Frank Worrell, the Lancashire
“Geraldine” The

League cricketer, does not join, the
Mouse Can Sing

party until later in the month.
Considering the cold weather,
BATTLE CREEK Michigan,
April 14.

the players settled down remark-
ably well and looked an extremely
g00d combination,
Among the batsmen, Everton
Se e.buse harmed emaatie Weekes, Jeffrey Stollmeyer and
will sing on all radio net-
works tonight.
The editor of a newspaper
here who “discovered” Ger-



Clyde Waleott shaped splendidly,

Most interesting was the nine-
j teen year old Trinidad slow bowler
Somny Ramadhin. Of slight build























Barbados

eae

Ex-Policeman G

|

|
|
|



































Â¥

ete





: t
p es Pa











uilty Of Manslaughter

GETS 3 YEARS PENAL

!

Duteh Navy
‘Queen Pays
Visit Here

Duteh Light Fleet Carrie
“Karel Doorman” (18,000 tons)
only aircraft carrier and largest
warship of the Dutch Navy, put
Barbados on the map of her train-

ing cruise on its arrival vester-
day.
The “Karel Doorman” is now

commanded by Captain C. W. Slot
ts Queen of the Dutch Navy whic
is approximately 60 ships strong
The navy is complete with one
| Aircraft carrier, two light cruisers,
six destroyers, 32 mine sweepers,



















Price; §
FIVE CENTS 4
Year 535. ;



vi

SERVITUDE

MACDONALD HOLDER, ex - policeman, was
sentenced to three years penal servitude yes- |
terday after an Assize Jury after four and a half”
hours’ deliberation found him guilty of the man-
slaughter of Anthony George. Holder, his face
Showing the strain of the four-day trial, stood
upright in the dock as His Honour the Chief Justice,
before passing sentence, told him it was sad to see.

him in the position in which he was.

“T like everyone else, am sorry ,as you think fit.
for you,” the Chief Justice said,] The accused is charged with the
“and I shall be as lenient as I can} murder of Anthony George—that |
te fan oP arene a |
murdoring George by striking him ee Anthony George. That 49 the

heavy. blow..with.a piece _}count for the indictment, and be-
a heavy blow with a piece of pine fore 1 proceed further, for your
wood on the Hospital Beach on

Gy
1
a

>

Se ee A

me




























=) purpose | would remind you of
r » Oo 3 fc ~
. two frigates or gunboats, four} November 24 last year. The Jury | Py murder is, 5
aldine; said it sang like a he bowled rightarm slows and mine layers, six submarines and} Were directed that a verdict of] qf a person intends to kill an- |
canary. Geraldine (her spon- produced both the genuine off- one submarine chaser, manslaughter was one of the/other, inflicts such harm on him i
sors may yet have to change break as well as legbreak, but One of the gunboats, the Van/ alternative verdicts open to them that jeath results as a conse- a
the name to Gerald) made |)n0t the googlie. THIS PICTURE was taken on the flight deck of the Dutcl eth rises! : Speijk, was here on a similar} in that case. quence, he is guilty of murder, An _
her debut from behind the Ramadhin has a curious flapping which is at eeaegibtie iirlibie Bay a pegs aps t Ces Sonia, ieee Hee Karel Doorman cruise in November 1949. Holder was defended by Mr.| important ingredient in the offence |
waniscoting of a house in athens, 30 that th Matar i was. not: for the ‘Advocate's can oretai n it w * taken the ae eer te ~ photograph, but it The submarine chaser “Queen/ J. S. B. Dear and the case for the}as it used to be defined in legal
Michigan. : ys at the ba smen were sce ‘s =~ pos! h oy ery BY ats ng ta en the day before Karel Doorman arrived in Whilheimina was presented to the Crown was conducted by Mr. John | parlance, is what is known as ¢
He (or she) was tempted o ten left guessing as to the type | Curacao in January wit rince Bernhard of the Netherlands on board. He was presented* | Dutch Navy by President Franklyn Whyatt K.C., Attorney General malice aforethought express or |
1 ; : of spin he imparted, The two | shortly after this pieture;was taken with a photograph album of pictures taken during the vovage } . 7 j 2 eS ; : nplied nd that old definition
with cheese into a repeat and ; . we ‘ : anid : yage, D. Roosevelt. Following the announcement of | !™plied, anc a ‘
Trinidad fast bowlers, Prior Jones Capt. C, W. Slot, Commander of the vessel made the oresentation Prince Bernhar as since 1 ‘ h ” 4 s that he Z yr un- 4
performance over the local z Dar : “ae hi f the Dutch West I ‘ fecaat ; ernhard has _ since | The “Karel Doorman” named] the jury’s verdict, Mr. Dear asked | V8 that he who kills another un- |
radio. Her voice was said to and Lance I ierre, loosened ber completed his tour o e Dutch West naies and. South America and has returned to Holland. after a brave Dutch Rear Admiral | the Court ne pe sa der the King’s peace, malice afore- 7
b “small contra”. Ampli- selves and did not attempt their me ~~ | who lost his lif he Battle of : ar thought express or implied, is J
je a “sma D fastest pace but they did sufficient | } 7% who lost his life in the Battle | As hearing of the case was re- Thic ‘
fication was needed to make astest pace but they did sufficient | {Java Sea on February 27, 1942,| od yeaterd ming. the | 8Â¥ilty murder. This. meapa &
it audible to suggest they will prove very | an cS ; joer ileg] Sumed yesterday morning ©! wicked intention, hah Jat say
° 7 | }now operates in the Anti °S! Chief Ju cs 5 to the " i
—(Reuter.) troublesome. | Jk Grou nef Justice summed up to t an intention to kill, or an inten-
Nearly all the team who did e ° On aks cruise, it has brought|Juty for one hour, 15 minutes: | tion, be it not to kill but to cause
x a + ; ‘ : s oe, me The jury retir at 11.20 n. ANG | gejayve, var whie i
not bat took part in bowling in Remission e e | to Barbados Rear Admiral J. J. L.| The jury retired te 1.20 aa grievous bodily harm whieh is
* é order to keep wairn They were | | ; | Willinge, Commander of West}?eturned to Court at 3.40 pa likely to cause death and from @
1914 Plaque Missing a happy band under their enthu-| F @ in eo O al Ind ane cane rt . which death ensues ;
) Siastic captain John Goddard. or etain | dies squa oa Jury Discharged i
‘ Ri | | It has a complement of 1,205] 4, ot inns 4 eek A I :
| —Reuter, | ae This was the last case on thi ntention
9,000 Feet Up | GENEVA, April 14 Which en a mt —— | calendar and at its conclusior \ ud a moment ago, for
a | PARIS, April 14 TO ’ . 7 SCC. he ATES RE. te. : The personnel are mainly Dutch| ‘ t siitnat Tie cide : t.
(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) | || Faedises Iscena el hase BELGIAN PREMIEK DESIGNATE M. Paul Van Zee- | Gnd tienen the jury io were empanelled | you; irposes in ae cone o~
3 3E" pas oe : le ano ° ae nes : ! ae say, : ; | we charged wit! thank ase for the prosecution is, the
oe ee today that he had requested a land began another interview with King Leopold today, The training cruise of the oe " aa? A : me pe 1¢ Broan er ethane
> as - rh : oa a ata Ze . : (tnt A ol abogee ana | the isle for th vic ac ( re f b
ne iintotlane on Gnitba re oO etar ~ revision of the life sentence pass- | M. Van Zeeland had had two talks at the Royal Villa} “Karel Doorman’ began on Jan) Cite? Justice tala than George by striking him a blow on
i Rigeee District during % ed on Marshal Philippe tnd yesterday where he spent over seven hours after ar riving seed hae roe Holand. The mip 6 ise had been re 7 his head with the implement §
: -year-old former Head of Vichy | : : sy aa ; ~ © arrived here from Caracas and] &S ' oon Pe ee ‘ ye Rani
which they made the climb to oon old forme , from Brussels at midday. SNE ad leaving on Monday next|one for them they could hey | Which you have seen in the Court,
the summit of Mount Roraima, , M. Van Zeeland had had two} for St. Martins, D.W.1 | wistted, be released from Jur) — that Fe ee wi ~
Tri-National Boundary between | eare or M. Isorni said he and M. Pe : talks at the Royal Villa yesterday ; Services for the next three years | intended either to kill |
“ ? Rs ais : é . y| m as rievous bodily injury as
Brazil, Venezuela and British tain’s other defence lawyer, M SPORTS WINDOW where he spent over seven hours The Court the: rst do him grievous Jury as
j ; et ; result of whic jeath ensued
Guiana, 9,000 feet above sea emaire, had not acted sooner | after arriving from Brussels at ce + el Ste “Chae: Towtion x , up| & result of which ¢ Asue
level Mr. and Mrs. Theodore enh the most imporvant docu- | r are rivet avin meture midday DockyardMachinery te _e bowl a ‘ it Waeorene Whi nl beve tad deal ore
Seaman Jnr., of New York, dis- | ane ments neéded had only rece ntly | t Kensington, this afiernoon, Each His special Belgian Air Force} 73 : j}and Gentlemen of the Jury you | = mM particular case I shail retes
closed that the famous plaque one appeared | hese: Terie ha already played Dakota was being held ready at| W ill Be Sold | have tened with patience and oo ae rorasote. onl
that was placed on the summit by * ; : According to M. Isorni, Marshal | tah deaeene Pied eee Geneva airport this morning vo} (stares: One: tAaedbilins Uiiealiacen nda with care to the evidence whict PRES ATC: ORGS VEE wee .
Sir Cecil and Lady Clementi in F See aaa April 4 Petain in statement after his] cored mart victory. oer Habe take him back to Brussels at a a LONDON " peal 14 has been put before you in this| '® you. The meson e aa _
i issi 7 i a ‘ors (ee >r ; on College in { r las > nt? ian . oe th way, @ 2
1914 is missing. Lady Clementi t ao arn ie tae aa Than condemnation said Lh: While, Ganon ctkae tome ere moments notice |} Machinery in the Naval Dock- case, and with similar patience Hote de ‘i is 5S lap. day miele a
was the first white woman to] ' oi ag . B iti me the |:] ners-up have yet to win a fixture Van Zeeland refused to make yard Bermuda which is being! and care you have listened to the capent cs 'th een PD: th ee sh eta f
reach Roraima’s summit. Aavaiees oofvallare SAY ilps a tias kas ge ° M.| his season any comment on this talk with} Glosed next year is to be sold it| submissions of Counsel for the| Y@ ‘ty Your, teaoed ‘the Dearne
x rs. ar debe , re ‘ : emnation. expressly charge M. Now that both these teams have King Leopold shortly before h¢ aah tl ; : “me rosecut ‘ » Defence | open to : he ea
bal and Mr a mr = missing with ten men aboard. Sannues.Yeorni and. M. Bemaire, | got into thelr crime tin evening's left | ere dgs = a at Br nae was learned from well informed | I rosecution and for the Defence Attorney General put it to you in jl
making a series of colour photo- Transport planes of the type : d game should be. good entertain- rere by air today for Brussels. | circles this morning. How much| That applies to the evidence as re- hig closing rémanich, thes soe
Giana Lor Ae etiok OF British | ised on the Berlin airlift flew tn | WHO, Will have the necessary docu) | {10% Ne aia ate .mothing to} and how. it will. be. disposed..of,|.gards the facts in this case as well| Mis, closing y to your’ Andings, |
Guiana fer Ameri periodicals. | US€4 On the Berlin airli “Bas ments with making application for, There will be a Water» Polo say,” he said. “All I can ‘tell you yet been. decided. as to the expert medical evidence] ?®, ®ccording to your findings, My
ane fete en a new equipment today to Kastrup igh Court’s; | Mateh at the Barbados “Aquatic a : a has not yet been. deeidec P : that the accused although not §
Speaking on their trip they Ai t 4 sar Copenhagen f the the revision oe ir | Club at 5 o'clock on Sunday after- is tha’ a communique will be Certain machinery will also be|to which you have listened. a . Si 1 ' ilty of n 4
said they found the Amerindians A wei ad rg ae 24 on base -airr-~-esenlinns en? gual lotro ' noon between & local side and one issued in about two hours, but 1 removed from the dockyard and} Soon it will be for you to exer-| guilty of murde F a eee Yt 1
rather “spoilt” by civilization, ha Ue ~ is er 12 “They should accomplish this | aE Pt tela Ieee “the. able do not know whether it will be probably brought to the U.K }cise one of the most important laughter In other ba | oe 4
Mrs. Seaman told of how she had hunavias rere aft defied the fog mission even after my death team Gpfeated ihe steone Corkeac issued here or in Brussels.” Apprentices serving in the doeck-j civic duties which has fallen. t | SRC Me § the ro eae oa crs j
the distinction of setting “a new ¢ ein the hor M. Isorni said that the time has teain which racently toured Guate- Asked whether a solution to the | yard who will not have completed | the lot of man; that is to say, to} Verdicts Vhic h T have, i o mye t
fashion” among the Amerindian Air wane raised by a Swedish }¢ome vo fulfil this mission, and he Bie, 105: v Nees <8. SACS Royal quesiion had been found training by the time the closure | retire and deliberate on this case] tO you, One 48 ey BOC en
women of one Settlement when}... ae ai miacday at a piece of {and M. Lemaire were preparing Rie BL ALW EAL Soueete: Acinisal Van Zeeland smiled and shook his'| takes place are to be given oppor-jand airive at your verdict, It guilty of murder, uit : we eee ik
they all peered closely at her and Solan “3 Satead’ to she sea off Jnew documents, which they hoped! General Meeting on Sunday head, adding: “I am afraid I have} tunity to continue their training | must be the verdict of you all, \ ve led he - aus ty of murder,
proceeded to cut their hair in the need oe ’ to present to the Minister of Jus-| 9.20 nothing to tell vou.”’—Reuter, | over here. ; although each one must individu-| guilt of manslaughter, a nok ;
Same style as she had ut it proved to be only part of [tice during May.—Reuter, | si - —_—_ } j ally come to his own conclusion, | guilty of any offence at all, 4
Greatest difficulty they found), smoke bomb dropped by one of . ‘ 2 | In other words your verdict must Criminal Cases
with the “Children of the For- the deatnh ease P | ‘ r Has: Accused OF Bishop Speaks } be both collective and individual a Snel ees a
ests” was to get them to act Worsening weather to the east Ie ~ j ua ou . a the P we
; > ; be ev lebr » Y ° Y ‘ ~ ® 5 Sole Judges cases, it is the duty of the Prose- §
ee ah oot cane. eee ee nine ee U.S, Celebi ale Spying In Spain On Sufferings You gentlemen cS the sole} cution to bring home the charge @
oon, sil seemed inclined to stop} central Baltic. The aa Drees P A i D e e 9 ; k 7 | sudeoe etree mae cone api ngainat the prisoner. D5 it Hume
aughing or whatever they were|ment was today expected to reply an-American av. a orit OCANA, Spain, April 14 Of W ‘kers al] ina ‘st db r shte t stance, |
: a" - a ' sat 4 | &, opal, J 1%, n all crir al cases, and if, in the} or inslaughter, in this instance,
doing and adopt serious andjto the Soviet note complaining oom ° Twelve men were accused be-! OF , | ee : sfi 1. P ; her |
a € § » 8 Pe : 2 i 5 course of my observations to you,} to your satisfaction. Put in another
stiff-looking poses that an American bomber had WASHINGTON, April 14 j {fore a court martial here today of VATIC amddioe oul i : Fi : i
ewes ‘ ; ; x. vt ; a ¢ arte ay ATICAN CITY, April 14... | 1 express any o inion on the facts} way, you must be satisfied beyond
flown ave Latvia ene SC DanEPD President Gabriel Gonzalez, 1 LONDON, April a j Sending detailed military infor- rhe Vatican newspaper Osserva vai , I t liberty to agree with] reasonable doubt that the accused {
fire with Russian fighters, Videla was the leading figure in| The Labour Government's vheo- mation about defences of the Pyre- | tore Romano today published a !%,, 6 . eaaca td u solis guilty of the offence before you |
SHOT P LL : +s ere el atti rer’ all. othet ( vi: 5 j such t liscard f you 6g
E | : the celebrations here today of Pan| retical majority errees jer es ,| Mees and the Spanish coast to vhe| pastoral letter from Monsignor } think Because, as I say, you] so find him. By reasonable doubt |
\ American day, proclaimed Soe “ the ee - Pees “Basque Republican Government | Alfred Ancel, auxiliary Bishop of! are the sole judges of the facts,|—and you will bear this in mind
HAMBURG, April 14. | ; President Truman as a symbol of| now totals seven, thanks to three], exile”. Lyons. France, denouncing the|and you also. are entitled. from during the other remarks I make
A British Field Security Police Rebel Leader “the bonds of friendship among] missing members. Nominally the The men, arrested in February | “inhuman aspect’ of Capitalism,| those facts to draw such nference @ On Page 5
Beviain last night shot dead, In Diakarta the peoples of the Americas prapeenienasit over aaa nes 1948, were charged with having| which left the sufferings of th ;
rough a locked door a Polish , The day began with a speciai]stands at four with two bye- formed part of the information | workers unheeded iat j
Civilian suspected of spying for a a April 14 meeting of the Council of the elections pending 3ut three service organised by the exiled ‘The industrial workers of 1950
foreign power, a usually reliable ; DJA Penn fe P leader | Organisation of American States, Northern Ireland members have] Government ire. perhaph: ou. wiheppy as. the| i
mource told Reuter to-day. “apy wn - eS si] ve 7 vainst held at the Pan-American Union [not taken the oath of allegiance nm The prosecution said vhe chief | manual labourers of the 18th cen- | '
The man’s name was given as ; of the Maca: pat re ee ay. § Duilding, to hear an address by the| the new | arliament and unti) of the organisation, Jose Maria tury, or the factory workers of the i
Junius Naietoski. Police said they 1sae Indonesian vores the? Chilean President. Later President | then Labour’s margin in effect '8)tjujo, with other leading. mem- | 19th '
found German as well as Polish; rived here today to report to Videla was the guest of honouy;seven, Two of the three missing] pers “had fled. ta France, “They feel the weight of this | 1
identity papers on him. Government. _ ‘ : of the National Press Club at}men are Irish Nationalist mem- Three former plain clothe suffering and uncertainty that ear iz
O British Public Relations} It was officially staved i he Sil aie ‘bers who stood for election on the policemen were among the ac-! links them to all those who have!
flicial said earlier that the Cap- | Was not here as a prisoner. mere Preside: onzale ridels inderstanding that as a protesi/*. ; - - 2 vo a meet | i
: 7 f 1% i : 2 ia resident Gonzalez Videla of} understar 1g é a} cused. Another police official, An- always been hurt and humiliated |
pn een . civilian’s flat TeT Vinee believed ae oe Chile in his speech at the Nationa] against partition of Ireland they tonio Martinez Sepulveda,’ wa by suffering, ‘
nterrogate him. The civilian was avoidance of hostili es - tho | Press Club suggested the creation{ would not go to Westminster, stated to have escaped from prisot “There has been no real pro-| 4
ogg to have attacked the Cap- | National troops and ree Ss W 10 of a democratic international | The third member is noi sitting | and eluded recapiure gress for industrial workers,” the |
awn him out and locked pre Seaman oe ania organisation to withstand interna- | pending a Teen One prisoner, a former hal'| Bishop said
~ ope, am was aR ei Ter- | tional Communism. Of the two Irish Nationalists, | porter in a Spanish government “The workers of the 19th cen-|
lator - bd CO was ree See omen: — cea “We must give effective aid to| one already ma ee mo he | department. was accused of being | tury already felt the weight of a 4
". British police found the |ritorial Commander in Eas Ts sentation »mocracie 1] wil not take his sea conference | ¢,,, shauhith, sonia } ee i-
ivili : ; . : 2presentative . democracies anc L found in yossession of secre y past of suffering and humili |
totam was later arestoae, Te |nena and the, act Indonesian |e must induce thoes nations tht of anti-portonists meeting. on Oud, Bantenion of secre | long past of softening 2 REACH EVERYWHERE | |
aptain was later arrested. Information Minister Ratulangi. jhave abandoned democracy to} Thursday in Enniskiflen reached | movement of explosives.—Reuter Their sufferings were increased | \
—Reuter. ' Reuter return to that system .of freedom a ee in ae ae Cahit cence still more by the conditions of | fi
and dignity of the individual, h ay) WA0 Waa Seren Py MTOR: | life of nascent capitalism A
sald. a iiates Un att Ne . mt pul ieice All aup. pumeeicie the inhuman | J
9 “We must work within a system | Ulster Unionist favouring the con- aspect of this capitalism: the Con- |
BALLET in which interdependents will not tinued union of Northern Ireland | GRENADA, April 14. sow inee Py and Parl lee ite |
only be political and will not be| with Greav Britain—-Can. Press. | a Agnes Date, Chief Secretary Viable: at, tis, apenas we meet |
applied only when an externa! "E ¥ of the Windward. Islands’ Govern- in the street, sometimes their |
HONOUR NIJINSKY common danger cae Nopere: 10M WILL STARVE ment, has been appointed Puisne look is hard. One feels hatred, a |
tive.” : Judge of the Windward-Leeward desire to revolt. ;
; : : ; HONG KONG, April 14. | Islands Circuit. Mr Date ic te : { ;
LONDO ri y st, Serge Lifar President Videla said that th« , caer stands Circuit. Mr, Date is “I do not say they are right to}
Vaslay wie eet reccata ae Opera,‘ struggle between democracy an¢ ‘The pro~( serine Hone Some son of Mrs. Linda Date” GHP] note. But we must try to under- |
dance,” was buried here today— Anton Dolin, and Marie Rambert.!Communism represented a prob- Pear 7700.00 ps prey from eno ‘ae late Hoa pelted. tha| Stand. This has been abech
a other immortals of wena, Madame Legat, widow of Nicola] lem of time rather than sone of pos ’ roatnie Ores | Barrie wae fs Dona the) jong. It must change.”
ilet as his mourners 2g; was a fellow pupil of| geographical spheres of influence a ovince. post o ga raughtsman in —Reuter.
Dry-eyed, round his coffin were Nijinsky- In the days of the Im- “It becomes indispensable t« bs In ‘onsen coepetee ae Jamaica——Can, Press.
rou iMingicy! ial Se " and $ o the under-developed | Honan, the p sa joods had :
&rouped the elect of Nijinsky’s| perial School Ballet, and Monsieur | afford % e p -e| caused the worst havgé, but added ee aa ion
own golden age of ballet—among | Zeman, now over 90 and once] countries, and to those that are E » storms and hail also TITO / Y ue Bf aeons ; |
oe Madame Karsavina and| confidential secretary for the] now in the process of their devel- oo Pete ge An official | N YUGOSLAVIA ‘ sn ze
adame " 01 Diino} vere ¢ , ‘nt, t oO} rtunities denied | caused mé mineeee. | . 4 te |
shared ‘the glitter erhaniphe ot foe of a re ree them by chaaieeme system exist-]Communist report said 10,000,000 | LONDON, April 14 Restricts I rading
i HOR Of CtHCES, ¢ 7 gt he » refuge l and Marshal Tito has arrived at
history’s gy L ; i : On 3 | famine refugees in the cenvral an oO aS 6a C
YS greatest male dancer. Lifar flew specially from Paris a page ‘ snk aiien ae “ Liublian; Slovnia, Y Slavia’ LONDON, April 14.
From ; m4 ‘ saaieled jsouth China administration re-| Ljubljana in Slovnia, Yugoslavia Sa me ° at
had vt 2! parts the great ones| to. attend the service ae \ wth ‘ang sate! te. eaeed Tt tiemeas northernmost: state bordering vhe| Week 2nd considerations and the |
the ame to pay final homage to Innumerable red _ roses, and tainte relief is not forthcoming,— | Trieste territory, Belgrade Radio| Proximity of the budget, only on
€ legendary figure whose tragic) hundreds of tiny posieg made up CLAIMED TO BE FOUNDER | Reuter said Jate last night.—WRetiter, working day remaing before 3|
reakdown over 30 years .ago|a mountain of flowers from those presentation on Tuesday next, |
= his profession of its great- who only knew him through mem- OF A NEW RELIGION | 1. restricied trading ava fitfekest in|
™ Gornment, ories of his dancing. . i | ¢ k Go t Resigns London Stock Exchange today }
nl * : " > f - 4 a
ne ee a colleague! Today's, rehearsals at Longe a oa alton. a ay " } ree vernmen Pics movements revealed |
s ra e, Cove ar- aris magistré . # , , . siaaibie taco tte itish Government |
of Nijinaky the fabulous memory Royal tab brsaiee: gee that the leased 22-year-old Michel Mour: | ATHENS, April 14, Liberal ceputies were meeting irregularity a og ~ —
His last “curtain’—a funeral Fort -" le Balle: could attend the| who,* dressed as. a Dominican Prime Minister Sophocles Veni- tonight to decide the future policy oc a sie - hall ilar
Service at London's famous Roman | { 2 ere 1 of the master, The dancers} monk, mounted the pulpiy and de-|velos Cabinet resigned today In the election last month thei: | pressure were en: ) pee
Catholic Chureh Spanish Place— mingled with the great crowd of|/mounced. the Reman Catholi It was forecast earlier that the party gained 55 of the 250 seats Leading a: peat
Was redolent of the atmosphere of the general public in the church.}| Church during the Easter Ponti-/three weeks old Liberal Cabinet. in Parliament. eneien a . tact rr t recent in-|
& theatr f , Afterwards, t le coffin—] ficial High Mass at. Notre Dame) youja make way for a coalition It was believed that they wou!i| Despite the. fa =. -
@ he knew so. well. Afterwards, the little : j . ‘ creases in payments have produced |
ihe light unvarnished oak coffin for he was a little man was | Cathedral : < ' # the four centre parties, consider three possible courses uf sharth class an, prices shares con-
rel i : . chee A sychiatrist repor The Van es ae twas | act a s s shi i- |
dark ann ~ Psa hatred of the boned aon oe . urcn eae Shocaiat” Oe te oy the Gelics rhe eee eee ac ” bia men Centsii| bemned tha pubiie generally fetus
nereal. shoulders « sitar, Orin, Pas ; ; ; alee ae” recently criticise y ’ nire > be tempted into this market.
The sheaf of blazing red roses| erick Asston and Michael Somes Ras noe yet EReG, Compless 4 Ambassador D. Grady as “un-| Coalition under Plastyras with- - he hi a ‘ans ae
from his wife, Ro a Nijinsk+ of the Sadlers Wells Ballet, Mourre, wh« tims to be the} oo ics out participation in his Govern-| AT} \
mola Nijinsk f: 2 : . é I : P _
mutely recalled that he regarded Cyril Beaumont, historian of| founder of a ne ing er erty I ally Venizelos was ment | ovat ‘ tili |
er as his greatest ballet fancy ballet Richard "Buckle, Bal-|on a “reVelati wey She“ Deatdavcag FO rmally’ sworn. into the Mah 7 amas
The greatest company of cele- let Mag 1e’s editor, The widow |Studying for holy orders pe we oe Wart Pee 2. To participate fully in a d ste ! lependa
brities ever acc " ginee . t y Karsavina | charge vith illegally wearing } office he Defence Minister < four-party Central Governr € ‘ ‘ mally few
a yr assembled since the} who wa corted by K . Pes stent sche ade Pin balan resiadations ie? -
Bateet the old Imperial Russian} and Sokolov lowed behind. . | eetlesiastical. dress and ga a orslenty: Bad 3. To participate the oft
Ballet stood in fr ed beside the Fy re e cortege@; anc eligi Hi hen to appoint Field tion, but with Venizelk r-} recorded by rubbers
Master oe as 1 Cemeter The trate Papag as | nander sonally remainir Stifontein gold remained firm |
presented ballet from} Finc here all gathering | prov io libe rt 6- : 4 e hati it King : Paul of Greece to-day} ollow i g its mn € - " a tw yy LO FOR l / CENTS.
of Nijinsky’s great! of the general public saw Nijinsky | poet, Serge Berna, one of Mourre : ing @"! asked General Nicholas Plastyras| million tering loan stock issu - a
phs with the dazeling com-| laid to r after imple, im-j| “accomplices” who ‘wa aang Sa: Se eee under 4) to form : new Government. other Kaffirs sagged in meagre
i $ g com ; any net l with him.—Rester, efinite Ministry —Reuter turnover —Reuter. —_— =
of the present day—among! pressive service —Reuter sta} d ; a
ri
%


PAGE TWO w BARBADOS ADVOCATE

I TE nee NS AN EE NE LRN TTR EH
yesterday by plane was met

C C G
by a lady at SeawWell, ang in the

course of conversation this is what











Excess Baggage! | CROSSWORD

GENTLEMAN who arrived

IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- was’ dai

She. How
baggage do

ernor and Mrs. Savage gave

many pieces ol
| a luncheon party at Government y piece

we have to fit intc

| House yesterday in honour of the ss

tracks Sovtes. "Rhee date He. Six, deo you know Mabel

| Admiral J. J L Willinge Com that 1 wes fifty-four pounds over
fetherl: Anitille: weight!

manding Netherlands Antilles Vie, kles un deems



Squadron, Capt. C. W. Slot, Com-
mander of the H.N.MS. Karel
Doorman; Commander of the
U.S.S. Opportune, Lt. Hall, Capt.
' |} Sweeney, who is also on board tne

how well you looked.

fame inet A wat

In Honour of

i
|
}
\

DINNER in honour of the

visiting delegates to the Con-

un me and a few other guests. L. fe 7 one to form s milk
IS EXCELLENCY the Gov- ring.

; ernor and Mrs. Savage, ac- ference of Federated Civil Ser-| ® Beat — t that is being re

. ed by Mr. W. Lambert vices < oe are ao 10. Seen ine 7 grey cagie. (3)

/ compani 5 given by the Bar os Civi - Downfall.

eee, wee aeentel. Hospital on vice Association at Comvermere | '2 Quid be vart enure —:

Thursday, and inspected the entire Po

. | premises. Also present on the

tour of inspection were Dr. J. P.

| O'Mahony, C.M.O., the Director of

| Agriculture, Mr. C. C. Skeete and
the Financial Secretary.

Ne was a Cocktail Party

Hall on Friday April 21st at 8 p.m.
There will be a formal dance the
following night for the delegates
and the music will be supplied by
Mr. Arnold Meanwell's orchestra

urn. (6)
18 Plower wel) known

medico, (5)
21. By way of, you might say. (3)



‘ i t? 2
From St. Lucia gue? ()

A GROUP UF GUESTS ar ; 23
last night on board H.N.MS. |; - nee = a = ave poem chatting with some of the Officers
Tr ey SOU 8. “Mabel Dorrie” ac ee bike EV. AND MRS. K. O. GRAN-| 1. sowards coiour in Yorkanire. (5)
a eee Cont. cw. Slot held on board the “Karel Doorman” on the Quarter Deck last night. NUM and their two children 4 Near ary. leading the hunt? (7)
cers of the Aare! Doorman, om . Michael and David arrived from| % How Maua and the artist go
in honour of the ship's visit to Here for Ten Days Qualifies In Medicine St. Lucia on Wednesday by lundering. (6)
Barbados. The party was held on R : : y > en with a letter to broken
0s. e party . . J. MILLIKEN, C.A. of EWS has been received at B.W.IA. Formerly Rector of 11 Across. (5)
the cnet sn Among the a B.G. of Messrs. Fitzpatrick Georgetown, B.G., that Mr. Riviere Doree in St. Lucia, the} 7. * ae ey att meee 7).
| — = am iat ciaaiddidin mie Graham and Co., Chartered Ac- R. C. Nauth-Misir, youngest son of Rev. Grannum has been appoint-} g Gunte as taking tea in broken
1." wonourable The Lord Bishop Hughes, COuNtants arrived on Thursday a eee Nauth, J.P., B.E.M., re- ed Vicar of St. Simon’s. Z ee. (4) ‘ pre ar (8)
|, | Hon. and Mrs. P. F, Campbell, Sir John afternoon by B.W.1.A. and will be tired Magistrate’s Clerk, George- 113 cl i
Lady . . fs : 5 23 Across. Could be chin in
; | ane Soe” co ge a here for approximately ten days. ‘Wn, and Mrs. Badri Nauth has Rev. Grannum is a brother of | ’ ane u'll fad and a prickly
a . and Mrs. Cuke, Hon. J. D. He arrived from British Guiana qualified in medicine in England. Mr. W. N. Grannum, assistant) |, one ware (3. 7
; Hehe theless sand Ms Gonna, Via Trinidad and is a guest at the _Dr. Nauth-Misir left British teacher of St. Mary's Boys’ School | 17 Biss. (Sine the self-righteous?
| enor, Hon. V. C. Gale, M.L.C. and Mrs. Enmore Hotel Guiana in September, 1945, and and will be remembered as a lay (4)
' } Gale, Hon. F. C. Hutson, M.L.C. and Mrs T entered Guys Hospital, London, yeader in the St. Mary’s District, | 48 sigue 13) eer ©
' Hutson, Hon. Mrs, M. Hanschell, M.L.C., where ne aac z ; $ .| 20. ;
MBE, Hon. D. G. Lescock, M.L.C. and we Young Accountants of I ei ro vanes before he went to England a Solution of yesterday's puzzle. — Acro
Mrs. Leacock, Hon. Dr. H. G. Massiah, R. FRANK AITKEN and Mr . tt on) and enter the Society of St. John the! 3 snd 7 Down. Master strokes: 8. Isn
! Mic. and Mrs. Massiah, Hon. G. D. L Saul M.R.C.S., (Eng.). He plans to re- : io” Trent: 11. Spot: 12, Par; 15, Tra
')) Pile, M.L.C. and Mrs. Pile, Mr. J, H. Wil- Paul Farney are two young main in England indefinitely and Evangelist. a Aeetitea, ae ey ise. 25
) | kinson, M.C.P. and Mrs. Wilkinson, Col, Americans working in Venezuvla, pursue further studies. iid il ind o tnd! 26, Pelts. Down: 1. Dishonest;
} | and Mrs. R. T. Michelin, Mr. and Mrs. anq they are in Barbados for about His eldest broth Dr. T Rev. Grannum will be inducted] 2°"asp: 4. Attar: 5. Stopgap: 6. Tri-
| 4. V, Nyren, Mr. and Mrs. E. J. Petrie: tan day @ short Pe , His eldest brother, Dr. T. N. }. the Lord Bishop in the parish| snele: 7. See 5 Across: 9. Norse: 12,
‘ Miss Joan Wilkinson, Mr, and Mrs. @ C. ten days on a short holiday. Frank Nauth-Misir is a Trainee Special- ~; o ; ou | Pro: 15, Molest; 16. Venue: 19. Dead:

church of St. Andrew today at| a2. nL.

(|) Skeete, Mr. J. Whyatt, Prof. and Mrs. who is twenty-four A a : :
eet eee, 5. nee sae CY. Car- coed : € ty four is from New ist and Se nior Registrar of the 4 p.m
Siaits, Mr an@’Mrs, C. A. L. Gale, Maj. Jersey and saw action in the last Old-church County Hospital,
and Mrs. F. B. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. war in France, where he was Essex, England, and his other a
E. 8. S. Burrowes, Mr. and Mrs. Blair brother is a Medical Student at Many Years In India

wounded in his left forearm
is a New Yorker and is twenty-
three years of age, he was also in
the war and went to the Philip-
pines towards the end of the war

' Bannister, Mr. and Mrs. Trevor Bowring, Paul
| Mr, and Mrs. A. S. Bryden, Mr. and Mrs

{| R. Bancroft, Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Boyce,

* Miss B. Boyce, Mr. and Mrs. G. D. Bynoe,

t Dr. and Mrs. G. Bancroft, Mr. D. Chase,

Lt. Col. and Mrs. Connell, Mr. and_ Mrs

5

London Hosrital Medical College
RRIVING yesterday by

Eagerly Awaiting B.W.1.A., from Tobago via.,
EST INDIANS in London are Trfhidad were Rev. and Mrs. E.

‘ s. A. G. L. D ; a ; : i i
ae ena hte 3. W ‘nerd, Mr Dut saw no action. These two eagerly awaiting the visit New: Rev. New is here to tee Oe Soowner® Set re
{ | and Mrs, L. Briggs Collins, Mr. and Mrs. boyS are accountants with Creole of Beryl McBurnie, famous Trini- charge of the Roebuck Street 4 1 Me es »WALA., nae ren
Golles J. Coe, Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Cave. Petroleum Corpn., and have been @adian dancer and choreographer. Circuit. ad. Mr. Spooner is Manager o

Mr. and Mrs. G. Hunte, Lt. Comdr. and , > : a >
: , ; in Venezuela for one year. They She is going to England thi m- i i
Mrs, N. G. Daysh, Mr. and Mrs. S P uela for one year. hey going 8 aS su lustrial Engineers



Edghill, W/Comdr. and Mrs. L. A. Eggles- spent three days of their short â„¢er under the auspices of the They spent many years in India, :
field, Capt. and Mrs. W. A gg lB jay in Curacao, three in Port- British Council, who will provide doing missionary work, and also| and also an Officer in the Volun-



P. Foster, Mr. and Mrs. T - t
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. G. Foster, Dr. and of-Spain and they arrived here on
7 Mrs. A. V. Greaves, Mr. and Mrs. C. A f for ten
' Gilliatt, Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Grannur _ .
Mr. and Mrs. G. F. Gloumeau, Mr. and Staying at the Ocean View Hotel

were in England for some time,|teer Fire Brigade.

before going to Tobago. He wilt
be introduced to the congregation
at the Roebuck Moravian Church

facilities for her to study the Brit-
ish theatre and the teaching of
dancing and ballet. Beryl is a col-
ourful figure. She danced in Amer-



days, and are

the Hotel Royal.











‘s . G. Hoad, Miss M. Haskell, Mr Th » ic + sick terature e
on Mrs, x J. iH Hanschell, Mr. and a _— nf yh re iH ate ica for five years under the name on Sunday at 7 p.m. Arrived On Tuesday
Mis. H.W. Ince, Mr. and Mrs. R, M, about Barbados in Venezuela they 9¢ «pelle ‘Rosette’. Then sh ; x
Jones, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon Knight, Mr. say ‘Can you imagine, when we founded hes tre , Tri ided a R. CLARENCE SKINNER,
Col ae Mrs - Yt ea-aui Dr wg Planned this holiday, we had to called ‘the. oF ittle Carib”—in- ot Returned To Trinidad recently appointed Shell
Mrs. A. G. Leacock, Mr. a Mrs. C send to a New York agency f oule back y ard Many look upon Representative of Shell Petrol In-
Level, Mr. D. Lucie-Smith, Mr. W. Lam- information about the island?’ her as a second Katherine Dun- _ spending an enjoyable} stallation Spring Garden, Black
Set te ons Nae G8 ask Pet holiday here, Mr, C. Chadie|Rock arrived by B.W.1A. from
; Manning, Mr. and Mrs, Eric Manning The Answer {has returned to Trinidad. Mr.| Trinidad on Tuesday.
i Be, Sk ise. A. Mestior, Mie l- Viator (PXHE BARBADOS DRAMATIC Art Teacher |Chadie, who is with Trinidad! Another arrival from Trinidad
j. Marson, Mr. and Mrs, E. G. Mcint T [SEE ite Sareatie pp thos ce shine 8” Gate Agencies Ltd. in_Port-of-Spain}on Tuesday was Mr. D. Cheney,
j Me. and Mre 3 Mahon, Dr. an irs. formed and their fir as : Pres Trinidadian expect-| was a guest at Crystal Waters Assistant Canadian Trade Com-
Soa Mrs. P. Me G. Patterson. Mr. and Will be “Middle Wat HY Se aiaad 4 ed in England this summer, | Worthing missioner.
| Mrs, T. Paton, Ma aM by Norman Wood, whose idea it also sponsored by the British
| Mr. and Mrs, E A Wwoe-ta'term the ¢ lub He will me Council, is Sybil Attwell, the art- | 7"

ist. Sybil is instructress of an art
school in Trinidad. Her paintings
ire well known there, and while

in England she will study meth-
ods of ert teaching and visit art One letter simply stands for another. In this example A is used

galleries. for the three L's, X for the two O’s, etc. Single letters. apos-
trophies, the length and formation of the words are all hints.
Each day the code letters are different.

Mrs. H, N. Ar
G. Amos r
and Mrs. R. Re
Skinner, Ma irs
Cox, Mr, and Mr L ZF

CRYPTOQUOTE—Here's how to work it:
AXYDLBAAXR
is LONGFELLOW

t



be

aking part in this forthcoming
production
’ It has long been felt that there
and Mrs. M. Skinner, Mr. a H. L. should be another outlet for ama-
“=. Smith, Mr. and Mrs. A. Skeete, Mr. and teyr theat ~2) , Ne. -_
a Gh Mhatp, Mt. and dirs. D. V. Scott, atricals and to encourage
1) ‘Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs, ™Ore people to take an active in-
‘\_ 3. P. Taylor, Mr. and Mrs. J. ¢ terest in “The Theatre’. The form-
Mr. and Mrs. H. A. The s ft







Gone to England






lub certainly seems







Mrs. C. Tudor, Mr. and B A oe , RS. A. MOODY-STEWART
ar , ot to be the answer to this need » AQ ‘ 7
will . Mr. and Mrs. T Ven eec ; ,
: Wilieme. —4 ane tern M Si B. Ww Many members of the Bridge- a wife of Honourable A. A Cryptogram Quotation
liams, Capt. and Mrs. H Wiliams, town Players also belong to tl Moody-Stewart of Antigua has ’ . , ,
Mrs. 1. Warteh, Mrs. J, Wynne, Mr and Barbados Dramatic Chae tone recently gone to England with VA MVHM VHMV QFMO PQCT MVA
| kint, Mr and Birs. CE. P. Weatherhead, of these Societies have agreed to their two youngest children Mar- Q@CcCCS WATIAMV PTMC MVA WCSI—
Miss R. Laborde, Miss S. Arthur, M co-operate id help one another garet and Mark who will remain
j 3. and Miss P. Mandie, Dr. and Mrs. E. B. whenever possible at school there, They will also be QSCLASKB
F Many new players as well as in London for the wedding of
\ Also in the Afternoon everal members of the Bridge- Marion Moody-Stewart which Cryptoquote: WE ARE NOT CAREFUL TO
; | town Players will be taking part takes place in June, ANSWER THEE IN THIS MATTER—DANIEL.
T SEEMS that Flying Saucers i" ‘Middle Watch’, such as Pauline * $<
are being seen during th Dowding, Mi and Mrs. Edward Appointments
Cook, Willia: Lambert, Norman

afternoon as well as early in tne
morning. It has been reported
that seven people who were on J ike the Bridgetown Players
the Hastings Rocks the other they hope to produce two, maybe
, afternoon saw what could be three shows a year. June 15th and
‘Flying Saucers in a southerly 16th are the dates fixed for this
direction far over the sea their first production

BY THE WAY

: ROM Estimariu to Serraluna, Syet hits out
: " 708 » Pvre- ‘
i during next week, the Pyre If we could accumulate larger

M* O. E. HENRY has been
appointed Administration
Secretary and Mr. Edgar Berridge
has been appointed Field Officer,
both in Antigua. Mr. Berridge has
since been seconded to act as
Labour Officer in St. Kitts while
Major E. E. H. Grell is in England.

Wood, Michael Lynch, Hugh Pop-
ham and Nina Michelin





sols





By BEACHCOMBER

An Englishman’s Home

“Alloger » cele ig ENANTS of certain counci)
nean villagers will be celebrating and larger stocks of food, when it houses are now being asked | lo ais cehet, Rupert nds chat rand in his pocket amd produces a
the unbelievable exploits of two jad all gone bad we could plough to r reat the f they "he ) wis idea works very well The ner second pill tor him. " And now to
men who are said to have passed jf jnto the soil, so that the ware- promise€ vat, if they CeT sakes: the. pills catch .he smal one and take it

dragon eagerly ano

















































\ that way like a hurricane 26 years jouses and docks would be ready P'8©OMS; the binds ‘will aos ane his big companion pushes his he back to Pong-Ping.”” says Rupert.
) | ago this month to receive further stocks from 0”, the roofs. It will not be long shasctsiie ’ tareard i Bur this «re not so simple. Both
bin abroad. ye. 4 , before a family is thrown out be- pectantty = ws 3 he dragons are cheertul, and the
e Even children xnow me tales (C. Suet, Esq., at Maiden cause a spy has seen a field-mouse pi money Crys unvomtortable little one runs triskily an to the tug
' told of those men—how the) Botherham.) rub its nose against their gate ut ¥ ittle bear hurriedly puts his one’s back,
threw Lourdios the innkeeper ou 3.19 on a Wednesday afternoon
4 of the window; how they posed as Horse Audiences Reports that chaffinches are flying |
. “Ambassadors” in Barbastro, anc : 5 over gardens will be investigated |
"signed anything anybody offered ECENTLY the proprietor of by uniformed officials, who will | TO-NIGHT
i | them; how they crossed the Salient a film theatre, noticing a also measure the length of the]
. | in a snowstorm and lived in a cave horse in the audience, said thet grass on the lawn, compute how ;
ed for two days, terrorising the he “thought there was a future for much smoke comes out of chim- DINE & DANCE
Pus neighbourhood; how they sold horse audiences.” And now @ neys, and rebuke tenants for wip-
quack-medicines at the fair m Lancashire club has tried to take ing the left foot on the mat before
! Montella and sang to the Abbot a horse to a dance tipulating the right at
! of Nuria for their supper; how, in that he ould have straw to sit - meee
turn, they courted the belle of © gut permission was refused, BEAUTY DEMONSTRATION |
da and were locked in a cellar for fear that farmers might want iu iv | L J
; e - her father (where they set to bring bi lis and sheep to dances 4 M ls aid w
: . ’ x t oh A Beauty Demonstration will}
Labout the wine in true Christian For my part, I want to see horses ia indie : a ee ie
' * how they told the one- at the Opera—-n horses, of De Staged by Miss Bertha Lamas
eon); how they to min that . What a scene there would of the Dorothy Gray Park Avenue}
eyed official at Santa Cilla that eagle hag ene eee vou, 6Salon at the Windsor Hotel on MORGAN
* the harmless-looking Dutch tourist be _ joris ats ney “+ on Monday, 1*th April, at § p.m., i
i; was a renowned bandit. One of to the stage on his white hors followed by personal consultations i “3

What whinnying and neighing and

tun Nee a . ¥
“Took THE MOST BEAUTIFUL NIGHT CLUB FROM MIAMI TO

RIO—DELICIOUS STEAK DINNERS SERVED THROUGHOUT
THE NIGHT
Please dial 400 for reservations

\, these men, they say, was Professor
Shy, the other myself. But we 40
‘ not with to boast.

to those interested. }
14.4.50.—-3n

stamping

s one of us!”

snorting anda
Pharaoh II., it












HOUSE

A wide range of Ready
Mixed Paints and material



supplied by the foremost

manufacturers to select from.
MBER when you save the Surface
You save $ $ $
Inspect these at our HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
Telephone No, 2939

BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE COTTON
FACTORY LTD.

| YOU WANT KHAKI oe '
| EVANS avo WHITFIELDS
| HAVE IT — AT THE —_ RIGHT PRICE |

Morning 9.00—Closing 12.30 [Moe

os
LVI



+ Commencing To-Day—-Opening Every Saturday
















a



l@ Prom which you take the tea

to_ London.
(5) 17. §.0.8.! (4)
iy In which a graduate follows the

22. Coming out of the din or right



Here For Three Weeks
R. AND MRS. ROBERT
SPOONER, their young son
Robert Jr., and Miss Joan Gurley,



Industrial Engineers in Trinidad
in Trinidac

They are here
for three weeks and are staying at



tupert and the Dragon Pilis i9



SATURDAY

LPR i> 1958
shceaiinttietantiniins amid

—.



A







ET

ADVERTISE in the

EVENING ADVOCAT}!

— PPP
eo “~—i=FE==7F FE EeOO—OOOOOOOTOFT TT
oe OOOOeeeemmmâ„¢" SS

PLAZA

NOW PLAYING
5 and 8.30 p.m.
At Your POPULAR CINEMA



BACKACHE ||
HEADACHE |
RHEUMATISM

NIGHT RISING





Dodd 5 Kidney Pills

Paramount
Presents





BANGING AWAY &
ROYAL Worthings ||, € AGAIN! .

He’s a fighting
reporter avenging
o mysterious

Beauty!











To-day 5 & 8.30 and Continuing




M-G-M’s Musical Romance |



















Judy GARLAND, Gene KELLY |
1

in

“THE PIRATE”

Color by Technico!ar



with
Walter SLEZAK, Gladys COOPER



A treasure chest of Magic



















ooo _———

AQUATIC CLUB CENEMA (Members Onl)
MATINEE: TODAY at 5 p.m. }
TONIGHT TO TUESDAY NIGHT at 8.30

PARAMOUNT presents - - -
BOB HOPE and LUCILLE BALL

in Damon Runyon’s

“SORROWFUL JONES”

with WILLIAM DAMEREST — BRUCE CABOT — THOMAS
GOMEZ and introducing MARY JANE SAUNDERS



EMPIRE
To-day 4.45 & 8.30



and Continuing
















iB ARLE

ee ee
—_ . \ SPECIAL MATINEE: TUESDAY, APRIL 18TH at 5 pm,
“THE OKLAHOMA KID”
Starring HUMPHREY BOGART — JAMES CAGNEY
ROSEMAY LANE
Also “BEHIND THE BIG TOP”

A 2-reel short in Technicolour Showing Barnum and
Bailey’s Circus



DARRYL F. LANUCK



SS -
— eee > -

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 8.30 AND CONTINUING










— |
PEGGY CUMMINS |
Ta :

PRO ame UP
Ba MAO SC ee OMA TAE onno



Warm-lipped and
cold-hearted, she
was always deadli-
est with men!



ROXY

Today io Monday 4.46 & 8.15





4 Produced by MAURICE and FRANK KING *° Directed by Joseph H, Lewis
From The SATURDAY EVENING POST Story “GUN CRAZY’ by MacKINLAY KANTO
Released thru United Arti

Edward Small Present

Screenploy by MacKinlay Kantor and Millard Koviman = +












"Son of Monte Cristo”

Starring
Louis HAYWORD: Joan BENNETT

George SANDERS:

MARINE HOTEL

SUPPER
DANCE

Swords Flash in the night

Romance rides with danger

OLYMPIC
To-day to Mon. 4.30 & 8.15

M-G-M Double:
Robert TAYLOR, Audrey TOTTER

in

“HIGH WALL”

and

SATURDAY NIGHT April Lith

From 7 to

"WORDS and MUSIC”

with

Tl p.m,

PERCY GREEN AND HIS ORCHESTRA.
DINNER $2.56

Mickey ROONEY, Perry COMO

Tom DRAKE

To be
as lovely as

A Star
of Beauty

follow the advice of
the charming star
Maria Montez,

who says—















“I always use Lux Toilet Soap
it’s a real beauty care, I covet
my face generously with its rich,
super-creamy lather, working it in
gently, but thoroughly, Then I
rinse with warm water,

with cold, With Lux Toilet Soap
lather, skin takes on new lovelie
ness, It feels like smoothing beauty
in!”



ILET SOAP

aia at ——
THE FILM STARS

n LEVEE Paowvet



Stearn
FRAGRANT WHITE

A-bTS 69 >So

RP TrHE

_-
SATURDAY, APRIL 13, 1950



(By MICHAEL GUNNINGHAM)

LONDON,

I suppose there are few politicians in Europe teday who |

are faced with a more difficult task than t

he Chancellor

|
|

Germany, The Saar,
And Western Union

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



a arent enemas

’

Bolivian Beauty
Flees From
Marriage
TULSA, OKLAHOMA, April 13.

\ dark-eyed Bolivian beauty,
22-year-old Mireya Urguidei, flee-
ing from a marriage of conveni-

jenee to a man she does not love,

}tearfuily pleaded with immigra-
| tion authorities here to let her stay



oy A

PAGE THREE



Archibald ~:

Scott Couper:
a Scottish chemist, wasone |
of the earliest workers on ¥





eN

a

of West Germany, Dr. Konrad Adenauer, He governs = ety vine een a Loe _ wee of oe
a conquered country, under occupation, that is struggling Mireya told Naturalisation Chief, compounds. it 1858, 9
with a fair share of Marshall funds—to recover its econo- 11. C. Stewart, that she had left when only 26 years old, |
mie balance and its erstwhile internation status. | elaine toe a eee ae Couper, who was. studying ©
Compelled to look so many ways the man who might have had the | she had been betrothed since birth in Paris, submitted apaper

at once—towards three High Com- best hope of success was M. were being made. :

missioners, Russian-controlled Deveze, Liberal deputy premier |

East Germany, Western Union and' and Minister of Defence in the

German Unity, Dr. Sehumacher’s| Byskens Government.

formidable Opposition,

His sug-

and| gestion that King Leopold should
nationalist extremist in his own| return

to Belgium and _ then

party—it is small wonder that his; abdicate immediately in favour of
nents sometimes accuse him} his son, Prince Baudouin, seemed

or political improvisation.

For}a sensible compromise.
instance, the Chancellor’s attitude | neither

But

the Catholic Christian j

towards the Saar has often beer) Socialists (the King’s Party), nor

equivocal. He can, in his state-
ments, be anti-British or pro-
American when he wants to be.
He is a subtle politician.

It is not surprising, also, that-—"

with this weight of politics on his

the King himself, whom M. Deveze
went to see at Pragny, were will-
ing to accept it.

Leopold has now officially re-} Terror Grows and Rumours fill the land. ,

iterated that he will abdicate only

at Parliament’s request. Thus the| his faded squadron leader's tunic, has told of

A nameless man from behind

the Iron Curtain,



the white and purple ribbon of the British D.F.C
the growing revolt against the Czech Communist St

ate

on

“It is the custom of our family
for the father to choose husbands
; for the daughters,” she said.

Her mother had given her
jmoney to come to the United
| States after her brother had failed
| to move either her wealthy father
;or her flance. Suggestions made
|} by the not-too-encouraging
} American official was that being a
|; College graduate, she should enrol

at the university and get a student
| visa,
| But he warned her not to make
a marriage of convenience in the
| United States just to be able to
| Stay.



was not read, however, as his tutor considered his theories torbe too

Theory” to the,-French
Academy of Scieuces....It

“On a New Chem nical

|

revolutionary. In this paper, Couper suggested that benzene had'the ring 7
structure which is accepted today. Shortly afterwards the Germaw chemist ©
Kekulé published a paper proposing exactly the same structure-and, through ©
the delayed publication of Couper’s paper, was acclaimed throughout the ©

scientific world as the discoverer.

Born in Kiskintilloch, Scotland, in 1832, Couper started his cateer as @ !
student at Edinburgh and Glasgcw Universities, but chronic illuess, and *

k—he should sometimes com-| position is back where it was, a his haggard blonde airman is a fugitive into a freer world for the second time'in his 30 years. He! At this, Mireya’s large brown disa ointment at his lack o recognition, combined to break his spirit, and |
mit political blunders. One such|month ago, after the referendum | fled from Hitler to fly for Britain in Coastal Command, When his country was liberated he went home. | eyes flashed. “Oh no!” she ex- te i ke yr a clive part in chemical a. |
plunder, a fortnight ago, was tc|that gave the King so narrow a Three days ago he fled again at the head of the greatest-ever air break-out from the Soviet domin- |, from t age of27 ne took N& firther acti € partin chemica
:







































“ , ” ‘i te ade ‘ 7 , | plained, “that is the very kind of f : . , ; 4
itions for Germany’s|victory. And that referendum! ated “people S$ democracy”. On board the Dakota's that put down 85 people in American-occupied Ger- |marriage I am trying to cseape|life. It was not until several years after his death in
make co! s . ‘ : e
7 the Council of Europe.}solved nothing. For if the} â„¢@2Y; were his wife and 6 month-old baby and 23 other refugees. Eight of these were members of the | Srors. = Rikedens "Sepa rece i aay ls 1 hts a
oat ked for this by both|Christian Socialists, who have an| Battle of Britain Air Force. } 1892 that @ group of scientists investigated his
was rebu a F ri I$: r 7 D £% - i - i q terms: > a ‘in } * : ; E oa >
Mr Churchill and Mr. Bevin in|absolute majority in the Senate Photo shows: some of the Czech refugees in the American-occupied zone of Germany.—E.xpress. | CDE&W. G t discoveries, and rendered liomage to this long-neglected §
the recent foreign affairs debate,/only, could have got Parliament ; j ; , 4ekt * rai genius, '
though the Opposition Leader had/to vote the end of the Regency,} , The Zone B. elections are ag B.G. Hospital Staff T 7
some kind things to say of the|they would have done so at the m4 ee wae to wees ee e ebrate k or School t
Chancellor's efforts towards|time. But without the Liberals,| 2©#4 last summer in the Ang °.| Gets 2 New D t naicikecvmaterins a
Franco-German reconciliation. No} who with 29 seats hold the balance! 4â„¢erican zone. The inhabitants ; t octors Sects ee eS ELIZE
doubt Dr. Adenauer was thinking}in the Chamber, they could not, oaned et ee pererly noe “(Barbados Advocate Correspondent) oe A Colonial Development & ‘
of his majority in the Bundestag] and still cannot gain a majority ie vA Sa eaeae parure to * “ni 3 GEORGETOWN, B.G. | ing in chaos or selfishness,” he | Welfare grant of £6,750 for the
when he made his conditions, most|in both Houses. The only aiter- eng - per cent t = voted + The staff of the Public Hospital, said. _ | replacement and extension of the
important of which was that Ger-| native, for the King’s Party, would| “© Italian parties, 21 per — Georgetown, was strengthened on it is imperative that people: | Gov ernment School at the village
many should have an Observer|be to dissolve Parliament and for the Cominform COUNTESS Easter Monday with the arrival obtain the living standard of Crooked Tree, has been an-
on the Committee of Ministers.| hope the new elections would give and 2.35 per cent. for thelof Dr. W. C. G. Murray, the new- | hich they are entitled. In order} nounced, A one-storey building, a
is went clearly beyond the|/them_ sufficient parliamentary |P©O-Tito party. But no one} ly-appointed Eye Specialist and| te strengthen defence of their/ vat and a teacher's house will be
Petersberg Agreement that the|support to vote the King back.|meed bother to count the votes on} Government Opthalmologist, and] Civilisation we must create some- | evected ih
eta lor signed with the High|But Leopold would then be aj|4Pril 16th. There are only two] Dr. Frank Williams, new G.M.O. thing that is worth defending. \ further C.D. & W. grant has :
ners last autumn. In}party King. This would widen}Parties to choose from in the} Dr. Murray has come from St. The Chilean President watned| also been made to provide quar-
paren sr Mr Bevin pointed still further the existing divisions} Yugoslav zone. And both are| Vincent, B.W.I, where he served| that dictatorship did not make {ters for nurses who will work in
St in the deb te, Germany could in the countr: —between Flemings Tito-Communist. - |aS_ Opthalmologist and District} 800d allies when democracy was | the dispensaries, already erected if
a te the higher bods while}|and the lcds-encdhtas Wal-| At present I do not think there| Medical Officer, Kingstown, He in umminent danger of being over from.C.D, & W. funds provided in ‘
Ne ‘did. not control her foreign} loons, between clerical and anti-|!s much hope of agreement on) Vas ale at Edinburgh and | weet oe eee pAany
S Se are } ; Trieste between the parties con-| Moorfields. : ne went struggle of som, y
affairs. The Ministerial foam clerical, between eeever ve 38s cerned—Britain, the USA. Yugo- Dr. Williams is back home after} democratic Government over- F; 22 B ks Fi “ *
firmly rejected “conditions.”| Socialist. The monarchy itse slavia and Italy. Tito, of course,| SPemding five years in the U.K.} come economic adversitics ‘an ree Ooks or i
lor did it make any to the in-| would be endangered — not only would like the whole territory. pursuing medical studies on a! not always acquire the dra \ " i
itation it sent to Western Ger-'the crown of one King. Suk Uniatinesets ever eave hin Colonial Development and Wel-} or sensational features that ; rot | - ye Sehools
any~-and the Saar—to become} It is up to Leopold. He is a thas Bish t6 Tit nig & alee fare Scholarship at the London| the interest of the reading public
pssociate members of the Council.) proud man. But however wronged] that, which is 4 ee . liar, | #Ospital. Prior to leaving British | he said. | (Barbados Advooate « orrespondent)
Sulking he may feel, and however much he | they ere y Cutenae a oo Guiana he served as a Dispenser’ “I can state that the struggle to| fi al eee ; (West :
But the Germans are now}considers it a question of personal oe MECERVE a ourd Deland Laboratory Technician at} defend democracy and to maintain | ,,y) PY Cases Of RN eL tL }
ulking because the Saar was also|honour to return, his duty to his}®dually outraged if there was a} | the Georgetown Hospital, and later|democracy in countri of ang ncn Readers. and wi PAS
j ; i ill }co rs in the view of |@ttempt to enforce the Tripartite] as Laboratory and X-ray Techni- | under-developed economic system, | 2°°%S), and 40 cases of stat.oner)
vited. They say this will}country and people, in the ‘ : te I ystem, | } ated ia Sh eed
ejudice the status of the terri-|many observers, would seem | Declaration of 1948. Communist|cian at the Best (T.B.) Sanator.|as is mine requires greater vi ee aeeiked ia onl j
P * 7 ‘ : > aanti s Ve. ‘ona nae othe 5 7 ’ . rs have ar in B s
ory at the Peace Conference, for |clearly to demand that he abdicate, | Propaganda, in the meantime, 1S} ium, West Coast, Demerara. ance and a deeper sense con : a oe Nala dis
ecretly hope it will be given|It would be “a far, far better|@evoted to making nationalistic] Dr, Williams is accompanied by | mon dedication than in Ne idee. tha Pancatae De
ae the = to aaah” aad tities » italians believe that Tito and the} his wife who studied dress-mak- higher living standards ee Ne wet y K to Ae
ot he 1 rot tk 2 Si roalmine N ‘Age t on Trieste Western Powers will come to ar] ing and designing while in Eng- President Gonzalez \ ee Vell four ee ae 3
ob Hie toas o a wf see a a M4 areal’ rat e f Trieste, |@Tangement to give Zone B to]land at the South Eastern London |it was the “in, pable « : GRAS ee
See ee eects Adistohin aoot ob tans eae Yugoslavia, and maintain the] Technical Institute. | of demoeratic leade: teint fal? toss i Al i EWU RO PE F
f , : ; - rice regime Zone their efforts ordei wa v seen Speets Pe
As a mark of their disappointment, | Italy and Yugoslavia, still remains er American regime in Zone ’ liveeesible ae to reach all the 270 school ae
7 : : : s tnay | . ; , i ‘ ' } ot be long befar« cf
ey have decided to wait till}uncertain. Recent offers by Yugos|"""phe Powers, then, can do little) $10,000 Morning economic and social it SS ee ae 4 Flights weekl ®
e douncit petore replying to}slavia to negotiate directly with]... “sclve the ‘Trieste problem It| nourish the seeds of Co; | Mate a sean: et on! Kgs Y is
he Council’s invitation. It will|her western neighbour over the deol : ; mike “We must prove have a reader and an} h
: Nin es ‘ "| looks as if the only solution must | aze must prove t Sti dt nn nie 3 Routes to choose from ‘
eserGiar conven{on was|ti Belgas ‘Goverment fH Seq’, ate agreement. tweet tat Somat eae re a tilt
er : ot Italy and Yugoslavia to administer! Barbados Advocate Correspondent C ie pri AC | vel , F educ |. By Constellation C ~ New York — E no
E c oe Poet * ¥ } ‘\omeour , elopment of education y ation Curacao ew urope (
igned set month Dr. Adeneuer's believed, magneved an we. Gos of the Free Territory jointly — as ms ,GEORGETOWN, oe ok security,” he alidta "Gk, chen. ae USA visa required)
paristian Democratic party went {negotiation Signor Togliatti’s pro Trieste’s economy demands. But Fire which broke out in the bot- a Wilo’ Wes } Which can now he seen 2. By Constellation Curacao—Havana—Montreal—Europe
O far as to express doubts about |posals of 1946, in which the Com- : repared to| tom flat of a two-storeyed build-| by his wife and daug} eived | ‘nl | 3. By 0C-6 Curacao—Caracas—Paramaribo—Dakar
he adoption of European union|munist leader had advocated the aha) — Realy be preparec ing in Alexander Street opposite|a standing ovation i 300 | ost parts of the alas. Syrepe (Urnited sleeper eesomnmnetie:
h the Bundestag. The Chancel-freturn of Trieste to Italy in ex-}egoulate? . | Salvation Army Central Hall,j/mewspapermen, diplomat state | Ao ee. gv Crean Vales nue if tions available) -
br is not taking this line now.|change for Gorizia. Gount Sforza,| Art Behind The Curtain ,| carly Thursday morning wreaked Department and White House offi- | College in Camp Road, nearly e : ;
j Schu h ; i inis hi A congress of artists has just| Gamage estimated at $10,000. ¢ials and military representatives, | Completed = and a bennigat Whichever route you choose, the major cities of j
macher, however, as {Italian Foreign Minister, gave his wm " t Pr Getahsts g t we His « Fa r ne Instiute alfeady begun 5 an
nnounced that his Social Demo-|answer to this in his statement on i Pnaes remeron’ we a i ° a The entire northern portion of ii — made in Spani h and ; : ; Europe are but a day away by KLM.
atic party will oppose German|Trieste a week ago. He said hig on mi a a rT ae the building occupied oe a sn be a meer nies re¢ eS T's os. A id F +t 5 By special arrangement, KLM will fly your family, v4
hembership of the Council—be-|country would negotiate only on| Czech culture. ae aw Was| bined grocery and parlour busi-|¢d v : VOD appH annie Acl actory | too ee ee : Ey
use of the Saar invitation. But|the basis of the 1948 Tripartite only another facet of the present! ness, was gutted and it was only | audience. ‘ | . friends, or business associates our of Europe. You
: a ae ae edie : Communist campaign to purge the/ prompt action of the Fire Brigade! At question time, President Gon- | E ti li j] od pay the fare here . .. KLM does the rest!
his will not prevent him from]Declaration (return of the Free : . alez. Videla w . ' Pp } stablishec oe
nding representatives to Stras-|Territory to Italy). This, it wilj]Country of Western influences and! that prevented widespread dam- = - Neagle dane porta Tha edit anid |
it iff ciel ls ead turn Czechs into good Marxists. | age. : dent Truman has indicated 1en | om Our Belize Correspondent
Sal ee ae See be see, eet eee Bn The aim of the congress was to; John Moniz and his wife and |he would visit Chile me BELIZE
on Rien tine the po ll plese tal snontahinte steal a] See that artists rejected “decadent| their three children who resided Pa apr appar z NV idela ane } ed oe eqeent ans ee} For full information see:
: . eitees (|. i iali -osmopolitanism” for,in the upper flat were awakenec pe a ivitation to President | vhern district o Zai, FLUS |
Aes ae eee — —— oo t _ See aie anal pire wun tee Czech} by smoke coming from the lower ae im come to Chil $a ccellency the Gov 7 ved S. P. MUSSON, SON & co., ‘
e1 ‘s uture lies w e alians are g ore ; hy. oe ee at. gesture of the friendly tis etween | the nev tannic acid factory, el, 31 a
yestern union. Both men do not t the municipal elections to ba} 8’tists were to have no links with a the two countries. | whic has been established in Tel. 3113 a
° abou p : “ . t
brget though, that Western union held in what is called Zone B, on foreign schools. ( oe oh abstract drawing is out of the} He caused laughter | idding | Corozal by Senor Imbris of Chetu- | ‘
eeds Germany. April 16th. The Free Territory ig]Seems, invades even art these question. The sort of subject a|that President Truman had said | mal. The factory, it is hoped, will WORLD'S FIRST AFRLINE :
, ; ivi i days). There is nothing new in| (ye shoose is “ he would very much like to visit | provide employment in the area, toes il
Leopold Intransigent divided into two zones. Zone A,} 4a: i a} Czech artist must choose is “Men; he we } pl t rea, |
The crisi ie i f{centred on Trieste itself and ad-|this. Czech Communists are hard at work” or “Liberation by | Chile, if after the elections in the} both in the factory itself, and in| 1919 - 1950 ’
crisis over the question o nt _FTIGS 7 1 following the orthodox | 2@?4_é f .|United States this ve he in-|the cutting of mangrove from| ROYAL QUTCH :
ing Leopold’s return shows no}ministered jointly by Britain and|merely fo ae the Red Army.” Only then is he ‘ ates this: yeal 1@) In~ | & mm B | \ t ‘ {
i ics nder the c and of}pattern of Soviet culture behind] * ; the true artistic} ternal problems in America would | which the acid is extracted \ NES
of abating. Deadlock be-{America under the command — mot artatl Art must be| Conforming to e ue a net impede him dena sa |. Mangrove grows abundanily in| AIRLINE
een the litical ti con-|that greatly respected British|the iron curtain. |} “ine.” { i Z so. angr £ s undantl
€ poutical parties con & y : i he State. Art must —Keuter \t{he northern portion of the colony, |
ues to exist. A succession offsoldier-diplomat | Major-General|directed by the State. . ’ | a
gium elder statesmen haye tried Airey, covers 86 square miles and|8lorify the nation, Artists must — =o —



beware of becoming prisoners of |
the “bourgeois” tendency towards
escapism. They must produce art
that is identifiable with social

has a population of some 300,000.
Zone B, with only 73,000 in-
habitants, is an area of 199 square
miles running from Capo d’Istria
to Citta Nuova and is administered
by the Yugoslavs).

form a government. So far all
ve failed. As I write, the latest
accept the task has been the
hristian Socialist leader, M. Van
eland, who was Foreign Minister
the last government. Perhaps



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Saturday, April 15, 1950

PuliRehed



es Pressure

“THE DECISION by the British Admiralty
te close the Naval Dockyard at Bermuda
Will be regretted throughout the West
Indies and especially in Barbados. The note
of general regret will be lessened, how-
_€ver, by the assurance given that this clos-

ng of the dockyard is unlikely to affect the
efficiency of the America West Indies
Squadron stationed there, but it does not
Telieve the gloom which must come to
Barbados as a result of the probable re-
turn of 222 Barbadians who have been
working there for many years.

Bermuda will still be used as a base and
the Commander-in-Chief of the Squadron
will continue to have his residence there.
The units of the squadron will visit the
United Kingdom every nine or ten months
and will be maintained by the Home Fleet
instead of going home after a two year
commission. From the point of view that
these ships constitute the chief connecting
link of the British West Indies with the
long arm of the British Navy there will
be little cause for anxiety. They will now
inerease the size of the Home Fleet and
will continue to give the same measure
of protection as in the past.

But behind the overall question of de-
fence there is for Barbados the bleak pros-
pect of seeing hundreds of Barbadians
return to swell an already over-burdened
labour market. It has been the constant
aim and desire of the Government, and
everyone who has any real interest in the
genéral well-being of the people of this
island to secure opportunities for work out-
side for those willing to accept it. It was
not merely the work but the opportunity to
emigrate. Besides the employment problem,
Barbados has the difficult task of trying to
relieve the pressure on space and to provide
adequate housing for those who remain at
home.

The remittances of the 222 men in the
Naval Dockyard contributed towards this
in that they were able to support their fami-
lies and house them at a standard slightly
higher than that which they would have
been able to provide in Barbados.

In addition to the loss of revenue which
now comes to the island, there #ill be
further pressure to find places for men
trained in technical jobs and whose stan-
dard of living is in advance of what they
originally enjoyed at home

Slowly but surely the avenues of employ-
ment for Barbados are closing. The redue-
tion of the number of those who went to
the United States during the war years
from about eleven thousand to less than one
thousand, the threatened shut down of the
oil refining in the Dutch colonies of Cura-
eao and Surinam with the possibility of the
return of hundreds of Barbadians are two
blows from which this island have not yet
fully recovered. It was fondly hoped that
the refining of Venezuelan oil would con-
tinue to be carried on in the Dutch colonies
in order that Barbadians would find em-
ployment there and that Venezuela would
even increase her refineries at home. This
would have opened another avenue of
employment. But the decision to shut the
Bermuda dockyard is a shattering blow
which affects all Barbadians.

Another door is closed.

The end of the working period will not
be until early next year and during this
breathing space it is to be hoped that the
Government will bestir itself to find other
avenues of employment outside Barbados
for the large surplus of workers on the
market if those now in Bermuda are to

home.
gor dew cannot easily find employment
for those willing to shift from one kind of
work to another. Emigration is her only
hope. And now that the avenues in the
United States, Cuba, Panama, and Bermuda
are slowly closing some other outlet must
be found until the Evans Report on British
Guiana and British Honduras is imple-
mented.



Our Readers Say:



Closer Union Can Come Without Federation

ey



i, Correspondence with “The

MEMBERS of the West India
Committee have expressed sur-
prise at the apparent failure of
is Executive to take prompt
action to rebut what they have
cightly regarded as misleading
and inaccurate statements appear-
ing in the Press, and more par-
ticularly in The Times, following
the conclusion of the Common-
wealth Sugar Talks.

It will be recalled that on
January 30th The Times pub-
lished a leading article criticizing
certain statements contained in
a letter from the Hon. R. L. M.

Kirkwood, which appeared in
that issue. In an endeavour to
correct obvious misunderstand-

ings expressed in the leader, Mr.
J. M. Campbell, deputy chairman
of the Committee, immediately
submitted a letter to the editor
with a request for publication.
When, after some days, this
letter had not been published,
Mr. Campbell wrote to the
editor as follows: —

While it is true that the guar-
anteed purchases from _ the
British West Indies after 1952
will be a much larger part of
British imports than they were
before the war, the fact remains
that the United Kingdom is able
and willing to take a total of
1,250,000 tons of sugar from the
colonies in future, even after
satisfying the requirements of
Dominions and reserving 250,000
tons for the free market. The
West Indies see no justification
for the refusal of the United
Kingdom to take more than
1,100,000 of this 1,250,000 tons
from the colonies at prices to be
negotiated annually on a basis of
reasonable remuneration.

The West Indies portion of the
difference of 150,000 tons would
be 87,000, raising their quota
from 640,000 to 727,000 tons, or
rather less than the expected
production for export in 1950.
But even 727,000 tons is only
two-thirds of the 1,100,000 which
the West Indies consider the
minimum needed to maintain a
reasonable economy.

Only Alternative Market

If the United Kingdom
acceded to this reasonable request
for the application of reasonably
remunerative prices to all United
Kingdom imports, which is what
they are now being asked for,
there would remain for the West
Indies a struggle to find an out-
let for some 175,000 tons in
Canada at world prices plus
preference—the maximum outlet
offered in this the only alterna-
tive market open to them :
At present rates of exchange the

Cuban price in the U.S.A. is
only £4 per ton less than the
U.S.A. price for her colonial and
domestic sugar, for which, by
means of restriction of output

under the Sugar Act of 1948, the
U.S.A. authorities are striving
to maintain a price based on “the
relationship between refined
sugar prices and the general cost
of living during 1947 prior to the

termination of price control.”
The restrictions have not achieved
their objective and the U.S.A.
authorities are by law required
to try to do better. Nevertheless
the present cif price in the
U.S.A. for Cuban raws is 5.25c.
per lb. or £42 per ton as com-
pared with £30 10s. Od., the
reasonably remunerative price
offered for part of the West
Indian 1950 crop. At the moment
therefore Cuba could sell half her
crop for less than £20 per ton and
still be able to make an overall

profit. Thus the West Indies are
faced with a real danger that any
sugar sold by them after 1952 to
Canada at world price plus pref-
erence must be sold at a loss. Part
of the 1953 crop is already planted,
With this prospect of selling part
of their production to Canada and
the United Kingdom at a loss, the
West Indies have to decide imme-
diately whether to go on planting
or to “crop” and abandon a sub-
stantial portion of their estates.
Population Pressure

We feel that to compare what 1s
offered now by the United King-
dom with what has been done in
the past is beside the point. The
utmost the United Kingdom can
do will not enable standards of
living to be maintained in the
British West Indies which are at
all comparable with those in this
country. Now “the utmost” are
the very words which the United
Nations Charter uses to express
the obligations of metropolitan
territories to their dependent
territories. The reason why the
West Indian prospect is alarming,
as you are no doubt aware, is
that with the elimination of
malaria, populations are expected
to double within 30 years. Their
preponderant dependence on sugar
is unavoidable. For many years
they have made every effort to
introduce alternative crops and
failed, They can never be large
manufacturers. That is why they
feel that everything possible should
be done by the United Kingdom to
enable them to make the best of



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Commonwealth Sugar Talks |

Times” :— Reprinted by Courtesy of the West India Commitiee

from the Circular for March, 1950.

such resources as they do possess,
the only alternative being grants-
in-aid. :

Accordingly the West Indies
believe not only that it is the
plain duty of the United Kingdom
to extend the price guarantee to
the full quantity which she has
agreed that she can e from
them without pen either
Australia or South Africa; there
also remains the as yet unexplor-
ed question of assistance in the
disposal of a part of their crop in
Sa at be pn
ance le.
Finally, the British Government
must really make up their mind
whether they want their colonies
or not. If they are to keep them
they must aceord them although
perhaps less favourable treatment
than the inhabitants of Great
Britain, more favourable treat-
ment than the peoples of self-
governing Dominions. When the
colonies achieve self
and assert their full rights as in-
dependent states, then by all
means let the British Government
do likewise. But as long as colonial
peoples are tied to the apron
strings of the Home Government,
they are entitled to the fullest
consideration and security which
it is — to give them.

Following this insistence upon
the importance of the issue to the
West Indies, Mr. Campbell’s letter
was published by The Times on
February 8th. ;

Promptly on the following day
a rejoinder to this letter appeared
in The Times over the signature of
Mr, Anthony Kiely, reading as
follows: —

In trying to “clear up three
misunderstandings” regarding
the grievance of West Indian
sugar producers Mr. J. M.
Campbell surely makes con-
fusion worse confounded. He
agrees that, if the Food Minis-
try’s offer is accepted, “the West
Indies would have their quota
of 640,000 tons for the United
Kingdom with prices based on
‘reasonable remuneration’.” Yet
in the next paragraph he sum-
marizes their case as “simply
that reasonable remuneration
should be applied to all—insteac
of only to part—of the sugar
which the United Kingdom has
agreed to buy from them’—
namely 640,000 tons. Mr. Camp-
bell might also clarify his accu-
sation that the Food Ministry
has acted “with more thought to
international and Dominion
obligations than to colonial obli-
gations.” Britain is pledged to
assist her co-participants in the
pre-war sugar agreement to
frame an operative regulation
scheme, Mr. Campbell may think
this commitment wholly mis-
taken; but that, even if true,
would not entitle the Govern-
ment to dishonour it, Precisely
this would be done, however, if,
as the West Indian demands
postulate, the British sugar
market were to be virtually pre-
empted. Such action would
(rightly) antagonize Cuba, and
a scheme without Cuba, the
world's largest sugar exporter,
would be worse than useless.
Help By Direct Subvention

In any event, Mr. Campbell's
charge is misdirected. The Min-
istry of Food is, or should be,
the consumers’ watchdog, not a
guarantor of “adequate security”
at the selling end, whether that
be the West Indies or elsewhere.
Mr. Campbell ends by denying
that concession of the West
Indian claims would prejudice
consumers’ interests, but as the
gravamen of his letter is that
Cuba can “almost certainly” un-
dersell the West Indies, this
seems open to doubt. It may
well be that a special subvention
to the West Indies is justified,
on political or social grounds,
but, if so, let it be paid direct
by the Colonial Office from tax
revenues, and not foisted on the
British sugar consumer. The
other colonial territories con-
cerned in the recent talks, Fiji,
Mauritius, and East Africa—are
apparently satisfied with the
Food Ministry's terms—at any
rate, they have accepted them.
Mr. Campbell owes it to himself,
and to the growers for whom
he speaks, to consider the matter
afresh free from emotional bias.
The need for immediate com-

ment on this further evidence of
misunderstanding oc: the West
Indies case was obvious and Mr.
Campbell again submitted on the
same day for publication a letter,
reading as follows: —

Does Mr. Kiely expect the
West Indies to submit dispas-
sionately to ruin when he asks
that they should consider the
arrangement made by the Brit-
ish Government for their sugar
“free from emotional bias” ? To
West Indians sugar is not a
mere commodity. It is the
foundation of their existence—
a fact repeatedly emphasized by
Commissions of Inquiry whose
consistent recommendations for

the



measures of security for West|
Indian sugar have heen consist-
ently ignored.

In reply to Mr, Kiely’s ques-
tions, first, in addition to the
640,000 tons‘ of West Indian

sugar for which a guaranteed |
market and reasonable remun-
eration have been offered, the
British Government have ex-
pressed the hope that a further
87,000 tons will find an outlet
here at the world price plus
preference. West Indians are
insisting that reasonable remun-
eration and a guaranteed market
must apply to the whole 727,000

tons.

Security For Colonies

Secondly, as to colonial com-
pared with Dominion obliga-
tions, the overall proposals
allow the Dominions an increase
on their present exports of 100
per cent; the colonies 25 per
cent. As to international obliga-
tions, are indefinite pledges to
the International Sugar Council
to have precedence over the
unequivocal pledges to the non-
self-governing territories con-
tained in the United Nations
Charter? No, sir—the colonies
must be granted minimum
measures of security before
other obligations are considered.

Thirdly, while it may be true
that the bility of the
Ministry of Food is to buy cheap
sugar for the United Kingdom,
I must point out with emphasis
that the British West Indies has

been negotiating not with the
Ministry of Food alone but with
His Majesty’s Government

against’ the background of the

following announcement made!

on August 10th, 1949: —

“His Majesty’s Government
assured the delegations that
they recognized that the pros-
perity of the sugar industry is
vital to the maintenance of an
adequate standard of living in
sugar producing colonies such
as the British West Indies. It
is their intention to make
long-term arrangements
which will give to efficient
producers of sugar in these
areas and elsewhere in the
Commonwealth firm assur-
ances of markets for agreed
tonnages of sugar at reason-
ably remunerative prices to
be negotiated with the pro-

}

ducers,

“It is the declared policy of

His Majesty’s Government to
maintain and improve the
economy of colonial territories
and where, as in the British
West Indies, sugar production
is the main and indispensable
basis of a healthy economy,
this will be given special con-
sideration in fixing quantities
of sugar to be covered by these
arrangements.”

Fourthly, as to the offer’s
acceptance by other colonies,
Mauritius, the next largest ex-
porter, who have accepted only
under strong protest, are being
granted a guaranteed outlet for
15 cwt, of sugar per head of
their population; the West Indies
less than 5 cwt,

Let Mr. Kiely remember that
the British farmer benefits by a
price for British beet sugar
which is more than thirty per
cent higher than that paid for
West Indies sugar. Why should
His Majesty’s colonial subjects,
with standards of living incom-
parably lower than the British
farmer, be condemned to this
discriminatory treatment?

Finally, however much West
Indians may “consider the
matter afresh free from emo-
tional bias” they cannot believe
that the British consumer really
wants cheap sugar regardless of
the poverty of colonial peoples.
This letter was not published—

on the grounds, it is understood
that a very generous amount of
space had already been given tc
the sugar controversy at a time
when demands on space were un-
doubtedly heavy—in spite of a
further appeal by Mr. Campbell in
the following terms:—

I fully realize the demands on
your space, but West Indians
will, I know, think it terribly
unfair and be most disconcert-
ed and despondent that the cor-
respondence should be closed
with Mr. Kiely’s letter of the
9th of February in which he
asked for clarification of certain
points and stated—quite unjusti-
fiably—that my letter of the 8th
of February worse confounded
confusion.

May I point out that this particular
bout of correspondence on West Indian
sugar started ‘with Mr. Kirkwood's let-
ter of the 30th of January, which was
immediately commented upon in your
leading article of the same day which
frankly contained factual misinforma-
tion. My reply was not published until
the 8th of February, immediately fol-
lowed by Mr. Kiely’s letter accusing
me of creating confusion and, as I say,
asking questions.

May I not be allowed to answer the
questions and to clear up the confus-
ion?

I again submit my letter with the
earnest plea that the editor—appreci-
ating that sugar is so much more to the
West Indies than a mere commodity—
should agree to publish it.






























SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 193

A Rh





The Pattern |
Changes

By Fred Doerflinger

LONDON,

Britain’s latest Economic Survey revealed
appreciable changes in the pattern of con
sumer expenditure during 1949.

This was due to the fact that some of the
more acute shortages disappeared and con-
sumers were able to obtain more of the goods
they wanted.

Consumer expenditure is reckoned to have
increased by about $740 million between 1948
and 1949, but allowing for price changes the
increase in real terms was about half this
amount.

More was spent on clothing and footwear,
furniture, and household goods of all descrip-
tions (reflecting the disappearance of short-
ages), and less was spent on drink, tobacco
and entertainment. ,

Supplies of utility furniture increased by
about 25 percent, and there were considerable
increases in the supplies of floor covei ‘ngs
and pottery. Shortages of all kinds of un-
decorated domestic pottery, glassware, cook-
ing utensils and paper goods generally dis-
appeared.



Usually Noy

CAKE MIX ASST. FLAVOUKS 59 _ ®



CHUM SALMON



28 —%

7

By

WALLABA POSTS.
8 and 10ft

GALVANISE SHEETS
24 Gauge — 7, 8, 9ft

ALUMINUM SHEETS
6, 8, 10ft
AT

—

Food Inerease

Expenditure on food in 1949 increased
substantially in real terms as well as in
money value. The composition of supplies
also improved. More oils, fats, eggs and
milk made up a more varied diet. Meat and
sugar are now the only things for which
— consumption is much below pre-war
level.

This is how the average British family
spent its money in 1949, after meeting direct
taxation. The figures are based on the table
in the Economic Survey showing the details
of total personal consumption expenditure
last year. The figures have been adjusted
to show the actual expenditure by a house-
hold spending £10 ($28) a week.

5559393"

A

66:

}TO TEMPT
ve o>






In the Survey Britain’s Socialist Govern-
ment promised, the nation more to eat, more
to wear, and more household goods in the
coming year.

There will be as much tobacco to smoke
as last year and just as many Hollywood
films but the waiting lists for homes, new
cars and telephones are certain to grow
longer.

Britons were told that there would be
more milk, fats, eggs and possibly more
meat this year but that there would be no
more sugar.

Cloth supplies will be larger than last year
and a wider choice of household goods will
be available in the shops.

Britons will be able to smoke as much as
last year and no reduction in the number
of American and other foreign films is to be
expected.

The supply of automobiles, however, will
be further limited and the rate of supply of
commercial vehicles to the home market
will be reduced.

There will be fewer new homes, and the
cut will fall more on private building than
on council houses. The level of housing
construction will be reduced from 200,000

WHEN SELECTING YOUR...

x n

x y

x P

% te

Food $7.93 ‘ 8

Clothing aie i .

Tobacco .. aa 2.55 Xf by

Alcoholic drink 2.42 % se

Rent, Rates, Water 2.05 % CHEESE .......... “

Household goods 1.95 5 ae z

Travelling, motoring 1.49 y CONDENSED MILK |...

Fuel, light 1.16 % SACK STRAWS. os, A

Entertainment . 60 x v3 GARDEN PEAS Nn a
Books, newspapers .46 ‘ THREE BAYS PINEAPPLE JUICE ..

Other items, (holidays, y c )

medical bills ete.) .. 4.22 % ‘

—_—— $

$28.00 s .

, ci

‘ W

D

su

â„¢

th

th

bl

de

la

KNITTING WOOL

SEE THAT YOU GET THE BEST
NOW IN STOCK

In a full Assortment of Colours



“RAMADA” “BLUE BIRD"
' “CREPE MISTBOUCLE" |
AND “AJAX”

SsePeont Aasrteraerversocroesrrs



at the beginning of the year to 185,000. 2
Certain social services will cost more in a
the next few years because there will be GET YOUR REQUIREMENTS FROM
more children of school age, more old and Ci
potentially infirm people; and there will be =
a natural tendency to raise the standard of » or
these services. on
The list of 550,000 people waiting for tele- ge
phones is bound to grow. D ea;
The Government’s forecast depends upon: A COST A & Co. L wim a
1. Increased efficiency in industry. ¥
2. Continued restraint in wage and :
divident increase demands. Dry Goods Department pl
3. Continuation of Marshall Aid. af
4. Continuation of a high level of world N
demand, and particulary business activity in 7
the United States. YX
Given favourable conditions the Govern- J&R ENRICHED he
ment stated they expect the trade gap to os

be narrowed, exports to go up, and dollar
imports to go down. i

BREAD
IS THELOAR
1 1ovE MOST

To The Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I should like to suggest
through your paper to the people
of Barbados briefly, an alternative
to Federation and to include the
whole of the British Territories in
America excluding of course
Canada and Newfoundland and
one which I advocated in Britain
years ago. :

Each territory would be allowed
to develop its own way of life in-
dependently.

It is quite possible to bring about
a decent standard of living without
Federation which may not be
aeceptable at all, hence my
proposal.

Each Unit or Group of Islands
including British Guiana and
British Honduras, Bahamas and
Bermudas to retain its own inde-
pendent form of Government im-
proving where possible.

Representatives from ail British
territories should meet at a con-
venient place and agree to form a
Permanent Economic and Welfare
Council

Once this Council w forn

na it e defined it «
intervals

lid meet

to discuss

and
at regular

practical ways and means for
mutual help such as organising in-
ter-territory trade to the bes



advantage for all and to exchange
views on welfare etc.

In turn, industry in Britain
could be asked to help and if possi-
ble representatives of British

Trade and Industry be allowed to
join the Council.

British Shipping interests could
be also asked to extend and im-
prove sea communications between

all territories and also with
Britain.

Closer Union would result
without Federation and _ closer
union would also come with
Britain,

It would bring a better under-
standing among the whole of the
peoples concerned and with the
people of Britain.

Permanent Headquarters could
be set up with the necessary stalf
to function all the time and to
gather any information and pre-
pare for the Meetings of the
Council.

A publication could be issued at

a nominal price a



It would greatly help
peoples to know each other better
and understand each other's way
of life.

It would greatly help the people
of Britain in understanding and

giving them knowledge of the
territories and peoples.
Get the ordinary people of

Britain interested in your area, it
will help.
ARTHUR H. SAUNDERS.

“Vermont Cottage”,

Littledown Road,

Bournemouth,

England.

March 17, 1950.

Not Serious
To The Exitor, The Advocate,

SIR,—This comment from the
Crown Colonist for April seems
worth recording here.

“The gap opened by subsidence
beneath Mr. Creech Jones has
been filled by Mr. James Griffiths,
who is propped by Mr. John Dug-
dale and not, as might have been

d, by Lord Listowel, though
Minister of State at the
ial Office has gained some
and knowledge of the Em-
he public expense. It is
} take the Colonial ap-
seriously, and in mak-
he Prime Minister has





shown a lack of comprehension
both of the effect they are likely
to have overseas and the brake
he has applied to the Colonial
Office and the Colonial adminis-
trative machines. Many besides
Socialist Party members will re-
gret the departure of Mr. Creech
Jones from the room of the Secre-
tary of State. Painstaking in the
Office, and strenuously in the
Colonies, he hes acquired a firm
grasp of realities, and has not re-
fused to moiify some precon-
ceived ideas. In the House and on
public platforms he has compe-
tently presented the claims of the
Colonies and secured large finan-
cial allocatioss for development
work, although he did not recog-
nise the potential dangers of Min-
istry of Food encroachments on
his sphere. His sincerity was ap-
parent to all, and won general
respect. It was his misfortune to
have as Parliamentary Under-
Secretary a man of very different
stamp. Mr. Rees-Williams was
much too ready to introduce par-
tisanship into Colonial affairs, and
by so doing injured rather than
promoted the cause he was there
to serve.. The new House of Com-
mons will not have his provoca-
tive presence.”



READER.

Spanish Club

To The Editor, ine Advocate,

SIR,—One must indeed wonder,
with the constant inflow of Vene-
zuelan tourists here, how most cf
the Barbadians who come into
contact with them manage to make
themselves understood.

It is true that some of the
tourists speak English and some-—
& limited few—Barbadians speak
Spanish. Most business men know
how important it is to talk to an-
other in his own language; for
indeed some have even advertised
their wares and services in
Spanish.

But what a shock it must be for
the tourist to find that though he
has been encouraged to visit a
place of entertainment or a store
by reason of his seeing an adver-
tisement in his own tongue, what
a shock it must be for him to find

only perhaps the Managing
Director speaking the language
@ LETTERS which are signed

accompanied by the customary bona fides, will be ignored.
Many such reach the Editor’s desk cach week, and readers
are again reminded of the necessity for the writer’s name to

be known to the Editor, not
ance of good faith.











fluently.

How must we in the face oi
present circumstances combat this
deficiency on our part? )

The popular trend of thought is |({
that it is not practicable for us,

20 oz. tins Plums .24

16 oz. tins Carrots
&.ea3..'.:..

Downy Flake Cake

with limited qualified Spanish |} Mix — Orange,
teachers, to have the language Vanilla, Chocolate
taught in our schools to any Flavours

great extent. But how about these
same few qualified teachers, to-
gether with those among us with a
Latin-American background form-
ing, let’s, say, a Bolivar Club?
From this nucleus the thing could
spread. {

The Club could have as its aim
the study of Latin-American cul-
ture, its history and, most of all its
language.

There are many, I feel, who
would gladly avail themselves of
this opportunity to make them-
selves equipped; and there is no
knowing what far-reaching benec-
fits such a move might make!

LOUIS R, CYRUS.

with a nom-de—plume, but un-

We

Pare og



a

Fa's Good!
AND 11'S
Geen FoR You

CROWN
DRINKS

. SUNCREST PINEAPPLE
NUGRAPE, ORANGE, SORREL

Order now from

GODDARDS

for publication, but as an assur-

reenter se TSU RS RBS BSBeeeseor as8
ee





SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950
as



From ~~ . oy
ou—by reasonable doubt is
; Chas it says. A doubt such as would

t

Me life, a doubt which would alter
3 the course of your conduct because
it was reasonable, because it was
' sound. Not a whimsical, a weak
| kind of doubt, but a reasonable

, ie onus lies on the prosecution
+ out the case, Let me re-
is for the prosecution to
— you beyond Rs apsencess4
doubt of the gut of the accused
of om offence or the other before
find him guilty.
Now a word or two about the
t of the veneer an has been
ou as is this matter
Ppt lanslaughter. Bearing in mind
that a necessary element in an
offence of murder is that the
person who has committed it in-
tended to kill or intended to do
grievous bodily harm as a result
of which death ensued, there are
circumstances or there may be cir-
c which under the law
are capable of reducing the offence
from murder to that of man-
slaughter. On that footing you will
bear in mind when you come to
consider the evidence, two factors

in the case.

thony George, if at the time he
> tered the blow his brain
was. so obscured as the result of
the imbibing of alcoholic drinks,
it may, according to the view you
a reduce the offence. Because
if his mind was so obscured by
drink as to render him incapable
of forming that intention which I
have described, then if on the evi-
dence you are so satisfied, he
would not be guilty of murder, he
might be guilty of manslaughter,
Provocation

Again also on this matter of
manslaughter, if on the evidence
you are satisfied that there was
provocation as is known in law as
to have the same effect, that is to
say, such provocation as would
upset the mind of a _ reasonable
man—not necessarily the accused
—such provocation as would up-
set the mind of a reasonable man
as to prevent him forming the in-
tention of doing murder or grie-
vous bodily harm; if there be such

rovocation and if you are satis-
hed about it, it would also reduce
the offence from murder to man-
slaughter. :

I will return to this question of
provocation later on, but at this
stage I would do no more than say
that mere words or views in them-
selves are not sufficient in them-
selves in law to amount to provo-
cation. Words, however, coupled
with acts of violence, may be.

You will remember how Mr,
Dear on that footing argued about
sudden quarrels, sudden argu-
ments, sudden fights, an attack by
the deceased on the accused and
the resultant blow, if it was the
blow delivered that had caused
death etc. I will deal wifh that

later. i
‘Undisputed Facts

Now turn for a short while to
the undisputed facts, facts which
are not really in issue in this case,
but which should be briefly re-
counted. You are the sole judges
of the facts, but I think you will
agree, there is no dispute about
* this, that on November 24—leav-
ing out for the moment what pass-
ed before—Anthony George was
picked up from lying on the
ground at the hospital beach as it
is described, a beach near Mr, and
Mrs. Mustor’s home; was taken in

by three men from the beach to
the hospital. It was nov a long
distance but still some distance.

One of the men supported his
right shoulder, so we are told, an-
other his left shoulder and tha
third carried his feet. Iv was not
a long distance to the hospital, I
Tepeat, and I mention this because
you may consider it of some im-
Portance as a matter of inference
when you come to consider vhe
question of blood.

Anthony George is taken to the
Casualty, there put on a stretcher
and then lifted from ‘he stretcher
and put on a bed 2 feet 4 inches
or 2 feet high from the ground in
one of the cubicles. A little time
elapses, He is seen by Dr. Kirton
and a nurse. He has a history of
drunkenness. He has often been
a patien’ at the hospital in the
Casualty sleeping off the effects
of drunkenness, and so no com-
plaint whatever about this. He is
treated as a “drung”. A little time
after he had been pur on the bed,
Nurse Hew/tt, according to her
evidence, heard a noise as if the

You saw Nurse Hewitt and heard

evidence,

Alcohol
Nurse Hewitt told us how the
man was seen sittin

ve miting,
of cohol.
Later on he is removed to a bed
the ouver room or Inquiry

. as it has been variously

than the bed in the cubicle, and

On which, so we are told, on

ms, drunken persons are

to rest to recover from
por.

Nurse Hutchinson when she
Said, 5 Yo 6 feet away from
bed in the outer room lying

n the floor, Subsequently porters

are called on instructions from

Dr. Copland, the deceased is taken

Yo a.ward and at various times

between his entry and until he is

taken to the ward his pulse is
taken, the witnesses say that in

r.view it was normal. He is
taken Yo the ward, and around
oot 1 o'clock in the morning he
ies.

A post mortem examination was
d and you have heard Dr. Cat»
on that. It is not my intention to
read his evidence all over again.







WHAT’S ON TODAY
Meeting of the Housing

af 10.30 a.m.
= Racing, Carlisle Bay,

a p.m.
Football, Kensington at 5.00

Table Tennis Tournament at
the Y.M.C.A, 7.00 p m

Trai ettetenceetinieereeeeneenneieneeeeenmee



deter you from taking a course in| mal in every wa
domestic affairs or business| what is known



arned Attorney Gen-/ you an outline and remind a
in = tanly and frankly put|of the matters of defence which| Board of Industrial Training was
to you, if you find, assuming that| have been put to you and which] eéld at the Public Works Depart-
it was a blow and administered by| you will pay careful attention to] ment yesterday morning.
the accused, a blow which killed I

nro at

an apparently helpless condition |

man was trying to get off the bed. |

ibed, on a bed which is lower |

= on duty, finds the deceased, as |

Ex-Policeman Guilty |
Of Manslaughter

You will remember Dr. Cato said
his organs generally were sound,
his extremities, limbs, were nor-
Y, but thay he had
f as haematoma, A
swelling above and behind his left
ear and a massive haematoma of
the brain on the opposite pole
of his head. In other words,
haematoma appeared in the oppo-
Site pole of his head, a massive
haemorrhage affecting the brain
We have got his view on the
matter both as to what he found
and also his opinion with which
I will deal later, and so this ends
the brief outline of what happened
to the deceased in the hospital.

Squabble

_ Now the case for the Prosecution
is vhat the way in which he got
to the ground before being lifted
away by the three men, which is
not disputed was that after an
argument, after a squabble as it
has been put, bevween the accused
and the deceased, that the accused
tcok an implement, that very
heavy piece of pine and struck
the fatal blow’ which caused
haematoma and the resultant
contre-coup injury in the head of
the deceased.

Now before I deal with the
opinion evidence, I shall put to

|

have no doubt.
Mr. Dear separated his address

into two pars dealing with what) prentices have benefitted.

occurred on the beach from what
occurred in the hospital. A con-
venient course, no doubt, but you
are not asked to decide this case
on the evidence only of what hap-
pened on \he beach, or on the
other hand, on the evidence as to
what happened in the hosgtal,
and on the opinion evidence
given’ by ‘the medical experts.
You have to consider all the evi-
dence, You have to take into
account’ the evidence of what is
alleged to have taken place om the
beach together with the evidence
as regards what took place in the
hospital, and the evidence of the
expert medical men.

As I said, Mr. Dear in his ar-
gument for the defence, says the
prosecution. must prove beyond
reasonable doubt, the onus being
on them, as I have said, to estab-
lish that the cause of death was
the blow on the head; thay death
was the direct result of the blow
on the head. He says that there
was a sudden attack, so alleged
by the prosecution, and no motive
suggested.

It is not essential in cases of
this kind or in most criminal cases
speaking generally, for the pros-
ecytion to prove motive; and
motive can only be inferred from
circumstances and facts because
a man’s mind is noy triable. So
that when there is a motive ap-
parent from the evidence or in
the evidence, it is put by the pros-
ecution but it is not necessary ‘o
prove motive; because a man is
responsible for his actions and
must be taken to be so.

No Motive

However, Mr. Dear argued that
there was no motive. He said:
“Why should the accused strike
this man a mortal blow making
a sudden attack on him?”

Well the prosecution on the
other hand say, and there is a
certain amount of evidence if you
believe it, that there was an argu-
ment and some row between the
deceased and the accused prior to
this unfortunate happening.

That is suggested in the state-
ment of the accused which I will
deal with presently, and also in
the evidence of Cobham. So
whereas Mr, Dear suggested no
motive suggested for this sudden
attack, on the other hand it is put
by the Prosecution that there was
this row between the two and
and that the blow was struck
after the argument and squabble.
In that connection it has not been
put to you, but you may also take
into account if you think at, the
fact that the accused and tne de-
ceased along with Cobham had
had some drinks togethe: before,
so apparently they were on terms
of some degree of friendship.
They had their drinks together
and then went to the beach.

If you therefore accept that
view — it is a matter for you
it would appear that there was
no wrangling, hatred or any
bitter feeling between them. At
any rate, prior to their arrival at
the beach. Here is a_ point
to consider if you think fit,
no previous animosity, no previ-
ous rows heard of. But it
suggested by the Prosecution this
thing happened as the result of
the squabble and row on the

her as you did all the witnesses, | peach.
and it is for you Yo weigh the|

Then it is argued on behalf of
}the Defence, in view of the
| medical evidence, how is it that

| according to the evidence for the

g on the floor | prosecution, the evidence of two|
and the vomit smelled | of the eye witnesses, if the first

blow was so colossal, it did not
| drop the deceased to the ground;
that it is only after the second
blow that he staggered and feil
after the third blow. Says the
| defence; This blow in the head
| which the Prosecution said was
the first blow did not drop the
| deceased to the ground.

Only Heard

Newton only heard the first
blow, the other two Maughn and
Stoute saw, so they say, three
lashes and eventually when the
accused was about to deliver the
fourth blow they stopped the force
of the blow which therefore did
not have any effect. There is the
point put by the Defence that if
this severe blow is the first sug-
gested, he could not be still
standing or staggering and only
fall after the third blow.

As the learned Attorney Gen-
eral said to you, if his brain was
so obscured—this is now dealing
with the accused—that he could
not form the actual intention to
k'll or to do grievous bodily harm,
that would not excuse him alto-
| ether. but would reduce the of-
| fence frorn murder to manslaugh-
ter.

In that connection, on behalf of
we shall turn to con-
as there is

he Defence,

| sider such evidence .

| about the amount of drinks con-

sumed. On that you have the state-

ment of the accused who tells you
@ On Page 8

|
|

19 Journeymen
Arrive

NINETEEN journeymen ap-
prentices were awarded Bursary

you Certificates when a meeting of the

Bursaries started in 1924 and up| 5S. “Lady Rodney” which is due
ap-|to arrive here on Monday next
They! from British Guiana via Trinidad,

to December 31, 1949, 251
all received Certificates after five
vears of training, in a chosen

trade, with a Master Workman.

The Bursary System is similar to! Canada and the British Northern
the Technical College Scheme in| Islands

the U.K. only the
Colleges cover a wider variety of
subjects.

With the Bursary, the appre’
tice can choose from the follo
ing trades:—Joiner, tailor, prin
book-binder, carpenter,
electrician,
engineer (mechanical
plumber, ship carpenter, painter
and blacksmith.

Members of the Board at the
meeting were:—Mr. T. E, Went,
M.B.E., Chairman, Mr. C. Glindon
Reed, Director of Education, Mr.
R. B. Moulder, Mr. D. S. Payne,
Mr. H. Husbands, Mr. S. H. Doug-
las and Mr. H. G. Weekes, (Secre-
tary).

After being presented with the
Certificate, each apprentice was
given a token gift.

Punctuality



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Sy

| FOUR Sailors. off the Dutch e——
prorat carrier “Karel Doorman”
are seen here in conversation with
ja Policeman.

Lady Rodney Will
Spend 2 Days Here

PASSENGERS have already!
booked passages for Canada, by



Domestic Worker
Becomes Student

Nurse

INFORMATION has been
ceived from the Colonial Office

left this Jsland te .serve as

March, 1950, have arrived safely
in England and have been dis-

persed as follows:
Western Hospital, Fulham: Miss D

Grenada and St. Vincent.

The “Rodney” will spend two vs

days here loading cargo for| Holdip, Miss C. C. ‘Haynes.
North Staffordshire Royal
Stoke-v.i-Trent: Miss V. E. Als, Miss R'

before on its



—| objects of the Union, after which

re-| three as had been hoped.
that the last group of girls who]! the Playing Field Committee,

Domestic Workers, on the 2lst ported to the Vestry that the mat-

Infrmary,! that the parish would be able to

sailing

Technica]} Northbound voyage.

Taking the reverse route, s.s.

“Lady Nelson” is scheduled to
N-| call at Bridgetown on Sunday,
W-| April 23 from Canada via the

ter,| Northern Islands and will be con-
mason,| tinuing its voyage to St. Vincent,
motor mechanic,| Grenada,

Trinidad and British

), shoemaker, | Guiana the following day.

These are the only two calls
expected from vessels of the
C.N.S. line during the month, The
local agents are Messrs. Gardiner
Austin and Co., Ltd

Last Trip To
Barbados

CAPTAIN Lonsdale of British
Guiana is expected to make his
last trip to Barbados today with



Mr. D. S. Payne, who addressed | the ‘Athel Ruby.

them after the presentation, told
them that they will now set out
to enjoy the benefits of what they
had studied for five years. He
said that they would have to do
their work to the best of their
ability.

In the course of their workman-
ship they may have the oppor-
tunity to work either by day or
by task. If employed by day they
should try to make up the day
by hours work because if they
were going to get a day’s pay they
should give an adequate amount
of work for that day,

On the other hand if they were
employed by the job, they should
work with honesty. He has foune
that jub work is done in a very
slack manner but they should try
to get away from this method

He told them that shortiy thev
would be starting out on their
career and just as they would ex-
pect the full wage they should
give their employer a good day’s
labour in return,

He also advised them to
and be punctual at all times. He
Baid that in their employment
they must display the best con-
duct possible. He wished them
success,

Mr. Reed, in a short address
told the apprentices that men were
born with certain gifts. He could
not do their jobs neither could
they do his.

He asked to take pride in their
jobs and “use your brains and
your hands and be proud of it”.

Honesty

try

Mr. Went next warned them
about honesty. He told them
never to make their motto

“Honesty is the best policy”, but
in preference “Honésty is the only
Policy.”

He told them that their school
and bursary training had made
them citizens of whom Barbados
is proud and that they should
keep it up.

Those receiving Certificates
were:—Carrington Cobham (Car-
(penter), Darnley Brewster
(Joiner), Charles Payne (Joiner)
Rriggs Maynard (Joiner), Josevh
Barrow (Plumber). Emmerson
Guy (Plumber), Evans Skinner
(Motor Mechanic), Stanlev
Pranker (Printer). Frank Ward
(Printer). Garnett Gooding (Rook-
binder), Reuben Trotman (Tailor)
Frank Taylor (Engineer), Kenrick
Gooding (Engineer), Clyde Law-
rence (Engineer), Carlton Dear
(Fneineer), Clarence Jones (Elec-
trician), Tedrov Foster (Flec-
trician), Ivan Wilson (Electrician).
and Grenville Griffith (Elec-
trician).

The conditions under which
Rursaries are awarded are as

follows:
How It Works

The Board of Tndustrial Train-
ing was established by an Act of
the Legislature and has been in
operation since the year 1924, The
original Act of 1994 heing amend-
ed by Act 1928-41 and Act
1946-45. now consolidated into the
Act. 1928-9.

The Roard is authorised
award 24 bursaries annually
candidates who hav been resi-
dent in the Island for at least five
consecutive vears, who have at-
tained the age of 14 vears. have





te

passed fourth standard in a»
elementary school and show an
antitude for the trade in which

thev desire to be trained.
nrentices are enerally
from the manual classes attache4
to elementary schools the
| recommendation of the Head
masters, an? are celected hy meone
of an aptitude test by
Director of Education

Candidates ta
bursaries are awarded
prenticed to Macter
| @ On Page

Ap-

on

set

whom th

are. ¢
Workme

.

’

|

tn!

vlrawr |

ese

The “Advocate” was told by the

‘Athel Ruby’s’ local agents, Messrs. |

H. Jason Jones :& Co. Ltd:, that the
captain intends giving up his ship
and going to England.

Except for the last two voyages
here when the ‘Athel Ruby’ was
skippered by Captain Cook, this
ship was brought into Barbados’
harbour each time by Captain
Lonsdale.

Captain Lonsdale accompanied
Captain Cook on his voyages to
show him around.

The ‘Athel Ruby’ is due.to arrive
about 12 noon, shortly after which
it will be taking its berth in the
inner basin of the Careenage in
readiness for loading approxt-
mately 126,000 gallons of vacuum
pan molasses for Trinidad

It will be leaving on Sunday on
its return voyage to Trinidad.



Judge Allows £10
Claim For Damages

A DECISION of Mr. S. H. Nurse,
Police Magistrate of Holetown,
was yesterday reversed by Their
Honours the Judges of the Assis-
tagt Court of Appeal, Mr. G. L
Taylor and Mr. J. W. B. Chenery.
Mr. Nurse had given judgement
for Elizabeth McClean defendant,
in a ease in which Wilfred Leslie
of Archers, St. Peter, claimed £10
for damages.

The damage was done on
February 6, when Leslie accused
McClean of scraping mould from
off the hedge row of his land,
Leslie said that he had _ been
among the canes cutting down a
'

Yes!



ralgia, nerve and
Pains

tonic properties
enjoy more energy,

you want pain
Vite and get tonic

THERE’S PAIN RELIEF

AND TONIC BENEFIT
Yeast ~ Vite quickly
soothes away headaches, neu-

but it does
else too ! Because of sms valuable

helps you to feel brighter, look
better, sleep more easily and

ief take Yeast-

King, Miss D. I, G. Rocheford, Miss G

Solihuil Hospital,
E. E, Challenor,
R. Gittens

Yardley Green Hospital,
Miss M, Sargeant,
M. E. Gollop

West Heath Sanatorium, Birmingham :
Miss P, P, Inniss, Miss D, J. Bailey, Miss
A. U. Cumberbatch, Miss M. Hoad.

Hayley Green Hospital, Halesowen, nr.
Birmingham: Miss A, Shaw, Miss M. R.
Lewis.

The first two Hospitals in the
above list, already have girls
from Barbados, It is considered
satisfactory that they have asked
| for another group as they would
| not have done so had not the first
! batch settled in happily.

Information has also been re-
ceived that Gwennie Inniss, one
of the first lot who went, has now
| been transferred from Southmead
| Hospital, Bristol, where she work-
}ed as a Domestic Worker, to the
|North Middlesex Hospital in
| London, where she has become a
| Student Nurse Gwennie Inniss
was a Secondary School girl who
| already had her School Certificate
, before she left Barbados.

| -
107 Would’nt Stop

THE POLICE have gone

Birmingham:

Birmingham;





a step

ifurther in their efforts at controt- |

j ling pedestrian and vehicular
traffic in Bridgetown.

Yesterday a poticeman was seen
in Broad Street’ gently persuaa
ing some jay walkers to make use
of the traffic lanes for crossing the
street.

There was a marked improve-

ment in the number of motor-
cars which stopped to allow
pedestrians to cross through the
{lane to the other side of the

| street.

|
Not a single bicycle stopped for

|this purpose however and an
| ‘Advocate’ reporter yesterday saw
| one hundred and seven bicycles
jthread {their way through the
}pedestrians at the traffic lane
j between the Canadian Bank of
Commerce building and Alexande;
Bayley, jewellers’, buildings.

tree when he heard the scraping
and went to investigate.

McClean denied that she had
scraped away mould, but said that
she saw Leslie cutting down the
tree and he threatened her with an
axe. She complained to a police

constable. When the officer came,

there was a dispute as to where
certain line marks were and where
they should be.

The policeman gave evidence
and their Honours reversed the
case.










rr uc






Yeast - Vite






Next time







benefit too !



Make your FIRST and FINAL
step to Beauty with

ELIZABETH
ARDEN

Beauty

Brilliantine @

Foundation Creaam @

| Powders

| Eyelash Cosmetique

Deodorant, Etc., Ete



Preparations

Bleaching Cream

Skin Food
Astringent Lotion @ Rouges

KNIGHT’S LID.
PHOENIX BEAUTY COUNTER





Maxwell, Miss S, King, Miss E. E. Moore,| lands

Miss | commended
Miss V. G. Phillips, Miss Miss

Miss S. Breedy, Miss} Vestry at their next meeting.

am

J.S.B. Dear
Addresses _
Clerks’ Union |

R. J. 8. B. DEAR, Barrister- |

at-Law, addressed the Meet- |
ing of the Barbados Clerks’ Union|}
held at the Y.M.C.A. on Thursday
night. He advised clerks that
they had no right to be allied to
any political party.

Mr. Charlie Thomas, Chairman, |
in the course of his address point-
ed out that the membership of the
Union had doubled within the last
two weeks. The majority of the
new members were from the
Broad Street stores but the condi-
tions in the Swan Street stores i
were such that he would do every-
thing in his power to help them.

Mr. Dear next told them that|
they could not operate without!
finances. If their funds were
Strong they could speak more
powerfully. He asked present
members to help to increase the
membership of the Union.

Mr. E. C. Hewitt, Vice-Presi-
dent, then spoke of the aims and



a vote of thanks was moved by
Mr. A. Kinch,

T A MEETING of the St. Lucy
Vestry, held at their Vestry
Room on Thursday evening, it was
disclosed that St. Lucy might only
get one playing field instead of

Mr. J. E. T, Brancker, a member
who went into the question, re-

ter had been discussed with Miss
Betty Arne, Social Welfare Officer.

Miss Arne said that she would
ask Government to review the
Land Purchasing Act with a view

purchase the ideal spot at Low-
Plantation which was re-
by the Committee.
agreed to report the
Government to the

Arne
decision of

HERE WAS a: meeting of the

St. John Cultural and Liter-

ary Club at the St. John Mixed

School on Thursday night. The

minutes of the last meeting were
read and confirmed.

This Association started on Oc-
tober 31, 1947 with a membership
of only 36 but this number has
increased to nearly 100 The}
activities of the Club are: Short |
hand-Typing taught by Mr. J. C.}

dailey, English taught by Rev.|
iR. S. Ripper, Assistant Curate, |
Handiwork Classes in charge® of
Misses Taylor and Thorne, and al

Discussion Division lead by Mr. |
L. S. Thorne.
The following Officers were}

elected for the ensuing year : Miss

E. Cox, President, Miss D. Giii,|
Vice-President, Mr. K. B. iioward,
|Secretary, Mr. L. McCollin, As-|
Sistant Secretary, and Mr. L. S
| Thorne, Treasurer Members of
|the Committee are: Mr. I. C

|McCollin, Mr. H., MeCollin, Mr, S
| Bellamy and Miss W. Blackett, i

It is understood that there will]
be a Special Meeting at St. John
Mixed School on Thursday, April
20 at 7.30 p.m. and Mr. A. Tucker
of the British Council is expected

to give a Lecture.

A’ 2.30 P.M. on May 4 the Mo-
ravian Annual Fair will be

held at Moravian Manse, Country

It is understood that offi-}

cials concerned are trying to make}

Pp
noad











the fair a success
FREELY... ALL

- DAY LONG: |
arry pocket-hand oo
Vicks Inhaler with you. “ |
Use it as often as needed. <> |
Its effective medication ] |
clears cold-stopped nose
quick as a breath! A
hy

By Makers of VapoRub /









Baaort as
SSBEBEBUBESB

\



|
Ef
|
|
II |
|
|

Be

md vi ‘S
\



Hardware Dept.
Tel. 2364.

















PAGE FIVE



§ a

a

%

@ ¢ ;
BUA

oa

Coe ee

ait

Fresh for your
Pets! !

PURINA DOG CHOW
PURINA RABBIT CHOW

h. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.
Distributors,








—-_

ARRISON "S$ BROAD sT

GCODS RECENTLY RECEIVED
iivCLUDE THE FOLLOWING ITEMS

CHRO. PLATED BIB AND STOP COCKS

H





NECKED BOLTS 3 ins. to 6 ins.

C. P. AND BRONZE FINISH.

BRASS RACKING COCKS

2 8

H. P. BALL VALVES
CASEMENT STAYS — Black 18 ins.
ALUMINUM CURTAIN. RAILS

COMPLETE WITH FITTINGS.

PERFORATED ZINC SHEETS

AND. -

“MAGNA” CAST IRON BATHS

Porcelain) Enamelled and complete
with C.P. Hand C. Taps, Overflow and

Waste Fittings
$104.38 EACH.



FOR LINOLEUM
WOOD" ‘FLOORS
AND’ PURNITURE

HYGIENIC: WAX

POLIS

FOR BRIGHT AND
HEALTHY HOMES











for Skirts

36” wide Per yd
RAYON TAFFETA

Admirable

36” wide Per yd



36” square each___

_







CAVE SHEPHERD & CO, LID,
10, U1, 12 & 18 BROAD STREET





YOUR RIDE BECOMES A PRIDE

VELOX OR

| New shipment of these Cars recently
| THOM LTD.

ROBERT









Tartan Checks

and Gents

In Black, White, Pink, Peach, Green, Rose, Blue

ae ae

PYJAMA SUITING ; us
31” wide Per yd 73¢. & SC.

REAL MADRAS HEADKERCHIEFS



INA NEW VAUXHALL

WYVERN





Bath

Robes



rl











MAKES FINE CHOICE.

Arrived.

COURTESY GARAGE.

i






ee



a



SATURDAY, APRIL 15, iggy
— - ee
BARBADOS ADVOCAvE |






BY CARL ANDERSON






’ | [Tse CLOT Tae FRemeuee Sloe











































ag : Fm Beats! _ aaa) |i ALWAYS WONDERED
. ! af + Date tian N an WHAT HE WAS |
Lad
i
i. \ lL,
u jj We: | | Rovay |
up : q¢ Zen 5-11
| a A | re Ninctienet
: SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE
}
4 | a
bbe ¥
pe re
boa S Ou, GOOPNESS 4 , BES JO & c
' I JUST HAPPENED eae y ;
: }\ are -f TO THINK I'LL NEED |
; ot | hace tn THREE DOLLARS FOR =< ¢
a N eta | Sy ee SCARF "A fo
vit 3 we 7 \ oe MADE IN ENGLAND 4 ia
| merit >? } . -
: | i / % > = ~
Be WORLD-FAMED 7
a. 5
i ORLD : T
{ | AR of ete AE . : ce
| . & :
| \éule-f
| a
V
f
~~ ; 0
‘ INON —
K. 0. CANNO! ef ihe The drape of it ;
t | TT WHISPER, MV DEAR? . A OBLIGHTFUL LITTLE rape me i
_. PROFILE HERE . PLACE... (DEAL FOR HIS
: I) WoMOEAFUL NEWS' COMVENJENCE I WILL TAKE The grace of en: 0!
‘ { YOUM FATHER HAS 7 a
ESEN FOUND! ' sf * . he
_ \ Tofeamins fon sed ‘ The feather-lightness of it
} ea AT MARSH FOLLY in = adie } !
. Lingerie in * Celanese’... lovely as 2 dream ght as a whisper.
} d : —_ tag its visible beauty is equalled only by the hidden strength and lasting 1,
: f ‘ quality that distinguishes ail ‘Celanese’ Fabrics. Look for the Tab
‘ when you shop, and feel assured that in spite of its seeming delicacy ;
this exquisite Lingerie Is a very wise-buy. P
LINGERIE IN 4
hf nent 4" oe
\ Lai oe. | at
ag r “Celanes© a 00. The Golden Platignum Fountain Pea:
“CELSHUN® or clegant—efficient—as good as gid. Nickel-Silver ‘push!
i sti ~ | cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pojnted Ine
4 / 7. aed j / Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted yang, pola Ty
4 ae ese / h ‘mal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jy —=30e. am Z
tant THE LONE RANGER \ Celane® | Pen and ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Bie
; ' = Distributor
iti rF a Ney C. L. PITT, G.P.0. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados
4 2
11 & { (JO STARTIN wenn Celanese” Fabrics are made by British Celanese Limited, L (ODOT cssasaes, it
ies ea gt tke ne ee eal ct a
| t FORE - |
it _4 : [ Fe ER, ms ;
1
BRINGING UP BY GEORGE MC.MANI'S
[ Offerings from five continents — In greater variely and
[ ' ah nen volume — make this year's Canadian International Trade ;
bo a Fair a vital observation post and trading cenice for y
i businessmen of all nations,
\ The revaluation of currencies makes it more
if Important than ever to compare world
he sources of supply, and see where your
bei money buys the most. Shifting patterns |
nt of trade provide many opportunities to
| explore and establish new business
: Connections.
uw




Truly intemational—entirely devoted to actual business-—
packed with industrial goods, crammed with consumer
products ; . . for men of affairs eve rywhere, the C.LT.F. ig
too important to miss!

esa NngAtEX RAYMOND |

+




For full details, ond information regare heed

Gorcing i aluced



roilwey rotes in Con su
T. G. MAJOR, CANADIAN GOVERNMENT TRADE COM

\ISHONER
43 St. Vincent Street, Port-of-{

Spain, TRINIDAD

POS NACA
we
RSS

BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
[THe WOBANGU ARE HEES{ THANK Jon!

HONORED, LORD (===2 Yous ~ |
OF THE JUNGLE. 6 2

-






+A FRESH MOUNT WAITS 47 EACH
Vik LAGE AS THE TOM- TOM MESSAGE
RACES AHEAD OF Mitt



ANC EXCITED NATIVES
GET A RARE GLIMPSE e j
| |OF THE SPEEDING Sawa Ane

HORSE READY rok Puanie4







= Canadian International Trade Fatt

ORONTO; CANADA



ee . : DEDICATED TO THE PROMOTION OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE BY THE GOVERNMENT OF canae






ei
i



—

TES
=

\

7 $1.00
ANNOUNCEMENT: s ‘

FoR SALE per word
—-
S WANTED
LO FO Craree er
PUBLIC SALES
yerton AND REAL

02

48 6

08 10

TATE per agate line
fnimum charge --

1

1.50 |

1:20 |
: line

te ‘A

ey charge -
[NING ADVOCATE (Monday)

per AMEN vccsccereeerercseceretes

————— }

IN MEMORIAM |

» of my dear beloved

In loving VESTINE. SMITH who fell

. Sa éth April, 1048, i

years have 3

» in Jesus on 6t!

IB

10)
1.50)

ee

60¢ .



wher dear four
; that sad day,
u were called away,
need a special Gay
pring you to my mind;
gave icc strength to fight,
e to bear ieee a
meant to lose
. i gine could ever know.
thi ink of you lying in your grave,
part of my heart is buried there.
sa to be remembered by
Smith (husband), Iris Green
inter), Shirley Green (grand daugh-

15.4.50—In,.
FOR SALE

OTIVE

14/6 SALOON 1947
VAURH I OD — Courtesy Garage.
we 4518. 14.4,50—3n.

| c yor
do not



ANGLIA — In Al condition.
niles. Courtesy Garage.
a 14.4,50—8n;

Ford Car 1948 Model
aneeess Apply United
Roebuck Street,

13.4.50—4n.

AR—(1
es condition.
fotor Company. 85
2741. i se

e Fora V-8. 1939 model. Just

Se ranaiied and painted. | Phone
y ari e

a 12,4.50—6n.

One Federal truck, with Plat-
Bre ceitwauled, Fairly Good Tyres,
ensed to May 3ist 1950. H. Jason

pone ea Ea * 12.4.50—2n,

12 h.p. Sedan. New
ttery. Tyres Good. No reasonable

refused Mrs. Manning,

Sylvia

fler !
ry Rd. or Dial 2138.

1 Cot, Hindsbury F cena
ri Just

New Morris 10-cwt. Van st
jay Immediate es ems
O AL GARAGE. LTD. we '
js 50—4n

ECTRICAL

WIND CHARGER
t Wind charger
der. Apply Bushy Park Pl

& BATTERIES —32
& Batteries in good
antation, St.

hom 14.4450—Gn .
SCELLANEOUS

Iatlies Brown Tweed Suit, medium
one, travelling Rug. Phare ie "

Books for Intermediate Examinations

“Ashton”, Harts Gap, Ch. Ch.
ee cliecaailaliaas Sa aN

JALO FLAPS-Jalousie Windows
d ee hs be seen at “‘Kenmore
a 14.4.50—2n.

IMS—‘First & Last’? by Hunter J.
ois. $1.50 and $1,00. Advocate
ery Store.

14.4.50—2n,
. VANISED PIPE, HERP!—Half-1ch
. o-inch galvanised Pipe, 3004 pee pt te
" =” 25.3.50—t.f.n

VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
ecee. Wick, Wick-Carriers. Flame

Galleries, Generators, and other
ms, enquire Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2696. 5.4.50—t.f.n.

AN MILL—In good condition 8 ft

SS ae
, St. ichael. Te h

5 15.4.50—4n.



PUBLIC NOTICES



£25 easily earned by obtaining orders

for private Christmas Cards from

friends, No previous experienc:

, Write today for beautiful free

nple Book to Britain's largest ano

Publishers; highest commission,

ous money making opportunity

Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victori+
Preston, Englan* "



cf

NOTICE

DERS for removing and replacing
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,

Parochial Treasurer,
St. Philip's.
7.4.50.—6n.

ee _—

NOTICE

PARISH OF ST, PEYER

anted by the Poor Law Guardians
the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
ble of taking charge of Midwifery



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

Signed,
G. 8, CORBIN,
Clerk, Pocr Law Guardians,
St. Peter.
12.4,50—4n,

LUB SECRETARYSHIP

VACANT:

TIONS are invited for the
u ip of the St, Clair Club,
of-Spain, Trinidad, which become:
t on the 3ist, July, 1950. Free
S suitable for retired married
together with light and telephone.
“_) applications should be ad-

d to:
SE PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,
11 Maraval Roac..
* 15.4,50—6n.

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL

“EMINENT IN WORK AND GAMES.
certificates and 12 distinctions at
aun L.C.C. exam 1949,
and eight supplementagy certi-
‘Seven at credit stan ) in
School Certificate Decembei

rous shorthand and typewriting
eS Gained during 1949. Cham-

ys’ School for Second year at
A. of B. Championships April 10th
urrison College 2nd. Comber-

OUR RESULTS SPEAK OUT
FOR THEMSELVES.

ner your child’s name on our wait-
now for 1951 and avoid disap-

L









A. LYNCH,
Headmaster
15.4,.50—2n

REMOVAL NOTICE

RM P. CRICHLOW, Upholsterer
em is Ra. begs to let his frietids and
7 ners know that he has moved from
to St. Leonard’s Gap, West-
Vv Phone 2411
Name of the }

nh

is REIGATE
15



4 50-2:

YS 10 ADVERTISE



| PUBLIC SALES

Week Sun |
1 oI
| Executrix of t
} tLLER
03 |
| House, Shedroof,

92.8 % |W

SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950
é EE ~~

CLASSIFIED ADS.











AUCTION
BY ere received from the
© estate of MARY FPRAN-
deceased 1 will seil

Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lanc

Hall's Road, One Double reofed Chattel

and usual out

month.
KENRICK N_ ALLSOPP,
Auctioneer
Kew Rd. St. Michael.
12.4.50—3n

—_—_—————
By instruction from Miss Lilian Brown
I will sell by auction at her yard at head
0° Chelsea Road on Tuesday the 18th of
April at two o'clock. one newly built
18 x 10 house.. And on Thursday the
20th at two o'clock on the spot at Bay
Street obliquely opposite the Aquatic
Club Gap a chattel building called Mer-
ton. It cons of gallery, lrawing and
dining. rooms, two hedrooms, kitchen,
toilet and pailings. Both houses to be
removed and must be sold.
Terms Cash.
D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.4.50—4n

D'Arey A. Scott of Magazine Lane
offers the following properties at St
George (1) One property consists of 10
acres of land and a two stovey house
which is in perfect order,

At St. James one (1) property consists
of around 30 acres of land and a two
Storey Stone house which has a lovely
view of the sea.

At Christ Church one (1) property con-
sisting of 9 arable acres of land and a
two storey Wall house.

At St. Joseph one (1) property consist-
ing of 20 acres of land and a stone wall
house, with govt. water and electric light.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
15.4.50—4n.

_

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley. (Adjoin-
ing BLUE WATERS), on the and Yoo

of the road facing the Bay with 13,40
square feet of land including the lan

across the road running to
edge. The house ‘Sakae teen

drawing and dining rooms, three bed-





rooms with rw water, and all other
offices inc! ki m Wilt cunbooeds
Water, El ity, Gas and Radio

installed. Garage and Servants rooms
in yard,

Inspection an —Phi ° .
Bel y day—Phone 8365. Mr

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.
31,.3.50—13n,

“STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-
taining approximately 15,678 square feet,
6th Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a sub-
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises:—

DOWNSTAIRS. Spacious cool veran-
dahs on two sides, large drawing and
dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.

UPSTAIRS. 5 bedrooms, toilet
bath roam,

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

YARD. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs. Waite, tha owner,
Telephone 2553.

By public auction on Friday the st
April 1950 at 2 p.m, at the office of the
undersigned from whom further parti-
culars and conditions of sale may be ob-

tained.
R. S. NICHOLLS & CO:
151 & 152 Roebuck Street
Phone 3925
13.4.50—8n-e.d

and

—_——

Dr Emtage having decided to leave
Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at the
30th April, the property, which stands on
2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is offered for sale,

Interested parties please dial 2489—
Brittons Nursing Home. 9.4.50—6n.



CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
app 12,600 sq. ft, solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs, E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m, except Sundays. Dial 3391.

18,2.50—e.sa., t.f.n.

“THE BERWICK” — Situate in Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael, standing on
17,069 square feet of land. The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, pantry, kitchen and usual out
offices. Water and Electric light. Ser
vants’ room in the yard.

Inspection on application on the premi-
ses to Mr.. Weekes the tenant.

The above will be set up for sale at
Public Co. ition at cur office in Lucas
Street, etowm, on Friday the 2ist
April 1950 at 2 p.m.

‘ARRIN'



Cc GTON & SEALY
Solicitors.
15.4.50—6n



NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Estate, Re-
cently built coral stone bungalow in
select residential area, Wel! designed
and constructed by a reputable firm of
Contractors, 3 bedrooms, (built-in ward-
robes), lounge/dining room, tiled kitchen,
tiled bathroom and toilet, garage, laun-
dry, servants’ quarters etc. Messrs, Dixon
& Biladon A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building. Phone 4640, 15.4.50—1n.
aa

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed to
offer for sale approximately 4 acres of
land and property with an extensive
main road frontage. The property is
ideally suited for the construction of a
new modern hotel by reason of its loca-
tion and attractive amenities. Consider-
able capital outlay would be needed but
the revenue possibilities are enormous
Messrs. Dixon & Bladon, A.F.S., FV A,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Sur-
veyors, Plantations Building, Phone 4640.

15.4.50—1n,
AT the office of the undersigned on
Friday the 2ist instant at 2 p.m. at
Public tition :—
61 shares in the WEST INDIA BISCUIT
CO. LIMITED.

97 shares in the BARBADOS FIRE IN-
SBURANCE CO;

43 shares in the WEST\INDIA RUM
REFINERY LTD.

500 shares in the RARBADOS SHIP-
PING & TRADING CO. LTD.

24 shares in the R'DOS ICE CO,, LTD.

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4, 50—6n.





NOTICE

BARBADOS,
IN THE AOREZ ON? COURT OF

APPE.

Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
Between

JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintifi

and

DEUNICE CHAPMAN—Defendant
By virtue of an order dated the 15th
day of March 1950, I hereby give noticr
that this Court has ordered that a:
inquiry and taking of accounts shal)
be mside of the Dstate of Ethel Augu
Payne deceased, late of the parish o
St Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
‘he said Estate and to distribute |
mong the persons entitled, and I here)
give notice to all Creditors and othe
nersons having any claims upon o
‘nterests in the distribution of the Asset
of the said Estate to send in to m
on or before Wednesday the 19th day c
1950, each his name and adder
and particulars of his claim or intere
and a statement of his account and th

of April 195°
Hall has beer
ed for adjudi

1950







ANTS SEETLES
sh3 Mo
"tues?



Contains

D.D.T.
| Large, medium and small size Tins

1

|

FOR RENT

etaiiaimanbaintanatitaaeeiiiiaatd
HOUSES





HOUSE--One large house and apart-
ment on the sea St. Lawrence fully fur-
nished. Dial 8357 23.3.50—t.f.11.

BUNGALOW— Maxwell's

Coast, con-
taining 4 bedrooms,

fully furnished. For
October and Novem-
H. Wilkinson. Phone 2404,
14.4.50—3n,

CHURCHILL—Maxwell Coast. Three
ears: fully furnished. Availabie tor
‘mediate possession, Apply: Ralph A.
Beard, Hardwood Alley, Phone 4683 or
2. 30.3.50—2n.

the months of May,
ber. Apply J

QUEEN”—Hastings. From ist
Apply Mra. Marion Gibbs. Dial
14.4.50—4n.

‘ nn eenrent
HOUSE TO LET—From 15th May to
- Large fully furnished house

St. James coast, cool Position. Excellent
bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Dons
13.4.50—Tn.

May
4568,

TO SUBLET
. BONNIE DUNDEE—st Lawrence Gay
or the month of May only, For further
particulars apply to E. C. Boyce Dun-
dee, St. Lawrence Gap. Phone 8240.
12.4.50—t.f.n.

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary
. "dry Depot., Marhill Street. Apply
Senitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592.

31.3.50—t.f.n

verandahs.
31.3,50—t.f.n

s telephones,
Phone 2949,







FOR RENT. From ist April Upstairs
Premises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitable
r Agency or similar type of business.
ntact immediately on Premises No. 6
Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n.

op TICE Fiees Floor over Newsam
oO.

&

—ge and Airy. Phone 3750 or 8254.
9.4.50.—4n.

Maxwell, Christ
ished. Containing
Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, Verandahs overlooking the sea
and all modern conveniences. Dial 3607
or 2871. 15.4.50—5n,
Furnished. On the
Garage. St.

15.4.50—4n.



ASHTON On-Sea,
Chureh, Fully
Four



HOUSE—One large house on the sea,







St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Dial
8357. bs 25.3.50.—t.f.n.
LosT & FOUND





LOST

KEYS—Bunch of Keys. Post Office
G.I.U. vicinity. Please return to:—
Post Office or Tel: 2961.

14.4.50—2n.



1OST — A beautiful girl’s life. I'm
Soing to find out how and why’. Alan
IADD “CHICAGO DEADLINE” PLAZA
Theatre. 14.4.50—3n.

PLOT AND SALE—Bearing the name
of Martha Green of Mapp Hill, St. Mich-
ael for 3/8 acre of land at Mapp Hill and
“s acre land at Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.
Finder return to Martha Green of the
above address, 7.4.50—2n,



WATCH—18th April Monday on the
Crane Beach. One 15 Jewel Gents Wrist
Watch, Swiss made, Avia. Finder will be
rewarded on returning to Advocate Co,
15.4.50—1n,











ENGLISH LADY TRAINED NURSE —
Sailing England in May willing under-
take charge child or invalid. Box 9%
C/o Advocate. 15.4.50—in.

een
TAILORS—Journeyman Tailors, apply

to J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium,
Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
Station, 13.4.50—4n.

————

BUTLER—For small Hotel. Experienced
—quick—capable head butler. Must be
pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable
of supervising work of under butlers
Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W.
c/o The Advocate, 12,4.50—6n,

———

KEEPER—Experienced linen — keeper
storekeeper or reception desires post in
Barbados, where could use experience
gained at Claridges Hotel, London, Scot-
land and Paris Can give excellent
references. Free now, can give personal
interview. Phone 3303.

{

14.4.50—3n.

FLOOR LADY—To take full enarge of,
and supervise our trimming department
An experienced person is perferred and
applicants must have a thorough know-
ledge of millinery work, needlework,
and styles and designs for trimming
Ladies Hats. A very attractive salary is
offered for a person with proper quali-
fications. Apply at once in writing:—
MODERNE HAT, P.O. Box 21, Bridge-
town, Barbados. Please quote references,

14.3.50—3n



MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS — Used Postage Stamps
wanted, will pay cash or send merchan-
dize in exchange. R. M. Chaplin, Box
389, Des Moines, Iowa. U.S.A.

14.4, 50—3n..





BOTTLES—Pint Bottles 8 cents per
Dozen. D. V. Scott & Co. Ltd, Spring
Ham, White Park,

14.4. 50—3n.



WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
man's Plantation, St. Joseph.

12,4.50—6n.

;

WANTED TO RENT

SMALL Furnished Flat, near Sea. May
Ist, Couple, State price. Write Box 22.
C/o Advocate Co.

14.4.50—3n



OLD GOLD AND _ SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
°” Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not









hold myself responsible for anyone con- |

tracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.
Mr. IN CODRINGTON
King William St.
14.4, 50—2n

in a glass
of freshness.

and keeps you fit and cheerful.

Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the

bowels.

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water.





|

HE exciting “fizz”
gives a pleasurable feeling
not all! Andrews ensures

Inner Cleanliness through
its gentle laxative action,



BARBADOS. PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICE

MONTREAL AUSTRALIA NEW |
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED

ADVOCATE

ne













Journeymen Arrive

From Page 5.
who are approved and registered

|
}





ae







: (M.A.N.Z. LINE) a
by the Board, attention being i
aid to the proximity of residence 5-S. “DEVON” is scheduled '- The M.V. “Caribbee” will ac- 4
bet ~ Workm : Sydney March 25th, Brisbane April 4t! cept Cargo ooh Pesmats for :
ween Master of . jen and = arriving Trinidad 6th. Pominica, Antigua. : Monsterrat a
prentices, for convenience of at- S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Ade- St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 2ist April. \
tendance as there is no allowance laide April 22nd, Melbourne May 4th . y
st s c ' Sydney May 12th, Brisbane May 19th The M.V. “Daerwood” will ac- 3
for travelling expenses to ap- arriving at Trinidad June 15th. cept Cargo and Passengers fox i
prentices. BS wand diben ene aeee for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada, y
¢ s i 3 ‘al cargo Aruba, date o ail . a
Master Workmen are appointed Im Carlisle Bay Cargo accepted on through bills o! slome oe SRO ae
on the recommendation of re- lntae: wie transhipment at yitinidad fo
utabl ferees. eir experience} IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch. Schooner Owners’ Assooiation ¢ uiana, Barbados, dward & B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’ i
e their - de oe . pce intc | Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M VY. Duteh Aircraft Carrier Karel Doorman,| Leeward Islands. ASSOCIATION (INC.) Be
ades eing ; ~ | ipana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, 15,000 tons, Capt. Slot, from Curavao For further particulars apply:— Consignees, f
account. They are paid £4 per} Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C Gor- Agents: Hanschell Larsen. FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD TEL. 4047 ?
annum for each apprentice trained] don, Sch. Burma D, Sch. Wonderful Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons Agents Trinidad , e 4
Councellor, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. net, Capt. King, from Trinidad; Agen's: : {
by them. W. L. Bunicia, Sch. Lucille M. Smith. Schooner Owners’ Association. DA COSTA & CO, LTD.
Bon Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip H ‘bados. ——.- :
£25 d Davidson, Sch. Mandalay I, M.V.Con- DEPARTURES



rn ee





Apprentices are appointed 0n| jemar. Sch Mary E. Caroline, Sch. Schooner Mandaly 1h 30 tone net, NR, 5 oe
three months probation, during] Providence Mark, Sch. Marion Belle Capt. Gooding, for § Jineent; Agents
; Nolfe, Sch. 1 . Yarht Beegie. Schooner Owners’ Association 3
which period the masters with) 29° ..ohy yggiphe ae Mary M. Schooner Felicia Monica, 55 tons net,
whom they are apprenticed sub-} Lewis ast. Jonah, for Beteist. Guiana: '
i i - Agents: mer Owners ssee lation p 1%
mit monthly reports on their'con ARRIVALS s S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
duct and progress. If at the Seh. Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net, Short, for Grenada; Agents: Da Curia c
end of the probationary period the | Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad; Agents. & Co., OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: ¥

apprentices have satisfied their
|masters, they are bound by In-

y TOU y DO ION Due (

didi die a parkee ct Ave year IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STAT 7 or ee Lineieee: Meee 3
beginning on the first day of pro-| Cuble and Wireless (W. L) Ltd. ad- and T Pathfinder, Loide, Argentina, SS. “OREGO: me ‘

{ 7 7 cp a ; Hestiama: Bessenggen, Temp! Inn,| S.S. N STAR Liverpool 30th Marchi4th Apr. p

ts entered into between the paren'| Sais fact’ adaam mes oo" ee muna morgan, Sout | SS. “RIVERCREST™ Hendon Tin Apr. 23th Apr.

yale, is haet Srigha a the ss, "Lue lean chimes Custo- cro, Penelope/HODV, Loide Peru, At-| 5S. “INTERPRETER Liverpool 15th April 28th Apr. o

lantic Belgium, Heemskerek, North Ha-
Anda-

lian, Texas Trader, Alcoa Pennant, Folk

apprentice, as well as the Maste’ tte,, Kelmscott, Esso Appalachee,

ven, Balantia, Delaware, Nueva HOMEWARD’ FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:

i fort t Vy ; ~ iucia, Mormacmar, Amtank, Mercury Sun,
as Sethe cinehionathes = th ter PY, Uruguay My w/WMeM, Raban, P bre Star, Quilmes, Ancap Cuarto, Vessel For Closes in Barbados 4
Malas oF da tpcecction unt Or Benoll, Southern Stater, Caritetat, Mor:| S:S+ “INDORE” London 13th April i
Magh ob hie vastae tise... Alcoa 2 , irmou.| SS. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th Apri
completioh of his period of ap- ‘ a Roamer, = peoirmou AN pe 1 April

prenticeship.

Master Workmen submit month-
ly reports on each apprentice
ketting out his attendance, con-
duct and general progress. The
allowance to each apprentice i
paid on a satisfactory report bein:
made on him.



For further particulars apply to

DA COSTA &

—_— .-

|

CO., LTD—Agents.

Steamship Co.

MAIL NOTICES

Mails for Dominica by Sch. Molly N
Jones will be closed at the General
Post Office as under:—
PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 10
15 am. on the 15th April 1950
ORDINARY MALL at 10.15 a.m

ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA L

FROM TRINIDAD:

‘oseph Assing Albert Durgah, Clement
-haderton, Carmen Bendahan, Jacobo

endahan, Colin Dickson, Patrick Wali- i







15th April 1950. Wc.
ridge, Harold Bishop, Charlies Innigs, Mails f ag 9 ,

Some apprentices have been de-| he siicen, "simemog races THE: | Mls for Trinidad by Soh. Faso Ariba :
prived of their bursaries, and i Sage Varn Sateen, ine Gookwt, as under: NEW YORK SERVICE q
th e) Li »yivia Jackson-Smith, Cyril Luce, Erro PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 1 ails Arr. ‘
“ ese oa Sore bee é ae te ieele, Joyce Warner, Douglas Christian, a.m. on the 18th April »}980- NY. B'dos 4

een early indica on oO! 1e in- nomas Thirkell, Patrick Fletcher, Win- ORDINARY MAL at 10 a.m. on \¥he | SS “BYFJORD” wth April i7th April 4
competency or insubordination o on Gill, 15th April 1950 “THULIN” 28th April 8th May 4
the apprentice. ; NEW ORLEANS SERVICR if

Apprentices are paid at the rate SSS stsesussssnsesetesseensssasissnsnensinesntesestnavmer sal Arr,
of 12/6 per month for the perio ei at 0. ; B'dos ‘}
of training but this amount is in GOVERNMENT NOTICES vasa VAtERe Oe. ib aah Apri asrd Abt
no way a substitute for the wages “ALCOA RANGER” 19.) April ith May

i . * ‘“ a aa "
which Master Workmen usual; | Vacancy For Examination Secretary, Education Department CANADIAN SERVICE 4
pay their apprentices, which are British Gui ’| sourTHBOUND i
of course governed by the use- tish Guiana i meals Arrives

i : . : saith . ‘ Name of ship rbados i
Sane of heya repens oad - Applications are invited for the vacant post of Examinations | ss “ALCOA PENNANT” “ eee eS NEE ane "
ia: ants Geeaoee reo Secretary, Education Department, British Guiana. The Examinations a vee Sailing every Fo a a hoa
: Secretary wi , ir . r = 1 Ne OUND

When Master Workmen happer Ss retary ill be required to take charge, under the Director of Edu . Stone PILGRIM” Sailing early April for’ St. Lawreme
to be unemployed, the Board .p- vation, of arrangements for all Local and External Examinations held River ports.
proves of their apprentices bein, } DY the British Guiana Education Department. Applicants should be —_—— ay 4
temporarily transferred to »*her]| University Graduates, preferably with experience of the organisation Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Can adian Service.

registered Masters, who are also
generally engaged in training ap-
prentices.

In some trades there are nc
fixed workshops at which ap-
prentices are trained, as they ac-
company their Master Workmen
from one job to another. The
Board does not supply material
for the training of apprentices,
except for the purpose of annual
examinations,

A Board of Examiners consist-
ing of thé Chairman and two
other members nominated by him
conduct the examination of ap-
prentices only. The certificates
are issued on completion of the

ieee if the oy has satisfied
the’ examiners.

Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor—
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago, Backache,
Nervousness, Pai Dizziness, Circles under
Eyes, frequent Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
ergy ai Appetite Puffy Ankles, Burning,
Smarting jes, Or have frequently to Get
up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystey
and be fit and well next week,

Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

and supervision of examinations.

2. The post is on the Pensionable Establishment of the Colony
and the salary is on the scale $3,000 per annum rising to $3,600 per
annum by annual increments of $120 per annum. The candidate
selected will be appointed on one year’s probation,

3. Applications, stating age and full particulars of qualifications
and experience, accompanied by not less than two testimonials, should
be addressed to the Director of Education, Education Department,
Georgetown, British Guiana, to reach him not later than the list.of
May, 1950.

ROBERT THOM LTD.—New York and Gulf Service.



‘Buenos aires?
W asninaron?






14.4,.’50,—2n.



Istamput?

DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
REGISTRATION OF RELIEF TEACHERS.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for regis-
istration as Relief Teachers.. Preference will be given to persons hold-
ing the School Certificate or some equivalent qualification.

Applications, to be submitted on Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7
W (Women) obtainable from the Department of Education, should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, the 22nd of
April, 1950,

REGISTERED RELIEF TEACHERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE
THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
FORM THE DEPARTMENT BY LETTER NOT LATER THAN SAT-
URDAY, THE 22ND OF APRIL, 1950.




AbevaiwEe?

Whatever the Destination is

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS
with

BRITISH









ciliates papel

14.4,’50.—2n, |



FOR SALE

TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4) |
situate on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye
| Department— {
(1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal-

vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop.



You can book your Air Passage to any where
in the world at No Extra Cost at the booking

gerry











G
The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being watan . 2
specially compounded to soothe, tone and clean (2) A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por- 7
Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re- . : : « or ‘ 7 ‘
move acids and poisons from your system safely tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised
i, OF dane he roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, n 2 roe ‘
these 3 ways to end your troubles: — kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage”. ; q ‘
(1) Starts killing the germs which are attack- nates rq So roof s a
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys- (3) A one-storey building with concrete floor, galvanised roof,
7 to human tissue, rey tiie ie approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a shop. LIMITED
) rid o stroying, deadly poi- : ildi j i i , y aoee
sonous acida with which yout eveien ns (4) A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10’,








* become saturated.

(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
protects you from the ravages of disease-
attack on the delicate filter organism, and
stimulates the entire system.

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and stig
Joints, | was not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital. They said | would
not be able to work, but after Cystex I feel years
younger, well and strong.”—(Sgd.) J. A. P.

Health Improved in 2 Days
“I had not felt really well for ages and ema

continually from backaches and headaches. 1



used as a tailor shop.
Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within
four weeks from date of purchase.

2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later
than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase
of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings.

3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital.

4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest

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

Barbados.



ORIENTAL

|| A.M. WEBB
GOODS!! "







Rad tree ‘eluent oni ; 7 ’ SURIOS, JEWELLERY Stocks — Bonds — Shares 4
tasting reli Finlly 7 decided to give Coste « or any tender, 1.4.50 Lan. | fy BRASSWARE, TEAKWOOD sai hha Cala le
jal, an t t d ‘ -4.50.—-2n. AL 7 3 socal an ‘ore
mpost) neh pain and eapenin, 1 hts teoprnnee se ee = n SAND ’ IVORY, ETC. ae fahenes
my health more in two or three days than othe) ve “ a 2, Bought and Sold
2. tee hh i a and §



KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

a unre to Put You Right

COMING SOON

ty or Money Back

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough test.






things have done jor months.”—Mrs, B.

‘Cliristian Science )

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown













Cystex is guaranteed to make Handy little R di R ) Dial 3188. -:- Hours : 9-3
Fe) Ghee aera virile ove q heading noon Diat 3466 ein ati ’
Fan tN EY well In 1 week or yout money be ieee oie he : IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS ) "h meena ay 4
| [CÂ¥STEX) @ Seer ie You ath empty 5 oa Son Hotplate Boiling Rings. - (Broad street) ) Se POPP LOC OL LLL POPPE OPEL
or ; a.m,—2 p,m.
Cystex KIDNEYS||] OOK OUT for Tuesdays, Wednesdays, x FAMOUS ‘WEREN'T CARTRIDGES
BLADDER Your Gas Company's Advert. Fridays. ) 8 vi
The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM = = = 4 10 a.m.—12 o’clock 8 & WINCHESTER R.’EATING SHOT GUNS q
ot AT
ry
AND. this Room the Bible and
as Poa | 4 the ‘Christian ‘Setence “text-book, & | JOHNSON’S STATIONERY & HARDWARE

Selence and Heaith wika Key to
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
a may e reed, borrowed

or purchsed.
é Visitors Are Welcome
ow ww we ww

GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME
Dial 4503

% 640604

LOSSES POOP LLEEOPCPL LLC ALLA PEEL AE



-

WE HAVE A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF

PHOENIX GLASSWARE
COME SEE BUY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

BROAD STREET.
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.

)









PROPERTY—FOR SALE



SUGAR FACTORY MAOHINERY

FOR SALE

(as a whole or piecemeal)
situated at
‘Oraignish’ Estate, Princestown,
TRINIDAD.

ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising,
inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater;
Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals;
Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.);
Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., ete.








of Andrews

But that’s










Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal,

Built of coral stone with verandah, drawing und dining room, three

bed-rooms, cach with running water. kitchenette, lavatory and bath
tiled, everite covered roof and properly made yand. ‘This house is well

(3





For full particula:s and inspection apply :



|





furnished with beautifully made mahogany furniture and stands pn 4
NDREWS LIVER SALT es and et Chitin Chutch oppudite the sen WM. FOGARTY, LTD.,
Price reasonable. Apply to D'ARCY A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane. Port of Spain.
THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE shai aes Te Te See ’ TRINIDAD.
” —— ll _ SS SS ee aS SSS








et paar atone ea ree Le Tatas ae une anateadan oecancapeme tomate eerste eee ee '

SATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1955 t
a BARBADOS ADVOCA‘E i SARTRE, AER,

A AY NN Oy Sane eR merce ea ncaa



etme















HENRY

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TOE CLUET THE FREASURE GLUET 1e*
IT ALWAYS WONDEAER |

WHAT HE WAS <




HIDING IN
THERE ! ae
Nihal

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Stands Suptome

SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE

VW Sesve = Serez sa. Sez.

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BY CHIC YOUN oui eal 4

q

a en, j 5 m
neoeree CSE || 4 Ci MeO [75 BEST T0 BUY -
AND [T ROLLED 7 Oye TO THINK ''LL NEED ae 3.
Bea | Meg tun nace | E
ee. [RS Plationu :
SS by’ a a / a MADE IN ENGLAND i
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WORLD-FAMED

. Price apa A 90 i

S| [ £OR QUALITY

rie oe ,

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(TOYS
The drape of it . . es
The grace of it . . \ Se
The feather-lightness of it

Lingerie in ‘Celanese’... lovely as a dream ... light as a whisper. }
its visible beauty is equalled only by the hidden strength and lasting
quality that distinguishes all ‘Celanese’ Fabrics. Look for the Tab
when you shop, and feel assured that in spite of its seeming delicacy
this exquisite Lingerie is a very wise-buy.

LINGERIE IN ’ Fiabe

vase! mane
“Cela








WHISPER MY DEAR? L¢
PROFILE HERE. PLACE... IDEAL FOR HIS , FOR YOU RIGHT Oway | \
I~ “WOMDERFUL NEWS*
YOUA FATHER HAS
BSEN FOUND!

AM CARING FOR HIM
2 AT MARSH FOLLY.
2 ee

———
Ba

K. 0. CANNON © © © © 6 « Whe Wicielle of Ghee B8ea2 MPargesivse >
sas “ ;

. A DELIGHTFUL LITTLE ..YOU TO HIM. PL CAL << r)

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DION T CHARGE
HIM- AFTER ait. }

CONVENIENCE 1! WILL TAKE UW WITH PAUNC? \\ \i
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oa






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6a IN PENS OR
BALL-POINTS / ¥

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The Golden Platignum Fountain Pea: # y



UNG
“CELSHUNS * elegant—efficient—as good as gold. Nickel-Silver ‘ push-on’
i . a» ae cap; half-shielded nib. And the Platignum Ball-Pointed Ine™

Pencil with ingenious, precision-fitted writing point. Bs i
the normal ink-capacity. Refills—fitted in a jiffy—36c.
Pen and Ink-Pencil are available in attractive colours, and Blade ¥

THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER [celanese)
I oe tas ~ ~ YOU DIDN'T KILL THAT INDIAN F M | TIN 1 WE IT RIGHT (my FRIE

Distributor:

NBS ARE WERE. | C. L. PITT, G.P.©. Box 246, Bridgetown, Barbados



ARTIN'| | THERE WE










E rs i '
¥ Ms LED io STARR | THERE WERE BLA Misa \ * Celanese’ Fabrics are made by British Celanese Limited, London. wi
ANDCUFFED TO THAT WAS SO | | GUN YOU STOLE! -_ oe
VE TO BRING ME HERE TO GET ert an eee real Sere Baia
}
‘ To . | E
’ Offerings from fiv continents — in greater variely and












{ I HOPE ALL MY HELP








HOPE Abt. 3 ob Ber HE Volume — maxe this year’s Canadian International Trade
SAV f STORY 4 NAG Wl * . ‘
PICTURE “NOW THEY'LL ANOTHER Fair a vital observation post and trading cenive for



REALIZE WHAT AN
| IMPORTANT CITIZEN
mene TAM

L ae

NIGHT CLUB businessmen of all nations,

The revaluation of currencies makes if more
important than ever to compare world
sources of supply, and see where your
money buys the most. Shifting patterns y
of trade provide many opportunities to
explore and establish new business

oT,






















Bs
Connections.
oe Troly i .
: Tuly International—entirely devoted to actual business
| . packed with industrial goods, crammed with consumer
RAYMOND products ... for men of affairs everywhere, the C.LT.F. is
too important to miss!
For full details, and information regard: ced
railwoy rates in C ons 1,
T, G. MAJOR, CANADIAN GOVERNMENT TRADE COMI SSIONER
43 St. Vincent Street, Port-of- Spain, TRINIDAD :
a
F
«-
| yj
* /
<< ea ‘ HAY
a oy 3
> ig? AE :
# = , re Ae A
ti | y
YR 1 Wn Fog St. nc. Welt gn a
|

ae BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES
+A FRESH MOUNT WAITS 47 E4cH =| [THE WOBANGU ARE HANK El | 40 Exeired aes =
ViLAGE AS THE ToM-ToM MES$46E| |HONORED,O LORD (=== GET A RARE 6L/MPSE
OF THE JUNGLE. Z| OF THE SPEEDING Pore yar
* : PHANTOM. | HORSE READY Fox




\
ee FS
a ~~




RACES
THRU THE ). WHOWALKG



|

& |

“= Canadian Intern li

- MNVMAUONEA
‘

@

MAY 29—“JUNE 9; 1950 a Keen maw

ea NTO; CANADA

DEDICATED TO THE PROMOTION OF INTERNATIONAL TRADE BY THE GOVERNMENT OF CANASS FF

'



>»
ea

cATURDAY, APRIL 15, 1950

t

CLA

eee eee
———_

—

TES
eo

|

mo

‘ |
yor SALE per word }

poet o2 os |

ae |

| mere.

wii charge

poBLIC — 08 ‘
aperton
per agate line

. a 1.20

84



{

08

agate line 1.20

charge

aay)

evENING ADVOCATE ioe bey)
MEMORIAM

my dear beloved

memory of

\



INE SMITH who fell)
April, 1946. 1
Senie ee ears have passed |
| Sat ese called away. !
} At need a special day
Bp is 20% ‘you to my mind;
‘me strength to fight,
ree to bear the blow,
it meant to lose you
ee se could ever know.
ae of you lying in your grave,
i part of my heart is Bape there.
remembe! y ;
: Smith (husband) » bs an
rai -
ter), Shirley Green (28,5 4.50—In.



:

FoR SALE |

|

—_—— SALOON — 1947)
VAUXHAR AL 1/6 Courtesy Garage.
sche 14,.4.50—3n.

|

— In Al condition.
FORD ANGLIA — urtesy Garage.
anly 20,000 miles. Courts, "eosn.

Prefect
. Apply United
ae Roebuck Street,

CAR)

CAR—One Fora 104 Just
8, 1939 model. Jus
overhauled ond painted. Phone

n arage, Tweedside
£. 0. Layne G 12.4.

eens © 12.4.50—3n.

2 hp. Sedan. New
Good: No reasonable
Sylvia Manning,
Rd. or Dial 2138.

12.4.50—2n.

ipattery. Tyres
op refused. Mrs.
gre Cot, Hindsbury

bs Morris 10-cwt.
Tae inadiate a OT somone
OAL GARAGE * 15,4,50—4n.

Ed
—

LECTRICAL

BATTERIES —32
a a Batteries in moe
: Plantation, St.
der. Apply Bushy Pare Pir o0_8n.

OUS

wn Tweed Suit, medium

latiies Bro’ , ad

one, travelling Rug Phone 3669
12.4.50—2p

SCE!

for Intermediate Exam ations
Books a in
“Ashton ts Gap, Ch h

ly , Harts G 4

ALOU! FLAPS—Jalousie Windows
ete be seen at ‘‘Kenmore

ee 14.4,50—2n.

POEMS—‘First & Last’ by Hunter J.
neois. $1.50 and $1.00. Advocate
nery Store

: 14,4.50—2n

VANISED PIPE, HERE!—Half-inch
Troinch galvanised pipe, 26c. to $1.0°
foot, A. BARNES &

co., LTD.
25.3.50—t.f.n

VALOR STOVE PARTS — Flame
preaders, Wick, Wick-Carriers, Flame
Galleries, Generators, and other

Auto Tyre Co., Trafalgar
Dial 2506. 5.4.50—t.f.n.

ft
Air.

FAN MIUL—In good condition 8
sed an st eich oe Pel hone
chmond Gap, St. ae ‘ele
i 15.4,50—4n.

LIC NOTICES







£25 easily earned by obtaining orders



Hous money making opportunity _
Williams & Co., Dept. 10 Victorix
is, Preston, Englan“

NOTICE

TENDERS for removing and replacing
Ceiling of St. Philip's Parish Church,
ill be received by me up to 30th April,

W. U. GOODING,
Parochial Treasurer,



NOTICE

PARISH OF 8ST, PE'YER

anted by the Poor Law Guardians
the Almshouse a fully qualified Nurse
of taking charge of Midwifery

$55.00 per montn
Applicants must present themselves

Certificate and credentials to
P.M.O. at his residence “Roseville,”

T on or before April 17th up to

Signed,
G. 8. CORBIN,
Clerk, Poor Law Guardians,

St. Peter.
12.4.50—4n,

CLUB SECRETARYSHIP
VACANT:

1950.
5 red married
er with light and telephone.
d to: Plications should be ad-

“E PRESIDENT, St. Clair Club,
11 Maraval Roac..
* 15.4,50—6n .

MODERN HIGH SCHOOL:

SB cetNENT IN WORK AND GAMES
nee and 12 distinctions at
mabe exam 1949, 92.8 %

; eight supplementazy certi-
Seven at credit stan, ) in
School Certificate Decembei

a shorthand and typewriting
i Gained during 1949, Cham-
Boys’ School for ‘decond year at

A. of B
: i pionships April 10th
oa ‘son College 2nd. Comber-

OUR RESULTS SPRAK OUT
Miter yon REMSEL VES,

: name -

now for 1951 and ‘avoid dimp-

L, A. LYNCH,



Headmaster
Ba. 15.4.50-—2n
- CE
‘> CRICHLOW, Upholsterer
Halls knoe 2° Jet his friends and
lu Re om that he has moved from
ry Ra St. Leonard's Gap, West-
Name Ehone 24i1
ne house is REIGATE
15.4. 50—2:

PAYS 10 ADVERTISE



| ton.

Ford Car 1948 Model | Bell:







PUBLIC SALES





AUCTION
BY INSTRUCTION received from the
Executrix of the estate of MARY FRAN-
CIS MILLER deceased 1 will sell on
Thursday 20th April 1950 at School Lane
Hall's Road, One Double roofed Chattel
House, Shedroof, paling and usual out
offices. Sale at 1 o'clock in the after-

noon. Land can be rents
month mited at’ $2.90 per
KENRICK N_ ALLSOPP,
Auctioneer
Kew Rd. St. Michael
12.4.50—3n

_——

By instruction from Miss Lilian Brown
I will sell by auction at her yard at head
of Cheista Road on Tuesday the 18th of
April at two o'clock one newly built
18 x 10 house. And on Thursday the
20th at two o'clock on the spot at Bav
Street obliquely opposite the Aquatic
Club Gap a chattel building called Mer-

It cons of gallery, lrawing and

dining rooms, two hedrooms kitchen,
toilet and patlings. Both houses to be
removed and must be sold

Terms Cash.



D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer.
15.4.50—4n

D'Arcy A. Scott of Magazine Lane
offers the following properties at St
George (1) One property consists of 10
acres of land and a two sto ey house
which is in perfect order.

At St. James one (1) property consists
of around 30 acres of land and a two
storey Stone house which has a lovely
view of the sea.

At Christ Church one (1) property con-
sisting of 9 arable acres of land and a
two storey Wall house,

At St. Joseph one (1) property consist-
ing of 20 acres of land and a stone wall
house, with govt. water and electric light.

D'ARCY A. SCOTT.
15.4.50—4n.

REAL ESTATE

“SUNSET VIEW"—Rockley, (Adjoin-
ing BLUE WATERS), on the seat om
of the road facing the Bay with 13,40
square feet of land including the lan

across the road running to the water's
The contains



» Gas

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.
31.3.50—13n.

———_

“STAUNTON”: and land thereto con-
tuining approximately 15,678 square feet,
6th Avenue, Belleville.

The dwelling house which is a
stantially erected stonewall building in
perfect condition comprises:—

DOWNSTAIRS. Spacious cool veran-
dahs on two sides, large drawing and

dining rooms, Buttery, larder room,
pantry, kitchen and servants’ room.
UPSTAIRS. 5 bedrooms, toilet and

bath room.

There is a small lawn to the east of
the house, as well as spacious back yard
with lime and fruit trees planted.

YARD. Large garage and washroom.

Electric light, water and gas are in-
stalled throughout. Inspection by ap-
pointment with Mrs. Waite, thq owner,
Telephone 2553.

R. S. NICHOLLS & CO:
151 & 152 Roebuck Street.
Phone 3925.
13.4,50—8n-e.d.

a ion

Dr Emtage having decided to leave
Melbourne House, Belmont Road, at the
30th April, the property, which stands on
2% acres land and is in excellent condi-
tion, is offered for sale.

Interested parties please dial 2489—
Brittons Nursing Home, 9.4.50—6n.



CAMELOT, Chelsea Road, standing on
app 12,600 sq. ft, solid wall Cottage
closed gallery, drawing room, 3 bedrooms,
each with running water, modern con-
veniences, several fruit trees enclosed
Apply to Mrs. E. Cole on premises from
4 to 6 p.m. except Sundays. Dial 3391.

18,2,50—e,sa., t.f.n.



“THE BERWICK” — Situate in Two
Mile Hill, St. Michael, standing
17,069 square feet of land. The house
contains drawing and dining rooms, two
bedrooms, pantry, kitchen and usual out
offices. Water and Electric light. Ser
vants’ room in the yard.

Inspection on application on the premi-
ses to Mr... Weekes the tenant.

The



NEA DENDRA, Pine Hill Estate.
cently built coral stone bungalow
select residential area, Well designed
and constructed by a reputable firm of
Contractors, 3 bedrooms, (built-in ward-
robes), lounge/dining room, tiled kitchen,
tiled bathroom and toilet, garage, laun-
dry, servants’ quarters etc. Messrs, Dixon
& Bladon A.F.S., F.V.A., Real Estate
Agents, Auctioneers & Surveyors, Plan-
tations Building. Phone 4640. 15,4.50—In.

HOTEL SITE—We are instructed to
offer for sale approximately 4 acres of
land and property with an extensive
main road frontage. The property is
ideally suited for the construction of a
new modern hotel by reason of its loca-
tion and attractive amenities. Consider-
able capital outlay would be needed but
the revenue possibilities are enormous
Messrs, Dixon & Bladon, A.F.S.. FV A,
Real Estate Agents, Auctioneers & Sur-
veyors, Plantations Building, Phone 4640.

15.4.50—1n,





AT the office of the undersigned on
Friday the 2ist instant at 2 p.m. at
Public tition ;—

61 shares in the WEST INDIA BISCUIT

co. LIMITED.

97 shares in the BARBADOS FIRE IN-

BURANCE CO;

CARRINGTON & SEALY.
14.4, 50—6n









NOTICE

BARBADOS.
IN THE ASSISTANT COURT OF
APPEAL.
Original (Equitable) Jurisdiction.
Between ,
JOHN ST. CLAIR HACKETT—Plaintifi
and

inquiry and taking of accounts shall
be mside of the Estate of Ethel Augu

Payne . late of the parish ©
St Michael, to ascertain the Assets of
‘he said Estate 008, eae.
‘mong the persons en , rere)
aive “notice to all create and othe
persons having any claims upon
interesta in the distribution of the Asset
{ the said Estate to send in to m

°

of



ee BEETLES
% Mo
sues



Contains

OT. ee
Large, medium and small size Tins

SSIFIED ADS.





|
i

i ee,











] °
FOR RENT | Journeymen Arrive
—————— mt From Page 5. .
“ji who are approved and registere
HOUSES by the Board, attention being

HOUSE—One large
ment on the sea St
nished. Dial 8357.

house and apart-| Paid to the proximity of residence
Lawrence fully fur-}| between Master Workmen and ap-
23.3.50-t-f.n. prentices, for convenience of at-
Coast, con-|tendance as there is no allowance

fully furnished. For | f travelli ses oO ap
October and Novem- - e oling a il R

BUNGALOW—Maxwell's
taining 4 bedrooms,
the months of May
ber Apply J Ww



H. Wilkinson. Phone 2404, | Prentices, A ’
14.4.50—3n, Master Workmen are appointed

— ‘
CHURCHILL—-Maxwell Coast. Thiee|" the recommendation of re-

bedrooms, fully furnished. Avaiiabie tor

putable referees, their experience
immediate possession. Apply: Ralph A. :



j inte Duteh Aircraft Carrier Karel Doorman,
Beard, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4683 or in their trades being taken inte {pana, Sch. Blue Nose Mac, Sch. Manuata, 18,000 tons, Capt. Slot, from Curacao
3402. 30.3.50-—2n, | @ccount. They are paid £4 per| Sem. Zita Wonita, Sch. Emanuel C Gor- Agents; Hanschell Larsen.
— -| annum for each apprentice trained] don, Sch. Burma D, Sth. Wonderful Schooner Henry D. Wallace, 59 tons
i QUEEN”’—Hastings. Fr ist ‘ Councellor, Sch. Frances W. Smith, Sch. net, Capt. King, from Trinidad; Agen's:
May. Apply Mrs. Marion Gibbs. Dial by them. W. L. Eunicia, Sch. Lucille M. Smith, Schooner Owners’ Association
= 14.4.50—4n £25 Bond Sch. Princess Louise, Sch. Philip H
es ae oeieeea® . Davidson, Sch. Mandalay II, M.V.Con- DEPARTURES
HOUSE TO LET—From 18th May to|,, “PPrentices are appointed OM) nemar, Sch. Mary F. Caroline, Sch. Schooner Mandaly If, 30 tons net
— Pt. 30th. Large fully furnished im three months probation, during| Providence Mark, Sch. Marion Belle Capt. Gooding, for St. Vincent; Agents
St. James coast, cool position. Excellent hich h te: ith | Yolfe, Sch. Laudalpha, Yarht Beegie, Schooner Owners’ Association
bathing. $75 monthly. Ring Done sap. | “aoe period the masters w Sch. Molly N. Jones, Sch. Mary M. | Schooner Felicia Monica, 55 tons net,
; 13 4.507 | Whom they ‘are apprenticed sub-} Lewis : capt, Joseph, far British Guiana
ii i - Agents: ooner Owners’ Asscviation
TO SUBLET mit monthly reports on their con ARRIVALS S.S. Herdsman, 4,016 tons net, Capt
BONNIE DUNDEE—St. Lawrence Gap| uct amd progress. If at the] son. Gloria Henrietta, 55 tons net, Short, for Grenada; Agents: Da Cus
‘or the month of May only. For further /@Nd of.the probationary period the | Capt. Glynn, from Trinidad; Agents) & Co, Lad

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

, apprentices have satisfied their
masters, they are bound by In-
denture for a period of five years

OFFICE—One Office over Sanitary . i
ovndry Depot., Marhill Street. Appiy | Deginning on the first day of pro
Senitary Laundry Co. Tel. 3592. bationary period. This indenture

31.3.50—t.f.n

Sagara yseeeneneree nnn

BUNGALOW, also Flat, facing sea mair
road, Hastings, furnished from May lst
41) comforts, English baths with heaters

is entered into between the parent
or guardian or next friend of the
apprentice, as well as the Maste’



i foy ] Lady Rodney, M.V. Repton, Winches- /ucia, Mormacmar, Amtank, Mereury Sun,

showers, telephones, verandahs. Tele.| Workman, in the sum of £25 Y, " 7

Dhone 249. “"31.3.50—t.f-n.| the proper performance of the] ‘"/#PYP, Uruguay/WMCM, 'Raban, P Cdintion'Gaktpriie, ghilnas/YVBE.

—~+) _ ee — _ ; . -

FOR RENT. From Ist April Upstairs duties of the apprentice and *he Beaoll, Cotnere, Lang cn Rat, Mor
Premises No. 6 Swan Street. Suitable! completion of his period of ap- \: ee ehcp stabeeees vera

fpr Agency or similar type of business. -

prenticeship.
Master Workmen submit month-
ly reports on each apprentice

Contact immediately on Premises No. 6
Swan Street. 31.3.50—t.f.n.



BARBADOS, ADVOCATE

—

ne ©





In Carlisle Bay

IN PORT: Sch. Alexandrina R., Sch
Marea Henrietta, Sch. Everdene, C M V

Schooner Owners’ Association








IN TOUCH WITH BARBADOS COAST STATION

Cable and Wireless (W.
vise that they can now communicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

S.S. Auris, Nayade, Dolores, Custo-
lian, Texas Trader, Alcoa Pennant, Folk
bernadotte,, Kelmscott, Esso Appalachee,

and T Pathfinder, Loide, Argentina,
lierdsman, Bessenggen, Temple Inn,
Steens Mountain, Bhorgheim, Southern
Cities, Haarlem, Clan MacLeod, Artill-
ero, Penelope/HODV, Loide Peru, At-
lantic Belgium, Heemskerek, North Ha-
ven, Balantia, Delaware, Nueva

lL.) Lad. ad

Anda-



MAIL NOTICES

OFFICE--First Floor over Newsam & .
Co. L.sHe and Airy. Phone 2750 or sas4. [Setting out his attendance, con Mails for Domintea by Sch. Molly N
9.4.50.—4n.| duct and general progress. The Jones will be closed at the General

er
ean eee

allowance to each apprentice is
paid on a satisfactory report bein:
made on him.

ASHTON — On-Sea, Maxwell, Christ
Chureh, Fully Furnished, Containing
Kour Bedrooms, Drawing and Dining
rooms, Verandahs overlooking the sea
and all modern conveniences. Dial 3607
or 2871. 15.4.50—5n.

.

|
i

Some apprentices have been de
prived of their bursaries, and i
these cases there has generall
been early indication of the in-

competency or insubordination o
the apprentice,

15.4,50—4n.
HOUSE—One large house on the















St. Lawrence. Fully furnished. Dial} Apprentices are paid at the ratc
8357. 25.3.50.—t.f£.n. | Of 12/6 per month for the perio
of training but this amount is in
LOST & FOUND ("°° way « substitute for the wages
= . | which Master Workmen usuall
pay their apprentices, which are
LOST of course governed by the use-
fulness of the apprentice and the
KEYS—Bunch of Keys. Post Office|rate at which his knowledge oi
— G.1I.U. vicinity. Please return to:— the trad d
Post Office or Tel: 2961. € advances.
14.4.50—2n. When Master Workmen happe:
to be unemployed, the Board .p-
Lost — ' . ’ :
ante to fina ee a ‘eae coe proves of their apprentices bein,
IL.ADD “CHICAGO DEADLINE” PLAZA | tempofarily transferred to o*her
Theatre. 14.4.50—3n,

registered Masters, who are also
generally engaged in training ap-
prentices.

In some trades there are nc
fixed workshops at which ap-
prentices are trained, as they ac-
company their Master Workmen
from one job to another. The
Board does not supply material
for the training of apprentices,
except for the purpose of annual
examinations,

A Board of Examiners consist-
ing of thé Chairman and two
other members nominated by him
conduct the examination of ap-
prentices only. The certificates
are issued on completion of the
ining if the joy has satisfied
examiners,

Rheumatism
and Backache
Gone in 1 Week

Flush Kidneys With Cystex and You'll Feel Fine

Cystex—the prescription of a famous doctor
ends all troubles due to faulty kidney action in
double quick time, so, if you suffer from Rheu-
matism, Sciatica, Neuritis, Lumbago, Backache,
Nervousness, Pains, Dizziness, Circles under
Eyes, fri it Headaches and Colds, Poor En-
ergy a Appetite Puffy Ankles, Burning,
Smarting es, or have frequently to Get
up Nights, go to your chemist today for Cystey
and be fit and well next week.

Cystex Helps Nature 3 Ways

The Cystex treatment is highly scientific, being

specially noe to soothe, tone and clean

Taw, sore, sick kidneys and bladder and to re-

move acids and poisons from your system safely

quickly and surely, yet contains no harsh
harmful or dangerous drugs. Cystex works in
these 3 ways to end your troubles:—

(1) Starts killing the germs which are attack-
ing your Kidneys, Bladder and urinary sys-
tem in two hours, yet is absolutely harmless
to human tissue,

(2) Gets rid of health destroying, deadly poi-
sonous acids with which your system has

* become saturated.

(3) Strengthens and reinvigorates the kidneys,
Protects you from the ravages of disease-
attack on the delicate filter organism, and
stimulates the entire system.

9 Weeks in Hospital—Now Well

“I have suffered for five years with Kidney and
Bladder trouble, also Rheumatic pains and Stig
Joints. I was not able to raise my arms and
spent nine weeks in hospital, They said I would
not be able to work, but after Cystex J feel years
younger, well and strong.” —(Sgd.) J. A. F.

Health Improved in 2 Days

“I had not felt really weil jor ages and suffered
continually from backaches and headaches, |
had tried almost everything but could not get
lasting relief, Finally I decided to give Cystex a
trial, and wish I had tried it long ago and saved

PLOT AND SALE-—Bearing the name
of Martha Green of Mapp Hill, St. Mich-
ael for 3/8 acre of land at Mapp Hill and
“4 acre land at Haggatt Hall, St. Michael.
Finder return to Martha Green of the
above address, 7.4.50—2n,



WATCH—18th April Monday on the
Crane Beach, One 15 Jewel Gents Wrist
Watch, Swiss made. Avia, Finder will be
rewarded on returning to Advocate Co.

15,4.50—1n,









|



HELP

EINGLISH LADY TRAINED NURSE —
Sailing England in May willing under-
take charge child or invalid. Box 9%
C/o Advocate. 15.4.50—in.



t



o J. W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium
Coleridge St. opposite Fire Brigade
Station. 13.4,50—4n.



—quick—capable head butler. Must be
pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable
of supervising work of under butlers
Apply in first instance by letter to:E.F.W.
c/o The Advocate. 12.4.50—6n,

KEEPER—Experienced linen — keeper
stovekeeper or reception desires post in
arbados, where could use experience
gained at Claridges Hotel, London, Scot-
land and Paris Can give excellent
references, Free now, can give personal
interview. Phone 3303.



o

14.4.50—3n,



FLOOR LADY—To take full enarge of,
and supervise our trimming department
An experienced person is perferred and
applicants must have a thorough know-
ledge of millinery work, needlework,
and styles and designs for trimming
Ladies Hats. A very attractive salary is
offered for a person with proper quali-
fications. Apply at once in writing:—
MODERNE HAT, P.O. Box 21, Bridge-

MISCELLANEOUS

STAMPS — Used Postage Stamps
wanted, will pay cash or send merchan-
dize in exchange. R. M. Chaplin, Box
389, Des Moines, Iowa. U.S.A.

14,4, 50—3n.

BOTTLES—Pint Bottles 8 cents per
Dozen. D. V. Seott & Co. Ltd, Spring
, White Park.





14.4, 50—3n.,

WAGON WHEELS—with axle, with or
without tyres. Apply Manager, Black-
man’s Plantation, St. Joseph.

12.4.50—6n.

—- —-_- -— SS SETS
WANTED TO RENT
SMALL Furnished Flat, near Sea. May
Ist, Couple. State price. Write Box 22.
C/o Advocate Co.
14.4, 50—3n



myself much pain and expense. It has improved

my health more in two or three days than other
things have done for months.”"—Mrs. B.
’ Guaranteed to Put You Right

b %

OLD GOLD AND _ SILVER—Highest
prices paid for old gold and silver jewel-
lery and scraps. Y. De Lima & Co., Ltd.,
© Broad Street. 15.4.50—6n,

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to any person or persons
whomsoever in my name as I do not
hold myself responsible for anyone con- |
tracting any debt or debts in my name







or Money Bock

Get Cystex from your chemist
today. Give it a thorough test.
Cystex is guaranteed to make
you feel younger, stronger,
better in every way, in 24
hours and to be completely
well in 1 week or your money
back if you return the empty
package. Act now!

2










unless by a written order signed by me or
Mr. CAMERON CODRINGTON yste KIDNEYS
ing William St
14.4.50—2n BLADDER

The GUARANTEED Remedy RHEUMATISM



T= exciting “ fizz”
in a glass of Andrews
gives a pleasurable feeling
of freshness. But that’s
not all! Andrews ensures
Inner Cleanliness through
its gentle laxative action,
and keeps you fit and cheerful.

Andrews cleans the mouth, settles the stomach,
tones up the liver, and finally, gently clears the
bowels.

At any time of the day, when you feel in need of
a refreshing, invigorating drink, just take one
teaspoonful of Andrews in a glass of cold water.

ANDREWS uver sair

THE IDEAL FORM OF LAXATIVE
ein Meet

K.1935/50





eg eee SSS



ARRIVALS—By B.W.LA L

FROM TRINIDAD:

oseph Assing Albert Durgah, Clement
-haderton, Carmen Bendahan, Jacobo,
endahan, Colin Dickson, Patrick Wali-
wwidge, Harold Bishop, Charles Inniss,
ohn Milliken, Simmon Seon, Alan
ishop, Vera Gellan, Nina Goodwin,
sylvia Jackson-Smith, Cyril Luce, Errol
ieele, Joyce Warner, Douglas Christian,
homas Thirkell, Patrick Fletcher, Win-
on Gill

Post Office as under:—

PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 10
15 a.m. on the 15th April 1950

ORDINARY MAIL at 10.15 a.m
15th April 1950.

Mails for Trinidad by Sth. Esso Aruba
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PARCEL & REGISTERED MAIL. at 1(
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ORDINARY MALL at 10 a.m. op he
15th April 1950

on the

a eR

GOVERNMENT NOTICES

Vacancy For Examination Secretary, Education Department,
British Guiana

Applications are invited for the vacant post of Examinations
Secretary, Education Department, British Guiana. The Examinations
Secretary will be required to take charge, under the Director of Edu-
cation, of arrangements for all Local and External Examinations held
by the British Guiana Education Department. Applicants should be
University Graduates, preferably with experience of the organisation
and supervision of examinations,

2. The post is on the Pensionable Establishment of the Colony
and the salary is on the scale $3,000 per annum rising to $3,600 per
annum by annual increments of $120 per annum. The candidate
selected will be appointed on one year’s probation.

3. Applications, stating age and full particulars of qualifications
and experience, accompanied by not less than two testimonials, should
be addressed to the Director of Education, Education Department,

Georgetown, British Guiana, to reach him not later than the Ist-of
May, 1950.



14.4.’50.—2n.



DEPARTMENT OF EDUCATION
REGISTRATION OF RELIEF TEACHERS.

Applications are invited from suitably qualified persons for regis-
istration as Relief Teachers.. Preference will be given to persons hold-
ing the School Certificate or some equivalent qualification.

Applications, to be submitted on Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7
W (Women) obtainable from the Department of Education, should
reach the Director of Education not later than Saturday, the 22nd of
April, 1950.

REGISTERED RELIEF TEACHERS, WHO WISH TO HAVE
THEIR NAMES RETAINED ON THE REVISED LIST, MUST IN-
FORM THE DEPARTMENT BY LETTER NOT LATER THAN SAT-
URDAY, THE 22ND OF APRIL, 1950.

14.4.’50.—2n.



FOR SALE

TENDERS are invited for the purchase of the buildings (4)
situate on lands of the General Hospital in Bay Street, near the Eye
Department—.
(1) A one-storey wall and boarded and shingled house with gal-
vanised roof, approximately 28’ x 26’ used as a shop.
A stone building with a wooden second storey over a por-
tion of it, approximately 31’ x 37’, shingled and galvanised
roof, containing 3 bedrooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room,
kitchen, toilet and bath, known as “The Cottage”.
A one-storey building with concrete floor, galvanised roof,
approximately 25’ x 27’, used as a shop.
A stone building with everite roof, approximately 15’ x 10’,
used as a tailor shop.
Same to be demolished and removed from their present sites within
four weeks from date of purchase.
2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later
than 12 noon on 17th April, 1950, and marked “Tender for purchase
of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to the
Colonial Secretary, Public Buildings.
3 Inspection any week day between the hours of 8 a.m. to 4
p.m. on application to the Secretary of the General Hospital.
4. The Government does not bind itself to accept the highest
or any tender, ' ‘

(2)

(3)

(4)

‘ af
7.4.50. —-2n.

YChristian Science p
¢ Reading Room

( IST FLOOR, BOWEN & SONS )
( (Broad Street)

COMING SOON

Handy little



Portable Ovens

Just the thing to use on one
of ycur Hotplate Boiling Rings.

LOOK OUT for Hour: : 10 a.m.—2 p.m.





Your Gas Company's Advert. Leemane "waning
SS ———— 1 10 a.m.—12 o’clock
Saturdays.

For MAR AND At this Room the Bible and
~5 ; the Christian Science text-book,
Selence and Heaith wa Key to
the Seriptures by MARY BAKER
EDDY may Ye reed, borrowed

or purch:sed.
é Visitors Are Welcome
>» » >» >» >» 4

=e

j GARDEN MOULD,
and LIME

“Fenn

Built of coral stone with verandah, drawing and dining room, three

(3) bed-rooms, each with running water. kitchenette, lavatory and bath
tiled, everite covered roof and properly mad<+ yard. This house is well
| furnished with beautifully meade mahogany furniture and stands pn %
| } acre of land ot Christ Ct opposite the sea |
| Price reasonable Ar » DARCY A. SCOTT, Magazine Lane.





ee



Sydney March 25th, Brisbane April 4t)
arriving Trinidad M: 6th.

PAGE SEVEN

SHIPPING NOTICE

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

8.8. “DEVON” ts scheduled





a SU



The
cept
Pomin

M.V
Cargo

Caribbee" will
and Passengers

ac-
for

a, Antigua, Monsterrat,
S.S. “CITY OF DIEPPE” sails Ade- itts-Nevis sailing 2 ;
laide April 2mnd, Mel eo May 4th St. Kitts-Nevis sailing 21st April.
ydney May 12th, Brisbane May i9t! The M.V. “Daerwood" wiil ac-
arriving at Trinidad June 15th. cept Cargo and Passengers {01
These vessels have ample space for St. Lucia, St. Vincent, Grenada,
chilled, hard froven and general carge Aruba, date of sailing will be
Cargo accepted on through bills o/ given

SE

—
ing AE eee a a tetanic atin cia iaaicadita tania

SSS SEES EES

lading with transhipment at Trinidad fo
British Guiana, Barbad
Leeward Islands.





los, Windward & B.W.I. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)





For further particulars apply:— Consignees,
FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD TEL. 4047
Agents Trinidad.
DA COSTA & CO. LTD
Agents Barbados. —_———





HARRISON

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM:

LINE



Due
Vessel : From Leaves’ Barbados
S.S. “OREGON STAR” Liverpool 30th March14th Apr.
S.S. “RIVERCREST” London 7th Apr. 25th Apr.
S.S. “INTERPRETER” Liverpool 15th April 28th Apr.
HOMEWARD: FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM:
Vessel For Closes in Barbados
$.S. “INDORE” London 13th April
S.S. “CUSTODIAN” Liverpool 13th April
For further particulars apply to ‘
DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents.
Inc.

NEW YORK SERVICE
sails Arr.
N.Y. B'dos
Oe oss casks checves wth April 17th April
“THULIN” 28th April 8th May
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SS “AI.COA ROAMER” .. 22nd March 6th April
“ALCOA RUNNER” Sth April 23rd April
“ALCOA RANGER” 19h April 4th May

SSenneEnREEEEEeeeneeeen ee

CANADIAN SERVICE



——

SOUTHBOUND
Sails Arrives

Name of ship Halifax Barbados
SS “ALCOA PENNANT” at March 22nd April ist
SS "ALCOA POINTER" ; April %th April 17th

Sailing every two weeks
NORTHBOUND
8.S. “ALCOA PILGRIM” Sailing early April for St Lawrence
River ports.
ee ae ee
Apply: DACOSTA & CO., LTD.—Can adian Service.

ROBERT THOM LTD.-—-New York and Gulf Service.

“3





‘Buenos aires?
W asninaTon




Isramsut? |
Ape.ame?

Whatever the Destination is

YOUR FLIGHT STARTS

with

| BRITISH
WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS

You can book your Air Passage to anywhere
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PHONES: 4585 & 2789.

ORIENTAL
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Barbados.



OURIOS, JEWELLERY Stocks — Bonds — Shares
BRASSWARE, TEAK WOOD eh
SANDAL, IVORY, ETC. 3oth Local and Foreign

Bought and Sold

KASHMERE

THANI BROS.
Pr. Wm. Hy. Street

Dial 3466

155 Roebuck St., Bridgetown
Dial 3188. Hours : 9-3





OSS SSOSSE LPL P PPI IA Oo oe PLEAD
8 FAMOUS ‘WIREN'T CARTRIDGES Hi
: & WENCHESTER 22 EATING SHOT GUNS

‘& AT

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OSSD LOOPS EEL LCL CL LLL CCL

WE HAVE A LOVELY ASSORTMENT OF |

P ae OENIX G L rs 4 SS we fa t #8 EE
COME SEE BUY

THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM

BROAD STREET.
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.—Proprietors.











SUGAR FACTORY MACHINERY

FOR SALE

(as a whole or piecemeal)
situated at
‘Craignish’ Estate, Princestown,
TRINIDAD.

ALL ITEMS of MACHINERY in the Factory comprising,
inter alia, Cane Hoist; Knife Engine; Juice Heater;
Triple Effect; Crystallisers; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals;
Ruston Engine (90—110 h.p.); Generating Set (20 k.w.);
Filter Presses; Sundry Engines, Pumps, Tanks, etc., ete,

a





Purchaser(s) to bear all costs of dismantling
and removal.

oy,



For full particulars and inspection apply :

WM. FOGARTY, LTD.,
Port of Spain.
TRINIDAD.

elsif







——.


~ mane

se

os phe had aac Dane dae ices —— Sonali.

tes

{





" PAGE EIGHT





Ex-Policeman Guilty
Of Manslaughter

@ From page 5

they did have some drink. We do
not know how much they had
before. Cobhain says they only
had one in the shop in Beckwith
Street, You saw and heard Cob-
ham. He tells you they only had
one drink; but at least we do
know this, that whatever the
accused and Cobham ha:di, the
deceased apparently had had a
fair share.

We know that, but there is no
direct evidence as to the accused
being under the influence of al-
cohol, which, if you are satisfied
that he struck the fatal blow,
would reduce the offence from
murder to manslaughter. But you
are entitled, taking the evidence
as a whole, and all the surround-
ing circumstances as you find
them into consideration, in get-
ting as far as you can at the stat»
of his mind in considering whether
it was affected by alcohol or not
to such an extent as to make him
incapable of forming the intention
to which I have referred, and
whieh would mot excuse the
offence if he struck the fatal blow
but would reduce the offence as
I have stated.

As I have said, there is not
much direct evidence on that
point, but you are entitled to
draw inferences from all the
facts; and we know that the de-
ceased was treated asa drunk,
and that he smelled strongly of
alcohol. I think you will agree
with me, he was fairly full of
liquor, But we are dealing with

the accused and not the deceased
on this question of the reduction
of the offence

Blow Struck

Continuing on the question of
provocation which I mentioned
before and this question of man
slaughter, it has been put by Mi
Dear, and rightly so, that you
must consider whether at the
time that the blow was struck, if
it was struck by the accused, he

was so provoked under the cir-
cumstances of the case, that a
reasonable man would have lost

his balance, or so to speak, would
have been so upset in mind that
he would not be capable mentally
of appreciating the position, to so
form this intention I have spoken
of,
Bearing
alone

in mind that words
not enough, you will
consider in this connection the
statement of the whicl
you will have with you when
retire. Interposing two observa
tions with regard to this state-
ment, you will remember that Mr
Dear the procedure
adopted by Sgt. Connell

Set. Connell arrested the ac
cused and did not caution him
He shou have cautioned hin
we know, an then Mr Dear
complain Connell too}
cused ti the mortuar
where the body of Anthony Georg
was lying. He was then taken t
the Bridge Post and cautioned
and there and then he made the
statement

However, here is the statement,
and I will read an extract from
it, You will have to consider it,
because that, and the evidence of
Cobham to some extent, refers to
an argument which may be, I say
may be, material for
eration whet come
sider this question of n
ter

are

accused

you

criticised

that Sgt

the
he

your consid

you to cor

anslaugh

Not Sufficient

not ufficient
words and
to the
to

Wo1
themselves,
lence,

but

wccording

vio
circ
such pro
reduce the of
the position
on the facts
believe
there wa
sufficier
would unbal
the mind of reasonabl
1 €liminate the intent*<
bodil

un

Stances may amount

will
being

vocation a
Phat
is for you to
you find what
place, and

fence

that
tou
whether
hat
what I ribed as
provocation such ¢



ance

lan anc
il ‘

to kill « ‘ rievou

narm
rhe extrac re i

u
When e g 1 here (
Rave him money » ge fish o1

ymething
like him to get thre for me too
He tell me he foing to get
for me this eve ; going
to get for Cob} 1 tell me to
gO along back ne I still re
main and stay same place
He insisted for I to leave

“IT did not leave. He went
lean against a boat which
repairing. All right, after I
remain staying went

up he
take up a piece of wood and gave






h
up the

and
was
still

and

me three lashes right across my
left shoulde: The fourth lash I
manage to bre nd I close him
Va I hold on upon the piece of
wood and got it from him. He

fell back on the boat and I hit him
three slight lashes across one of
his feet. This same piece of wood
is the one he lash me with.”
Then you have a certain amount
of evidence by witnesses for the
Prosecution about there being an

| They'll Do It Ever

WHEN JUNIOR. WAS BORN



i Ril atte = a sae)

oe
, ANGORA
WAS SHOWERED WITH LAYETTES,
BOOTIES AND DRESSES BY THE DOZEN

Wt! van
= BEAUTIFUL:

argument about which they did
not know much, and you have the
evidence of Cobham whom you
saw and heard, and I am not say-
ing any more about his evidence.
He tells you that it was the de-
ceased who attacked the accused,
and that the accused after he
stopped the blow on his shoulder,
took away the piece of wood from
the deceased and then hit him
three lashes.
Fallen

Cobham went on to tell you
that he hit him on the feet after
he had fallen. On that Mr. Dear
asks you, and it is a matter for
you, if you believe that the ac-
cused did strike the blow that
caused the death of Anthony
George, that here is a sudden
quarre], a sudden fight, a sudden
squabble, call it what you will,
if you accept that evidence, an
attack by the deceased on the ac~
cused on the spur of the moment,
and that his mind was incapable
of forming the intention, because
he was so unbalanced or provoked
that he hit him a lash, and on
that footing you should find him
guilty of manslaughter.

Among the criticisms of the De-
fence which you may consider of
some importance is the one about
the matter of the blood. You will
remember that two of the wit-
nesses said that they did not re-
member saying before the magis-
trate that the’ police said that
there was no blood, and therefore
there could be no arrest.

Well the police officers, Murphy
and Devonish, tell you that one
went one way and one went an-
a@ther, and that when they got
there the accused was gone and
the deceased was not there. They
said, on the other hand, that there
was a certain amount of commo-
tion by that time.

We know, if you accept that
part of the evidence, that a crowd,
not a very large crowd, but a
crowd had gathered, and that
jhere was a certain amount of
confusion, chatter and so forth
Those witnesses are speaking of
something that happened on No-
vember 24 last year, and bearing
in mind human capabilities and
human nature; you will not expect
‘vervone to remember the same
thing

Do Not Remember

However, there it is. Vhose two
witnesses do not remember tell-
ing the magistrate this thing about

the police not being able to ar-
rest The police said that when
(they got there the two parties

eoneerned in this
cident had gone.

You will remember that Stoute,
Maughn and Newton spoke about
blood being seen on the deceased

unfortunate in-

on the beach. Mrs, Doreen Mus
tor, Who unfortunately is not in a
conditior to attend Court, and
whose evidence had to be read

iid that she saw blood

Neither, Stoute, Maughn, New
ton, Mr Mustor nor the three
nen Who took the deceased to
hospital have any axe to grind,
you weal may think, and they
have no reason for saying what
they know is not true; and it is
suggested that they may have
made a mistake,

Now as I have mentioned be-
fore, the deceased was taken to
hospital It was not a long
distance, but it was some distance
You will remember how he was

carried and you will say what you

think about the disappearance o1
otherwise of the blood, or whether
those itnesses are mistaken

It cannot be denied that there
is no witness from the hospital
who saw the deceased, who speaks
of having seen blood at all on
him, or a swelling Di Kirton
says that he saw no blood and Dr.
Copland said she saw no blood
Dr. Cato who performed the post
mortem examination tells you
that blood came from out of the
ear of the deceased So we have
a series of witnesses saying they
aw no blood and a series of
witnesses saying that they saw
blood There is no reason why
either of the witnesses should 1i¢

A Drunk

As I said before, the deceased
was treated as a drunk at the
hospital. No meticulous examiné-
tion was made He had been

there before on several occasions
he smelled strongly of alcohol ane
he was treated a drunk without



any careful examination which
would have taken some consider-
able time, it being the expert

opinion agreed to by most of the

witnesses, including Dr. Kirton
that ft is difficult to distinguish
between a person in an alcoholic
coma and one who is suifering
from a serious brain injury and

is also in a comotose condition

In this case the provisional
diagnosis was that he was drunk
and he was so treated. No one
attaches any blame to anyone at

the hospital, taking into con-
sideration the history of the case
for loir The porte ollymore

y Time. fg COA Atm ee. _B Jimmy Hatlo

r
|
|



FROM THE








So WHAT DOES THE KID WEAR



















Ft





SATURDAY, APRIL 15 ,-, |
BARBADOS ADVOCATE ef
aaa SESE stencil tay sinieaioniinn
saw no blood, and as | said before | Soe seeames
) Tt was su dt n nite eine tr { » " RE SRM ie
nO one at the hospital did either. };, sad gry hat the mon, that onu soa -t pemneenen S artanBeats 7 —
When Dr. Kirton fi 5 bh if he fell, hit his head on one «f It is not for the defendant } y | }
. irst SaW WE bine castors uf the bed. It was 7e his innocence. 1 for vhe
deceased, he was lying with his 1 . > tne . t was prove his mnocence ti Lor 2 r
fase der ta tate aid haat pointed out, on the other hand, prosecution to prove his guilt y M. pP #e 4-0) |
a _ ett side, and nis Jet tthat the castor or roller is immed- Bearing that in mind, you wil oLlfot ee
r was the ear from which wit iately under the pole or support ©! consider the evidence as a whole |
nesses said that they had se€O tthe bed, and that it would not have and arrive at your verdict In a fairly fast game, with}
oT borne __ Tbeen possible for the deceased to I will repeat once more. Ther? eecasions of brilliant flashes,
‘ pass now to the question Ihave hit that part of his head oa Are three uch verdicts open Spartan completely outplayed |
which has been put to you about tthe castor. you: guilty of murder, not guilty y M.P.C, to gain a 4—0 win when |
the alleged fall. It is alleged that} you have heard at great length of murder but guilty of man- the two teams played their Second |
the deceased, while a patient, 1eli [the expert medical evidence. T! slaughter if you are satisfied © fjivision football match in the!
from the bed, and either sufferéw Pyjtnesses for the Prosecution. Dt, the “vidence about provocation oY Park yesterday evening











the injury which resulted in his
death, or made the injury more
severe than it was before this
suggested fall, and so aggravaiea
his condition as to cause death,
which was not eaused by the blow
which was administered.

That is one of the points that
you will have to consider when
you retire to consider your ver-
diet, bearing in mind what I said
about the onus on the Prosecution
and reasonable doubt. What is the
evidence about this fall? I am
dealing with factual evidence now.
Nurse Hewitt as I have said, tells
you she heard a noise as if the
Séased was trying to get off
the stretcher on the bed, and she

went to discover what was
happening.

Vomiting
As Dr. Kirton also says, she

discovered the patient sitting on
the floor and vomiting. On the
other hand it is said that had the
man fallen off the bed there would
have been heard something more
in the nature of a thud, rather
than the noise which made Nurse
Hewitt think that the patient was
trying to get off the bed. That is
the evidence as to what was seen
and heard by Nurse Hewitt and
Dr. Kirton.

Here Mr. Whyatt interposed to
say that Dr. Kirton had not seen
him, only Nurse Hewitt

The Chief Justice: I am sorry.
Remove that from your minds,
gentlemen, Dr. Kirton did not see
him. He treated him as a drunk.
It was Nurse Hewitt who heard
the noise and who saw the patient
on the floor vomiting. The de-
ceased is then put in the bed in
the outer room, and after that he
is seen lying on the floor five or
six feet from the bed in the outer
room. It is put to you that from
the position in which he was found
he might have fallen off the bed,
but there is no direct evidence
that anyone saw him fall. All the
evidence as to what was seen and
heard is that he was seen sitting
five or six feet away from the bed,
if you accept that evidence

Well the floor is of concrete, and |

the floor being of conerete, that
fact and the height of the beds
must be considered by you when
you come to arrive at a solution
of that aspect of the case. But I
suggest to you, although it is a
matter for your consideration,

that there is no proof one way or
the other as to whether he fell o1
did not fall out of bed, and you
have to take it in the light of all
the surrounding circumstances and
what the witnesses saw and heard
But even if there was a fall, it
said by the Prosecution that
such a fall eould not have caused
the injuries which you have heard
described by Dr. Cato. You also
heard the egidence of Dr. Leacock, |
the Surgeon Specialist, and you|
will remember that Dr. Copland |
agreed with some small reserva- |

is

tions. They tell you that both |
from experience and_ knowledge, |
and Mr. Leacock tells you that!

from experiments which he car-
ried out, it would be impossible
for the patient to fall on a concrete
floor such as was described, from
a bed such as was described, and

and say this:
had suffered the injury before he

Cato, Mr. Leacock and eventually
Dr. Copland,
contre-coup
been caused by a
from an implement such as we see
in court.
their opinion the contre-coup in-
jury could not have been caused
by a fall from that bed.

agreed that this
injury could have
severe blow

They said also that in

They go further in their opimion
that if the deceased

fell from the bed, if he did fa'l,
the fall would not have been the
cause of death because it could not

happen in such a way that the in-

jury would be at the same place
where the injury previously sufter-
ed had occurred.

General Opinion

I think there is general agree-
nent on the opinion that a person
who is a confirmed alcoholic in
he generally accepted sense of the
vord would haemorrhage more
tasily and would bleed more than
a non alcoholic.

Now you will remember that
both Dr. Cato and Mr. Leaeock
speak of what is Known as a fuciéi
interval in cases of contre-coup
njuries. On the other hand, Dr
Kirton expressed the opinion thai
there would have been no luci«
nterval. He said that in his view,
a man receiving the injuries he
nad heard described, would have
jropped like a log, would be deep-
y unconscious and would be inc:-
yable of movement.

You will ask yourselves, how it
this is so, this man after the nurse
aeard the noise she found the
jJeceased sitting on the floor and
vomiting, and how after he had
been put in the other bed he had
been found lying five or six feet
away from the bed.

I vnink, gentlemen, that I have
dealt sufficiently with the mattey
as it stands, without reciting to
you bits and parcels of the evi-
dence. It will be fresh in your
minds, and therefore in conclusion
I will remind you that it is the
duty of the Prosecution in this
case to bring home the charge,
to establish the guilv of the eccus-
ed beyond reasonable doubt, and

SERVED

EVERY SUNDAY NIGHT



cause that injury behind and ove1
the left ear

They tell you that he might
hurt some other prominence of
the head, but not that particular
part in the manner described,
They say that even if there had

been a fall it would not have re-
sulted in those injuries—a large
haematoma ending up in a contre-
coup injury and massive haemor-
rhage in a localised area on the
opposite pole of the head

On the othee hand, you have
Dr. Kirton who tells you, speak-
ing as a doctor of many years ex-
perience, that he also had done
some experimenting, and that the
man could have so fallen and
caused the injuries which he had

heard described

The Weather |

TODAY







sun Rises:
Sun Sets:
Moon (New) April 17
Lighting: 6.30 p.m.

6.
|
High Water: 2.37 a.m., 3.39 |



pm

YESTERDAY
Rainiall (Codrington) .11 ins,
Total for month to yester-

day 44 ins.

Temperature (Max) 85.0° F

Temperature (Min) 70.5° F

Wind Direction (9 a.m.) B.
(3 pan.) E.

Wind Velocity 16 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29.955

30.032





TIME HE LEAVES

.> Atl

RRS SYNDICATE, ine WORLD RIGHTS

re





M

COLD DANISH
BUFFET SUPPER

From 7 to 10 o'clock

,

the state of the mind of the ac

cused if you tind that he struck
guilty 0:

the fatal blow--or not

any offence at all.

Those are the three alternatives

You will now retire and conside
your verdict

St. Kitts Defeats
Antigua 2--0

In Inter-School Match
ST. KITTS, April 14.
The Inter-School football matc



h
between Antigua and St. Kitts wen
played at Warren Park this after-

noon. The game started with

rush by St. Kitts’ forwards playin
uphill,
well. In 15 minutes,
scored two goals.

awarded a penalty kick, when
St. Kitts
with his hand, but Antigua faile
to score.—(CP)



The forwards combined
St. Kitts haci|
Antigua was

back touched the ball

Police Defeats |
. . Empire 2—I |

Police triumphed over Empire
yesterday afternoon by _ beating
them 2—1 when they played aj
third division football match at
Bank Hall.

—

B.B.C. Programme

APRIL 15, 1950

7.10 a.m, News. 7.15

7.30 a.m, The
Interlude, 8



SATURDAY,

7 am. The News.
| a.m, Aeccordeon Interlude
«) Hydrogen Bomb, 7.50 a.m
"Z| am. From the Editorials. 8.10 a.m. Pro~
gramme Parade. 8.15 a.m. John Bulls
Band. 8.45 a.m. The Pleasure of Near and
Familiar Things. 9 a.m. Close Down, 12
Noon The News. 12.10 a.m. News Analy-
sis. 12,15 v.m. Seotland v England. 12.45
p.m. Meet the Commonwealth, 1.15 p.m
Radio Newsreel, 1.30 p.m. Much Binding
| on the Marsh. 2 p.m, The News. 2.10 p.m.
Home News from Britain. 2.15 p.m, Glad
to Meet You. 2.30 p.m, Variety Bandbox.
3.30 p.m, Sports Review. 4 p.m. The News



a



4.10 p.m, The Daily Service 4.15 p.m
BASKET BALL TONIGHT Musie from the Movies. 5 p.m Listeners
The Bas : “ ” n| Choice. 5.15 p.m. Programme Parade. 5.30
The Basket Ball matches which] 9 he Hydrogen Bomb, 5.50 -p.m. in-
were to have been held at thc} terlude. 6 pm. Dance with Me. 7 p.m,
Y.M.C.A., last night did not} The News. 7.10 pum News Analysis 7.15
4 ». Behind the News. 7.45 p.m. Three’: ~ +m
Zome off due to unforeseen circum-! Bor oes! "s ‘pm. Radio Newsreel. 8 15 IT’S 7 HE AY iti ae OD

stances and these matches will be

held to-night instead.

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Wome:

wice as many Woineu as men sul
‘er from High Blood Pressure, wh!r)
3 @ mysterious disease that star:
ibout the time of Change of Life anid
3 the real cause of much heart trou!,
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres
sure are: Nervousness, headachus of
Lop and back of bead and above ayer
pressure in head, disainess, shor:
breath, pains in heart, pailpftatior
poor sleep, of memory and eners;
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of theese aymptorns, don
delay treatment a single day, because
your life may be in danger. Noxco
(te known as Hynox), a new
a he High Blooc
ith first dose, taken «







heavy load off the heart, anc ma
years younger ina few Jay»
ene ir ohemiat today
make you feel Hi
or money back.
ig ee



\

IT

. a’
BY.CARR£ CO LTD

ISCU

AOE

CARLISLE : NENG Nf
Yeanteead 4 dace oo

Obtainable From All Drug and Departmental Stores

p.m. Songs from the Show. 9 p.m, English
Magazine. 9.30 p.m. Scotland vy England.
The News. 10.10 p.m. News from
Britaim. 10.15 p.m. Miehael Krein Saxo-
phone Quartet. 10.30 p.m. Think on these
Things. 10.45 p.m, Weekly Sports Review
11 pm. The News



Con.pany

CHASE AND SANBORN
--- TASTE If TODAY?!

' 10 pum

5

‘ ‘ t |

You’ll call this glorious new Chase and

Sanborn the “finest coffee money can
if THE BARBADOS js :

AQUATIC CLUB buy!” Vacuum-packed! Get a pound #
| (Local and ‘ ; . ;

Visiting Members Only) from your grocer today! 7

, 1 ’ iL
[O-NIGHT - 9 o'clock | |
Music by PERCY GREEN & J

‘fa his ORCHESTRA
|| Admission to Ballroom 2/-
} 12.4.50.—4n. ’







eae 4

( . ’

|} BOXING BOXING Ladies |
ial preonnte, thes ta Aipmeot 1



on Saturday
between

KID RALPH Middleweight Cham-

April 29th,

Bathing Suits



pion of Barbado: Market Mauler
and
FIGHTING GREAVES Light hea
‘ight contender, Dark Des
10 ROUNDS
Kid H 5s 5. A M er Semi-











































( |
} tag. the fentenae: (Baits »))|
little ey eo the r ’ | ;
y 4 hair 1.00 Rin Circle oO ' A ;
i ao ou can eee is p
i i N
ee y®
DANCE
t - given by — 1, ,
| THE BARBADOS CIVIL {\ The ‘World's’ best
SERVICE ASSOCIATION bathing suits in an
At the Combermere School ¢
Hall on Saturday, variety of colours, ¢
22nd April, 1950 i
In Honour of the Visiting from 34 to 44, tb
Delegates of the Federation
. of + ae. Service Associations. be
Music will, be supplied }}} P
| by Mr. Arnold Meanwell’s }}}| Priced from $10.75 ‘
Orchestra \
{{ Members and their Friends )} | 9
} are invited | ;
(t) Dancing 9 p.m. Dress Formal | to 1? 0 a
\ ADMISSION $1.00 i. ‘ :
\\ 2
vu || CAVE SHEPHERD & Co.. LID
} \\ SOCIETY OF FRIENDS me ea
OF THE UNIVERSITY
i COLLEGE OF THE “0, 11, 12 & 13 BROAD STREET >
\ WEST INDIES ;
J Wnt oDTIANG }
| INAUGURAL MEETING q:
i LECTURE BY Sass SSS —
)) { | 7
1 }}) e-Principal |
\} P.M. SHERLOCK, B.A | | CANVAS SH FOR MEN y
| {Kt + ORE s in WHITE, GREY, BROWN at $1.75 per pair F
| THE PUMPS—in WHITE, BROWN and BLUE 5
iM UNIVERSITY COLLEGE Men’s 9—12—$1,.10—:—Boys & Girlss 10—2—85e. EB
1 (illustrated by Pictures) } Ladies 3—8—$1.05 —:— Children 6—9 —‘hc. W
{)} one; { GUINEA-BIRD PUMPS 3—8 at $1.65 per pair sh
} Monday, April 17th { THE fe
. at Bh SHOE
8.15 p.m,
at the ¥.M.C.A., BRITISH
\{ His Exce pee the Governor Co., L } ,
1 a ne omg SW Branches
Admission Free SWAN § :
ih ween ae. BROAD ST. SPEIGHTSTOW
Smeal Ni
PSO FFFPPODISIFIOSIOI YY
‘
6
8 dust Received *
4
% A LOVELY | NYLONS STOCKING | te
: s NS STOCKINGS $1.86 per pair all Shades Ww
‘ SSIPR AIT UASTIC 36” wice in w
| g ASSORTMENT a 7 36” wide in White Blue, Lemon & Pink 60¢. pet :
~ | OF VE ¥S PLASTIC BELTS multi colour 36c. each 0
VELVET :
s i ais _— T RIBBON in Red, Black, Navy ami Green o
| READY) me
f t AN LER KGGS | ; YMADE SPORT WEAR FOR LADIES AT THE ti
y . _ 4 n
HS : ; RROADWAY DRESS sHoP. §:
y | % oes ‘ a
| ; ; tne + |
& ( CARLTON BROWNE 3
Q Wholesale & Retail {) e
% Druggist > | x
+
% 136 Roebuck St. Dial 28)3 | LDING MATERIALS 6
SOO Ott OOO nee. > BA
\ ORS SSE PORTL; ‘EMENT j
| RTLAND CEMENT in 94 1b bags & drums :
| IT’S GOOD TO KNOW WHITE SNOWCRETE CEMENT
S & H | “kD & KHAKI COLORCRETE CEMENT
| , ! “COCRETE RAPID-HARDENING CEMENT
is Matured Blen UN ‘ + 7
and Bottle * “INIUM CORRUGATED SHEETS
} B

“SYTK CORRUGATED SHEETS
ASBESTOS Woop SHEETS
ASBESTOS SOIL PIPES,

BENDS &

SIUART =& SAMPSON

LTD.

No wonder
of

for Ceilings




BRANCHES

3 out 10 people say

Ss &S again

STUART & SAMPSON LTD

FLOOR TILES in several

WILKINSON & HAYNE

Phor e

colours



|
i 1267
Wt

1 156

leadquarters for Best Rum |

WE CAN SUPPLY THE FOLLOWINGE

\

SOCSOE GUUS SSOSSSS SE SAESHAHOOUE

ma MOAaAda we SewePoso






PAGE 1

T tfTRDAY. APRIL i BARBADOS ADVOCATE PACE SEVEN CLASSIFIED ADS. BATES IM'BI.H SALES Vnfe Sun 1 li o> iai 1S %  pOWJC MU 4BCTION AND • %  BT.Tt P • "~ Ibumum chari. %  kucnm \MV KHAN I It dKMMfl 1 w|U —,1 „. KENBICK N. AUaOPP. Auctioneer Kew Rd St MrUfl II S--n 1 90 IISG ADVOCATE .Monday. 1 Si 00c. > IN MEMORIAM mmm-t meinoiv <>l my dear beloved '"•raNKSTlNC *"> T ">'" ,r la's •ws.'siu .„ nini m your arav.. l9£rt ofmi ~" a*"** %  "•"• I'OII SALE UTOMOl ITIVE VAL-XIUIJ. 1* a W.0.o SALOON — 1M1 I'Duriny Ooinr 14.4 M—an I rWD AM1UA U> Al coMllun 'S^nU AMOO milt. ~""' 23T — — iwir.i Fwd c-i law Modal aSottstt COOillUon. Apply Unl"W STmr __ iv.ro V- 1W modal Ju.I [ O L.~ 0...... T !" **; .frRUt-K On* r-dcrl truck, with Plateied w May Sin 1850 H. Jason pne.A-Co.Lld • ltAao ~ Sa CAK Si-ndanl '* M S-*dni New I Cot. Hindsbury Rd "' ^"j^lj* •...si faimodhUe _2*" ver h ltT SvM. OAK %  urs .fly !" XCTRICAL 'IND CHARGER A HATTEWM -M ki Wind LdiUKi-t .V Italierie* In good £, AM, na,h Pit W gffl J ISCELLANEOUS UMMI PLAM j.-dot-.^' w.i.^A 0 Doon. To be seen at Kwunor* •**. .. „ artr. ._. *L .wkd ll.C* Advocate %  aw store. _ 14 4 W-2l< ALTANtSED PIPE. HFJUF'Iwo-lneh plv*nlwd pipe. S*c toll W root AnARNTS A CO I-TD aa.s.Mtwt f i ALOR STOVE PAHTS -FUIM IMtan. Wick, Wlrk^rTt*T. Flm' Ik Onlk-TLr-. rirnflJllor*. %  nd OUWT IU. raquirc *wto T Co.. Trfli DUI 3m. 8.4.50—t.f n. fAN MJU^ in good rondllw. 1 nth dtp pump t B^l Air. -hnd Gap, Mich**l 1>l-Ji"'i 15 4 SO4n PI HI l Mlllin K2$ ***"' *" n *^ b obUlnln* nrdm lor pn*l Chrlitrnw Ctd* from Wtiidi. No pipvlciii" MipTl*nc' WrtU lod.y for bMullful frail Book lo Britain'! laraMt .no Publbhaca, hlchaat coaunlaaion lUoua mony rnaklnf opportunity Wiliumi A Co Dapt. 10 Victor*. i. Praalon. Enskui" KNDtK.s lot tamovLM and irpUcIn* Oilm* of St Philip"! Pariah Church, %  •caivad by me up to Mth April. W. U. OOODING. i'aiochlal Tiraiutci. St Philip'. NOTICE NOTICE PARISH <>l -I || IK •"tad b: (he Poor Law GuaidUna to Almihouw a lullv q UB )ilWd Nuraa ^" of ukuui rhai of Midwifery ftntun p* iplieant ;iimaa|vea o. CarUiraw %  nd rreUanl.al. to l" %  %  '"residence "Roarvilla," K-lotr April lTth up to Started, o, s roRniN, C.erk. To" la M Giiardtana, St. Petar. ImAM fc LUB SKCRKTARYSHIP VACANT: JUCATIONS v, Invltad for 1M *fWip of iha 91 Ctak Chl|> -ln. Trinidad hich batoma. %  Prve . Htobl f for ir.trwi ntarrWd totoHhe, -ah hpvi and telrphone "^n -L.pii.^1,0.,, .hould be a4aa lu PREBIDRNT. CUir Club, U MaravfJ B' IS t.JMn ~MODERN HIGH SCHOOL -I.MI\I<.| is HiiHK \Mi c,\MI> ewiif,,,, .Hon* a' %  r i-re.un itMt w • %  ; % %  and nchaupplasiMttUU' eeE,J* '< t credit standard %  In ""*Vnooi Caatiflc. > %  ,,41 iypnnUni: Tg tVT *•' lM Cham^to* % %  > % %  < %  Vnu] >Mr at Nip* Ainll 10th %  VH H|fi.TB SPEAK OUT PO THEMSELVES i*no for .MI snid avoid d.p* L A ^ IS 4 SO REMOVAL NOTICE .„.* p < HIOiu>w Uphotaiarar JJ**" '"* to let hi* fTieoda and "*" tnaa tha l ^ ^ „ V ad from ?? £ l-*>irt'. Gap. Wkaar* ,l •f Uto houat ITEaOATE IS 4 10—1.: uon from MM UHtM H,..*, auction at her th. JOth at two o'clock on ihr -pot al ,u QV-V ..opoaile ih* AouaTic Club Oap a chatto. buitdint callad Mer 'a.m. -n'liary Laundry Co. Tel 3SM SI 3 SOt f.a REAL ESTATE "SUNSET VHW--Rackley iAdjoin ln BI.UB WATEHSi. on .he ., ,l '..," of the road facing the Bay with 13,40 equal* fret of land ineludlnr the lan "CToea the road running to the watar'' %  dge Th. houae contalna verandah drawing and dining room*, three bedSH5L nactrtdty. Op aidjSoTo I^rtK?' ^ rfmB# and a TV m '>'"• Inipectlon any day-Phona EMS. Mr. Bellamy The above will be apt up to public competition >l the office o* the underwaned on Friday, th* Hat of April. 1M0. CARRrNQTON A SCALY. S. 3 SO-I*.. LUCM r "' RUMOALOW, also Flat, facing aaa mad •"-d Itattlnga. fUmiahed from May . eat, SI Lawrence. Fully furnished. Dial K J_ I S 3 50.— tin IOST dk i or Ml •STAL'NTON": and land thereto Is*—uinlng approximately lS.rns aquan fapt. 61 h Avenuax Belleville. The dwelling houae which la a aub-laiitiaily erected etonewall building Ir perfect con dition comprises:-IWJWNSTAIH-S SpackMia cool veran daha on two aldea. large drawmg ,.i.,l i.iiniig room.. Buttory. larder room, lutiitry. kitchen and vervant.room I'l-STAIHS S bedroom., toilet and bath roam. There U a tmall lawn to the cart of the houae, aa wall mm ipadoua back yard with limp and fruit tree, planted YARD lau-g* garage and waahroom Uectrir light, water and gaa are In• tailed throughout. Inepectton hy appointment with M. WaJU. th* owner. Telephotie 2S6S. By public auction on Friday ihr 2 1% %  i for the i-onalructiou of a new modern hotel by rraaon of its location and attractive amenllie*. Consldernble capita) outlay would be needed bul lha revenue possibilities are enormou. Meur*. Dlxon It Bladon. A.F.S.. F V A Real bUM Agent*. Auction.. veyoM. Plantation* BulMlnf. Phone M0 II ULa AT the office of lha undaralgnrd on Friday the list inrUnt at 1 p.m. al Public competition 01 -hare* In the WEBT INTsIA niSCl'lT CO UMITED al tfavraa In the BARBADOS FOU: IN KITlANCa, CO; 43 share* In the WEST-INDIA RUM KKFINEKY LTD SOOaharea In the rtAHBAr-aB SHTPtTNO A TRADING CO LTD 14 shares %  "hnnos ICE CO LTD CARRINGTON A SEALY I*.4.S0-n NOTICE IsAltBADOft. IN TEE AM1STANT COINI ui APrBAL Original lEqultat-tei Jurladicik>i> BMwaan JOHN ST CLAIR HACKETTPUmun and TV EUNICE CKAPMAN-Delend-ni By virtue of an order dated the lit) %  aa of March ItaO. I harebv •hat that Court hai ordered -hat inquiry and taking of account* shall %  %  nede of the But* of Ethel A.-KU Pi>-ne dacaaaad. late of II. it Michael, to ascertain the Auets of he raid Ertate and to dlatribiite > mong the paraona enUtlad. %  five nolle* to all Creditor, and otb* %  TSOIII having any claim* upon o • lereeta in the dlatriaulion of the Aiaet i f the •aid Batata to sand In to m before WiJn—atspthe loth d..\ I .|Til IfstO. each hi* name and add <• -d ;rtKTilar* of Ma claim or mien a lUtemant of hit account .nd M ssscwrlly Mf any) held by him And I further hereby fire notice, the Wedr-*dhy the Iffth d% of April IBf >t. 10 a-m. at the Toarn Hall ha* beehe time and placeAxed fur adjudl ;>tbT the aaid clabna. Drted thla 13rd dav of March tV T V (iHJtES %  g CUrk A C %  13 3 SO .*i LOST KXYS-Bunch of Key! Port Office O I V vicinity Pleaae rrt u m to POM Oltlce or Tel: 3MI. 14 4 SO in 1'sST A beautiful girl's life I'm %  fang M ii,irt out how ..nd whV Alan l Mil \(.i> |. UIIIM Pl-AZA 1 ea*j H.4 50—in. PLOT AND SALE Ucanng the name of Martha Gro.ii .1 Mgpp Hill, SL Michael for 31 acre of land at Mapp Hill and •* acre land at Maaaatt Mall. St Mi.lii.rl Finder retuni to Martha Green of the above address. 7 4.SO—In WATCH Ittfa *4 ; Crane Hear" One U Jewel QV Walch. Swi*. made Ana Finder will be rewarded on returning lo Advocate Co. IS.4.S0ID. w.\.vrao HELP FOOLISH LADY TBALNED NURSE S.nlitu[ England in May willing undert-ike charge child or invalid. Box P. C D Advocate is 4 30In. TAILORSJourneyman Tailor., apply tn J W Hewitt Tailortru; Emporium Coleridge St opposite Fin Isrlgade SUIHH. 13 4 30~4n Journeymen Arrive I # Kr*n Page5. who ar* approved and r*0 by :h< Board, attention paid to the proximity of rcMricrv between Master Workmen and apprentices, for convenience of attendance as thetv is no allowancc for travelling expense* to apprentices. Master Workmen are appointee on the recommendation of i*piiUble referees, their experiaice in their trades beinn taken int. account. They are paid £4 per annum for each apprentice trained by them. £25 Bond Apprentices are appointed on three months probation, riurinr which period the masters with whom they are apprenticed submit monthly reports on their conduct and progress. If at the end of the probationary period th< apprentices have satisfied thei* masters, they are bound by Inifenture for a period of fiv. tK-einning* on the first dav of probationary period. This indenture ( is entered into between the paren* or guardian or next friend of th* apprentice, as well as the Mas" 1 Workman, in the sum of E25 tv the proper performance of the I duties of the apprentice and *h cornplelidfi of his period of apprenticeship. Master Workmen submit month ly reports on each apprentice .setting out his attendance, con duct and general progress Tl allowance to each apprentice paid on a satisfactory report belnmade on him. Some apprentices have been de prived of their bursaries, and i ihese cases there has general bfMO early indication of the in %  umpetency or insubordination c thapprentice. Apprentices are paid at the rat. of 12/6 per month for the perio of training but this amount is in no way a substitute for the wagei which Master Workmen usuall: pay their apprentices, which aitof course governed by the usefulness of the apprentid rate at which his knowledge ') *he trade advances. When Master Workmen hapo.-: to be unemployed, the Board i>proves of their apprentices be*.i, temporarily transferred to 9'hee registercil Masters, who are ..!;< %  generally engaged in training .,pprenticea. In some trades there are nc fixed workshops at which .,;>prentices are trained, as the/ accompany their Master Woikin_T from one Job to another. The Board does not supply material for the training of apprentices. ithe purpose of annual examinations. A Hoard of Examiners consistlag I f tfi> Chairman other members Humiliated by hint conduct the examination of apprentices only. The i %  i i : i iiipltMion of the M ug if the gfafvj U3&IM) SHIPPING NOTICES lu t arllslo Bay S.-IAlexandrina II Sch Mare* Henrietta. Sell Evardane. C M V ipana. Bch I h Manual i SCh Zlta WoniU. SWv Esreanuel C Gordon. Sch Burma D. Sch Wonderful Counrellor. Srh Framree W Smith. Sch W L Euwia. Sch Lucille M Smith. Sen iTincsw* l.Hiiee. Srh Philip B Davidaon. Srh. MandaU. IT. M V r.inamar. Sch Mary F Caroline Srh %  Unon Bal'e Volfe. Sch Lswalalpha. Yatht Isrwaiir | N* Jonev Srh Marsr . Le.i. ARBlVAL* Sch Gloria HenHe*ta. r from Trtnidad. Agents Own Dutch Aiarraft Carrier Karri Dootmar.. 1 < %  !•*) ton*. CBpt Sk>l. from Cura.-ao %  WsrSlI laraan. Scnootser Henry D Wallace. SO Ion* iet. Capt King, from Trinidad. Afens >chooiicr Owner* AsapcUrtkai I'lrunmSrhoonar Mandaly II. 30 too* net ,'4pt Gooding. for Ss, Vincent AEOarli Owner. Aaaoclalson Srioon*sr FVIscu Mnnsca. SS ton* net %  p 1 J o se p h, fir British Guiana • S S Merdsmaii 4.011 ton* net. Caol Short, for Grenada, /gen: CO Lid IN TOITII WITH BAKBXOOS COAST STATION MONTEIAI. ACBTBAI.IA NEW ZEALAND UNg 1 I*f I rip IM.A.NZ. LZNRi • 8 "DatVONto aatWduled %  syon-y March ath. Rrtabaf *rrtv.ng Trinidad May 0*h rY OT DOEPPIT satis Ad .aide April Etnd. Melbourne May 4th b.rtney May llth. Brisbane May ltl^ arriving al Trinidad June ISth. TTieaxt v easel* hare ample .pace (01 chilled, hard froraa and eanand cargo £* ^ • ,, ocoBlaal an through .hills o lading with transMp-aanl .1 Trinidad f.. rvuish Guiana. Barbadoa. Windward ,1 leeward Islasvds. For furthar particulars apply rURNEES. WITHV flc CO. LTD Agent* Trinidad. DA COSTA CO 1 TH Agent* llarbadoa W 1 1.1.1 Cable .Mid V i ise that thei with th* following -hips through their .lartiadoo Ctatat Station S.8. Aum. Naiade. Dolores. Cuatonan. mm* Trader. Alcoa Pmnani Fot| tverrusdotie. Kelmarott. Less. Appa'arhee ad>Rodney, M v. rtoptm er HPYP. UniguayyWMCM. Raban. I' ABEIVALS—By B.W LA L ROM TRLSIVAU oeeph Asaing Albert Durawh, Clement ra-Sertori. Carmen neisdahau, Jaoobc.. endahan. Colin Dtchson, PM •n.lge ILirold Bishop. C*Us| .hit Miluken. Siiismnn Seon. Al.0'. lahop. Vera GelLui. NRkfl lila Jacksoii-SnLiili. CnfJ Luc*. ErtUl • Warner, Douglaa Christlar.. ion*a Thirkrll, Patrick II...nd T FathnndMr. Lotde. Argon tiiui lierdsanan. Iseaseriggen. Temple Inn Meena Mountaui. Imurghaim, Southern CrUea, Itaarlem. CUn MacLeod. Artlll%  % %  u-m . BasaWaSss, Merniakerrk. North tlairrcs, sssssssSstla, l>eUware. NsssTeg Aaaks< iiicia, Momiacm.ir. Am lank. Movury Sun. • %  regon Star, tfullnvea, Ai-. .'ISdlafKed, GuMprstle. dsUiiai wmi UrnolL Southern Stoles. tSuibsUt. Mormaciale. Alcoa Hoarner. lie Denolrmou tier. Bacchus, Zanguesour. Tt>nui> MAIL NOTICES • '. iVsmiish-a tq sch Moll) N hmaa -ill be closed at the Qesscral l-ort Omce as under PARCEL HEO L STE R E1) MAP I II IS a.m. on the 15th April lasu ii*ii>i.\AKY MAIL at 10 IS a m on the ;-ih April lfaW. Fatn Art,., "ill he clo-ed at the Oenro. nafai PAH FJ. A IUeorsT.1 M) MM a m on the ism April lpto >>iJJL\AiiY MAIL *t u i tM laS April 1*50 *.o i IIN>II \ r \oiins Ht'TLEIt lor .mall Hotel Experienced ipaMg head butler Must be pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable 01 Minervi.mg woik of under butler* Pst niilaiice by letter lo E F W. co The Advocate. 114*0—On. KEaVftR-EXperlosicad linen — keoper keeper or recaption deslree port In BarbadoN, where could u*r exprsrleiu-r mined at Clarldge. Hotel, 1-nndon. Scotland and Pan. Can give excellent referencea Free now, can give personal interview Phone 3303. 14 4 503n FI4>Oft lADY-To take full charge of. and super, i %  .lopartmenl An experienced petssMi I* parferred and applleanU must have a thorough knowledge of millinery work, needlework, and si > lee .md flisfgns for trimming loslies Mat. A \-ery attructive salary li offered for a parson with proper quailHcrticuva Apply at mis IT writing — MOIkEHNE HAT. P O Box 31. Bridgelaarn Itoawaaawsv s*saanftiioto faaaro << %  14.3 90—Jn Rheumatism and Backach'e Gone in 1 Week ftosh Kidaeyl With Cntss aag Ye. II feel r*M <> %  !* %  —list pincriiHion or a Isaieut dohould not later than Saturday, the 22nd of April. 1S50. KEGISTEHKll RB IRS, WHO WISH TO HAVE THKIK NAMES ItETAINED ON THE KEVISFH LIST. MUST 1NFOH.M THE DEl'AHI'MENI' BY l-KTTEH NOT LATER PH URDAY, THE 2SND OF APRIL. 1850. 14.4.'.10.—2n. At i MB i MISCELLANEOUS STAMPS • Uard Posuge Stamps a-ai.lad. will pay cash or aand msarchanaire in exchange R. M. Chaplin, Box 3B, Da* Molnaa. Iowa. U.8 A 14 4 5* St. nOTTLJae—Pint Buttle. pgi Deaaj D. V. Scott <-.. | M %  !" %  Ham. White Park. 14.4 SO fel WAGON WHEEUS with axle, with or without lyres. Apply Manager, Blackmail'* Plantation, St Joseph. 1*4 so-on. WANTED TO KENT SMALL FiinUsbed Flat near Sea. Mv 1st. Couple Stale pner Write Box 13 Co Advocate Co 14 4 SOSn Cyilox Helps Nature 3 Woys The Crrtes tr..ia>*i>t la tugMr iMiun* '*.„ %  spe. soio. U(\ tidners sod bUdder and U muie scidaaaalpetson* from raw euHklr and isrel/. yet reniaui* no hi harmful at dangerous drus< Hiln .oil llsria ) .ays la tod your IrusibW* — Hi liutl* killing the gerau -Inch are sna... mg vaur Kidne**. Bladder n>a urinar, %  > %  tan in two hours, yet Is Bbwljirly hsrnuria to human luau*
  • th* lidnet. piotetls you from lh r.vsgs* of disease OB aiiatK on ins delM.U filler orf.nism. SM %  lUnulBtst Ih* sours systera 9 Wstk. is Hssp.tsl—Now W^l •stf.i aiae awfti ) %  aoDiisf. Tae. *sig \ M.H %  ot Ss able lo wof*-. bsl s/fer t ystes I (eel soar, SsWSsfsV, BTSU a.g slroag. — iggd I J A. F. '/ flag .of Ml rosliBssUr '*0*s OaclacAei asi a*sssW—*ag fied sl-o*l ereryfkiBe btt roslg i e ; „. Uttff r,ls,l. fiaau/ geciged lo ei.o t ,.. ln ( l %  -. %  am gag i • 11-10 #J|. th*-. .(hi —His II Ks-oa PI HSO> *l %  > % %  > II.:. ........... giving credll to gfla person or paraoi whomaoever In my iuurs> as I do n hold noself reaponaible for anyone co tnutiiLg any debt or debts in my nan uitaaga by a writ ton order I* Ur. CAMUtON CODRlNtiTuN King William fit II '-• far at. Guoraafeesl |g f.i Y u R^hi I at Maaay BeU Set Cysass from yosir rhemisi da< One .I a iherouihlosl r*stes u gusrsnieed to male rou feel )oung*i. iironger, i II r rout n rr.pldeli Cyst ex lo. Nils K I 0 LASS ... nitmrsi. >,.„. %  HiuMinsM PAVS 10 ADVERTISE HEATINGS KILLS ia Cssssssi D.D.T. .sium .-..idtmall siieTmi THE rxcifirgj "fin" mi glass of Andrew* glees a pleasurable feeling of frcshneM But that's not all I Ans3htws ensurei /ajisr C/euniiiwii tluotigh it. gentle laxative acuon, and keepi you lit and cheerful. Andrew* clean* the mouth, sctUei the Uoaaad., tones up the lrrer, and finally, genily clean the buwcii At any time of the day, when you fed in rased of a refreshing, invigorating drink, juit take or*r tcospooonil of Andrews in a gum of cold water. ANDREWS UVER SALT THE iQCAL FORM OF LAXA''V£ FOR SALK TSUI'S I.I chase of the ouilduiK-'(4) situate on lands of ,n.. nml Hospital In B H UM Eye Department— (U A .1 and shingled LMUM with gal. I d root, approximately 28' x 20' used as ft lb (2) A stone buildm* with a wooden second .. tlun of it. approximately 31' x 37', sliiruUed and galvatuscd roof, containinK 3 bedrooms, 1 living room. 1 dliun. kitchen, toilet and bath, kaWI ottage" (3) A one-storvy building with concrete floor, galvanised roof, appioxiniMlely 25' x 27', used as a shop. (4) A stone building with overite loof. approximately 15' x 10'. used as a tailor shop. Same to be den.. |-moved from their present its four weeks from date of purchase. 2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later than 12 noon on 17th Apnl, 1950, and marked "Tender for pUMftstsM of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and addressed to Uie Colonial Secretary. Public Uuildings. 3 Inspection uny week day between the hours of H p.m. on application to the Bt gffftl Hospital. 4. '1/. not bind its.,. highest or any tender. , % 7.4.50—2n. %  COMING 500N Handy link. IT for For MARL. SAND. GARDEN MOULD, sod LIME Dial UU ] Christian Science > lleailiiiji Koom i s i i J the Christian %  release -. J I *J '• •sHgtaroa i 1ST run in. IK) (Broad airaali llourt: 10 a.m.—2 p.ra Tuoddays, WeUiieadaya, Fridays 10 a.m.—12 o'clock Saturdays. I ii.,. Boom lha Bible and i leal book. wl MA1I BABsgE ma) 'J* res A borrowed •sr purciused 1 Visitor* Are Welcome | —FOR SALE |jasgaWMm^_, EastE al RswaB HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: SS. SS. SS. ttsssl %  OREGON STAR" mvElll-llEST" %  INTERI'RETER" From Leaves Due Bsrissdsfl ijvcrpool 301h stsnhMUl Apr. 1 onJOB Tlh Apr. 25!hi Apr. Liverpool !51h April :lli Apr. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM: Vessel S.S. "INDORE" SS. 'CUSTODIAN" ra iAindou Uverpool ISth Apiil 13lh Ai.nl For further partuulars apply to DA COSTA & CO., LTD—Agents. 9nc. SK3£ mm N t r.'im Apia -I II Ml I \.i li'stes SS -AICOA HOAMER"ALCOA Itl'NNErf "ALCOA HANGER" N.O. >h April lib April HEW ORLEANS okRVIlf! It da. IJrd April lib May -HI 1 MUM so Naate sf •)•.,. S3 ALCOA POINTER i UfADIAN II gfll i sail. Rallfa* Isre weeks BbEl\OS At RES? WASHINGTOIS? ISTANBUL? O ADELAIDE? Whs>tSV*r ll>. Hr.lliiril ia YOUR FLIGHT STARTS ~llh BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWA YS You ran liook vour Air fnaaiage to anywhere In the world *i No Ealn* Coat tat the> bookintf • trieof . BMTI5H WEST INDIA*'ALWAYS LlMin n. (sMgUttsrssl in Trinidad) l.oer Broad Street. Bridgetown, Bvbsxios. l'llo\i;s. Wl Ai mi. FAMOUS TIIK.\T CARTRIDGES I & WI.M IIKVIKH Rl'EATING SHOT GUNS Al I JOHNSON'S STATIONERY & HARDWARE WE HAVE A mill I .bBOBTMl M 01 PIHW.XIX 1.1. XSSU Iff A SUGAR FACTOR! HA. HIM 1,1 FOR KALE (at a whole or pir-rr-meal) ( raigm.h haUte I'liiurilimii, TKIMUMi AIX ITEMS of MACH1NF.KY in tl lia, Cane Hoist; Knife En gun Triple Effect; Crystallist-rs; Vacuum Pans; Centrifugals; Ruston Engine (0—110 lip); (Jtnerating Set (S 1'resses; Sundry Engines. Pumps, I l^rrhaaerls) ia h-aar all reaU ot dlsnunlhiu: .u*d rrwaval. For full particula... -*pply HM. KK.VHIi III' Fort of -i I El Mil Al)



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    PACI. six RARRAOOS ADYOO.F. SATURDAY. APRIL ,j. m l\ '" % JBY BY CARL ANDERSON EXHIBIT O"OEWISTOOIC J All IMViT lg) •H--s.fi_ MICKEY MOUSE %  Y WALT DISNEY v35>3L0NDIE ;;A3_S= ; = : •>.%  = wONsaatp *t*JC %  v\A3 BY CHIC YOUNG 90u.erJt -res" 0 ; K. O ( \WO\ .*MI5f Mv CIA" / Ntw%* nil >VJ**>eX -. .A flirf* A0S-W I v j. tea** .o. -H A M. S-T.. L TT, nei ..MAI *o C0*V* •>< I WHl TAK THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER %  BRINGING UP FATHER L '•CNfiWb I MOP6 A. %  %  — xl^Li BY GEORGE MC MANi ic. rr v*vzs ^.v [. .. qe tOCK i=OK£ MUST I--*THE PHANTOM ^ BY ALEX RA> 1, \t %  ir |*. >u-vr4 -UTI** 1 Inti .. %  -.,. ,.. Iwtik YOU,' XucftHtewmM j > -y. I r-E JWE 1%IUNC* WO SMXT /uomvo. BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES E."JB[TH.V*H *V 1SL fl*4A'CW I OH D15T1LLKM *• I1JL UK oci n Gordons Stands SupU*K4 SUPPLIES AGAIN AVAILABLE The drape of it . The grace of it . The feather-lightness of it Lftftrw i* • CMMM '... lovlj at i flreai" |fctai %  u •mbtt Mautr <• •qwaJM only by ir* "niato it'eipri i q.Ajrty tW drttlngiHripM all 'Causes* f5-ta LOOK for me Ta(> %  % %  *n yo Mop. uM (••• uiu'M that la ip.!e ;• U icmin| 3encatj A i *4. i.u Lnfvi it a *ry wiie-su.. LINGERIE IN Ccfc^f^u^ ,>.M 9 a$ BEST 70 8W 'mini r WORLD-MMED fORQUAUry MALM-. 132 si*f-tr //VP£JVSOR BAU-POWSi The Golden Puu.-num I-'ouniMi ht -tlQciem—as guuJ J. g->U Ni.kcl'bilvci'puA-N JClteil 1 P*hio mtmtiiki tlriliik Ctimiu L**A>4 1 cap, batf-UucUfel nib..nJ ibc PIAUJJI.J Feaoi with iQgcaiout, prcuwo-asiJ • lac oormal ioi-^apaciiy Renlli— BIKJ I: PeoanJlni-Pcr-i.-iea-iii-. I .-tUi Dwui C. L. PITT, O.P.O. Box nb, Bndgciv n, Ua:badft ^oimport^t^ i^3^ Offering! from five eoniintnlt — In greolar vori.ly onj •OIUIM — make ihli >ar' Canadian Inleinalioml Itad fair a vital obxrvalion poll ond bodily Man* (or Wn ol all nalioni. Th revaluation of atrenciti makes it nioro Imporlant than ever to compare Vvorld •ourcei of supply, and see where your money buys the most. Shifting patterns of trade provide many opportunities to •xploie ond establish new bvtlnsu eeonMiions. Truly inlemalional—entirely devoted to o.i packed with industrial goods, crammed with consumer products ... for men of olfu : c C'f.l". is foo nrvjorlont to nussl hM**slta.. '--..-e/ .;., h Qieerii leeni r. G. MASSt. CANADIAN GOVfNMlNr ISAM COMU.IMiOMB 3 St. voi se n g fociolipo^, miWJ S' —jtfWi Canadian International"RudeM^ MAY 2 _J0N6 9> 9 0 ^ TORONTOi CANA0A



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    . y—MT. APML IS, m u BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS. I'" UN) SALES AUCTION '.^TIUniON r*M : i~ h .'—*-*..-"S. KatNWCK N AUSOPP. „ Aurllonwr Kew Rd 91 hlirhl 11 4 SO—,in i Ml*. Lilian Btvwi jhMfi %  3 'melton fron %  auction n *d M TUMdW iHe l>lh o, AOJ.1 in tw. o clock: .me %  *** | >• '""•' And on Th Blh *t two oYlork | the .pot „ iu, IP. ?; r .' I-'1P the Aquatic l.W Club O-u a clialt.-l uuiMint .alle.i St*, ol uUer*, IT... i %  %  "... kitchen I MM to Or D'AHCY A %  COTT Auctioneer 1S.4.50ti "fiE^iT^M-r^ wow. gj? Sm>* ,niM, nd eae* of Magailne Lane ll>lohowmr p-nt>.,ii a( st %  If One properly i-ntnliU of IB b,M •* in i-rl-ii ,,M1. II p n apgr ti ioniM' and a two I house which hat a loveH Ins *ea. Al Chn.l Church one 111 property ronalatlng of 8 arable „cie. of (and and a two .torey Wall house Al St Jo-eph one 111 property consisting of 30 acres of land and house, with govt. water and i D'ARCV A SCOTT IS • SOtn. PAGE FOR RE^iT Journeymen Arrive HOUSES ^hedDial JSV 'he month* o( Ma>, Octobri and apartI*wtence lulls fur. a Mi • %  ../id CHVItnnUe-lrlarwrtl Com Thiea ? r n !" -fUllr lUrnlahed AA. 11 .b! i r.T '^"* d "*' -*eneion Aon: B^rd, Hardwood Alley. Phone 4SS3 %  **"" i ia _ A QDBN-Harting, v Apply Mrfctorwn Prom let a> Fron Page 5. who are approved and registered by the Board, attention beinn paid to the proxirnitv of rcsidcnrsl>*tween Master Workmen and apprentices, for convenience of attendance as there i< no %  UowWKf for travelling expenses to :ipMaster Workmen art' appointee on the recommendation of reputable referees, their experience in their trades being taken intc account. They are paid £4 pet annum for each apprentice trained by them £25 Bond Apprentices are appointed on three month.* probation, durlnr which period the masters witlwhom they arc apprenticed sub_ mit monthly reports on their conBCNNIE ni'sVr^^wrene, , duct and Progress" *• lhe i v onij ror further end of the probationary period th< C nttl" 1 n *lS' i, PP ren "ces have satisfied the1 i4so!-t fn masters, they are bound by Indenture for a period of tlvo fMT bemnnint; on the first rlav of probationary period. This Indenture is entered into between the paren' or guardian or next friend of th' apprentice, as well AS the Mas*'* Workman. In the sum of C2!S fa* tbt proper performance of (he rt Aprti Up*atrti rtTlt,es ' ,ne apprentice an '' h suitable : completion of his period of apprenticeship. Master Workmen submit month -i i'y reports on each apprentice a* IO An. I duct and general proflfi allowance to each apprentice OU !" TO LaTT-Prom isnh May to ,V JMf. i^rse unr hmy^ nouw lalhln* B motHhbRlna Don, IS 4 it—Tn Lawrence Oap opTTrE-On, office over S. -dry Depot Marhlll Street Apr,!'1 -mary Laundry c?o Tel ]] SI S 5t—t f.n I LLOW, ..IM> Pl.t. facing -ea mal> ">d Hatlna. fumi.hed from May :.t All cnmlnni. Cnllh bathi with heeten ''"'*"" 'elephonee. verandah* Tele i I : iir.vr rremlaee No tpr ArerM-y PrB Street Km liar type of bualnei, 1 immediately on Premitea No ^'reet 3) 3 t f 1 AJTOHOTIVE ji i ^is cou ^? 4 y a < S!r M>U> „ .vrjJA lit A.1 condition gal 4f. ~m MafVt POTd Cm 194B Mo<*el ; Bellamy -' "*"*'..„ ..^i-. United Tha a REAL ESTATE ymm vrrw^-iue k i„ (Ad ] Dln ln B BJ.UE WATERS), on the land .id %  if the mad foclne the Bay with 13 40 %  —* M o* land Including Uw Un "f !" ^* "*?* rinninaT to (be water** edge The) nouae contaanj verandah dr-wlnit and dlnlnf roomthree bedWater. Docbfctty. On andRadlo installed Qaraae and Se.^-anti room* In yard Inapcvtlon any day—Phone BS43 Mr. *^cwuuiln P nid on a *!tf %  nd all modem ronvenietvea DUI 3*0) "T WTI U4SO-5n P-SPTRANZA Puminhed On Uv nearh Apply Lone Star Carafe. St Jamee or PhoneS1-SJ IS 4 SO—4n ROM 0M St Lawrence au? ;. JSSJ „„. rora V-* 1 v -V d l Dfc J "1 %  ^T -. imcrederal itw. with PUt"•"r^Sli pattlv Good Tyrea. g-TsS."%  H J ia &f so$n. 7AF^aaded h h.P % MianTyre. Good. STieMafd >• „ S >' fari Col. Htndtfury R>l eeVui. New leaaangWs ., M.IMIIIIII!. ,., Mai ^i^n U S4-2n. AN-Nrw Monk wt „,,, rt anraea*e >lv OVAL OAPAGE LT1> Van Jul i KOHi Telephon. 15 4 SO— 4J %  UCTfltCAL WBtD rilABGEH & BATTERaW - i Wind enaMtr Batteiiein aoou ISCELUNEOUS I competition al the office of'the tinder-I %  lened on Prlday. the Slat of April. 1S50, I at 2 p m. CABRINGTON A SBAI.Y. si so-ian. LWMWrMt | %  STAUNTON"and land th-reU. Mtf i.iiiiiim oppnuclmately IS.STa aquare leet. tih Avenue. Belleville. The dwelllna houae which la a *ub^Unlmlly erected ttonewall buildlne |n perfect condiUon comprtaea: — DOWNSTAIRS. Spacloui rool verandahs on two Mdea. lanfe drawina raad illiuna; moms. Buttery, larder room, pantry, kitchen and eei-vanl* room. I'I'STAULI S bedroom., toilet and hath room. Thi-re 1. a rmail lawn to the eat of the houae. a* well as rpacloua back yard with lime and fruit tree* planted YARD laws* tanae and waahroom Electric light, water and ga* are In1 tailed throtaghiAit. trupectlnn by appointment with Mrs Watte, th* owner. Telephone 2*03. Bv public auction on frlda* the Url April 1SW at S p.m. a* the office of the tutdenigned from whom further particular*, and condition* of aale may be obtained R S. Nfc-MOLIJ* Si CO: 151 Si in Roebuck Street Phone IBS 13 4 SO—n-e d IOVT A rot MI LOST KEYS—Bunch of Keyr Poet Offrfe O I U vicinity Pleaae return to Poat Office or Tel: 3M1. %  *.4.t m\ JALOUSffi PLAPS—laJoue Window. n To be een at %  Kenmore wjOO-'Pleat Sr Laat" b\Hunter J aejoai. SLSO and $1 00 Advocate "*" 1.4 -* PI'RI.N' ^OTIfES tveHing BUS Lit medium 1 M ,e SPSS' VI 4 JO—Zn Dr Emtage having decided to leave Melbourne Houae. Belmont Road, al the 10th April, the property, which Hand* on 2 1 acre* land and ti In excellent condition, la offered for tale. Interfiled partle* please dial 2480-Britlon* Nurrng Home. 9 4 SO—en CAMaXOT, CrMlaea Road, rtandlng on 3 ip 11.000 vq ft *olld wall Coitaae >el nailery, drawing room, 3 bedroom*. each with running water, modern convenience*, several fruit tree* enclosed Apply to Mr*. K. Cole on premise* from 4 to fl p.m. except Sundati Dial 3391. IB : TO SSI, t.f.n 0ALTAXDQED PIPE. rTERK! Hslf-mr*Tee-nda pJvanlead pipe, itc lo Si A BARNES S> CO t,TD SS.3.M ' VALOR STOVE PARTS Flame Wkk, Wkk-Camere. Flam* Qallerle*. Oenei*tor. and other lire Auto Tyre Co.. Trafalgar S4.S0—t.fn iflaT fAK flu--* good coiMlition S fl a. with deep pump at Bel AL Wend Gap. 91 Michael Teiaohor, I IS 4 SO4.1 ITfPHEHWICKatuale In Two Mile Hill. St. Miohaei. -.taiullii*t on IT.IWO jjuare feet of land The hou*e ountaln* drawing ,ind dining raom>. two bedroom*, pantry, kitchen ,nd usual out 1 orhoea. WMer and Electric light. Srr I vdiita' room In the yard. utapection on avplk*Uon on the premlaea to Mr. Weeks, the tetumt The above will be tet up for aale at Public Competition at our office In laira* 1 Street. Bridgetown, 01. Friday the ILrt U*r1 MM %  1 „.;„ CABBJNOTON & SttALY % %  iaitlari 114.90—n £25 t "9 aarnad by obtaining order" he Pttealo Chrlibnaa Card* from %  MeBda Ho prevkma evperleno r. Write today for beautiful fret Book to Britain', largest ano %  art Pabbahar*. highest conu-nieaton *— stoatF making opportunity wiiiuma Co r>epi_ 10 VWtoru. > PreMaa, IftjJar. NOTICE lor removing and replacing *f St Philip'. Paiuh Church. ivtd by me up to 30th April. W. U. OOODINU, Panwhlal Treaaurer, St. PhlHp'a NOTICE MEUR OF t l-l .IK llTawf.. ** Poo, -w Ouaidlans ato^Tr 0 ."'* fuU >" Qualified Nure m M taking charge of Midwifery R7 •* • Oer mnnin ftna'V-T l,r '** "•'""Iwo I rkfn C "1 l5c %  'xl credential, lo aaaaeri. t ."Wence "Roaevllto," %  "* an or before April 17th up to Signed. _0. 8. CORBIN, Clerk. Poor Uw Guardians si 1'eter. j 114J d on Friday the Slat inetan! at 2 p.in al Public competlUon:— SI bares in the WEST INDIA IHUCL'IT CO UMITTD n shareIn the aUJIaSADOS) FTRE IN BUltANCE CO: 43 sharaa In the WBBTTAJNDIA RUM RXT1NERY LTD 500 ahanta In the RAJtPAlx* SillPPlrro TRADING CO. LTD 34 shares 'h. n-nos tCI CARJtrNOTON Si SEAI.Y 144.50—On NOTICE £S UUAJ <>* CU> Club. IMmdM *hlh WMHI, IM0 rr— <•) in*rrl^ lih lt0U MM) l.lrv^i"ea nmunoiT „ Ctalr 11 M.,i R^: i s i^ ft. I* MODERN HIGH SCHOOL M5£.'y K *" ,K " OASM. ^T !" J ""i n aiuiion. .. ^Cv^! S 11' rt-ndMTli In %  * a.ii !" ., D^, •stt'JJS^" 1 "* '>" !" L A H.,*1i .,-!<— IS 4 SO3n ^REMOVAL NOTICE f 1 MB TO ADVERTISE la^ST A beautiful girl's life rip Eoing to rind out how .ind w^Alan I Mil) IHHAOO III AllllNF. PI^ZA Theatre 14 4 SO-Jn PLOT AND SALE-Rearing the name nl Martha Green ..f Mapp Hill. St Michael for 3'8 acre of land at Mapii Hill and Hi acre land at Haggatt Hall, St Michael. Fmdrr return to Martha Green of the '' %  % %  ''l" %  7.4.50 2n. WATCHtltli April Monday Crane Beach. One 15 Jewel Get Watch. Swiss made. Avie Finder will be rewarded on returning to Advocate d 15.480-1; w-mvrvn ENGLISH LADY TRAINED NURSE s.niirwf FJIKBUKI In May wilting underLike charge etuld tar IrwalM Box W C AU\acate 13 4 SO—In TAILORSJourneyman Tailors, apply to J W. Hewitt Tailoring Emporium Coleridge St opposite Fire Brigade Mafttaa 13 4 SO—4n Some apprentices have been de prived of their bursaries, and i these cases there has generah heen early indication of the in• %  ompetency or insubordination i the apprentice. Apprentices are paid ;it the rati of 12/6 per month for the perlo of training but this amount is in no way a substitute for the wane: which Master Workmen usualb pay their apprentices, which are of course governed by the usefulness of the apprcntic and th) rate at which his knowledge >i 'he trade advances. When Master Workmen hapo.'t '.o be unemployed, the Board :pprovesof their apprentices be-;i. temporarily transferred to o'JsrT registered Masters, who are .list. Kenernlly engaged in training ..pprejitlcea. In some trades there are nc Axed workshops at which ap__ prentices are trained, as theyac, ihe company their Master Workmi-r. Wr|g( from one job to another. The Board does not supply material for the training of apprentices. • %  xceut for the purpose of annual examinations. A Hoard of Examiners consisting of US* Chairman and two other members nominated by him conduct the examination of apprentices onlv. The certitlcales are .ssued on completion of the if the JXQ, .iinmc: HLTLEHTor -mall Hotel. Experienced —quick—capable head butler. Muet be pleasantly spoken, willing, and capable ol supervising work uf under butler* Applv in first instance by letter to E P W. c o The Advocate. iz 50 An ^ajymg tnerxa KEEPER—Experienced linen — kes-per -tinekeeper or rerepUon deelree post In Barbadoa. where could uae experience Mined at Clarldges Hotel. London. ScotI land and Pan. Can give excellent | fan rnlrms'is Free now. ran gl"e personal interview Phone 3903. 14.4 503n Rheumatism aiid Backach'e Gone in 1 Week isanera Win Cvttes ead Veell feel Tie. <>•**.—uw preaiription ol famous doiiot".' all ireukles due lo faalty Hdn,. SMIOII Ip •o*U aaktk tlase, a*, il yo% ivgrr Iron Raee FI/KW I-ADY—To take full marge of. ) An experlejnred peri '.,......1'IIL.l-t lutlldeparttnrtit 1 IMTIf^iTtl JinO hornugh know. 'r-iKr .( mLllinerv work, needlework. and style* and deatgn* for trimming Lndlea Hats A very ailructlve aaiary 1 .. Ha u.;i...r .. — In writing — MODEWE HAT. P O Box 31. Bridge'.. %  aaartasdag PftaaM pagtg <"irii-. ;* .1 m %  MISCELLANEOUS STAMPS %  Ueed Poatage Stamp, wanted, will pay canh or send mere rum 1 ,nc It M <'haplin. Box 3M. Drs Metnea. Iowa. U.S A 14 4 so—an rtOTTLXat— Pint Bottles B cent* per Doaon D. V Scott at crt Ltd, Spring r.Park. 14.4 SO 3n. WAOON WHKBUS with axle, with or Without tyres. Apply Manager. Blackman's Plantation. St. Joeeph. 114.50— On %  lea, nleM Ml •nd b* 01 and aell n Cyttttx Hclthi Lea Fata*, DNIHIM. ci'clsi .-••. .t Mt** tor si. t-yi I %  I >. N.-yrc 3 Ways is hifhlr annum*, heinf and ckan BtaMM WANTSn TO RatNT SMALL Pumlehed Flat, near Sea. May 1st, Couple State price Write Box 33. J'o Advocate Co. 14 4 50-3*1 OLD tlOLD AND SILVER llmliot 11 Icet paid for old gold and slhei lewelery and ecraps Y Dr Liitut %  quicsly and aerelF. yet remain* a* har.h n.imiui or aangeroei druaI *tes WOISI in Ihess 1 ways I* sod your liosibl*. — Hi mails killlDi the irrnu hMh are aiisti%  rif vour Khtaera. aiaddri and urinart mUn in toe havra. ret is abaelutrir hsmieu to human I least ill Get* rid of hsalth o>sim)lng, dtadlr 1-.1soeoiu acuu eltb •hich jour sjnm-. haa eaeaaa* aaluraied (•l Btreagtbena and r.ln.iaoratei the sldneis. prolesis ytm tnaa the ra<*a*a ol Oiitase m attack on ihe oeltcale niter orfaniim aad auaaaiatii th* enure %  tatsai 9 WoehVi in Hoopitol—Now Well / las* i.fff.4 lot r< tf c: nM lti..| a.a wadatr (roaNf, also Skeaisalii: ri. sag SU9 Joi-ll. I (*| sal •hi, la (a*** m> ..-. ..a •ee*t Mag M., %  of (-• able lo %  luiseer. veil a .ipiiaJ. Tktf aeig I a> "—tSgd .JAP HMlth lmp..ve-J in 2 Days I hit sol 1,11 trtitt % %  # lot a*i *ag i.f'i .§"'4 nieMg Item barlac>ifr aag fiaada.s.i I A*g Irsag alnosl rerrelkiaa b*f coalg .or „,, Uilisf f f |i#/. Frall|i S geclgfg fe fire t .l. „ Inal *.d an* / A*, meg II leaf ago a.d isi ta *.s*l; aiack pais sag rrpr*r. ;i htm immtotrd %  * a**Ji* nor* la lit or Ihtt, %  % %  laa* .inn Mian "air dea* .'ar ngslti '—Mrs B Gaeraareed te PM Ya w Rie>t I or Men*. %  *h it Michael, to ascertain the AaaeU of he eald Eatate and lo distribute mong; Ihe person. enUtled. and I hare.' live notice to all Creditor* and oth. •-reins having any claims upon %  -lereeta In the di.tribuuon ol uie Asaei f the aaed EaUte to eand In 10 -n on or before Wedneasaaw the IMi dav r \pril ISM. eeakh Ms nmw* and add .nd raaiUcuaara of hi* claim or mien •nt teasru-onful of Awirew* in s glasa of culJ BataV. ANDREWS LIVERS.... IHE IDEAL FORM Of LAXAT'VE eaenaaseaaaSSBnaBBBaaneanaaSna SHIPPING NOTICES la Carliale Kay IN PORT Sen Alexandrine R Sen Marea Henrietta. Srh Everdene C M V iperus. Srh Blue Nose Mac. Sch Manual i Srh /.it,. Wonlta. Srh Elnanuel C Oordon, Bch Burma i Councellor. Srh France* W L, Eunlcla. Srh Lucille M Smith Sch Prince.* I..uiae, Sri. rMvldaon. Sch Ma namar Sch Mary E Caroline. Sr h Providene* Mark. r*ii Marion Be IV 1-iMJlpb., Vft*M Iseegle N Jone-. Sri Loarki \RRlVALJt Sch (llorla Henrietta. SJ taag n*: Cape Olynn. from Trinidad. Agents Schooner i Dutch Aiscran carrier Karei Donrnuo. m.tdO ion* Capt Slot, from Cu>a.-a .isrhell l^#i .Schooner llenry a Walbare. SO ton* net, Capt. King, from Trinidad A•*• %  • ^chooner Owner*' Aaaociaticei orrtBTt arv Schnoner Man da I y II. 30 ion. not .apt Hooding, for St Vincent. Awen'• Owner*' ABffACasI S*-ltooner FVlH-la Monica. SS ton. net I'.IP' Joeeph, for Brmeh Oman' \WC Allot' g S llerdeman. .0l ion* net. Capt ItMrs, fur Grenada. ^Keni I'd is rorcii WITH \KH\IMS COAST STATION Chble .nd Wireleaa iW I lad o 11st that they can now c.enmsinlcat • with the following •hipa through thru larbadoe Cbnat station SS Aurii. Nayade. Dolorea, Cuato nan. Texea Trader. Al Pennunt. Folk OertKidotte Kelrrorott, Earn. Appo'athee raady Rodney. M V. Hepto %  er/HPTP. Uniueff'W%lc>l, Rabnn. P and T PnUinndar. Losdr. Argentina. Ileiraaman. IW^senggen. Temple sterna Mountain. Bhorghaim, Southern ill ie*. Iwamrlem. Clan Marta-od. Artlll ro, IVoel.naIIODV. td> Peru. At ..>ntK Belgium. Heemakerrk. North IUvon. BeJantla. Delaware. lusta, Mormacmar. Am tan*. Mercury BUB %  >rrek>n Star. Qullmea, Anrap Cuarto. .-ladt^friwrtOtiitpnae. efaUnae v\ n" Benoll. Southern State*. CWlbetar. Mo "inclale. Alcoa Ronrner. lie DenoirnHtier. Bacchui. Zangueaour. TbmuKl.l> VI. v_ %  > H| LA I. FROM IIIIMI.M. oseph Asaing Albert Durgan. Clement haderw-.. Carmen Bendahan. Jacobv. *s>n. Patrick WaL%  rldge. lUrold Bishop. Charleliuila>. win MiiUken. Simmon Seon. \l.. lahop. Veen OelUn, Nina Goodwin. %  Ivta Jack son-Smith. t 3 Ttl Luct*. Eml eele. Joyce Warner, DougUa Chrisliap lomns Thlrkell. Patrick Fletcher. WipXONTBBAL At %  TRAII* S*%* ZBALAitR LIME I.IM.rgp (MA M.Z. LDOti laide April Ztnd. Melbourne M*y "n Sydisey May mh. Brlabene May lftt< arriving at Trinidad June iVn Thee* vessel, hare i mple apace RM %  hilled, hard froren and general cargc Carao accepted on througl lading with tranahlprnesil at Trinidad fo rirlllan Oulana. Barbadoa. Wlndisar.l | leeward Island. For further particular*: apply H-RNESS. WITIIY At CO. LTD Agenu Trinidad DA COSJTA a CO | Agente Barbadoa. Antigua. Mi St. Kil-a-NeM. miinw Slat The M %  crpt Cargo .ind llawr, %  HARRISON LINE OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM: SS OREGON STAR" SS. RIVERCREST" SS. "INTERPRETER" Due [awn I Barbados 30th March 14th Apr. Umdon 7th \ Liverpool 15th April 28th Apr. HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED K: SS SS. Wssi'l "INDORE" CUSTODIAN" F,.r in Barbados 13th April 1311. MAIL NOTICES MSkOa for llorninaca kg Sch Molly N 'onea will be cloead al the Oeneral Poet OfSce aa undoe:PAHCKI. AKia"...errTWET> VAIl ( || IS aan. on the 15th April ISM ORDLNAKV MAIL at id 111 13th April ItSft. Tnnldad by Srh Eaao Ar-b.i will be t-looed at the Oeneral IVst CMgOg HI under: PARCEJ. A tuenrsmun MAP a m on the ISth April U0 <.OMH\>IIAf \OIM IS Vacancy For Examination 8ecret*ry, Education Departtnant, British Qmona Appln.i'.Kn:IN invited lor the vacant post of Examin;itkr,s Secretary. Education Department; British Guiana. The Examinations i ed to take charge, under the Director of. Eduutmn. ol .*ii IM>.. n anfj f„r all Local and External Examinations held oy the British (iuinna EduratioR Department. Applicants should be I] with experience of the organisation and superviMon „[ %  •xuiuiiuitlons. 2. The post is on the Peniionable Establishment of the Colony and the salary i* uii tbt asaia $3,000 |>er annum rising to $3,600 per annum by annual increments ot $120 per annum. The candidate selected will be uppointi-u on DM year's probation. 3. Applical; Had full particulars uf qualifications and experience, accompanied by not less than two testimonials, should be addressed to tbi DiraetOfl >f Education, Education Department, Georgetown. Uniish <;ui-na. to raach him not later than the 1st of May, 1950 U.4.\10.— 2n. For further particulars apply to DA COSTA & CO.. LTD—AsenU. M tv \,:'.:it'lv T*frlfrTll PBEaWM istiatiun ., %  RaUef Toacheri Prateaasea will iu|h*an to panoni h<>Ui-' ing the Behool Certificate ot orM etiuiv.ilent luialiiUMtnti Appiacal ibmlttad on Form E/7 M (Men) or Form E/7 W < Women l fSbtatnaJ ;).iiaiUnem uf Ktlutalii.il, should reach the Direcim ol Edutatuui not later than Saturday, the 22nd oft April. UK HMOtmtBMD BELOW i KACHEHS, WHO WISH TO HAVE] THEIR NAMES RETAINED >N THE REVISED LIST. MUST INFORM THE DEPARTMENT BY LETTER NOT LATER THAN SATURDAY, THE 2fND OF APRIL, 1950. U.4.'50.—2n. | KOR SALK TENDERS aninvited for the purchase of the built.U situate on lands of the General Hospital In Bay Street, near the Eye Department— (1) A :, ,i and shingled laOUM witb aaia i roof, appu-xnnately 28' x 26' used aa a shop (2) A Montbuilding with a wooden second storey over a portion of it, approximately 31' x 37', shingled and galvanised root, lontaiiiiiiK 3 In-drooms, 1 living room, 1 dining room, kitchen, toilet and bath, known .is The Cottage" (3) A oiaO ilogoy building with concrete floor, galvanised roof, approximately 25' x 27', used as a shop. (4) A stone building with everitc roof, approximately 15' x 10*, ttJJd .. tailin simp Same to be demolished and removed from their present atti foui weeks from date of purchase. 2. Tenders should be forwarded in sealed envelopes not later than 12 noon on ITth April, 1950, and marked "Tender for DUNletJi of buildings on lands of the General Hospital and auUiisied to the Colonial Sacra**!?, Public Buildings, 3 Inspection any week day between the hours of a a.m. to 4 p.m. on application to the SCKH-;.U> ol tin GeteafaJ Hospital. 4. The Qtnh 1 u.iiieiit does not bind itself to accept the highest or any tenon. . .. 7.4.50— 2n. BvBNOS AIRES? WASHINGTON? ISTANBUL? O A DEL AIDE r WhkUvsr II... l)*llnatlon !• YOUR FLIGHT STARTS with BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWA YS You can Look vour Air l*aaaa|ft) to anywhorn In Urn world at No l.-ir.. Coat nt the> booking ••ffloa of . BRITISH WE5TUWIAX A.WJfA Y3 UmiTEO. (Registered in Trinidad) Lower Broiid Strcei. Brid;elu\vn, ILirhiidov PHONLS: 45K5 & 27S9. COMING SOON itutal.le Ovena P for Your QaFor MARL, SAND. QARDEN MOULD, mil LIME Dial 4503 J Christian Science! lieiiiliiili Room IBT VaeOOB* I i i i f i i Visitors Are Welcome a < Broad Rtreell Hour: : 10 a.m.—8 p.m Tuasdays, Wednesday a, Fridays. 10 a.m.—12 o'clock Saturdays. U o.i. Haoan Ike lUfcls aiui tna Christian Science teat-lawk, seaenee aa Heailk *H* Kss •* %  k* Hcrtalaia* kt MAS> SAall %  DDE ma) %  --* reeg, rjorrowesl k ar" 14 OHIIM tl t.ooi.s: I'RIOS. JKWU.l.mV BBASaWABB. IKAKIMlllll •IMIII IVORV. Ill k.\SII.\IM(r. THAN! BROS Pr. WB. ll strrrl k DUI 3466 .'*'.'.*.'.'.' A. M. WEBB M Bonds — Sharea Bought and Sold III KIMbuck ->l HritlgeluM II Mi,i IKK. Hoars : t-S ,-. — .','.::;',::::',::'.'. FAMOUS THK.\T CARTRIDGES :J & Ul.\< Hl^VIKIl Rl'EATING SHOT GUNS AT :; JOHNSON'S STATIONERY & HARDWARE \ •.VaV,',-/,,,'^.'/////,',',-//,'/,-,-,',',-,'/,-,',',',',-,-.','//,'/-'^' aasaai %  PROPERTY-FOR SALE aseing and dankng mom 'W auteJianette. lavatory and kaU • -red roof and leoperk, .. eauUlsUIr n*ade> mahotfat a-.-re t la..: h oppoeUe the reeannaaiia. Appi> to D'AJtCY A SCOTT, "-ar-i-Lane a vaad Thla houae ta %  reU furniture) eaaft >Und* pn %  WK IIAVI. \ UIU11 \>M)IIIMIM (.1 PUOE.WX 1*1, ISSII AM. 1 o>ll. Ill 1 Illl MMHAI I >irMIM M HKIIAll I I UK CENTBAL FOUNDS* LTD^-PeajelMws. SI (.AR I M 1 MAI IUM II FOR SALE (M %  wliolr or iilr. fmriil I ltd at 'CrmllllMh' l-ul. l'rlnrrlon. TRINIDAD. ALL ITEMS ol MACHINEKV In U* mprWng, iia. Cane Holsl; Knife Encinc; Triple Bffect; CrysUlltMrs; Vacuum Parisi Centrifugal.; Ruaton Engine (—110 lip.•; lluieraUng Set IPrsBNS; Sundry Engines. Pumpn, Tanks. I Parrhaaerltl t I all ro*l> ul dUmanlllnt aval. For full particulars and inspection %  H.M. FOOARTV lin Pod oi Si llllMII All.