Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


ESTABLISHED 1895



fharvbados







Ridgway Accepts
Red Proposal For







































































































WEDNESDAY, JUBY 1951
THE DUCHESS SHARES JOKE |
: rarer. t mee |
; a . m i l L
. a. ¢ as a | ’

Down 50 Per Cent

TEHERAN, Iran, July 3
SIT AND WAIT POLICY continued to pre-
vail in Iran on Tuesday where the great oil




























































































| | : :
Pp e . | | dispute has reached stalemate unless there is some
| break such as an awaited message from Preside
@ | ssag resident
i Tt looks as though both Iranians and Britons
| will wait for oil tanks of the great Abadan refinery
TOKY r lil abelian i { es : ‘ ;
HE ALLIES tOKYO, July 3. , to reach capacity. The Anglo-Tranian Oil Company
. i 0 LES Tuesday asked Communists to| Rela ation | centre of the nationalization row, has slashed pro-
rm AV ¢ 9 slang na We . ; j . i ;
meet on Thursday and lay plans for a Korean x ‘ | duction to less than 50 per cent. of capacity in a
cease-fire confereiice. Will Brin o | move designed to postpone shutting the refinery
3 Watt . ry seen Pr , ; - ; see
General Matthow 3. Ridgway, Supreme Unit- & and give more time for negotiations.
i jer ar a es alba ees ° | It is ated ths allan ; i soci a i clay i
ed Nations Comaiander, accepted the Con:munist Disaster gotta Sttinated thet, the ow.
proposal for a wuly 10 armistice meeting in the spevntion. before atutigee tank Tension Ea se6
; an ert 7 re wanton fll ‘ e
a Korean cap'ta! of Hassong, earlier if pos a" Se AAEENGTON, July 3. Premier Mfossadeq, Monday turn- ‘ oa
sible. He also proposed preliminary residential Adviser W. Averell ed down an ‘Américan effort fo I “ r, Ca |
: ‘el . ; . = em odbc ‘ é ar «
5 m ng Thursday to arrange d2- Harries told ; Congress Tuesday | 1 temporary solution of the dis-! n ueZ na
\ i nat conferenc Ridg- that any relaxation in the world | pute and threatened ieclare |
om > Par ape ica pees es
Tribute Paid lo way —" to a om and place font” hghy gusty ‘ cd ; ; ao ‘holiday” for the Iranian oil in-} CAIRO, July 3
proposed by the Red Chinese]y. u cad to dtsaster dustry. Military sources said Tuesday
lb ad ros Mage, Page : : Harriman said, “Already w : me. URene Bas Gevesy

- and North Korean Commanders eS ? ready with the | Americ : S nry F.jth ns i ark , ease
} k Q : ¥ ae “e i | nerican Ambassador Henry F/that tension was markedly eased
04 th Squadron jbut he urged faster action in a Se eee caine ae ee Grady talked with Mossadeq to trv|in the Suez Canal Zone follow-
TOKYO, July 3 pending ’ es Be weak old Korean st cannot Sahine ba: eae : a ah Cae te that woul a} ae the a Parliament's shelv-
United Nations. Cormmanders| oe uy a pe 5 ea 2 Kremlin, would like nothin het- | a ! .C. tankers load up with}! . ! f a es , era ane a
paid tribute to the 77th Fighter}, Ce ee sae Hing Me meetings iter than to have us think we can “HE Duchess of Kent a : , Peds ape iat ME —
interceptor Squadron at cere- ci in sues oe _ agreement ’,|safely relax while the Soviets con- Mr, Zewls Dougla ‘Teieee a ahs tne pantie up by Beet, 3G eee | Seen
monies on Monday commemorating |, said, wi pro ong the fighting]tinue to build their military Unite States. Acnbandaite 5 Y yo © u \t nite d States is sponsoring aj) iran ‘
the’ first mission flown in the and increase losses strength.” shave ioke” after Korean war by the squadron, Gen- War Goes On Urging the House of Foreign | Field benefit show at A al i 2 if onan oil nationalisation crisis. bets panies, eats wey said had
eral Ridgway, Lieut-General Sir} ere was no break in fighting. ]4ffairs Committee to approve the || Palladinm.—L.E.s, The agreement, aimed at pre-|been apprehensive of the proposed
Horace Robertson, Commander of U planes tanks hammerec |Administration’s proposed com- | ' mf) > venting “any final action by Bri-| bill if passed and implemented
the British Commonwealth forces|@t Commun on war fronts |bined arms and economic Foreign g tain or Iran for possibly two]against’ British officials at the
in Korea and Lieut-General 0. P.| Tuesday as opposing Commanders Aid Programme for 1952, Harri- ry | @ yi Ooreah ront Po permit peace: “ne oan * Company’s re~
Weyland, Commander Far East/contint low ‘exchange of radio |Man warned”. If we relax now, | Ji - W >| > >» | a 1¢ Iranian seizure of the Anglo~| Hnerles at Abadan Such action
airforce,’ sent messages t6 the} messa : : the sacrifice of our men in Korea | a s e come Iranian Oil Company, informants]could have resulted in an armed
Squadron’s Commander Squadro: Ridgway’s latest message have been made in vain. Relaxa-| s Te. TOKYO, July 3, said : clash. :
Leader R, C. Cresswell, brou 1 feeling of relief to the tion can only lead to disaster, < sey Ss \ sil | hree-hour artillery duel ranged between Allied | Britain is said to have received) _ British forces stationed in the

Cresswell thanked all the men/U.S. Eighth Army Headquarters, |, 1 believe United Nation action e Red ; on the eastern fr tt ; es ) . , 4 led and] the reported plan coolly, believing |Canal Zone had been alerted ——

in the squadron who contributed! A.P. correspondent, Nat Polo- in Korea has been the crucial step TOKY ‘ er Ww ' ‘ : 59 o-day. One forward observer | there is no apparent hope of suc-| the outset of the crisis in Tran afid

to his Korea vanguard and paid|wetzky reported the fecling that in preventing another world war Tie euis TOKYO, July.3 We've never encountered anything like this in the|cess in any negotiations with Iran when it appeared possible thet

special tribute to the late Wing-| shooting would come to an end The main purpose of our greatly |... “d Jepanees Glavernannny ay of counter battery fire before.” now British officials also feel|the bill would become law, their

Commander Lt. Speney who Vv H 2 ; ve ae, . Peucte ‘enlarged rearmament programme fuarded in its attitude toward th Airforce turned down the re rt} : the decision by the International] dispatch to the trouble spot ap-

c E Lt. Sy y oO was} owever news dispatches from | however, is 5 visit of Australian External Af-} 4. 4 / ; ‘ que xy correspondents loourt of Justice Britain’s pleal| peared in e

killed in action Mos nd Wast 7 ‘ however, is not to fight the Korean over Ka ine 2th nrall urt of Justice on ritain’s plea}! imminent

a . ne A ‘ye Ns anc as ath yOn suggest-|war but to develop strength to fairs Minister Richard Casey” to I \ zm Saesong ooth para el city agreed on as site for]for a temporary injunction might Another factor easing tension

Pee ee gh oa eee Sears should not be} prevent world war or be prepared Japan this month I ce talks, in a general “ease up” of the air war in that area, [have the same effect as the re-/Was the announcement that re-

ee oe ist the immediate future | should it be forced upon us Sn ils welcomed this visit by! 60 no . sported American plan finery operations at Abadan would

‘es hE x z jfrom armistice moves ey 7 the Australian Cabinet Ministe na Db. | But Britai vould setcontinue for her 2 avs. "

an . 4 Se aie! dice Jaa ‘ : | ‘ es 1 > ain would not oppos¢ tinue or another 20 days. This

Sir Oliv er K ranks Ridgway selected the earliest a Strength Respected - and hoped it was evidence of an Yad ammet (VAROUK A RRI VES | the plan if Iran showed any siga;is seen as meaning that British

, ‘ date mentioned by Red Command- |}, pn et a respects nothing |improvement in Australian hostil) bh ssipteered fown Py-) “of willingness to negotiate, in-{oll officials would be fully em
/ »mier K > i str ir’ a. 2 > y re s + ‘ ang, capital { Nor corea 7 ry le : | . - E
Cuts V acation ers Fyemier Kim Il Sung of North te, strengt ne I bral believe when |ty toward Japan, but private ne of N rth Ke é IN V ‘NICE formate said ployed for at least that long while
Korea snd General Peng Teh-huai ‘ our allies are strong}many Japanese expressed mis-' > al ee hae BE eat Mg , ” san UP. & OP, a possible solution to the problem

LONDON Chit oo we will find an entirely|givings about the trip, believing Pets the tory \ o of Pos on | , could be worked out

The Foreign Office confirmed on | They had proposed a meeting ae ponent et a the it might be the forerur ‘ os scsi tiga ae | King F NPAC se wy mt . :

Tuesday night that British Am-| between July 10 and 15 The ; onfidence will replace|stronger demands upon Japan id ofthe w near sing Farouk of Egypt and ’ Not Relaxing

bassador Sir Oliver Franks has cut | Allied Commander picked July 10 fear among free countries. The especially in the field of , na of oOpposir troops | Queen Narriman arrived here on Sky Rocket Sets However British Middle East
short his vacation in this country » gai , yreaeniavives |remiin will find it must adjust tions, ght in patrol to battalion sized | Tuesday by car from the Italian | = 2 Command is not relaxing a
: He said his representatives j { ; s not relaxing its ut
cat Sin saben to the United | wore yaaa ee an ee . its policies and processes or dis- The Japanese hoped Casey battles, Riviera’ where they had been | New Record gent arrangements for the move-
States by plane on Wednesday. Cninsniinte Oe ORn aerioe Phat e may begin behind the | would give them the chance to}, * minor but tragic incident ppid ng their honeymoon | ment of troops to Iran at a mo-

Although the Foreign Office ULI: oomirvigiaiees sp icenatan the OE aes r 4 aap |preser t Japan’s case in the immi-} ted the fortunes of wu at 1e ae Party crossed the} LOS ANGELES, July 3 ment’s notice should British lives

spokesman would neither confirm] - , oe oreign i ro-|nent peace pact. A dispatch fron the eve of peace. Allied pat | Mestre Bridge and stopped just The Navy “e Tyee. | be threatened Inte » tre ing

. ee ies “eral Rdasl ot ae ws. |preparatory meeting would lay . . : é ateh Lrom ; patois | . f | 1 avy announced on Tues- . ntensive training

nor deny reports, it was under- a eva ee ae ped noe ana would provide $6,300,-|Canberra Tuesday reported only{ ; A estern front were forced) CUtside Venice where they board-j|day that the Navy skyrocket plane | '!S being carried on and arrange-
stood his unexpected return was & < as { 000 for arms and $2,200,000,- |that Casey’s stay in Japan would: leave three wounded men be- | four private motor boats anc | piloted by 34-year-old Bill Bridge-}] ments are being made for other
for consultation with officials on talks. 000 for economic and technical as-|be brief. | , age when they were am} cruised to Excelsior Hotel at Lide > ag thy . ICE's troobe +t ian ; vr?
Korean Peace prospects and the Ridgway proposed sending three | sistance. Harfiman said: “We fa esa, : { ee i vi were. ambu hed Ot Vanive attach sue } t 9 Ade |man, had been flown faster and Ops to carry out duties per-
Tranian oil dispute —U.P. |officers by helicopter or : indicated that one of thg)' oi Red. mortar barrage and Vari e they will stay. higher than any piloted plane in|formed by forces sent to Tran,
¢ spu 6 pter or jeep}|cannot expect political stabilit 2 ; ‘ y ane dow Molt * ; The Quee re cman . ri 1
a : Pi y|purposes of his visit here wouid} down for half an how Queen was dressed in a)history. Meanwhile the Government
depending on the weather, to]under conditions of misery so}/be the discussi $F * A “rescue force . extricoted light summer frock while Far , : eh iwhanes'” wa P
= - i : , y be the discussion of a Japanest cue force extricated th¢ mer frock while Farouk | The pilot Bridgeman said he] meWspaper reported that the
t meet with three Communist!widespread. The false promises | peace treaty : {patrol but z llied Briefing ore a yellow shirt mn ¢ » 5 . | Egypti« ‘abinet c itte
e a Seo ae ace ; f peace treaty, an Allied Briefing offi irt open at the}could not tell really how it feels} #syptian Cabinet committee de-
oh De ? e — in proeainery: penings: os Communism have already made —U.P cial admitted that the wounded | °ollar and a pair of grey flannel|/to have flown faster and higher|¢ided to reject the British reply
None p sher rank] alarmin 8, & it i Q ee ce A 7 *} slacks ; * ; 5 * ’ ‘
Chait Faition Gt RG rr en OS are tae eae oad er Se Puen, cuanto than any man “He saul he was '0 Reyes counter, propasals fo
. ¥ ape ae neo Sw . e > ne Ss ’ he nt was officially describ . to :y . . str snts,| the revis 7 » 1936 4
(From Our Own Corr lent teen Europe’ leaders | ve sadida Geanane
om Ou n Correspondent) 5 eect : i : r lic ¢ - os " 4 iow / * . | é | withe \ t . shaate ahs . § S aS é mh a . a :
OF Wey pledged no letup in the free}™€ conditions can only be ob- £ mL . irew to the hotel's Roy ee . ail setae Si e lilies: Mint .
. c LONDON, July 3 world’s rearmar on : eh oa tained in a free society.”—U re ppt Uves a partment,—-the same one rather flight without saying exactly _ rors BUH ate Salah El Din
St. Kitts-born Mr. E. P. S, Bell leat + ee af nee DEC Eras y UP. 4 b L Pp bled by the Dul “a Win occu-|what the records are at News| Bey would soon hand a note to
has been appointed Chief Justice |PUt Mey are aiready uncer pres- Ara iaoue ac » bre ee ee indsor in] Conferences here and in Washing-|the British Ambassador Sir Ralp!
! e Just oe sar ’ " : £ « ague ae { f me off f Ai Prae n z mnferences here and in Washing nbassador Sir Ralph
of British Guiana in succession to |SU"e to slow down as the result ® { retates W ll fee tans King walked around |ton Bridgeman who attended the | Stevenson rejecting Britain’s pro-
Sir Newham Worley, who has been |‘ ‘a as ri a maT eel, es Australian, Japs CAIRO, July 3 “p ‘ a ; the Bor i inden and visited Conterence here described the ex-{|Posals, and complaining of Bri-
appointed Vice-President of the waty ; 1p appeared . The Egypt Senate Monday / unch ¢ l +f { special portion of the beach whi perience for reporters. He said :]tain’s “continued procrastination’
Rast Afric: Cc fA ‘ to be strongest in Britain where P LW oO S Byptian senat vion y sto roped off by th | bog itt ‘
aed rican “ourt of Appeal lal Seating See Tabla hed whataal bh talsel ‘revent Ruin night approved the Arab League ly r Renan Te by Aen for !"Everything goes so fast, it is}in the question of British with-
i 1 Bell who | was formerly Fe nie nae et ee Security Pact which Foreign Min- VATICAN CIT ful | use. Cars left Rapallo at day practically an instrument flight’,|¢rawal from the Canal Zone,
I uisne Judge 3 an vanyika is 49 D adel 5 nets sess t nancies tLe Australian Airforce Base JAPAN, |ister Salah El Din Bey indicated Th ' nu ed]. ae A he King first decided to }I don’t even know what colour the —UP.
Gensehi of St I iota th so strong desire for an early return ™ July 3. |was designed to check Israt eee ee pe 4 led time clocks] howe bi ABs ice Eten a ky is up there. I think, it is dark.”
: eee ets to the “arts of peace”, — e = eres ¢ an Australian|rather than Russian aggressic , om eens r ined ‘sl i i seatasts v4 TP ee sridgeman said he made a total of
ne 7 . jet pilot and the Japanese crew of The Chamber of Deputies ole Oe headed | aes ight ret —U.P. ten flights in the skyrocket since 7 Wy ,
“ The statement which produced |; : ; ; OAIROeT 0 eputies § ( ! : : ‘7
. sone ee . an R.A.A.F. fire fighting unit|proved the Pan-Aral lect ; A lits jet engines had been removed % /
U.S. Communists parr ig LenS we Ses Monday prevented widespread de- 9 gl system last ea Congregat ‘ é | ai ind it became solely a_ rocket an ‘ ine aie ee
- - alc aber ; jae 2 <°S), struction and possible deaths Replying to questions : es if l “up P nee » | plane. He said he flew higher and THI FENCES
Sk | nair ali Cabinet] \, 1 yy e ace Ca y
up Bail Minister in charge of Britain's] whe a jist United States|Foreign Minister said if i nnel “much faster” than the one which nkebiled
hate adnate tee Ls " gasolene er caught fire «l|abrogated the ; BR ory u ; relate ri ’ ¢ jwas credited with a yced «oof JONDON, July 3
e raw material rogramme. : e abrogate the Anglo - Egyptian ; . ith I i 3
NEW YORK, July 3’ A French Forelgn OMice omcial| (he, R-A-A.F., station, The)Treaty and pro laimed she Ww rh " 1 personal card Concluded soon ‘slightly more than 1,000 miles an Eisenhower called on Western
Four missing members of the] said there would be no letup in tanker was close to an ammuni-|jin a state of war with Britain whit : ay y enter or leave offices : : : hour”, and an altitude of 63,000 Europe on Tuesday night to tear
American Communist Party Polit-| France because. “it is very likelv| On truck, a gasolene barge and other signatories would bi soil eee, th prelate will submit to : LONDON, July 3 | feet. —U.P. down its “patchwork of territorial
buro failed to appear in Federal]/that Communist China — will gasolene tanks when the blaze|to come to her help coe procedus he Japanese Peace Treaty 15, Pf fences” and unite in federation to
Court for jailing Tuesday and thelincrease arms and personnel aid oe up. : Informed source in Tehe sande U.P c a ; : es na ; nis nee 8 Pap aera freedom against the “nak -
$80,000 ordered was forfeited. jto rebei Vietminh troops if her|,,, light Lieutenant G. R. L.!said Tuesday Iran soor | eau wtih can : esta pple ste New Attempt ed aggression” of Communism

Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan}commitments in Korea are Dawson climbed into the ammUu-| recall its special representétiv | Pluss: Sey . J AYU) WHS: BID. Reated 508? Free men facing the spectre of

ordered Attorneys for the four| reduced.” nition truck and attempted tol ferae] as a gest } ; | ussian Scientist A Sn hich fought again O K > political bondage are crippled by
THis the. oot to aieigin Saale UP. & CP. drive it away from the scene. It eine “- aan of sol dar Ci D N i Jay in nae pasetyes a Grate of ent Wverest artificial bonds that they them:
absence. : failed to start however and ¥ rea ene eae {| SriVES OL INeYW eart ol re these Ha stared ty ‘ selves have forged and they alone

metitwa aE c ro Dawso stayed with said , Iran woul rn i | P cs »| followin consultations betweer LONDON, July 3 ' een’? rs thts tei’ Atta
iad Gotan daion’ Commit r ' y enn could be towed sina, LY eons de facto recognition in I | LONDON. July 2 frumar pecial representative} British | climbers announced ahaa i eae tae po
tee to appear intensified | the THE WATER The Japanese fire fighting Unit phe are about $00 Iraniar Mosc Gin (Nimalay Abate . tae Sige nr te gata et plans on Tuesday for 6 ane at at the banquet of an “English

2 ‘ 7 . a + 5 sré I and Ff a : vents , , py svere . s “ §

nationwide F.B.I. search for them.« L 1 rushed to the blaze with fire cin rial cians Aa th d that ee Bumaian eclaritiet list 5 Be yea — : ) — en - ee ae veres speaking Union,
BUSS tinguishers and had the fire under! ; I icceeded in tra { ; sei the world’s loftiest peak. Guests inc >
wey : E jcall will in no of in transplanting a trie ignified their accep- The Sere ‘4 Societ tuests included Prime Minis~-
. ; o )
control in a matte f at | ‘ t + , The Royal Geographical, Society :
— | peers Lt UP). jtion to the eset | ae isi 0 the chest of ° cial iid it would be! and the Alpine Club said the ter Clement Attlee, Foreign Secre-
ale Ae remaining in 1eran to arré rok 1 ye ‘ i ' nnour that an initialline| oypedition probably would leave we Herbert Morrison and
; for the passage for Israel bound| ¢, i cast heard in London|conference would be called at! ngi; ‘ attempt| Winston Churchill.
* 2, ~ ! ; { eee ee 5 ! 4 ngland this month and attempt ‘
Il Year-Old Goes Leader Ot Revolt emigrants from Iraq and ot he 2 fe ran plantation Tokyo. i to Penh the 29,002 foot earn Eisenhower turned to Churchil!
: ; # at / Arab states | > : ne 1 oward Many of the countries already hy a new route : and said: “European leagers seck
On Preaching Tour | Arrested —UP. AN a 4 we proble ‘a of Da vity pate ad “ ci en and ; oe ' ‘the. British , Foreign Office ob ing a sound and wise solution
2 een vel rie peration the dog ]objection rom ussia o1 Miia cs "= - . Gov-| Spurred by the vision of a man
Laas, | : Se ee aie reacted normally to it Sa WASTA. wake ee terenl del jained permission from the Go : ae , an
4 \ a. ak t BANGKOK THAILAND, July 3 O ‘ a r ey ind mee A 2 ‘8 ,, ne ef Pcie ernment of Nepal for the expedi- this table $ man of inspirin
An eleven-year-o Evangelis Lt. Gen. Kach Songgram me ’ Thy Snwhi seth cn * ; PEO ARAN ED . , - tion courage in dark hours, of wi
preter left on homers ae a of the alleged leaders of the Czechs I o Return | rtf tr te ari iM aoa and | official ald _up —U.P, |counsel in grave decisior
worldwide preaching tour. Renee! Abortive tw de ¥ | : . a eit Winston Churchill’ le or
a ‘i > ° a revolt in ‘ ae urchill’s pleas f
a's oF ae gmyphbeens Thailand has heen. arrested at} U.S. Jet Pilot Today WII United Europe yet bear uch
e or London by plane accom- his home press reports said ? . L OPERATE ON e greatness of fruit that it may we
: ; ‘ SS : Si Ls yi ' ‘ at i ay w
panied by parents and his tutor Tuesd: Dryes Dp us BS | 4 S , P k t Ye ; : ;
5 : day. PRANKFI : 2 6 « be remembered as_ the mo
cl aor gaake te Phone Psion The General, former Marine | The Guctho foveal ave | SHAH OF PERSIA e ru ay Ss a 1s an notable achievement of a care
preach in “Calcutta : Singapore, Officer Was exiled by Prime Mi!- | official], notifier th United ! « marked by achievement.”—U.P.
Hong Kong ,and Pacific ports ister Pibu) Songgram more than| S.ate that Lieut n Lu TEHERAN,. July 2 “‘ e
7 ms Or akt e. a year ago for plotting to over-| Roland, pilot of one of t , Cou Viinist Hussein J i vo F
Se ete ea, : throw the Government. can je htet i i ounced 1 that four Am 10 a e ease wre ( . m" 3
3 He wag one of the key men in near Pri almost a montt rican doctors and three American Jalis Denounces
the ; or 047 c Thien |W eturnec Wedne ti | ssist ¢ ‘ Iw » &
Truman Asks For Ss 1e November 1947 coup. whien | Will s ! rned Wed iu il assi at operation NEW YORK, July 3. > am
” put Pibul Songgram in power. |™Morning. n St Mohammed Pahle ' ) Piha 5 er. tae ‘ve violations I ress Di jlomata
WASHINGTON | Songgram was kidnapped by the}, 49 official announcement Thursday morning India charged I akistai on Tuesday with five vio ation ; 7S I
- ee, pe ina a ; Navy but later released. ithe United States High Commis- The ‘ New Work} of the ceasefire line in Kashmir and voiced “suspicion that PRAGUE, July 3.
Truman asked Congress on i : ; ¥ ‘ ; rk ho ,
Tue to appropriate $4,535, | | Official estimates of casualties |$!0n sald the Prague Fo ital nd Corre Universit he incidents were part of jlanned campaign to provoke; Associated Press Corresponde
uesday to appropriate $4,535, . ; ina! wa m ’ ve incl 1 V I I } 5 “
ec i . during the recent fighting are Office handed an aic ne Medical colieve hich tlh Shat 1 William N. Oati on trial fe
oo 3 ing age Peary | stint unavailable. One report saic the United States Embassy iad 5 a a : renewed war between sister nations, espionage returned to the stand
io neluding $20, 10 or] er te ee > lax ‘ onl eves oe ‘ . \ t to the The wry ting . 1 mmm ty : Mitten
Hawaii, $18,300,000 toe Puerto about 500 civilians were killed yer e i HW oul ° | United State All carr : t the re charge-—li — two Indi | Tuesday to denounce We
Rico and $18,605,200 for the] ee See ae aus t the S ind Ambassa-~| (4. * sens va fe fein = } Three Sull Out sen alten ty Weta s toi
b A mauaase: ) il i e iplomats ir ague as 8
Pree submitted to Con | V ‘ The Czech ec r itio 1] Hi ‘ ; Be 1 ‘ Indian Premi | His shoulders bowed lookil
jects re § tt o Con- not mention Nor eut 0 , é » Will bes N J ' ¢ , 1 ¢ ,
si 4 Re oa Wsaadagte an » t “— Licuten=] ve Jacob Mal.) | LONDON, July 3, tired and speaking in a voice
eee two weeks ago Tuc sday’s eCDize los Cannot int Johnsen who as fl the} ; curity Counc Foreign Office sources said to-|low that it was barely audible
Bill would provide money to carry | ther plar —UP. ke night there were no immedi: Oatis read a fifteen-minute state
2m out —UP. er ee Sint ' _ J ug re vere cia ut atig rei a fifteen- > siale-
them ou Us Form Govt. | tt United S . t | q letter ited June 29 wae-| prospects for the inclusion of eith-}ment in which he named, former
Se ee ee Cc ads * i by Indian delegate Si. | er Turkey, Greece or Spain in the United Press Bureau Chief Russel
M F A Lit ATHENS, July 3 or to Norwee Ci nada, Australia Pp r Rau, whe complaint .}North Atlantic Treaty Organisa- Jones, Reuter's , Robert nige
aed Liberal Premier Sophocles} he himself accordir | ir w Del lovernr tak tic and they cl .d_ resistance | french ress Agency, rastor
, SS ae af : sSopho hal o1 tom De ad | Venizelos prepared to tell King Czech note v 7 a viust Help Asia : vi of the lto odmission was shared by the |Fournier and nine ee ace
ROME 4 ¢ Paul Tuesday he could not form ; Pau : iad ite tne | naiority of NLAZP.O, members having spied. Oatis said estern
ROME, July 3, the t be ‘ Renee ~ = ARIC, July 3 om Diplomatg who spied included
“Fides” the nc Cr taidtr teas i xroad coalition Government 1 ( , he har far. t —U.P. luUnited State Ambassador | Elli
by the Sacred Congregation for |‘ Pere a gsi . LORD WOOLTON BIDS tt it f eged atic \ ee ' Brigg and other whor l
the Propagation of the Faith Pit ss eitent hed tae oa ree tu pA n developmen‘ Fi . h El ti E d named in |} first appearance on
announced on Tuesday that the] ote ed imself if the Coali- £3,500.000 inta the | t t Innis ection nas the stand yesterday
most Reverend Maximillan De} tiom was not formed. He possibly mss ’ I i ’ , s —_U.P
Furstenber Apostolic Deleg ste | may dissolve Parliament and call I I } vere ‘ HELSINKI, July 3 Bi
eee eae eo eee ted new elections immediately JONDON, J } nland concluded two das
to Japan will personally offic at w elections immediately. = = | tora Woolton, rev ¢ rid ie ; clad Fouls wt oe UP TO DATE
at -_ t H a | Sabinet Crisis resulted from }-; : n ting 4 1 i bg ode ‘
ir Sersiee sat od eStart the resignation of Minister of] ,.°)'" ; { qu ee ee ee out was smaller than Mon- WASHING TON, July 3,
be ‘By tl the | rl Economic Co-ordination George|.°"! ne ge re meet ’ oa ; ws rr and observers predicted Assistant Secretary of State.
th i! , Mernesial’ Papamdreou after Venizelos and|;OM tO) (ne interc as | : hy we Star eRe meee cane f about 70 per cent. of the|John Hickerson brought Tranian

; ‘i a of the Meme al) THE Barbados Gulf Oil Co., yester-}the American Aid Mission re- Londor irgest de | t Pa n, justify | electorate would cast ballots lambassador Nasrollah Entezam,

Sen. . be ¢ -|day exploded six charges of dyna-|fused to approve the large in- ; i A | tt ire part) In the ral election three Chairman of the United

eres a .ne one I t iding thoes in this hole in St. Lucy. Theyjcrease in svbsidies for P heat oe ] j ‘ i ( years ago re than 78 per cent . Good Office Committe

rahe ie : e finished by Augus e continuing their Sdtanosraphio! srowers from Economic Co-ordin- es ; Tres at " j , ecke t t went to e polls, Apparent}up to date on Tue ie pre

i906. survey begun early in June. ation Administration fun CP) | : . wt . J t f tilitie betwe _Jeftist voters used ballots nm ore {lin nary ceasefire negotiations in
j cision can b t oP U.P.) I UP tha: ther partie (U.P.) Korea —U.P.





PAGE TWO



R. J. H. WILKINSON, Leader
of the Opposition of the
House of Assembly and Mrs. Wil-
kinson are due to teave tonight by
the .Lady Rodney for Boston.
They will then be going over to
England and expect to be back
in Barbados by October.
Mr. Wilkinson is going for an
eye operation.

Independence Day

IDAY is a holiday in all the

States and territories of the
United States. It is “Independ-
ence Day.”

Mr. A. V. Nyren, American Vice
Consul and Mrs. Nyren are giving
a reception at their home this
evening in honour of the occasion.

“Independence Day” the biggest
holiday on the U.S. callendar
commemorates the adoption of
the “Declaration of Independence”
on July 4th 1776.

The Deciaration of Independ-
ence was an act by which the
American Congress on July 4th,
1776 declared the American colo-
nies to be independent of Great,
Britain.

Attended Housing Talks

R, C, RENWICK, Supervisor
of Public Works Grenada,
accompanied by Mrs, Renwick,
returned to Grenada yesterday by
B.W.LA. Leaving by the same
plane was Mr. John Rose, Execu-
tive Architect of the Windward
Islands, Mr. Renwick and Mr.
Rose had attended the recent
conference of Housing Experts in
the Caribbean area, which ended
at Hastings House last week.

Former All Trinidad
Goalkeeper

R. FRANK “BOMBY” AM-
BARD of Trinidad accom-
panied by his wife and family
are holidaying in Barbados stay-
ing at Worthing. ‘“Bomby” who
was a one-time Trinidad goal-

k r is with the Customs
Department in Port-of-Spain.
Bie arrived on Sunday by

j is father Mr. A BT. Ambard
orme: ownec the ort-of-
Shain Waaotee

Short Visit

R. and MRS. ALFONSO B.

de LIMA came in yesterday
by the Lady Rodney from Trini-
day on a short visit, and are stay-
ing with Mr, and Mrs. Austin
Belmar at Maxwells. They expect
to return to Trinidad at the end
of the week.



THE





POCKET
by OSBERI

= -0
fy
i
e
{
ty
2



“ Fontwater’s off to ting ur
Mji.5— two of our most

promising altos are missing

and he’s convinced they ve

gone to join the Dean ol
Canterbury.’

Early September

R,. AND MRS. JOE PLIMMER
who have been spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal, expect to return to Trini-
dad ‘this afternoon by B.W.LA.

Plimmer was manager “of the
Trinidad water polo team which
toured Barbados in November
1950.

Mr. Plimmer Says that the

Trinidad Water Polo Association is
looking forward to the visit of a
Barbados team anytime this year.

Checking with the Barbados
Water Polo Association I find that
they are planning to go to Trini-
dad in early September.

Other passengers due to leave
this afternoon are Miss Antoinette
Yaghi and her sister Yolanda who
have been here on holiday

Mr. Eaton Goddard and _ his
three sons are also expected to
leave by the same plane. They
are on their way back to Vene-
zuela But will first spend about
two weeks in Trinidad. Mr

Goddard is with the Mene Grande
Oil Company “in Barcelona.

On Honeymoon

R, and MRS. BOBBY PEREZ

who are on their honeymoon
left yesterday by B.W.I1.A. for
Grenada, They will be in Grenada
for five days before returning to
Trinidad, where Mr. Perez is with
B.W.1LA's Traffic Department at
Piarco Airport.

ADVENTURES OF



BY THE WAY. ose By Beachcomber

MOTOR-CAR which can be
driven upside down, with
wheels attached to the superstruc-
ture, ought to bring us big export
orders if the first tests are success-
ful, Next week Len Fobble is to

drive it, upside down, from Chal- «



CROSSWORD.



redhead takes the biscutt,
5. Run live as a general ai ¢

3s

uplift ?
"

of fate taee,

‘aken from @ S green i¢ ny om
Fewer bowls have it. ea )
Charge of safe entry. is
. It includes a tea-set.

case mt (9)
divers to get publicity.
Down

Isiand that aa us ene’
peetueh I it Fas — “ineer it

SRIEBEUBe
be | fo}
speckaed
a5” :
&

5

9)

ec SE

ned ?
Tie rate Tike th “4 FeRsas (7)
Server ie ay into the
wate: Go" back | (6)
pend upon. a
Nourished) (3)

y, “Ambul mu ie,
ha ty he Ger Et)
Nitin ae ertnolbey Sy reek: 4

inBndaa ofa 18.4 cg

pons es
oe ovne

azle.—-Across:



Selection of...

A

YOUR SHOE STORE

0, Onion; 11 4

Small

Exclusive Model Day-Frocks

font-St. Peter to Bodmin, Every-
body who cares for the future of
upside-down motoring will wish
him luck.

Suet Takes Over

OW,” said Suet, “about this
ferret Mr.—er—Banton-Det-
mold. What do you use him—her
—it for?” “It’s a he, sir, Rams-
gate’s the name.” “Yes, well, the

name is unimportant.” “I can’t
agree, sir. It’s the only way to
tell him from the rest.” “I can't

see how, if I had a lot of people
exactly like me, it would help you
to pick me out if you called me
Ramsgate, However, what do you
use him for?” “Protting, sir,”
“What?” “Protting. He prots.”
‘I’m not sure I follow.” “Well,
sir, imagine that this chair is the
bell. This blotter is the mopper
”" “The mopper?” “Yes. Now,
this desk is the flag, and whare do
you think Ramsgate as, “in
Kent,” snapped Suet. “I don’t get
you,” said the visitor, “this all goes
on in Hertfordshire.” ‘The prot-
ting does?” “Yes.” Suet laid his
forefinger under his nose and
breathed loudly.

The True Explanation



CORRESPONDENT asks if |

can tell him the origin of the
phrase, “What ho, she bumps!” Of
course I can. I can tell my dear
public anything. The artist Wat-
teau had returned to his native
Valenciennes after the defeat of
Villars at Malplaquet. While he
was at work one day on those mili-
tary sketches which were his first
step to fame, who should look over
his shoulder but Diane de la Souri-
ciére. Furious at this impudence,
Audran, who was with Watteau,
rushed at the lady, picked her up
and threw her away. She landed
in a courtyard, with a loud bump
“Watteau!” cried Audran, “She
bumps!” English troops in Flan-
ders brought the saying to this
country, where it became a music-
hall catchword.



by

also

A few Black and Silver Brocade EVENING

‘Dorville’ of West-End Fame | :
|
at prices from $14.35 |

WHITFIELDS

15, BROAD ST



BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE

ADVOCATI

Carub Calling sm With ‘4 Soft Spot For London B.B.C. Radio



NEW YORK,

Mary of the new

Martin, star

York hit play South Pacific,
MacArthur Writes is On a holiday yacht cruise
with her husband in South

‘NENERAL MACARTHUR is American waters.



writing book which he In the autumn she goes to
} s to publish before the end London to appear in , South
of the year, His friends say it is Pacific at Drury Lane.

In her role as a navy nurse,
Ensign Nelly” Forbush, stationed

the
all

book. But
are reticent;

sens sational”
Gen eral’s aides

they admit is that he is occupied in the South Pacific, Mary
vith “paper work.” Mattin endeared herself to
in his book, MacArthur will

have much to say about Japan.

He is expected to outline his

opposition to the occupation pro-

posals put forward when the
atorn bomb ended the war in the
East.

Both Britain and America wete
ready to et Russia’s plan for

a settlement Japan similar to
the one in Germany. But Marc-
Arthur was against it, and he

threatened to put his case to the

American people,

The Russian plan was rejected.
The West's strong position. in
Japan is attributed to Mac-
Arthur’s foresight in 1945.

3 Weeks £3,000

HE Duke and Dutchess of



Siaion stands up stiffly and begins
to Gast himself. “Come on, |
Suppose we'd better get on with
cattyihg the logs,” he sighs. Hear-
ing nO answer he turhs iti time to

Windsor are makin;
for a Mediterr ~~ cruise, thes 5 eae ; ge 20:0 Agere
have hired Reginald Fel. ine Up out oF the powder and
lowes’ yacht, "Bieter mne, fot

three weeks in July.

Cost of the yacht for the three
weeks will be £3/000.

The Windsors will take a few
friends on the cruise, but so far
the guests have not been chosen.

Art Students

ISS ESTHER SKEETE

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
T. Skeete of “Bentley” Christ



DRESSES



Rupert ong bard

JANETTA DRESS SHOP
Upstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4

GLOBE THEATER
OPENING FRIDAY 35 & 6.30 p.m.

gut Henrie TEAMCOL Mo yy

1951





American audiences.
There igs no reason to suppose
be

WEDNESDAY,
11.15 a.m.
a.m. Listeners’ Choice
ment of Account, 12 (noon)
12,10 pun. News Analysis.
4.15—6.45 p.m,
4.15 pm. Ster Time, 4.30 p.m..Have a
Go, 5 p.m Report from Wimbledon,
56 p.m Interlude, 5.15 p.m. At the
Opera, 6 pm. Piano Playtime, 6.15 p.m.
Southern Serenade Orchestra, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. To-day's

Si
7.00—L1.00 p.m, 25.53 M. $1.32 M

that London audiences will
any less responsive.

Mary Martin played
Coward’s Pacific 1860,
Drury Lane.

She says, “I’ve a soft spot as
big as a barn for England,” and
admits that she is looking for-
ward “with keenest anticipation”
to appearing in London oe.

JULY 3, 1951

Programme Parade, 11.35
11.45 a.m, State-
The News

in Noel
also at

19.76 M.









































The Néws, 7.10 pm. News
Analysis, 7.15 pm. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 pam. On Being a_ Good
Traveller, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
Serious Argument, 8.45 p.m.
from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From
the Editorials, 9 p.m, Frenchman's Creek.
930 pin. Piano ytime, 9.45 p.m
Statement Of Account, 10 p.m. The Nes,
16.10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. American
Memorial Chapel Dedication Service,
10.45 p.m, Mid-week Talk,

7 pm







Report








—Plas not
one—but
two tender
love affairs!

{ASTAIRE: Powe ell) ;
Ro Be al Wedding’

COLOR fet








splinters of the decayed ¢ The
lictle beat stares rate

on his sleeve, states at it again and
chen rushes across to Simon, eet
eo I've found {" he




t among the rubbish th:
low tree. It's a gold tha
pre a chain! Is i yours?”



co-ST. pee

B LAFORD: HL

VP boon NNN: ofthitpe



i








Church is spending the summer
holidays with her parents, She i Hear the Stars j ee
td in on Sunday via Puerto EVENING GOWNS I ee 3
tico by B.W.LA â„¢ i , id
. , s Albu

Accompanying her for part of c COCKTAIL GOWNS cere eee
her holiday is Miss Alyce : a
Liacouras of Yeadon, Péenngyl- ‘ f . y $ ae
vania. . Just arrived: Only a few superior quality pea ne ¥ ee Lyttes ty avay TON a

Esther has just graduated from Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finis ; V JAY LERNER
the University of Pennsylvania, chintz P ALFONSO B. De LIMA & C0. \ wegaseee 7 reetad by § STAN Cy

Philadelphia with the degree of
Bachelor of Applied Arts, and
along with her friend Alyce, she
has also just graduated from the
Philadelphia Museum School of
Art.

$22.50







eo













c, NLEY DONEN
°c by ARTHUR FREED

& $24.98 OPPOSITE GODDARD'S




WATCH THIS SPACE!











< +, 44.
SOSCSOSSSSOO SOOT OP EOF OETA









cvout Sejtenber, = *° '"' AQUATEC CLUK CENEMA (Members Only) III] “GLOBE THEATRE ‘
| MATOS 5 TORT, aE» 7 (GLOBE THEATRE |
‘ . TO-NIGHT & 'TO-MORLOW NIGHT at & 30 Announces the Inauguration al 4 x
Incidental Intelligence Special Matinee: SATURDAY MORNING at 9 30 o'clock %
poly pik , 1FF — GEORGE BREN TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M. %
OU can shear a sheep once a ees BF gabe gc REE a ee eee . X
sear But if ou skin him Sank Oter's A VARIETY QUIZ ALAN LADD in %
PEN CoAMMElehok On Propdeed loa “RED CANYON” CONTEST “6 reg
Cae ssman on proposed tax Cotonr bp. Techiiiebte: Sponsored by - - - - B R A N dD KE D *
—LES. BDOS AGENCIES LTD. $
ee eS Distributors of . . Special Shorts %
j The CITROEN CARS POPEYE THE SAILOR in x
PIPA DIAL 2310 = PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN : Ss SILLY HILLY BILLY $
fib. int tome Y LYO0GGSO% COIS His
RAFF omen in A DANGEROUS PROFESSION ”
ii ts SWING AND SWAY WITH
WILLIAMS HALE i “CLAY PIGEON” . cain ; sae ne
‘Thurs. ap a gee. Radio) ® The AT STEPPERS
‘in. it in ¢ y arhet’s

“GUNS OF HATE’

PLAZA

“OISTIN
Dial 8404

To-day (only) 5 and 8,30 p.m.
Final Instal, of Serial !

Frank Buck in
“JUNGLE MENACE”

Thurs.

By Numerous Request!
Eddie Cantor in

“STRIKE ME PINK"
“JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN cou RT
with Joe a ea! and Renie aro

Dope TOOTS O SOT OT TOTO TIT

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday 445 & 8&8 30
M-G-M Presents - - -

“KING SOLOMON'S MINES"

Color by Technicolor

fonly) 5 and 8.30 p.m

Our Friend the Sausage

HE announcement of a sausage

that won't burn is probably an
attempt to discourage people who
use sausages as fire-lighters. Or it
may merely refer to the imported
mole-skins filled with gravel
which took an honoured place on
a certain restaurant menu as
“Timbales de Fretin Brillat-Sava-
rin Sauce Nivernaise’; to be
“washed doWn with’ a sound,
generous, rotund, sparkling near-
Rhodesian St. Julien type

Cricket Lovers Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart

% Granger with Richard “arlson

F interest to all cricket lovers} ®

are the newly discovered let- | %&
ters written by_ W. G.

Grace to a|@
Mrs, Binns of Selsey found in an
old hollow cricket stump at Lord’s.
The collected letters are to be





To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
published in the autumn under the

We,
permission

Dana Andrews and Gene Tierney
title “Grace Abounding.” in
with the publisher's
print a few extracts.





*“ LAURA "
The Grace Letters
A POSTCARD addressed to Mrs. | % si
Binns, dated July 4888 and |X

headed “Lord's” runs: — “ DEVIL'S DOORWAY”
Dear Mrs. Binns, Please catch the %

3.35 for Penge tomorrow (Sat),| % Rebert Taylor and Louis Calhern

You might also drop into my

sports shop and collect the

“special stump” they are mak- Thursday and Friday 430 & 8 15

ing for me,

also the magnetised | %
bal!

Today's matth was un-

eventful (I made 156 not out, x “JUNGLE PATROL”
thanks to the “deceptive bat’) RS
and the howuse-party dullish.'S > os Wad 25

Wilkie Collins, who is not over-
strong in slips, tells me he is

x
writing a book called (forgive : “PIN UP GIRL”
=

SSSOOSS SEV

SAVE THE SURF

me) “The Woman in Tights.” I
said I thought it was hardly the
thing, and he is now consider-
ing changing the title slightly.
Yours ever, W.G.G.



i

|

Further extracts from this cor- |
respondence will be published |
during the month. |
|

|

|



We are Fully

DISTEMPERS
ENAMELS

e
ge SEND US YOUR ORDERS

HANDBAGS
COTTON



==









et










$$ §

Stocked with .
HIGH CLASS PRODUCTS
PAINTS — Interior and Exterior

VARNISHES
WHITE LEAD & ZINC

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department

POINT”

| Opening Friday 2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m,
\ “BREAKING

featured CHORINES in

STARBUDS OF 1951

with John Garfield—Patricia Neal





THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES . IN

“CITY
LIGHTS ~ |
\

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m
R. Double .
.WOMAN ON THE BEACH” Presented by MADAM _ IFILL
Joan Bennett. and
“ RIGHTON STRANGLER” 1 +
aan ee donh Loder GLOBE on Thursday July 12th 8.30 p.m.

P9ODSESES

Fridi iy to Sun. 8.30 p.m
Mat, Sun. 5 p.m. under the patronage of
ORES ee ae MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. & HON. V. C. GALE, M.L.C

“BURNING CROSS”
Hank Daniels in aid of

Starting on Friday
The CHRIST CHURCH BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

SOOO SOP O PPP P OPPO

ROYAL

TODAY only 430 and 8 16

Music by
The POPULAR COUNT BROWNE & ORCH.

ORCH. & BOX $1.00 HOUSE 72c. BALCONY 48c.
Tickets on Sale Globe and Madam Ifill’s Residence
Daily 9. a.m.—4 p.m.

San ne: bite tut > be
ty SOROS DOE BOS POY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

Betty Grable and Dan Dailey in

“WHEN MY BABY SMILES
AT ME"

and

“A WOMAN'S FACE”

Joan Crawfotd, Melvin Douglas

MEET THE
RAIN

WITH THESE GARDEN
REQUISITES



To-morrow only 4.30 and 8 30

*’ TOAST OF NEW ORLEANS ”

— and —

“KID GLOVE KILLER"



OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and

«aro
Kathryn Grayson and Mario
Lanza in

“THAT MIDNIGHT KISS”
and

“ ROADHOUSE "



3 inch 26c. per ft.
# inch 34c. per ft.

MENDERS—SPRAYERS
COUPLINGS

Richard Widmark—Ida Lupino

,
resossesesecenceesssonse” | |

ACE AND SAVE

“RANSOMES”
12 itteh $36.05 — 14 ineh $38.77

LINSEED OIL
BRUSHES

“FLOBATE™

$17.16 and

THE CORNER STORE

$22.10



Tel. No. 2039

»

ee!























WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,



2 Plead Guilty Of FAMILY PLANNING CAN 222
Alt emp ted Murder CUT POPULATION RISE 2 se08.

At Grand

1951



Sessions

ALLAN BLUNT and Hilda Ifill both pleaded guilty of
attempted murder, at the Court of Grand Sessions yester-

day.

In both instances His Honour Sir Allan Collymore.
Chief Justice, postponed sentence.

He asked the Probation

Officer to find out more about the cases.

Blunt, a 25-year-old mechanic
of Bay Lund, attempted to mur-
der his wife Isalene Blunt on
April 7.

Called by His Honour, Isalene
Blunt said: It is now six years
that Allan and I have been mar-
ried. We have two children alive.
He supported me up to the last
time he and I were together. He
was not behdving well and I went
to live at the home of my parents.
One Sunday evening I carried
food for him and he threw salt in
my eyes. After he did this I did
not go back to him.”

Allan Blunt said that he went
to the house and saw a man there.
He asked his wife to go with him
but she refused.

The Chief Justice told Blunt
that he was not going to pronounce
sentence but would first ask the
Probation Officer to go into the
matter. “Because she misbehaved
is no excuse for your attempting
to kill her,” he said.

Second Case

The other case was one in
which Hilda Ifill of St. Thomas
attempted to murder Ismay Blen-
man,

Tfill, who is only 19 years old,
is the mother of a child whose
father is Kenneth Straker. She
saw Blenman talking to Straker
and came up with a knife behind
her back. She seriously wounded
Blenman.

In answer to His Honour, Ismay

Blenman said: “I was not too
friendly with Straker. I do not
know Hilda Ifill. That’ was the

first day I ever saw her. Straker
told me that his mother was sick
and asked me to get some cocoa-
nuts for him. I was giving him
the cocoanuts when Ifill attacked
me. I have known Straker for
about three years.”

Kenneth Straker said he was the
father of Ifill’s child. “Blenman
and myself were friendly” he said.
“T am friendly with both. Blen-
man and I were friendly for about
three years. I had already known
Tfill.”

Asked whether she had any-
thing to say, Hilda Ifill replied:
“Have mercy on me, Your Hon-
our.”

The Chief Justice said: “It is
alright for you to ask for mercy

when the other woman nearly
died.”

His Honour, who postponed
sentence, asked the Probation

Officer to find out more about the

case,
Other Cases

Sentences were also postponed
in the following cases: Dudley
Butcher who pleaded guilty to a
count of receiving stolen proper-
ty and David Forde who pleaded
guilty to a charge of house break-
ing and larceny.

Dudley Butcher was arrainged
on other charges. He pleaded not
guilty to a charge of attempting
suicide; not guilty to a charge of
house breaking and iarceny with
an alternate count of receiving,
and not guilty of larceny from a
dwelling house, but guilty to the
alternate count of receiving.

Louise Walkes pleaded not
guilty to a charge of throwing a
corrosive fiuid with intent

Found Guilty

His Honour the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore postponed
sentence on St. Clair Foster, a

labourer of St. Joseph, when a jury
found him guilty of buggery at the
Court of Grand Sessions vester-
day.

The offence was committed on
October 7, 1950. Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker appeared on behalf of
the defendant while Mr. W. W.
Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

BOTTLE







Death From

Drowning

DEATH DUE TO DROWNING
was the verdict returned by a
nine-may jury when the inquiry

into the death of Eric Davis a
fisherman of Carrington Village,
St. Michael was closed before

Coroner G. B. Griffith yesterday
morning.

Davis was found lying aead on
Graves End beach on Saturday
June 23 about 9.15 am, Dr.
A. S. Cato who performed a post
mortem examination later the
same day said the cause of death
was drowning.

When the hearing was resumed
yesterday morning Cpl. Devonisk
attached to the Worthing Polics
post told the court that thr.
deceased was identified to hin
by his wife Colleen Davis.

Investigations showed that
Davis had left his home early on
Friday morning June 22 to go
fishing.

Cpl. 290 Small conducted
inquiry for the Police.

MAX SIMMONDS, a_ seaman
of Grenada was detained at the
General Hospital yesterday :norn-
ing about 9 o’clock for a wound
on his head three inches long
which he got while in a fight on
the Schooner Florence Emanuel
about 8.50 a.m: the same day.

Charles ‘Turney a Barbadian
seaman on the Florence Emanuel
has been held by the Police in
connection with the matter

THE FISHING BOAT Lady
Grey sank about three miles oif
the Oistins’ beach with a crew of
two while coming to shore with
a fair catch of fish on Monday
afternoon about 5.30.

Allan Jones who was_ with
Darnley Chase on the boat said
“We were coming strong when
a large gust blew her over.”

Jones and Chase were picked
up later by another fishing boat.
The Lady Grey is insured.



the



Ship Aground

The S.S, Republica de Colombia
is believed to have run aground in
position 80.19 west 14.19 north,
according to a cablegram received
at the local Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

The cablegram stated that in-
complete distress reports were re-
ceived, apparently from the
Republica de Colombia. The re-
port said that the ship will prob-
ebly float after being pulled off a
reef,

‘RODNEY' LOADS SUGAR

The Lady Rodney is here load-
ing 500 tons of sugar end 50
barrels of molasses for Montreal,
50 puncheons of molasses for
Halifax and 135 barrels, 650 car-
tons of rum for Bermuda.

The Rodney arrived from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada
and St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing and will be sailing for Canada
tonight via the British Northern
Islands

Fighteen passengers
while 43 were intransit.

landed



5 I.D’s

The following Infectious
Diseases were notified during
June: Diphtheria 1; Enteric Fever
2; Tuberculosis 2.

A FLASH

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough |







THE ESTIMATED populati

December 1950 was 211,682
crease the probable populati

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary, Governor's

these figures at yesterday’

f
f
Council in reply to a motion by Hon. F. C.

The motion and the replies by
the Hon. Colonial Secretary
to considerable debate on the
problem of increasing population
tn Barbados and the measure that
should be adopted te combat it:—
emigration, industrialisati
family planning or birth-contro!
being the chief means suggeste
Hon. F. C. Hutson enquired
(a) What was the estimated
population of the Islanc
the end of December
Whether any informat
is available showing th
probable population in 1
years’ time if the present
rate of increase continues
What steps, if any, are
being taken with a view to
controlling the population
and meeting the difficulties

led



(b)

ww)

arising from over-popula-
kon;
xhe Hon, Colonial Secretary

laid the fellowing replies

(a) 211,682.

(b) Yes. At the present r:
of increase it is estimat
that the probable popula-
tion in 1961 will be 255,600.



(c) The various aspects of this
intractable problem are
constantly under review,
but the matter is of such
cardinal importance to the
life’ of the Island that the
appointment of a _ Joint

Committee of both Houses

of the Legislature to ex-
amine the problem = and
make recommendations

suggested.
Commenting on the replies the

Hon. F. C. Hutson said:—

“Tam grateful to the Honourable
Colonial Secretary for the in-
formation he has given us, as I
feel sure he has been to
trouble in getting it.

Honourable Members will agree
that these figures are staggering,
showing as they do an increase
of 4,426 in 1950.

“Now Sir, this question is
extremely controversial because
there are plenty of people in this
Island who will see nothing alarm-
ing with these figures, and othe
again who feel quite genuinely
that it would be wrong to take any
steps to interfere with what they
eall nature taking its course

“To them I would point out
that nature is mot being allowed
to take its course and that the in-
crease in population is being en-
couraged and made easier by
every advance in medical science,
every improvement in sanitation,
every social service and so on, and
while T agree wholeheartedly with
all these things I cannot agree
that they should be allowed to
operate in one direction only
Figures of Insurance Companies
prove that the average expectancy
of life today is appreciably longer
than it was a few years ago. In
other words we have waged war
on the death rate with some con-
siderable success but have done
nothing as a compensating mea-
sure with the birth rate. “I fear
that eventually we will reach the
point where it will be impossible

some



to carry on at any decent stan-
dard of living

“The thought of having to feed,
clothe, house, educate, and above
all find employment for this mul-

titude of additional people every
year fills me with dismay.

“TI feel that we are _ fast
approaching the point already
reached by India, where the fer-
tility of the people has outstripped
the fertility of the land, bringing
endless suffering in its wake,

Or to come nearer home,in the
sister colony of Jamaica where 0
child is born every 13 minutes and
unemployment is an _ insoluble
problem.

Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA

WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

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BUCKLEY'S

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A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION |
A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.



BARBADOS

nee

on of Barbacos at the end
+ the

and at t present rate of i
on in 1961 will be 255,600.
Deputy quoted
the Legislative
Hutson,

We have serious unemployment
Island and. we are
for lots more.

short period that 3

5S meeting oO

in this

head
read

now



“During the



have been a member of the Hous
ing Board, it has been brought
home to me very forcibly that
h much We are spending

and whatever the



and its staff,



xe Be






‘ eonly s the surface
I fy be le to clear
we are to keep pact

the crease population,

it comes to such things











5 they are too small be-
fore they are finished being built,
Great Problem

“It is interesting to note that
this question of population is re-
ceiving attentior in serveral
qual $s In his report for 1950
Mr. Hutson said, the Comptroller
of Development and Welfare
pointed out, that the rate of in«
crease in all territories was the
great problem throughout the

t Indies and the population
by 1961 would increase by nearly
twenty-five per cent and would
prot double itself in 30 years

Speaking the House of
Commons in 1949 the former
Secretary of State f the Colonies
Mr, Creech Jone had forcibly
drawn attention to the population
problem in the West Indies,

He had s ested three methods
of dealing the problem—-
emigration, the creation of ancil-
ary industries and familv
planning or birth control.

You will observe Sir, Mr.
Hutson continued that Mr, Creech
Jone nade three major points
which v might examine ww
further detail.

“First the the question ef

emigration. Honourable Members



will remember our efforts in tha®
direction, Going back to pre-war
days we made a commendable
effort to settle some of our re
dundant population in St, Lucia
If it had been entirely successtal
it would have taken care of about
2,000 people, and what a large and
expt ve undertaking it wags.
Imagine two Vieux Fort schemes
per year to keep» pace with the
pres¢ rate of increase!

The there was the Surinam
scheme where 25 families left
thes: shores and were told to re-
gard themselves as Ambassadors

Within a few weeks nearly all

were back in Barbados, And now
we have just sent men to America
in a cheme which bear no
resemblance whatever to true
emigration
No Hope

t, the question of ancillary
industries. All modern industries
are highly mechanised and require
a minimum of labour, and any
industry which could be establish
ed here and support 500 people




g















ADVOCATE

H i e of the fact thi
e West Indic and nx

t Indian island could apply tr

South America or othe

ternational a

Hon. Dr

sressed the

Cato. He however ex-
view that it would be
1 difficult problem to educate the

the

India's
overpopula-

only solution to
nounting problem of

tion and I understand that plans an in the street along the lines
are now being made for an inter- of family planning since this pre-
national conference on world “pposed a knowledge of anatomy
population and birth control to “nd considerable self restraint
take place in India next year After some further discussion

In his reply to my last questions the Hon. Mr, Hutson withdrew his
the Hon. Colonial Secretary said motion.



that it is suggested to form a joint
committee of the two branches of

the Legislature to review the Opposition Leader
whole question

I can only express the hops ‘ -
that this scheme will mA&terialis Granted Leay e
and that their efforts will bear =
fruit. If it does nothing else but MR. J. H. WILKINSON, Leader

of the Opposition of the House ot

arouse public opinion it will have
( Assembly, was

. 1 some ng
ver omething



yesterday grantec





1 suggestions I have made ieave from the House as from to
nay not find favour, but I have day until the end of October. Mr
ubmitted them in a_ genuine Wilkinson is expected to leave thr
iesire to help with what I con- jsland to-day for Canada
sider the most serious problen Mr. F Cc Goddard (E) wa
oe Barbados to-day 1ominated by Mr. Wilkinson t

Hon. Dr. A. S, Cato told the , ka’ ¥ lane the’. Debates
Council that although they must [S*¢ Als Place on Phe shia

Committee while he is on leave

at onee accept the gravity of the
population situation yet some
people were apt to dismiss figures
summarily.

On the other hand the fact that
the population had increased by
4,496 in 1950 and would probably
be doubled in thirty years would



Schooners Bring 769
Bags Of Charcoal

A supply of 769 bags of heavy

bados yesterday.

The schooner Emeline brough






and light charcoal arrived for Bar-



impinge itself on the mentality of 600 bags of heavy charcoal from
most people of average intelli- British Guiana and the Maria
gence, Henrietta brought 169 bags of
He pointed out that improved jight charcoal from St. Luc
tandards in social services, edu- Charcoal is still in short supply
cation and health services would j,, the island. The two schooner:
result in a reduction of the rate ottracted large crowds of buyer
of inerease of population penal is ,
‘ to their berths in the Careenage
He expressed doubt that birth
control as such would prove an

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

adequate answer to the problem
He felt that birth control was only
a long term investment but.on the

other hand he believed that the

West Indies should approach emi- seh W LL. Bunicia, Sch. Mary M

gration and industrialisation on a Lewis, M 7 Sedwefield, Sch. Zita Won
. . | ita, Sch Everdene, Sch Frances W

regional basis Smith, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. Island
There was no point in each Siar, Sch. Belqueen

island trying to solve their diffi- ARRIVALS












culties in this connection. He Schooner Burma D., 58 tons net, Capt
, : 7 t ing, from Trinidad via St. Vincent
blamed the statesmen of the West V. Genadtan Constructbr, 3.985 tor

Indies who had not yet persuaded net, Capt. Wallace, from Halifax via St
ia

their Governments to discuss the “2's Lady Rodney. 4,007
Standing Closer Association Com=- jepianc, from British Guiana
mittee “eport. Schooner Emeline, 72 tons

There 3 Clarke, from British Guiana
There must be Schoner Marea Henrietta



net, Capt

net, Capt

regional plan- 43 tons net












ming and any approach to solving Capt Selby, fre St cla

the problem must be on that basis. ; _ DEPARTURES :
Although he was a medical man init ere a tons net, Capt

he thought that emigration and Schooner Enterprise S.. 66 tons net

the creation of ancillary indus- Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia

tries would do more than family

planning whieh was in itself a fy Touch With Barbados

long term effort.
The problem of over population

Coast Station








was not a simple one and in qua they ean now communicate with
neighbouring West Indian islands the following ships through their Bar
it had led to the creation of bhados Coast Station:—S.5. Rodos, SS
mushroom demagogues who were eee eee ate Nhinnet tn
only exploiting the -situation and @psabianca, SS. Brazil, 8.8. Fotini, 8S
deceiving the masses Polyglory, S.S. S. Paula, § Samana



Protea, S Trur
Southern Counties,

SS. Owyhee Hoer
S.S. Polar Main, M.V

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United Kuinwaom by the
SS. Golfito will be closed at the General

There must be some federal
ucture to deal with these prob-
lem No one colony could tackle
hem alone. He believed in the
‘st Indies and he believed that




they would in time occupy an - ms = ire ar : n ‘ 4 Mail

*arcel Mail a am egisterec mh
! nourable position in the family 24 f'p'm, and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
of nations. all on the Sth July, 1961







while it would be a large affair,
would go only a very small way
in relieving the situation. We must
therefore agree with Mr. Creech
Jones that there is no hope of
olving our over population pro=
blem with either emigration or
ancillary industries. |
“We come now to the third ;
point, family planning or as it i *, Follow this
better known, birth control, What | Simple Beauty Plan
do to arouse public opin
oo in re rd to the ize of fan Awash your face with Paimolive Soap
anne 4 . in "it part can Gover B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
‘ Palmolive's soft, lovely le ther. Rinse!
It may be argued that this i Do this 3 times a day for 14 days
iat r for > > ¢ t i € y
Rae nea, ; Po ae Psa ol ae vf CT his cleansing ma wage brings
1 : 7 8d our skin Palmolive's full
the velfare of the population i Belo titying effect!
alway the concern of Govern
ment and in my view Government
can give a lead in this very serious
state of affairs Let us consider
a few ¢ the things that can be4
done
“The first tep would be to
attach to the Social Welfare or
some othe Department, someon:
specially trained in these matters
apable of putting the case clearly
jand with authority and dignity |
and whose servi would be at |
the disposal of any intereste
body
‘The next step would be to en-
deavour to enlist the sympathie
of the Churches of all Denomina
ions.
In the course of the ir duties the
Clergy ee more of want and
uffering than most people and
they must see the effect of famil- |
ies so } e that they are herded
together in tiny houses and
undernourished
I would put the position up to
them quite clearly and endeavour
oO prove that the old Biblical in-





1 to increase and multiply
replenish the earth has been
jearried out very fully as far as

coneerned and that
ve need of popuia-
exist and
point in keeping
would be
rain immediately after
mm bnormal flood The

|
|





nger



more
view tnar there
to pray for
3isho;
Barne
ng in England last summer
discussed tl question in a wa
ple could I am
of his speect
the advice of the
peciali ve might see to wh
x te 1 foundation may be laid
1 School It is at that point
t ng superstitions
€ I en down by means of
tudents.
immorality
population
attention
their own

welfare of the





e effect of over
© their

eans_ to



Island
Surely some woul
In addition to

women could be

i take heed.

advice to
ven at all alms
and by

these,



clinic

tablist nt of birth cor
iblie ir
ould be under
ne i pecially trair
ed per vf rom I he spoke
( vell known i
Europe

nited State





ites are mai

lic he

sorry I}

If you find yourself lying awake

at nights; are co



antly “tired” ;
easily upset and too often depressed,

it is a sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're eaffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
and the exhaustion of

against fever

long-term fatigue.

Take home
a bottle today!

1

wucwrast

UCKFAST

TONIC WINE

MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY
















noe enafetrtetaseetnenioneuitaigas tania coisas ani

|






It clean
Ask

Nothing else

polishes!
7 oPERTy
og” |
sor. REAM

preserves



PAGE THREE



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KLIM is recommended for

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restoring nourishment. What you
need is delicious ‘Ovaltine’, for it
ig rich in hourishment required to
build up the nervous system, e




‘Ovaltine’ is prepared from
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milk and eggs used. The use of
eggs is important, for their except-
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When ‘Ovaltine’ is your regular
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P.C.292







BARBADOS ADVOCATE JULY 4,' 1951

The British Who Hold
On in Abadan

WEDNESDAY,





| PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 40 ADVOGATE,

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown

Coe ame ee

Wednesday, July 4, 1951



i

HUNGARY

ANOTHER MINDSZENTY










CLOSED



FOR

The stage, the acto1s and the well-re-





MARKET

THE problem of food production and
distribution and the need for proper
marketing facilities is being aggravated.
There is at present in this island a full
supply of ground provisions, but because
of the fact that Barbados still depends on
hawkers for distribution, they are not be-
ing readily sold,

The cost of establishing depots either by
the Government or by private enterprise
is enormous and the risks involved are
great. A distinguished columnist in this
newspaper supports what seems to be the
only remedy. There is no need for public
expenditure when the Government already
has a convenient and most suitable spot
which could easily be used as a market.
The transfer of the Highways and Trans-
port Department from the old Railway

Station to other Government land would
offer the solution to the problem, since that
site is ideal for an island market.

In the later months of the year this lack
of distribution will cause even greater in-
The late planting of provi-
sions at the end of the sugar crop will in-
evitably result in the late supply of ground

convenience,

provisions. When the present full supply
has been exhausted there will then be a
shortage which will not even be eased by
proper distribution,

According to our valued columnist
Agricola, both the producer and the con-
sumer are at the mercy of the middle
traders. He suggests an investigation of

the relevant facts.

It is well known in Barbados that it is
in the interest of the hawker to operate at
the time of a shortage. There is less travel-
ling before sales are made and an oppor-
tunity for greater profits, owing to what
Agricola calls the bird-in-the-hand atti-

tude.

Mention has already been made of the
possible shortage of certain articles of food.
The provision of a market will alleviate
the paradox of food shortages in one part
of the island when there is a surplus in an-

other part.

The suggestion of our columnist who
supports the idea of establishing a market

is worth consideration, The

tensifying local food production especially
by expansion of self-sufficient market gar-
dens and small-stock keeping is urgent. But

the problem of distributing
duce, ground provisions
intimately connected with
foodstuffs.

Wo is it like in Abadan? I
was there a few days ago.

1 remember the evening. The
men had finished a hard day’s
work. The young ones were play-
ing cricket or tennis. They had
no occasion to return to their
deserted bungalows for their wives
had flown back to Britain.

The older men were having an
extra drink in the club or a last
game of snooker.

Outside the g .tes of the oil com-
pany’s area Persian Army sentries
lounged gracelessly as they watch-
ed the young Persians waiting for
a chance to shout “Go home you
Englishman.”

Riots Begin

When I went to Abadan there
were rumours about Persian
nationalisation. But the idea seem-
ed so ridiculous that no one paid
any great attention,

Not until Prime Minister Ali
Razmara was assassinated in
March, and the Persian Govern-
ment rushed the nationalisation
Bill through Parliament, did it
seem important.

N the afternoon of April 12

a Persian employee of the
company phoned me. “A mob is at-
tacking tne shipping office,” he
said,

The shipping office was only a
quarter of a mile from my Office,
so I telephoned and asked if |
could help. “No,” said an official,
“put stand by to evacuate your
wite.”

I stood by for two hours. I
planned ways to defend our bun-
galow. I found two pick hafts. I
tried to smuggle them into the
home for 1 had not told my wite
of the riots.

But in the
jied down.

Again the phone rang. It was
the woman next door to tell my
wife about the riot.

My wife laughed and said: “I’d
scare any mob off with a fly-
bomb.”
able container shaped like a bomb,
containing D.D.T. vapour for kill-
ing insects.

We didn’t know then that three
British engineers had been killed.
What We Did

In the office {he Persians who
worked for me were angry with
their countrymen, They didn’t
have to apologise. We didn’t even
mention it. But in a dozen ways
they showed how sick at heart
they were.

For they knew that Anglo-
Iranian had done a lot for Persia.

afternoon the riot

By an official of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.

In Persia there are 3,009 Britons
supporting directly or indirectly
a quarter of a million Persians.

In our agreement with the Gov-
ernment we had promised to give
Persians every cnance to ob.iain
high positions. We have done so.



There are departments in whicn
Persians have Englishmen undet
them.

N Persia, as u wuolc, livin
eonditions aie sNerve is
no running water in icticratl. bur

round Abadan th. cvltpeny has
extended irrigation p.p- ines to all
the farmers to reciaim tne tana.

Every employee, Persian or Brit-
ish, has only to turn of a up.

We lent the farmers machinery.
Each year we importei thousand
of tons of wheat to subsidise me
poor diet of the Persians,

The persians who worked for me
knew all that. They knew about
the schools we had built, the clubs
and the cinemas and the absence
of any form of discrimination. And
they feel unhappy.

Our Home

After the riots the company
offered to give free return tickets
to any of our wives and families
who wanted to go home, That
was important to us. We are al-
lowed normally only one free
ticket each three years,

But on the first day only 80
people turned up to take advantage
of the offer.

For to most of us Abadan was
home. It wes hot, admittedly, in
ihe summer sometimes 120
degrees in the shade—and in the
winter sometimes below freezing
point. But we were happy.

‘Yet each day the situation grew
worse and more families went
home. Still we couldn’t believe
the Persians meant trouble.

They can’t run our oil fields.
They may know enough to stop
the plant working. They know
enough, I should estimate, to pump
crude oil in limited quantity.

But none of them is trained to
run the refinery and there are not
so many countries needing great
quantities of only crude oil,

So as our wives flew home to
Britain we sat in our clubs and
argued,







HO are Persians
use?

It is said that an American com-
pany made an offer to run the
works, but the U.S. Secretary of
State said no American would do

going to

such a thing.
are out.

So the Americans

1,000 Needed

The Russians? The Persians hate
them more than they hate us
And we know that the rich Ruma-
nian oilfields, under Russians, are
only turning out just over hali
their pre-war supplies.

European __ free-lances? The
Persians would need 1,000 of them
.o turh out twenty per cent. of ou
present supplies,

And there are many obstacles
lake the language, After two a
three years we all speak at leasi
a smattering of Persian. The
Persians with us mostly speak
Evglish aiter a fashion.

How would Continental engin-
ers monage?

Une of vur greatest fears is fire
Tnere are only three Britons ir
churge ot fire precautions at Aba-
dan but they know their business

In 21 seconds our brigade car
be in action. The Persians just
haven't had the experience.

If they take over our plant there
may soon be a terrific disaster. We
shall be blamed or even accused 0
sabotage.

When the safety margin depends
on the flickering of a gauge needle
there can soon be catastrophe.

No Recruits

One thing is certain. sew, if
any, Britons will work for the Per-
sians. They are shocking em-
ployers,

I know a man _ who went to
work in their Finance Ministry
It was six months befcre he was
paid.

We work longer, Every Briton
does eight hours a day. In the
summer the State-employed Per-
sians do only five hours, We
stand the desert heat better.

OON Abadan may be looted by
the Persian Government.
Our stores of thousands of tons ot
sugar. of tea, of tinned fruit will
go through corruption on to the
black market if that happens.

In six months the oil will have
stopped flowing. The hospitals
will be closed, and there will be no
more money. There will be riots
and the Tudeh Communist Party
of Persia will go into action.

We may be too close to the situa-
tion to see straight, but I don’t
think so,

Yet, I wish that I were still in

Abadan... a free and fertile spot} reforms, return the big land-owners andj CORONAS BOXES of 25 ................ tases S4al
he built i the desert... . oo

we Here bateaes te Geeset.. | caeiealists to: power. I} SENORITAS PKGS. of 25 ..........--.+. coves $2.00

hoping that the Persians will

realise their craziness in time,
—L.E.S.

“I CAN

hearsed dialogue were almost the same; only
the victim’s name was different.
drab Budapest courtroom in which Joseph
Cardinal Mindszenty was condemned, before
the same Communist judge and prosecutor,
Archbishop Joseph Grosz of Kalocsa last
week went on trial for treason.
zenty, he “confessed.”* Again the world saw
the spectacle of a strong man broken and
in court
writers dictated.

In the same

Like Minds-

what the Red_ script-

EVEN DIE”

Archbishop Grosz (rhymes, roughly, with
comes
Mindszenty,

from the same region as

was bishop of Szombathely
when Mindszenty served under him as a
parish priest.
Mindszenty, whom he succeeded two years
ago as head of the Roman Catholic church in
dungary, peasant-born Grosz is a man whose

Like peasant-born Joseph

















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character and courage are beyond question. Tr 4 we 10 ye re
When in 1945 Nazi bullies broke into his
palace at Kalocsa and ordered him with
raised Tommy guns to get out of town, Grosz
said: “I can face any kind of machine gun
and if necessary I can even die at my desk.”

Like Mindszenty, Grosz had opposed Com-
munism; he steadfastly refused to sign the
Communists’ phony peace petition or order






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his priests to do so,

PET VILLAINS.

The charges against Grosz: black-mark-
eteering, helping non-Communist refugees to
escape to the West, plotting with the U.S. to





DOMINIC
CIGAR

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Communist version of the “plot”: Yugo-
slavia’s Tito was to invade Hungary, and
Grosz would become regent, paving way for
a restoration of Austrian Pretender Otto of
Habsburg. Grosz was to prepare for this
coup by organising resistance groups inside
Hungary, including the boy scouts. The U.S.
would finance the whole affair. Once in
power, Grosz would revoke Communist land




overthrow the Hungarian government. =|



LONDRES BOXES of 25

The story, which neatly lumped all the Manufactured by .

and fruits is

need for in-

garden pro-

of America

shortages of Sairiotle



great

and tolerance.

The American patriot who wrote the
Declaration of Independence which
proclaimed the rights of man was an
ardent advocate of religious freedom



Thomas Jefferson:
Champion Of Freedom

On July 4, the United States

celebrates its
holiday—Independence
Day—which marks a_ significant

is authorized
charities

confessed to “more anger than

wiich He
toward those who distorted the

pattern.

Reds’ pet villains, fits the old Communist
Some small parts which sounded
true, ie., that Grosz was “in touch” with the
Vatican and the U.S. embassy, simply did not
add up to treason; the really damaging
details were plainly fantastic.
questioning from Judge Vilmos Olti (a
former Nazi), Grosz — reported to be “calm
and deliberate” — obediently confessed to

But under

by the blessed|the whole story.

preached”



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FIsSh

THE pointless destruction of young fish
and spawn because of dynamiting along
the coast is meeting with action on the
part of the Courts. This is indicated by the
imposition of a fine of $72.00 imposed by
the Assistant Court of Appeal on a man
found guilty.

It is well known that dynamiting fish is
regarded as the easiest method of taking
fish but it kills the young fish as well and
so reduces the catches, Those fish not killed

milestone in the history of free
men. For it was on July 4, 1776,
that American colonists issued
their famous Declaration of In-
dependence, which proclaimed in
ringing tones certain new con-
cepts of the rights of man. that
have become the foundation
stones of democratic government
every where.

“We hold these trutns to be
self-evident,” said the Declara-
tion, “that all men are created
equal, that they are endowed by
their Creator with certain un-
alienable Rights, that among
these are life, Liberty, and the
Pursuit of Happiness. That to se-
cure these rights, Governments
are instituted among Men, de-
riving their just powers from the
consent of the governed, That
whenever any Form of Govern-
ment becomes destructive of
these ends, it is the Right of the

By Professor W. S. TRYON
From The Evening Star

man,” Jefferson devoted a life-
time to the eradication of religi-
ous bigotry and coercion whe-
ther by state or by church, It
was he who gave voice to, and
by his labour established, the
chief cornerstone of those con-
victions which the people of the
United States today call the
American way.

Jefferson never set down his
religious beliefs in any formal
treatises but characteristically
seattered them through scores of
letters to his friends. The state~-
ments are. necessarily disconnect-
ed, yet, when they are taken to-
gether, a noble and consistent
pattern emerges with clarity and
forcefulness,

Jefferson had an abiding faith
in the ultimate ability of man to

ethics of Jesus, yet ordinarily he}
maintained an_ objective

toward his opponents. Two of his‘

bitterest antagonists he referred |
to as “zealous churchmen” but
“honest men”; for the religious
programme in his University of
Virginia he asked that clergymen
of different sects might preach
to enable the students to hear all
sides; and he could write that
“all religions, I find, make hon-
est men, and that is the only
point socieTt¥Y has any right to
look to,”

It was not au theory with Jef-
ferson. On one of the most no-
table occasions of his life, he
translated ideas into action. As
early as 1776 he introduced into
the Legislature of Virginia, the
southern State in which the first
British colonists settled, bills to
obtain religious toleration.
Through long and arduous battle

TENNIS

This time, the West had a better idea of

calm} how the Communists did it : Robert Vogeler,
the U.S. businessman who had been impris-
oned by the Hungarian Communists for 17
months, had told how his jailers tortured
him, physically «and mentally, until he was
ready to make his own false confession
(Time, May 7).

THE PURPOSE

Eight alleged accomplices of Grosz — four
Catholic churchmen, a Hungarian employee
of the U.S, legation, in Budapest, a former
lawyer, a former member of Parliament and
a former government official—also poured
forth confessions,

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red away from the shore and find f
s.r \ d ; People to alter or abolish it, and choose good over evil when per- he obtained in 1786 what ihe re- The - trial? Die ;
other places to feed. 7 to institute new Government, mitted a free exercise of his rea~ garded as one of his three mem- e trial’s obvious purpose: to crush
Any action which robs the people of this ] laying its foundation on such son. * You are answerable,” he orable | achievements for _man- Catholic resistance to the Communist regime,
; : be d ted The principles and organizing its wrote in a noble sentence to his kind, the statute of Virginia for which Hungary’ t diy had t
island of food is to be deprecated. powers in such form, as to them nephew, “not for the rightness, religious freedom, “No man,” it gary s masters apparently had no
population does not get less and shortages

shall seem most likely to effect but the uprightness of your de- stated, “shall be compelled to} yet accomplished, despite the Mindszenty
in certain articles of food cause higher | their safety and Happiness. . .” cision. frequent or support any religious] trial and last year’s church-state agreement e
prices and the maintenance of controls.

Thomas Jetferson, the author In the operation of this ration- worship. -whatsoever, All
Efforts are being made in every direction DA cos i A ae co L i D
es oe

of the Declaration ‘of Independ- al process there must be inter- men shall be free to profess, and] liquidating most Catholic orders and putting
to inerease our self-sufficiency by an in-
DRY GOODS _ DEPT.

ence, was a young patriot from ference by neither state nor by argument to maintain, their 5
what was then the Colony of church, Jefferson believed. “The opinions in matters of refigion.” all parish schools under State control. The
Virginia, who later became the legitimate powers of government Thus Jefferson procured the first}U.S. State Department called Budapest’s
creased food production.
If on the other hand people persist in thinker, he played an important eh poet _me_no ae? for my or other States and for the U.S. efforts to surpass all human rights and liber-
jestroying a natural supply of food by { part in shaping the destiny of neighbour are pore are es onstitution, bier... Wein Ake mceel andl retail
ae ying f . the new nation. gods, or no ;’ there can Jefferson was immensely pop-

third president of the United extend to such acts only as are charter for complete religious
dynamiting fish it is the community which no ‘rightful legislative control, ular in his own day, as his long} influence of the churches.”







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States. A forceful and original injurious to others,” and since liberty in North America, a model legal farce “a continuation of Communist
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“| x err ee





suffers. The calling of fishermen has its | nder assaults against freedom of ligion “by bringing every false Declaration of Independence,| Said the Vatican: “Against this iniqui- % %
difficulties but those who want to take fish } religious thought and worship, one to its tribunal.” Governor of Virginia, Secretary | ¢ : P ; da dineti 4 x
: bane land: nate the role of Jefferson as a cham- Jefferson never sought to ad- of State under President George | fOUS Negation of truth and justice we utter 4
should do so by proper means and not pion of religious freedom takes vertise his views since, to him, Washington, and twice President ]Our most disdainful protest and severest con- : 1 ee
the expense of an industry on which on momentous significance, Every a man’s religion was his private of the United States (1801 demnati ” ’
uss pe dalek naires emit person who believes in religious affair. Though he declared he 1809), his liberal ideas carried Nation.
thousands of dellars have been spent. toleration, and the right of the never had had an opinion in re- him into the affection of the
The severity of the fines imposed by the individual to follow the dictates ligion which he was afraid to masses of the people. * A significant difference: the Mindszenty trial was

‘ourts should act as a deterrent to others of this conscience, owes a debt— own, nevertheless “my great wish As a champion of political and } tended by two US. newsmen; this time foreign newsmen 8
Courts should act. 2s: 2. i greater perhaps than he is even is, to go on in strict but silent religious freedom, Thomas Jeffer- | We" batted. The only reports on what went on in the court- $
who might be inclined to dynamite fish and aware—to Thomas Lee. ge iormanes of my duty (and) son, author of the Declaration of tere aeue cane Fee Done ea Hungarians working %

° ; f Tae uf Always the friend of mankind to avoid attracting notice.” Independence, is rightly honour-| Phone accounts to Lond ese _xeporters were allowed tc} %
the co-operation of the public is an essen and the enemy of “every form In. his liberalism Jefferson was ed on July 4, A emeen, patton not censored, But ao eats Patti eae Gee Wert %
tial to stopping this practice, of tyranny over the mind of never illiberal, though he once Independence Day holiday, responsible for every sentence they uttered »

Time, July 2, 1951.

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OUR READERS SAY:







peste etalon sheets isi yt hs

Control instructions, exhortation, and

more than









Innoce . this corporal netted t be able to send a dias cas poe :
Unneosaeary twenty persons. I hope no one is To The Editor, The Advocate— mainly self-control. It should be from Barbados ee oank as Gon nek rin gig ce Naw bt FO y

To the Editor, The Advocate— going to tell me that these twenty | SIR,—In_ his counterblast — to remembered, too, that many company Ken Farnum, the ace- jor road si

: individuals all saw the studs and Mr. Hunte’s letter opposing the children so registered are born cyclist. reported a a be point, weri en

SIR,—Some months ago the qeliberately ignored them, They general discrimination of birth to couples living faithfully to- Finally sir, the Association was such a = eae Ther ee ~
authorities found it advisable to just diq not know they were there. control information did not C.G. gether though not formally and would like to thank very deeply number of oauena ae ony —- e a eek, dak panied
lay studs to mark entrance intO Now the sensible thing to have Overlook two points of much im- legally married, 8 the many firms which have do- if there was a fight or fire in tha Prunes iy : —lie, Each
major roads. The general public gone would have been to warn portance: — ond July, 198i STUDENT. pest ea cash Or prizes for vicinity, ‘while few realised i Nuts 2% tin Raspberry Jam
accepted the institution and these individuals that studs had 4° pe stron obability that * % : e ee he held. was due to the major road sign Almond Icing —52e. Each }
respectfully stopped. They got ac- jeen laid, and this as a syst€M ooh inetrncti B- Diaysneey one Weightlifti Y. GRANNUM, I shall look forward to the polic: Icing Sugar 2b tin Orange Jam

: a foe ty tae . é oo such instructions would result in eg if mg Secretary A.W.A.B. . : : a Pp fe
customed to these studs and knew \,ould have been infinitely as suc- jncreased promiscuous associa- Kensington New Road co ie on in this matter es- —52e. Each
where they would find them and cessful and considerably less pro- tion, by eliminating the risk, on To The Editor, The Advocate— June 29. 1951. ’ a ee a ak ih ice Caadian Cheddar Cheese FOR THE CHILDREN

where they would not. The yoking than the one adopted.

J the female side especially, of the
corner below Harrison’s in Broad pecially,

Another habit that is becoming arrival in due course of an un- SIR,—On behalf of the Ama- Police And Public Barbados Advocate, promised t J & R Bread with Jam

Street was one of those at which patefully popular in Barbados is wanted illegit, and teur Weightlifting Association of give all that was necessary, | Fig Jam
no studs were placed but suddenly this: Policemen have noticed that 2. The fact that chastity at- Barbados, kindly allow me to 19 The Editor, The Advocate— 3.7.5 CYCLIST Pineapple Jam
it was found advisable to lay their mere usually tained by high ideal and self- thank the huge audience - which Seah: Black Currant Jam

presence is





them there also, Cyclists and car gufficient to deter a would-be control is vastly superior to a attended the Inter-Club Cham- SIR,—In the interest Bramble Jam









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‘ : of the r
drivers on their way to work ¢erjminal, so now they promptly security based upon skilful non- pionship held at Queen’s Park on public safety and with a view of ‘ és oe
yassed that way and there were no pjde amnselves § ‘as soon as Moral management? Or should it the 14th inst, promoting further co-operation Contributors to “Our Read- VEGETABLES
E ) hide themselves and as soon : : ‘Pip veer be “ . \ pe ers Say” wh et
studs, then on their way home- ¢he act has ben committed, rush be called immoral? _ The show has been a success between the police and the pub- Say” who write under Libby’s Mixed Vegetables
ward at evening they were sur- Ve hid : bs 5 iathaehe aha _ financially and otherwise; and as lic, I think it a good idea when [ @ nom-de-plume are remind- | Carrots in tins
ised. detained and reported by a Ra sm fs gibi er 1¢ On the other hand “family your Sports Editor wrote in last new major road signs are affixed | ed that their names must be | Beet Root in tins
cote policeman who. after he had BanG OUTS wit OU wre planning has a good deal to be Sur.day’s Advocate, the Associa- a little notice in the newspaper | sent to the Editor as a sign
soaked unie on ae eae Ca ieutie My sole hope sircis that those in aid for it, as a wise and bene- tion is now on a sound footing. would help to inform the public of good faith. Names are 7) PHONE
se say eae ee ta a : . is a aitorlly: orl wiates eek Caan ficial social adjustment. For on Besides, the President has plans (similar to a notice recently pub- | never disclosed but are treat- || 3
ed umphantly to tn eV ‘A Uttle less folly shaaee.” > “ si ares environment for developing it along interna- li hed re closing of Chamberlain | ed as confidential by t he Calls for CODDARDS
i uds. RAT ee be BOURNE on largeey ot paw searente pone. Snes. an ie hoped sw if eer : | Editor, umless the writer TUBORG BEER 1 \
+ ls meena ia of i sat wh Ch Meese euigent handling e 2S idies shoulda be repre esterdey morning while ap- desires ication. Try it ay ges e
peta the evel ; an Rov kl y Ch Ch As regards illegitimacy I much sented as a team at the 19 proaching Harrison’s corne age | iadnatiaie od i an WE DELIVER
ind the morning the 31 July 3rd, 1951 prefer Bishop Bentley’s~ plan of Olympics Helsinski, we w large crowd gethered onl: = ‘ 63 O OBS 6S6S6665606 566666568
: g red ul ) . ete a gr 4 544



PCSSSOOOE SSC CPE COOP LECCE



a
tee
lee,
we



~ “that

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,





1951

VIDENCE was taken yesterday when the inquiry into
the Princess Alice Playing Field under Commissioner Sir
Clement Malone, was carried on for the second day in the
Legislative Council Chamber. ;

The evidence was directed by the Attorney General while
Mr, E. K. Walcott, K.C. was present on behalf of an interest-

ed party.

Mr. E. C. Redman, clerk of the
Vestry, said that sometime in 1948
the Vestry received communic
tion from Government informing
them that legislation would be
introduced authorising vestries to






establish and maintain playing
fields.

As a communica-
tion, ‘'Y appointed <
Playing Committee — te
select sites and make recommen-
dations to Government. This
Committee was actually appointed
on January 10, 1949 and com-

prised of the then Churchwarden
Mr. D. G, Leacock Jnr., Mr
Symmonds, Mr. F, E. C
Mr. F. C.

McD.
Bethell
Goddard, Mr. V. W. A.
Chase, Mr. H. A. Tudor, Mr.
J. HK. C. Grannum and Myr
E. D. Mottley.

Tt was also decided to co-opt









Mr. A, F. Matthews, Mr. N.
Drakes and Mr. W, W. Merritt
non-members of the Vestry.




On February 7, 19
communication wag rec
Government. This was a
letter from the Colonial
tary.

Attached to this letter was
Labour Welfare Fund (Playing
Fields) Regulations 1949 to
which the Vestry’s attention was
asked.

Detailed Applications

The letter pointed out that
applications, for funds should be
as detailed and specific as possi-
ble. They should include all
expenses which it was desired to
incur in the setting up of a play
ground including the purchase of
land where it was necessary.

“As regards maintenance it was
stated, it is desired that playin
fields should normally be self-
supporting, but consideration will
be given to applications for a
maintenance. grant in the first
year or two of the life of a play-
ing field. As the Labour Welfare
Fund cannot continue in existence
for many years, the maintenance
of playing fields from that fund
for a long period cannot be enter-
tained.”

“As a result of this
Mr. Redman, the Playing Field
Committee met and recom-
mended various sites to the Ves-
try. These recommendations were
forwarded to yovernment on
June 18, 1949, when the Vestry
wrote them.”

This letter told that the Vestry
had considered and adopted the
report of the Playing Field Com-
mittee. The sites selected were
also referred to, and the estimated
capital expenditure for the estab-
lishment of these playing fields.

Seven sites were mentioned

» further
ved from
circular
Secre-





the







letter said

The next communication from
Government was dated August 29,
1949, said Mr, Redman. It was
from the Financial Secretary.

At the request of the Attorney
General two paragraphs of this
letter were read :

These read :

“The Governor-in-Executive
Committee has approved that
action shall proceed immediately
on the first two proposals viz., the
Reef Grounds and Welches. Ex-
penditure may be incurred in con-
nection with the Reef Grounds in
accordance with estimates which
are agreed with the Social Welfare
Officer who will be responsible
for the direct administration of
the grants on behalf of the Gov-
ernment. In the meantime the
grant of $5,000 for the Reef lands
is approved on account

Welfare Grants

“On the general question of
grants from the Labour Welfare
Fund, I am to inform you that
these are made on the under-
standing that expenditure will
only be incurred in accordance
with detailed estimates which are
agreed witl the Social Welfare
Officer, and that Vestries will, on
the completion of this work, or at
any appropriate intervals, furnish
audited accounts of expenditure of
all monies received from the
fund.”

A reply was sent on September
21. 1949, said Mr. Redman.

This letter acknowledged re-
ceipt of the Finsncial Secretary's.
and stated that the information
contained was noted.

Another letter was
from the Social Welfare
dated September 23.

This stated that the office was
responsible for the direct adminis
tration of the grants from Govern-
ment from the Labour Welfare
Fund. '

It also stated that “vestries will
be asked on completion of work
or at appropriite intervals, to
furnish audited accounts for ex-
penditure of all monies received.

This letter was put before the
Playing Field Committee on Sep-
tember 30, said Mr, Redman, and
a reply was sent immediately. It
was the first time as far as the
Playing Field Committee were
concerned that minutes were re-
corded in the regular Minute Book.



received
Officer



Expenditure Schemes
A further letter was received
from the Social Welfare Officer on
October 5, 1949 pointing out that
Government had allocated £40,000
from the Labour Welfare Fund to
cover the whole island Schemes
for expenditure from this total
were being submitted by all ves-
tries. It was necessary to have ap
idea of the potential needs of each
arish . :
® Another letter from the Socia}
Welfare Officer dated November
23, 1949, pointed out that the total
expenditure up to $10,120 had
been approved in respect of the
Reef playing field. An amount of
$5,000 had already been paid from
the fund and a voucher for the
balance of $5,120 was_being pass~
ed and would be available at the
Treasury within the space of a
couple of days %
At the same time she was ask
to let them know “that this to
of $10,120 is in respect of approv-
ed work undertaken on ;
(1) buildings and estimated cc st
—$6.720;



(2) 7
ground—$3,400
“T an



estimz

taken j ibmitted



un







levelling and preparation of

in advance of such work and that
aceounts for agreed items should
he certified by the Vestry’s audi-
ior,

Mr Redman said that the
Churehwarden had instructed him
ta make application for the $5,120

and on February 6, 1950 I was in-
formed by the Social Welfare
Officer that the application had
been granted.”

New Vestry
Vestry was elected in
uary. The playing field was
aily opened on March 13 by
the Governor and Mr. Tudor’s
term of office as Churchwarden
came to an end shortly after.
The new Churchwarden
B. A. Weatherhead
on March 27, 1950.
“On May 10 I wrote to the So-
cial Welfare Officer asking for
additional funds to enclose the
Princess Alice Playing Field. To
that letler was attached a memo-

é new




Mr.

was elected



randum in connection with the
playing field. This letter was

written on the instructions of the
Churchwarden,.

Mr. Weatherhead and
amount asked for was $4,800.

On August 8, said Mr. Redman,
a letter from, the Social Welfare
Officer was received stating that
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee were not prepared to con-
sider releasing other monies,
with two possible exceptions.

It was further stated that the
official records showed that four
huts at Seawell were handed over
to the Churchwarden, and there
was an entry to show that Si.
Michael’s Vestry was to be charg-
ed with the value of the four
huts at $2,265. As against this
total the auditor's statement
showed the payment into the Ves-
try’s revenue account $350 “sale
of hut from Seawell.”

“IT am instructed to investigate
this matter and make a report to
Government.

“Any further information avail-
able in your office on this point
therefore, will be needed. If
there is none perhaps the matter
could be investigated.”

the



As a result of this letter said
Mr. Redman, the Vestry took

action and had an investigation.
Special meetings were held on
August 21, 28 and September 4 in
connection with this investigation.
The findings were that “the Ex-
Churehwarden Mr. H. A, Tudor
in dealing with the expenditure
on the playing field, acted without
the knowledge or~ approval “and
co-operation of the Committee
appointed by the Vestry for this
purpose.

“That the Ex-Churchwarden
did not use the service of the
Building Supervisor or the clerk
of the Committee (that is clerk
of the Vestry and as such a head
of the Department).

“That as a result of the findings
mentioned in (b) some of the
vouchers were not properly certi-
fled and others were not certified
at all,”

Mr. Redman said that as far as
he could remember there were
only about five meetings of the
playing field committee summon-
ed during the period under con-
sideration. These were between
September 30, 1949 and March
1950, One was abortive.

The Chairman Mr. Tudor did
not report with regard to these
meetings.

“Do you know if any members
of the Committee visited the
playing field at any time?” asked
the Attorney General.

Mr. Redman replied: The mem-
‘ers visited the playing field in-
-wmaliy. They were asked by the
Chairman to meet him there on
one or two occasions to see what
was being done.



Did you visit the field with him
asked the Attorndy-General.

Mr, Redinan replied: I visited
the field with him on some occa-
sions to see what was being done,
I was at no time asked by the
Chairman of the Committee to
see that the work was being car-,
ried out,” ?

He was asked to order mate-r
rial but he declined. He did not.;
know whether the work which?
was be done at the playingp
field was contracted for or
whether tenders had been callecB
for







to



Te was passing by the playing,
field one afternoon when he saw,
a lorry there loaded with some¢
material, He asked the grounds-:
man there at the time whether
he knew. anything about it and he
said he did not.

He did not remember whether,
the Chairman of the Playing Fields
Committee, Mr. Tudor, ever re
ported to:the Vestry what was:
being done at the Princess Alice
Playing Field. He would have to
refer to the minutes, He did not
know of the Vestry being inform-





ed of how the huts were made
available,
Minutes and othe documents

were produced by Mr, Redman.
The Parochial Treasurer of the
parish Mr. P. H. Burton produced
ninety-four vouchers. All these
were signed by Mr. Tudor, then
Churchwarden, he said.
According to law he was re-
quired as Parochial Treasurer to
pay all orders of the Vestry “but
in practice you pay on the signa-

ture of the Churchwarden. He
signs all vouchers, _ ;
It is an immemorial practice.

Once a voucher has the Church-
yarden’s signature I have to pay.”
Mr. Francis Pile the Vestry’s
auditor said that ‘he had audited
the financial statement for the
Vestry for the year 1950. (A
statement of the audit was pro-
duced). :
In this statement, said My Pile,
f to the Princess” Alice







ng Field would be found
y from, the vouchers
General,

u re



Attorney
2 voucher



to as not

-, Pile: Yes. There are as fol-



1337 in f
li re two t



REY Seine amaRR EOE ye

FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE

PRINCESS ALICE ENQUIRY

etc. No. 1435 in favour,of C. M
Worrell $619.84 for payment and



material for work done at Reef
grounds Other vouchers for
labour ete. were No. 1436 in

favour of C. M. Worrell $8.94; No.
1458 in favour of L. Griffith $36.40,
No. 1485 in favour of C. M. Wor-
rel! $521.49: No, 1506 in favour
of C. M, Worrell $474.97; No. -2282
in favour of Oscar Worrell $419.72
Mr. Pile said that since 1945
he had pointed out to the Vesiry
irregularities which had been
settled to some extent. Usually
when anything’ like what refer-
€ was being made to, took
place he spoke to the Church-
warden about it and if he had to
co so he reported it to the Vestry.
He had written a letter to
Vestry in connection with
matter. :
Mr. Pile said that. there were
vouchers which were not cer-
tified. These were No. 2113 in
favour of L. Griffith $50; No. 2137
in favour of Percy Bruce for paint-
ing pavilion at Reef Playing Field
$420; No. 2114 in favour of Auto
Tyre Co, $101.62 for electrical
equipment; No. 2181 in favour of
A. Barnes and Co, Ltd. for ma-
terials for W.C. $74.94; No. 2233











ce

the

this

19



in favour of Perey Bruce, amount
in full for painting pavilion at
Reef; No, 2249 in favour of Oscar
Worrell for construction of
additional roads at Reef
$500; No. 2351 in favour of

C. M. Worrell on account of work
done at Reef Playing Field 30;





No. 2372 in favour of A. Barnes
and Co. Ltd. for supply of pipes,



ete. $126.08; No
Charles M.
labour, etc

9 in favour of
Worrell for materials,
at Reef Playing Field



—balance $211.64; No. 2353 in
favour of Oscar Worrell for 10
loads of mould $25; No, 2450 in

favour of Waterworks Department,
supplying materials for Reef Play-
ing Field $208.83; No. 2576 in fav-
our of Charles M. Worrell, $45 for
supervising work done at Reef
Piaying Field.

Irregularities

As far as 1945 he had to call
attention fron: time to time to the
Churechwarden, and the Vestry of
certain irregularities with regard
to vouchers, but could not remem-
ber having any reply from’ the
Vestry, Within the past two years,
the matter had been remedied to a
great extent by the appointment
of a building supervisor.

There was a Building Supervisor
during the construction of the
Princess Alice Playing Field and
he had expected to see the signa-
ture for his certificate under these
vouchers, but that was not done.

The Churchwarden told him
that he could not do better under
the circumstances because he had
some difficulty with the Building
Supervisor.

He drew to the attention of the
Churchwarden that there were
vouchers which were uncertified.
He also drew to the Vestry’s atten-
tion that vouchers were signed by
the Churchwarden and not certi-
fied. This had been done
1945 and as Auditor of the V
he did not consider it a sati
tory way in which the vouchers
should be presented.

To Mr. Walcott:
Alice Playing Field had a Com-
mittee to look after it and could
not be considered om the same
footing as the Almshouse which
was administered by a Board of
Guardians.







The Princess

Not Properly Certified

The Churchwarden had a special
clerk, Mr. Ashby and it was Mr.
Ashby who wrote the certificate on
the vouchers he called not pro-
perly certified, .

He was present at a meeting of
the Vestry on August 21, 1950. He
remembered Mr, Mottley, a senior
member of the Vestry, saying they
could not blame Mr. Tudor for
vouchers being not properly cer-



tified. It had been done by other
Churchwardens who gave out
work.

He pointed out that the Act did
not give him power to hold up a

voucher unless he considered
something was definitely wrong
with it. Where it was merely a

matter of not being properly cer-
tified or not being certified at all,
his redress was by making his
comment on it to the Vestry or
otHerwise when the case necessi-

tated.
Vouchers in any case gave the
details of what was done, but

where there was just one amount
for labour, there was a separate
list giving the details arrived at
on the voucher.

As regard Pay Sheets, he said
that he did see them separate from
the vouchers.

To the Commissioner: I believe
Mr. Asbby has the Pay Sheets
filed, As far back as 1945 I have
drawn attention to the Vestry that
there were vouchers which were
not properly certified. I do not dis
agree with Mr. Mottley that th





happens in the case of every
Churchwarden, :
In this case there are eight

5 vouchers not properly certified and

twelve which are not certified at
all. Due to the fact that there was





a Building Supervisor, this vy
unusual, but it must be remem-
bered that there was some diffi-

culty with the Building Supervisor
and the Churchwarden at the
time.

Tenders for

Mr, F. J. Ashby, Clerk to the
Churchwarden of St. Michael said
he held that post since 1939. Mr
H, A, Tudor was Churechwardep
for the year 19¢ 0. He had ten-
ders for the removal of one hut
from Seawell.

He produced four tenders for the
removal of the hut, one each from
Winston Johnson, James C, Du-
guid, Johnson’s Stables and Gar-
age and Phyllis M. Francis

The tenders were brought and
handed to him at the Church-
warden’s Office in sealed envel-
ones, but not at the same time
Three of them were opened at one
mber the

Removal









time, but he did not rem
exact date,

The Churchwarden opened the
first three and handed thern back
to him. He told him he expected

another tender and mentioned the

name of Co»





tender



ro after, a
Miss’ Fra
2 led the contract

l of the hut from Sea-



‘from









o



7 Vi-Tabs

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ee

IN

Mr. Tudor, but Mr. Tudor was not
in office. He could not remember
the month. The Acting Governor
asked to give him a message which
was to the effect whereby Mr.
Tudor could go to Seawell and
buy some huts.

He gave Mr. Tudor the message
and he telephoned the Acting Gov-
ernor apparently for confirmation:

He was eware that the Reef was
teing made into a piaying field.
He was never asked to chees
work for material, but the Churen-
warden had asked him to issue
orders for m2terial that was re-
quired

Material Ordered

Mr. Worrell sent him orders
frum time to time which he kept.
He issued orders to the stores for
material. He certified some vouch-
ers, there were some he could not
certify and there were others he
certified on the instructions of the
Churchwarden.

As a result of a letter he saw in
the Press, he wrote a letter to the
then _Churchwarden, Mr, Bruce
Weatherhead.

The letter explained why some
vouchers were certified. It said
that 97 vouchers for expenditure
on the Princess Alice Playing
Field were passed in 1949—5v. Of
these 27 were certified by the
Vestry Clerk or his assistant, 38
by Mr. A. A. Maynara who acted
as Clerk of Works for a time, ¥




by the Churchwarden’s Clerk as
being correct and related to ex-

penditure for which he either had
was shown tenaers by the
Churchwarden. A further 10 were
certified by him on the instruc-
tions of the Churchwarden and
13 were not certified at all.

To Mr. Walcott: No advertise-
ments were put out for the re-
moval of these huts, The tenders
just came in, one from Duguid for
$240; one from Winston Johnson
for $200, one from Johnson's
Stables for $160 and the other
from Miss Francis for $150.

These tenders were all handed
in at the Churchwarden’s Office.
Three came about the same time
and the other a little later, about

1 two afterwards, The

a day or
lowest tender was accepted.



Labour Sheet

Pay voucher No, 1506 was cer-
tified by him on the instructions
of the Churchwarden. It had a
labour sheet attached to it. Apart
from $14 all the rest was for
labour. The labour sheet was made
out in Worrell’s handwriting.

He knew Mr. Worrell. He would
say that he was a responsible per-
son anda good workman. He
would have no reason to doubt a
pay sheet from him.

Mr. Ashby said that the vouch-
ers which were not properly cer-
tified were those he signed on
the instructions of the Church-
warden, Some of the firms sent
in Bills) and subsequently sent
vouchers for the goods ordered
from them. Others only sent the
vouchers as their bills.

There was one voucher from
Messrs Barnes and Co., Ltd. which
was made out by them and sent
as their Bill. There was another
from Barnes and Co., Ltd. which
he copied on a voucher.

To the Commissioner: There
was no Bill attached to the vouch-
er in the name of L. Griffith. He
was told by the Churehwarden to
make out a voucher for Griffith
and he did so, but he had no
Labour Sheet or other datails.



He did not certify the voucher
from Worrell for material al-
though it had a Labour Sheet at-



di to it. After December 1949,

f the work as far as he was
aware w done by contract. He
had previously made out a vouch-
er for $130, on account of that
particular job for which he then




had no details and therefore did
1 certify, Consequently, he did
not certify the final voucher.



HOUSE
SUGAR

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday approved of a
resolution for The Sugar industry (Rehabilitation, Price
Stabilisation and Labour Welfare) Order 1951.

Mr. F. L, Walcott said that there was a Good Offices Com-
mittee going into the structure of the scheme so as to
ascertain economic and financial facts.

During the discussion Mr, D, D. Garner said that peasants
were not able to make use of the funds, but factory owners
were and that was causing dissatisfaction.

“If the peasants joined togein-

er,” Mr. k. L. Ward said, “they
would get their rehabilitation
fund.”

he schedule
states that
(4) on all sugar manufactured in
this island during the year
one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one a levy at the
rate of thirteen dollars and
twenty cents per ton;
on ali fancy molasses manu-
factured in this Island during
the year one thousand nine
hundred and fifty one a levy
at the rate of thirteen dollars
and twenty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons

3. All moneys received by the
Sugar Production and Export
Control Board by way of the levy
vaised under Article 2 of this
Order on all sugar and fancy mo-
ldsses manufactured during the
Sear one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one shall be paid by the
said Board to the Sugar Industry
Capital Rehabilitation Reserve
Board, the Sugar Industry Price
Stabilisation Reserve Board and

to the Resolution

ine Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee in the following propor-
tions

(a) to the Sugar Industry Capital
Rehabilitation Reserve Board
at the rate of four dollars and
eighty cents per ton in re-
spect of sugar and at the rate
of four dollars and eighty
cents per three hundred and
thirty wine gallons in respect
of fancy molasses;

to the Sugar Industry Price
Stabilisation Reserve Board
at the rate of six dollars per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of six dollars per
three hundred and thirty wine
gallons in respect of fancy
molasses;
(¢) to the Governor-in-Executive
Committee at the rate of two
dollars and forty cents per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of two dollars and
forty cents per three hundred
and thirty wine gallons in re-
pect of fancy molasses.

Mr. Waloott (s.) said that it
Was un annual resolution made up
oi Rehabilitation, Price Stabilisa-
tion and Labour Welfare. The
sum of $3,021,806.72 was allocated
to Price Stabilisation in order to
maintain the price of sugar, he
said. Rehabilitation was over two
million dollars.

The total Labour Welfare fund
was $1,197,373.23. Of this amount,
$300,000 were allocated to play-

(b



SANCTION |

ORDER |

opinion that the entire scheme
snould be revised. “Peasants are
not sharing directly in the funds”,
he said. “The only way labourers
get a loan from the fund is if
they have a certain amount ot
money or a house; if they do not



have anything, they do not get
one cent.” Half or more than
half of the labourers would not
get one cent from the Labour

Welfare Fund whether it was a
million dollars or more, he ‘said,

Mr. Crawford said that from
political platforms people were
told that they would be given cer-

tain amount of the fund along
with loans. He did not see it
practised, “It is unanswerable

for anyone to say that we are not
justified in endeavouring to see
that every cent of this money
reaches the people whom it was
intended to benefit,”

Mr. Dowding (E) said that the
allocation for St. George was too
small, if it were taken in ratio to
other parishes. St. George, he
said, was only a couple of thous-
ands short of the population of
St. Philip. It was, however, a
greater sugar producing = area
than St. Philip and the allocations
were unproportionately made
The allocations should have been
made either paying special regara
to the population of the parish o
to the amount of sugar producea
in the parish.

Mr. Walcott (L) explained that
the sums of money the Hon. Junior
Member for St. George referred

to were releases and not alloca-
tions. Mr, Dowding said that the
releases should have been made
proportionately,
Rehabilitation
Mr. Garner (C) said: “You

can’t begin to rehabilitate wealthy
people before you begin to rehab-
itate the masses. This is what
this resolution does." It was
wrong for them to give the work-
er $2.40 and the factory £1. “I
they were thinking of the
worker”, he said, “they would not
have had things set out as they
re.” It was a disgrace, He felt
that the matter should be investi-
gated,

It was not true, he said, that
dissatisfaction did not exist,
“There is grave dissatisfaetion,”
he said.

It was true that the peasants
who were supposed to benefit
from the scheme were getting
nothing from the allocation, No
ease could be too strongly made
out on their behalf because they
had never been given a decent

ing ‘ields and $750,000 to housing } 0veak.

The allocation for housing was
imeveased from $400,000, he said
There’ was a Good Offices Corm-



mittee going into the structure of
the scheme so as to ascertain
economic and financial facts.
“Government wants all doubts
erased from the minds of sus-
picious people”, he said, “The
Government has no intention to
alier the allocations in view of
the fact that the Committee is

”

going into the facts,

teleases from the sum allocatea
for housing has been made to five
parishes, he said. St. Michael got
$16,908; St. Andrew $11,373; St
Joseph $4,320; St. George $2,64(
and St. Philip $17,320. These
veré the figure December
31, 1950.

Mr. Mottley (&) said that
agreed with the principle of the
resolution. “I would be glad”, he
said, “if the Government would
take the playing fields of St.
Michael out of the hands of the
loca) authority and run them
themselves.”

Mr. Crawford





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ing the ca and efits in

hours and completely stops trou-

bles in eight days. Get Cystex from

any Chemist G nise to put

704 right or money back, Act Now!

n 24 hours you will feel better and

be completely well in Fo aaa

e Guar-

Cc antee

ee stex =") 3:

“ior Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder you,



ns

It’s as easy as ABC to keep the
lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some

‘Harpic’ into the bowl and leave over-



night — then flush. ‘Harpic’s’ cleans-
ing action disinfects and deodorises the S-bend where no

brush can reach.

HARPIC

REGD is
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
Agents: A. S. BRYDEN & CO,, Bridgetown









ON YOUR
COOKING BILLS

BUY THE NEW

| FLORENCE

STOVE AND OVEN

THE ECONOMY UNIT
FOR EVERY KITCHEN

ME e-0 © }

CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.
VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671 |



NOW AVAMABLE















YS YOU TO DEAL HERE





ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only



Ot a eee eer i asin aeieeeeia CHARGE CUSTOMERS ONLY

THE PHANTOM | BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | oe —— Usually Now
eee pry 4 4 ~~ YOUVE HAD THIS GETAT THE WHEEL). /wec\Wiidoy ] |VkWHAT YOU) (couCD-BUT MNO 3] || ONLY ‘ ice M "
ECO HELD) woe 54 OMe Ohl Vine BOT A Lites] fe ued sou9 cosine ne panne , neat ER TE am
Iki THE COVE NEAR | 4 “DICE S= é Me 7 Sepak man
i u ene aera 3 lbs.
anne! | eT] la ere J pm ite) CESHaRUat + |} 5% Discount on all Purchases Cornmeal 5 ors ibs for 33

\ i | es Over $1.00 Port Salut Cheese, Per lb. 114 100
“METAS en 4 Gordons Gin, Bottles 250 220









wuag



WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR

















The ch
Births,
edgmen
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

announcements of |
Deaths, Acknowl- |
apd In Memoriam notices is

for



SALE

















. 50. ana | 96 cents Sund@ys 24 words — over %
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and ns pre! a word week—4 cents a
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | “OTC on undays.
additional word.
|
FIELD—On Monday 2nd July 1951, Roger
Edward; son of Mr. and Mrs. Randolph ho
Field. The funeral leaves from the CAR—One (1) Austin Seven Car. Dial
residence of Miss Albertha Green, | 8/0 after 5 p.m. 4.7,.51—In
Constitution Poad, Saint Michael nao





catescicenionlanseatineslbesamamansnesinartteeenins.

CAR — One Austin A70 practically new.
Belmont Garage. Apply: Six Roads, St.
Philip. 4.7.51—n

CAR—Ford Prefect 1947. Tyres, body

bury Cemetery. Friends are invited.
Randolph and Aubrey Field
‘parents), Albertha Green (aunt)
4,.7.51—In,









pbaeaes silt patch eatin anaes =e in good condition. Mileage
SMART—On July 3rd 1951, at his. resi- | 33,700, Gendall, Harrison College, 4542
dence “Belle Vue”, Barbarees Hill, St.| @fter 3.30 3.7.$1—8n.
Michael, Samuel Audley, late Manager neue?
of “the Du? Goods Department of CAR-—Chevrolet, in good condition.

Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to

Messrs. C,. F. Harri -o, Ltd. H
are roan’ ¢ w st | Be seen at Sion Hill, St. James.

funeral leaves the above residefhce at





4.30 p.m. to-day for the Westbury 3.7.51—6n
Cemetery
’ 2 Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
e M. Smart, 75
2 a Allee Mt. Srpact 47.511". | Seder with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall &
IN MEMORiAM EAward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
nnn nnn | Where it can be seen, Phone 248 or
DE FREITAS—im loving memory of our} 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n.

dear wife, daughter and mother Pearl





Elaine De Freitas who departed this
life on 4th July 1980. *
Deep in a grave is one we laid ELECTRIC L



with many a sad regret,
But deep in our heart a love will live,
Which we will never forget.

AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS—
with 78 — 45 — 33 R.P.M. will play.
Mrs. May White (mother), Mr. Willian De Pecording discs with microgrove. Dial
Freitas (Husband), John De Freitas (son), | 3878 DaCosta’s Electrical Dept.
Richard White (nephew). 4.751—tn| ¢ *

—_—_———

at
4.15 o'clock this evening for the |
|

3.7.51—5n

FRANUIS—In loving memory of Mrs. RADIO—1 Phillips Radio Battery Set
Esme Francis who departed this life on; “PPIY to Richard Hoyte, Hillaby, St,
July 4th. 1950, Andrew, 3,7,51—2n



“Earth's race well run

ee 3.
Earth's work well done REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-

ay 4 at tt house, in good working order. Apply:
Now — comes rest, ,

Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Ford, Clifton & Gloria | WR. Tempro. Phone 9044 or siz.

Ford. 4.7.51—1n 28.6.61—ti.h







of our dear be-
Moe who fell

MGE—In loving memor
loved Martha Louise
asleep of) July 4th 1950,

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain
Some day when life's journey is ended

MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES — Of every description.

We hope to meet you again Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Ever to be remembered by the Moe's | Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
family, 4.7.51—In | Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique

ANNOUNCEMENTS







Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.

ALUMINUM WARE-—Highly Polished
Canadian Aluminum Saucepans, Kettles,





——-— | Roasters, Cake Pans, Percolators. Egg
Poachers, Deep Fryers ete. Exceptional
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth] value. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
poste Boxes. Within a short while you | Broad and Rotbuck Streets.
may be the winner of one of the follow- 4.75140
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
Src Prize $5.00. 1.7.51+-26n CUTLERY — SWEDISH STAINLESS



STEEL. Complete range includes Table

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tisle of | Knives 75¢, each Forks and Spoons 60c.

Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel! each. Dessert Knives 70c each, Forks
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head | and Spoons 53c, each, G. W. Hutchinson
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best_resi- | & Co., Ltd. Broad and Roebuck Streets.

dential distriet under Government House
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE LNN—On Grand Anse Bathing

4.7.51—4n.

GALVANIZED SHEETS:







24 gauge in



Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per | lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire

day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada, | Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Strect,

26.6.51—78n. | Phone 2606. .6.51—-t.i.n,

PUBLIC LECTURE. 2 aoe

Mrs. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS (Reader | Dew. s . ea & s !

in Social Economics, London University), | 6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 72; ; $7,56;

will deliver a Lecture at the Head- | 19 ft $8.40. oe. urry |
quarters of the Barbados Workets’ Union, | 4- BARNES & » LTD.





TO-NIGHT, at 8.15 o'clock.

The subject will be SIAMESE FIGHT
“What a Trade Union can and cannot do” Some beauties in , and
The public is cordially invited. tavender, Archie Clat . 5148 or
4.7.51—1n, | 4530. 451—3n.









PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Joyce Eugene
Batson (nee Clarke) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

CECIL G. BATSON,
Westbury Road,
St. Michael
3.7, 51—2n.

PALETHORPES — Finest quality Pork
Pies 90¢. each, and Pork Saui at 70c,
each, W. A, Medford & Co. Rickett
St. 44.51—2n

VIOLIN — In g cond jon. Apply

©. M. Moe, Paynes Bay, St. James.
4.7.51—1n





TAKE NOTICE



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLAUDINE
LANE (nee GITTENS) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in m)7
name unless by a written order signed
by me. €
JOHN H. LANE,

Charnock,
Christ Church,
3.7.51—2n





he public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Pauline Hilda-
garde Clarke (nee Sealy) as I do not
ho’d myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me
ALFRED W. CLARKE,

Prospect, St. James.
3.7,51—2n,
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MARY ROSA-
LÂ¥E COWARD inee MAYNARD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in’my name unless by a written

order signed by me.

WILFRED COWARD,





Sugar Hill, That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
St. Joseph. | COMPANY LIMITED, a company in-
4 3.7,51—2n | corporated and registered under the laws



of England, of Westminster House, 7
Millbank, London, S.W.1., England, has
applied to be registered as proprietor of
the above Trade Mark CLIPPER No. 46
registered in Part “A” of the Register
on 18th September 1950, in respect of
cigarettes by virtue of an assignment
dated the 19th Februany 1951, assigned
otherwise than in connection with the

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, PEARL WEB-
STER (nec HWLL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting amy debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

JOSEPH WEBSTER,
Howell's Cross Road





St. Michael. goodwill of a business by British-
4.7,51—3n| American Tobacco Company (Barbados)
Limited to the said British-American

Tobacco Company Limited and will be

entitled to be registered after one mojith

from the 4th day of July 1951,

unless some person shall in the meantime

give notice in duplicate to me at my

office of opposition of such registration,

The trade mark and assignment can be
seen cn application at my office.

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7,51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) § 50)

On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 1951
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder and without reserve All that
certain piece of Land containing by
admeasurement 20 Perches situate at
Small Town in Parish of Saint John,
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of Joseph Merritt, on lands late of
E. K. Robinson, but now or late of
Cc. I. B. Greenidge, on lands now or late
of Samuel Rouse, now or late of David
Rayside, now or late of Henry Rayside,
and on the Public Road, together with
the messuage or dwelling house thereon
and all appurtenances thereof attached
from Charlotte Irene Burgess Greenidge,
for and towards satisfaction, &c., and if
net sold on such day, said sale wiil be
kept open and a subsequent day will be

€ said sale,
mB 28% Deposit to be paid on day |

of purchase T. % HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal,
27.6,51—3n.

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

’ r skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams |
isch pocen where germs hide and oases tee
rible Itching. Cracking, Eczema, Pee! ,
urning, Acne, Ringworm, Fecha ¥
Bivcnnesss, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give oe
temporary relief because they do not
the germ cause. The new discovery, Ni Ke
germ kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, Gear, attrac:
tive, smooth skin {n one week, or money







That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
| COMPANY LIMITED, a company in-
corporated and registered under the laws
of England, of Westminster House, 7
Millbank, London, S.W.1., England, has
applied to be registered as proprietor of







of empty package. Get) the above Trade Mark TRUMPETER!

vec tantced Nixoderm i your eSantal| No. 47 registered in Part “A” of the
> today andre-| Register on 23rd September 1950, i
Nixoderm ee rae | respect of cigarettes by virtue of ae
Pesignment dated 19th ebruary 1951,

For Skin Troubles trouble. — essigned otherwise than in connectioty
% | with the goodwill of a business by

| British-American Tobacco Company (Bat-

tbados) Limited to the said British-

.““merican Tobacco Company Limited and

wil be entitled to be registered af¢}
ne thonth from the 4th = da; of
July 1951, unless some person shall

(. To-day's G. A. Song

“Shoo-Fly-Pie”

in the meantime give notice in duplicate
: to mé at my office of opposition of such
“Shoo fly pie an apple pat registration. The trade mark and assign-

ment can be seen on application at my |

dowdy”
“IT never get enough of that | Ofice . ‘





“ Dated this 2ist day of June 195!
wonderful stuff |
You can if you give j H. WILLIAMS
Mama Gas for baking. Registrar of Senge ieee
1.31—3n. |
' i



A LT

| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

} Minimum charge week 72 cents ana!

WANTED

Minimum charge weele 72 cents and

9S cents Sundays 24 words — over M
word on Sundays.

nner
ASSISTANT: Male or female for cor-



respondence and good at figures. On
experienced need apply. BATA SHOF
CcO., LTD.. Broad st 3.7.51—In

JUNIOR SALESMAN—Preferably one
with some previous experience of hard
ware lines. Good salary paid to right
man, Apply in writing to Alic Russell
& Co. P.OB. 163 Bridgetown.

4.7.51—5n

{| __ MISCELLANEOUS

FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand o:
new 16° or 18 Fan Mill complete with





tower —- Apply D. M. Simpson & Co |

3.7. 51—6n

WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use
Good prices paid. Apply to Mrs, Vaughn.
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets
30.6.51--3n
—
WANTED TO BUY
Empty Chase & Sanborn Coffee tin
with covers 3c — % lb size, 6. —) B
size. Must be in excellent condition. De
liver to “Dawson” 5th Ave., Belleville
call 4955 4.20—6.00 p.m. only





47. 51—i

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

————
PROPERTY—That desirable Wall and
Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch, Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing ahd Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by
wall and standing %4 of an acre of
jJand, with several bearing fruit trees.
The Same will be set up for sale b:
public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m.
Inspection any @ay except Sundays,
between the hours of 19 a.m, and 5
em. Hutchinson & Banficld, Solicitors.
23.6.51—7hn.







UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will seil on
Friday 6th July at the General Motor
Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin A40 Car
(damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m.~-
terms Cash.



VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
1.7.51—5n.

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) § 30)

On Friday the 13th day of July 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the
appraised value,

All. that. certain piece of Land
containing by admeasu nent 4047 sq.
4t situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting
and bounding on lands of J. K. Clarke
on @ Private Road twelve feet wide, on
other lands of J, K, Clarke and on
another Private Road twelve feet wide,
at Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, together
with the chattel Dwelling House, thereon
and appurtenances thereof appraised as
follows:—

The whole property appraised to One
Thousand Three Hundred and Forty-six
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,246.41.
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams
for and towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,



28.6.51—3n,
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

My office will be closed for the annual
holiday on the 9th July and opened on
th a July. Will those persons who
hove glasses here please call in and
collect same before the 7th. July.

H, HARCOURT-CARTER,
Ophthalmic Optician.





3.7.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE —
SCOTT'S

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of New
United States of America,
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Manu-
j facturing Chemists, has applied for the

registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
| of Register in respect of cod liver ol! food

tonic, cough syrup and skin ointment, and



will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
July 1961, unless some person shall in¢
the meatitime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.
Dated this 20th day of June
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

- TAKE NOTICE

1951.





That ARTHUR GUINNESS, SON &
COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company,
whose trade or business address is Park
Royal Brewery, Cumberland Avenue,
London, England; and James's Gate,
Dublin, Eire, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of stout, and will
be entitled to fegister the same after

one month from the 4th day of
July 1951, Unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 2ist day of June 1951.
HM. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7.51—3n



BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION,





Jersey, |
whose trade ,



BARBADOS

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per Qocte Nne on week-~tays
and 12 cents pet ayate line on Sundays,
wtinimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

x NOTICE

We have to-day admitted
Aubrey Willlams a partner with
the Firm of D. M. Simpson & Co

F. © Hutson
H. F. Pilgrim
J. M. G. Simpson
D. C. Blades.

NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one vacant §t
Philip’s Vestry Exhibition tenable at the
Lodge School will be received by the
undersigned not later than Saturdgy
14th JInly 1951.

Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, and myst
be under the age of twelve years.

A birth certificate must be forwardéd













Lionel
us i

47.513





along with an application form obtaingd |

from the Parochial Treasurer's Office
Parents and/or Guardians will be
rotified of the time and place of the
entrance examination
P.8. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St. Philip
4.7.51—n,



NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT St. CLAIR REDMAN
deceased
NOTECE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Churén,
who died in this Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottle,
Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,

Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or before the |

3ist day of July, 1951, after which we
shall proceed to distribute the assets hf
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice, and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dts-+
tributed, to any person of whose di
or claim we shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their Ip-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951.
RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

Qualified Executors of the Will



of
William Rupert St. Clair Redman,
deceased.
FORM I
THE LAND ACQUISITION
ACT, 1941

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appear

to the Governor-in-Executive Committee |

that the lands deseribed in the Schedule

hereto and situate at the district of St.)
Christopher in the parish of Christ Church |
in the Island of Barbados are likely to |

be needed for purposes which in the
opinion of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee are public purposes, namély
for increasing school buildings and fifr-
nishing playgrounds for St. Christophef'r
Girls’ School,
THE SCHEDULE

ALL THAT certain parcel of land con-
taining one rood and seven perches
moré or less, adjoining the lands of St
Christopher’s Girls School and bounding
en lands of M. Hazlewood, of A. Clarke
of Estwick Kirton and on the public
highway alleged to be in the ownership
or occupation of Mrs. Satah Kirton of
Hopewell, Christ Church.

Dated this 25th day of June,
the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

By Command,
R. N, TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,
3.7,.51—3n



NOTICE
Re Estate of
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HARMON
BRANCH (Deceéased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Charles Agustus Harmon
Branch, deceased, late of Westbury Road,
in the Parish of Saint Michael, in this
Island who died in this island on the
10th day of June 195], are requested to
send in particulars of their claims dul;
attested to the undersigned Martin Fity-
gerald Thorne of Richmond Gap, St

Michael on of befote the S3ist day of
August 1951, after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and 1 will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice |
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requ@sted to settle t*
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 4th day of July 1961
Qualified executor of the Pstate
Charlies Agustus Harmon Brar
deceased 4.7. 51l—sr



TAKE NOTICE

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE. a cor
oration organized under the laws of the
State of New Jersey, United States of
America, whose trade or businéss addre
is Blodmfield, New Jersey, United Stat«
of America, Manufacturing Chemists, hi
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
of cod liver ofl food tonic, cough syrup,
skin ointment and skin liniment, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of Juis
1951, unless some person shall in the
nmeontime give notice in duplicate to m
at my office of opposition of such regi
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this 20th day of June 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4.7.51—i1

TAKE NOTICE

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-
poration organizéd and existing under
the laws of the State of New Jersey,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Mani
fecturing Chemists, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of ermutsions and
like preparations, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month trom
the 4th day of July 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office

Dated this 20th day of June 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark
4.7.51—3i



STATEMENT OF ACCOU

LIABILITIES AND OTHER ACCOUNTS £

Current, deposit and other accounts, taxation based on
profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance

of profit and loss
Notes in circulation

Acceptances and other liabilities on account of customers

CAPITAL
Authorised

7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each
500,000 “B” shares of £5 ench..









Balance divisible into such shares as

the directors may determine

Tssued



6,621,500 ‘A’ shares of £1 each fully

paid, converted into stock
500,000 “B” shares of £5 each
paid

RESERVE FUND

24th May, 1951

;



£.467,359,227
£7,228,500
2'500.000
£9,728,500
271,500
£ 10,000,000
£ 6,621,500

£1

500,000

7,121,500

8,000,000

£ 482,480,727





1951, at)

ADVOCATE.
| FOR RENT

j |
|













Minimum charge week 72 cents and
is cents Sundays 24 worls — ovr 4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a!
| word on Sundays.
| HOUSES
--At Coral Sands, Worthing. t}

modern furnished flat, good sea bathing
For further particulars, Dial 8136. Alma|
Lashley 27.6.51—t4.n









Two Bed-
rooms, Dining and Drawing Room. Dial





2580 for particulars. 47.51—2n
“SNUG CORNER” — PALM BEACH,

“MAYVILLE"Jacksons.

HASTINGS, ideally situated on the SEA,
Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs,
Drawing, Dining and Three Bedrooms,
| with Running Water, all modern con-
veniences, Kitchen, Servants’ Room and
Garage. Available from 15th July. Apply

©. B Clarke. 7 Swan Street. Dial 2631
* 2029, 29.6,51—4n.

i STONE WALL. NEWLY BUILT
| RUNGALOW in Gill's Gap, Darrell’s
} Koad. Available from the 15th July
\pply Mrs. A, H. Johnson, Capri, Davy-
rel's Pd. Phone 4141, 4.7.51—8n

TYROL—Upper Navy Gardens. One
Bungalow with two bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences. Available from Ist
August. Phone 4173 4.7.51-—4n

LOST

BUNCH OF KEYS
{Rd. and Bank Halli
| please phene 2330







Between Passage
Main Re. Finder
3.7.51—2n

| LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE

it has been reported to the Trinidad
| Bullding and Loan Association that Share
Certificate No. A-3516 in respect of two
shares numbered 2649 and 2850 “J” series
n the name of the Estate of Edith
| Warner has been lost or mistai@ and
cannot now be found,

The public is hereby notified that un'ess
the above Certificate be received by the
| Secretary of the Association on of before
| Friday 20th July 1951, a-new Certiticate
will be issued to the persons entitled to
) the shares.
Dated this Third day of July 1981,

JF. AGARD,
Secretary.
4.7.51—4n,



|
}



}



1

|

TAKE NOTICE

CATERPILLAR

That CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO., a
corporation organived and existing under
the laws of the State of California, |
United States of America, whose trade |
o business address is 800 Davis Street. |
San Leandro, State of California, U.S.A., |
Manufacturers, has applied for the regis- |
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of internal combustion
engines, diese) engines and other power-
supplying machinery adapted for employ-
ment as the source of power for selt-
propelled vehicles, and as stationary oF
portable power units for industrial,
Marine and agricultural uses
carrying and dumping units adapted to
be employed for seraping and cdllecting
eorth, rock, or like mateMals and trans-
porting and dumping said matcrials:

power and manually controlled graders,
‘wagons, scarifiers, scrapers, bulldozers,
rippers and plows adapted to be

employed for the construction and main-
tenance of roads, for moving and re-
moving of earth, rock, snow and like
materials, for preventing soil erosion and
for other industrial and agricultural
uses; wheel and track type tractors
adapted to be employed in farmint
operations, road building, mining, log
ging, earth moving, hauling, pushing
and for other industrial and agricultural
purposes; cable-control units for con-
holling cable actuated equipment for
carth-moving and agricultural purposes;
hydraulic-control units for controlling
hydraulically actuated equipment for
earth moving and agricultural purposes;

rust inhibitors, bellows seal cemen*;
chemical solutions for application of
deealcomania; electric generators and

dsesel electric generator sets for furnish-





ing electric power; agricultural equip
ment; and parts, tools, at hmenta,
accessories and equipment associated

with all of such products, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of July 1951,
vUbless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,

Dated this 20th day of June 1931

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

4.7.51-<30



SHIPPING NOTICES



—_

‘Canadian National Steamships



















SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
| CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 22 June —-% June by aduly dni
| LADY NELSON , 50 June 3 July 5 July 22 July 23 July
| CAN, CRUISER 5 10 July = 13 July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July -- 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
LADY RODNEY * 20 July 2 Aug, 4 Aug. 2l Aug. 22 Aug
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug ~ 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
| LADY NELSON ; 20 Aug 23 Aug. 26 Aug.
|
ka puiieibion aciaeicomsine
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July M4 July 16 July 19 July
LaDy Pw 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug 12 Aug.
LAD ODNEY 25 Aug, 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept 1L Sept,
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Ort.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct, 28 Oct 1 Novr,

|





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





jy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

‘ Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
| S.S. “STATESMAN” London 23rd June 8th July
5.8. “FACTOR” “s .. Liverpool 24th June 7th July

S.S. “TRADER” % .. Liverpool 7th July 2st July
S.S. “STUDENT” . London 10th July 24th July
S.S. “ADVISER” Glasgow 10th July 24th July

|





-HOM#WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



|
| Vesset For Closes in Barbados
1 S.S. “SCULPTOR” .. Liverpool Mid-July

S.8. “TRIBESMAN” London Mid-July







For further information



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

|M S HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951
M S. BONAIRE—13th July 1951.
M.S HERSILIA—26th July 1951,
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M 8. WHA MSTAD—10th July 1951.

SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

8 8. COTTICA—2th June 1951.
M8 HECUBA—Sth July 1951.

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD,
Agents,










The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St, Kitts. Loading and
| Sailing Monday 2nd July

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and = Aruba,
Pagsengers oniy for St. Vincent,
Date of depurtnre to be notified,



| B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC.

Telephone 4047,

COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

NTS, 31st

MARCH,



1951





|
| apply te - - -
| DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents



FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique

tt
ty

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

S.S, “Colombie” 22nd, July
1951, via Martinique and
Guadeloupe.

SOUTH BOUND.

Colombie, July, 11th,
calling at Trinidad, La

1951,

Guaira, Curacao, Carta-

gena and Jamaica.

es
s

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail

R. M. JONES & Co., Lid.







ASSETS £
Cash in hand and balances with bankers 79,328,382
Money at call and short notice 13,400,000
Remittances in transit 3 f 6,835,206 |
Bills discounted hk Ke 25,934,815 |
Investments |
Securities of, or guaranteed by, the }
British, Dominion and Colonial |
Governments (including securities
lodged with the Crown Agents for
the Colonies as security for note
issue and with others) £ 108,692,949
Other investments ; 3,067,634
rs 111,760,583
Barclays Overseas Development Corporation Lim- f |
ited 200,000 shares of £10 each, fully paid, at
cost less amounts written off ry 2,200,000

Advances to customers and other accounts

Liability of customers for

Bank premises at cost less amount written off

ncceptances, etc

-_——_——

seraping, °



PAGE SEViN

CHANCERY SALE





BARBADOS



The ndermentioned preperty will be set up for sale at the Registration Offix
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 pn or the sum and
the date specified below. Lf not then sold, it will be set up on each cice
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particular
on application to art.

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL — Pisintiff
vs
CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS - Defendant
PROPERTY ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint
James and Bland aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three aeres o

thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands of Adrianna
Forde, deceased on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on
lands of Edinund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands
of one Gaskin on lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshue
Gill deceased on lands of one Kriignt and om a public road leading to Saint
James Main Road or bowevet else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and
erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the
appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises
UPSET PRICE; £2,500-0-0d

Date of Sal 13th July, 1951
. r H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancer 7.
: 28,6.51—2n,



TAKE NOTICE

MCCORMICK

That INTBRNATIONAL HARVESTER “COMPANY, a corporation organized
und existing under the laws of the State of New Jersey, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is City of Chicago, State of Ulinois, United States

of America, has applied for the ,egistration of a trade mark in Part “A” oF
Hegister in respect of farm machineny generally, including grain binders, rice
binders, tractor binders, reapers, headers, header binders, mowers, hay rakes,
sweep rak@s, side delivery rakes, tedders, hay loaders, hay pressers, stackers,
‘combined sweep rakes and stackers, corn binders, corn pickers, corn shellers,
cornstalk rakes, huskers, shredders, combined huskers and = ensilage ons.
ensilage harvesters, silo fillers, ensilage cutters, stalk wussees, harrows, as
grinders, grain drills, seeders, plows, cuitivators, lime sowers, fertilizer distribu-

tors, manure spreaders, binder bitches, Knife grinders, land roileré, land packers,

. shockers, harvester threshers, threshers, stripper
Pee Corunen ikeubilivers rakes and tedders, bunchers, listers, motor
cultivators, beet toppers, beet pullers, beet harvesters, internal-combustion he weed
tractots, milking machines, cream separators, straw-spreader attachments, stone
bur mills cane mills, tractor hitches, potato diggers, hemp harvesters, he mp-
gather binders, hemp scutchers, hemp brakes, hemp-tow cleaners, feeders for
Kemp scutchers, and parts for each of the said mache ari ee ae
e same after one month from the 4th day © uly Si, unis P
pg in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my one be oppo
sition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951 H. (WiLLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks
4.7.51

mtn





ce citi

POLICE NOTICE
MISSING PERSONS





Name: ALBERTHA WEBSTER Age: 71 yéars
DESCRIPTION

Height: 5 feet Complexion: brown

Hair: ‘grey Face: round

Eyes: brown

Last known place of abode: Glebe Land, Station Hill, St. Michael
Missing since 12th January, 1951.



Name: ADA DEANE Age: 60 years
DESCRIPTION

Height: 5 feet 4 ins. Complexion: brown

Build: slim Face: small

Hair: black and long

é see ras wearing
She walks briskly and speaks quickly—-when last seen, wa Ww

a white dress. :
Last known place of abode: Bay Street, St. Michael.

Missing sincé 28th January, 1951.





Please inform the nearest Police Station of any information that

might lead to the tracing of these persons, 8.751—3n









_

| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,

| New shipment opened

z

WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG §







$
Delivered to %

mint Advocate Press Room x

tat tet tt

3



thousands of dollars for 2/-

1
only, through our B’dos This is to notify the genera

ublic that the “Clivie’ Gittens
Turf Club Race Syndicates Grehestra continues to function

One Copy Left of Latest
Edition of Year Book of
West Indies $12.00

under the capable directorship of
Mr, Fred Alleyne (Saxophonist)
Any rumours to the contrary must
be considered as stupid, pointless,



Rats and Mouse Traps. and without any foundation what
at soever! | !
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Fee Ae ras
Hall's Roa

and
HARDWARE.

POOR E ITT TS ‘
SO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
Ten chances to win
PRESERVE.
with
FLEXO HELT DRESS
Obtainable from
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Pier Head Lane.





OLS ~ COOLS.





—



if MOST EXCITING COSMETIC
NEWS FOR YEARS

HELENA RUBINSTEIN

SENSATIONAL NEW DISCOVERY

SILK

FACE
POWDER



also SILK-TONE FOUNDATION to give you that
exquisite ‘SILKEN LOOK’

“Lexperimented for years to make - - « - -
‘A SKIN LIKE SILK’

A living reality for every woman— and in these thrilling
new SILK PRODUCTS I am satisfied that I have
succeeded at last.”

Says cs...

HELENA RUBINSTEIN



133,834,370
43,940,812
5,246,467

£ 482,480,727



F. S. PRINGLE

Wm. FOGARTY LID.

————== —_——







PAGE EIGHT



Taxes
Cricket In England

Says Lord Hawke

LONDON, _

If it be true that village cricket is the cradle of this
famous British sport then the low standard of the game i
land to-day may be traced back to the villages. 3,



















king part in sport.
Reuter.

Winabledon

EILEEN KING

TRINIDAD’S girl sprinter, Fileen
King now in England won a 100
yds. women’s invitation race at En-
field, North London on Saturday.
She has gone to England to take
part in the White City Stadium
meeting on Saturday next, July 7,
and this was her initial run in the

Lady Champion
Reaches

Y . ye
Semi-Finals
WIMBLEDON, England, United Kingdom.
July 3. deinemeerndmmeeiiercnsante ahs }
Defending champion Louise
Brough reached the Women’s
Singles (Semi-Finals) of Wimble-
don Tennis Tournament to-day by
defeating Kay Tuckey of England
5—7, 7—5, 6—4. Mrs. Margaret
pitted against B. Baker
art met Nancy Chaffee



Miss Pilgrim Wins
Ladies Singles

In the finals of the Ladies |

and Doris H Singles at the Yacht Club yester-

in the other Women's Quarter Cay afternoon Miss G,. Pilgrim |
ng the United States Cefeated Miss E. Worme 6—3,

berths in Thursday’s 6—4

The results

Dupont,







were as follows:— |
Joaroslay Drobny of Egypt and MEN’S SIN § |
Bric Sturgess, “South Africa, beat, 'f-¥, *'CHeiflow ‘beat Mr. G.'Watson |

Peter Cawthorn and Don Tregon-






6—3, 6—3. A bad case of centre
court nerves threw Miss Chaffee
completely off her form. This plus



1 MIXED DOUBLES
ning, both of Australia, 6—1, 6-2, Dr. C. G. Manning and Miss D, Wood !
86. beat Mr, V, Roach and Miss M. King
6—1, 6—1
Miss ‘ Miami. sw Miss J. Wood and Mr, J. D, Trimming
fiss Doris Hart of Miami, swept j.5, beat Miss E. Bowen and Mr.
to a well deserved berth in the Goafree 7—5 10
semi-finals by winning a two set LADIES DOUBLES |
centre court victory over glamour ,,Miss D. Austin and Mrs. M. Legge beat
7 . , . ss / 8 an a : > y
girl Nancy Chaffee of California TRS sc deehian gets aes aaa
; 7 » inson 6-—-2, 6
|

MEN'S DOUBLES
Mr. S. P. Edghill and Mr. J, H, C
Edghill beat Mr W. R. Allen and Mr

: ‘ E. P. Eades 6—2, 6—1, 6
Miss Hart’s excellent net play aera : ret |
which gave her deadly placements TO-DAY’S FIXTURES |
spelled defeat for Miss Chaffee;
MEN'S SINGLES

Sturgess was an outstanding ™™ © Gone vs. Mr. C. B, Lawless
apt nat , te /ADIES DOUBLES
figure on the court in the Men’s miss L, Branch and Miss M, King vs
Doubles match in which he and Miss D, Austin and Mrs, M. Legge
Drobny beat the young Austra- te E. Worme and Mrs. D. Worme vs. |
ians. Cx i aha Te Miss G, Pilgrim and Miss D. Wood
lians Cawthorn and Tregonning. MEN'S DOUBLES
Sturgess’ good form was a happy Mr, R. 8. Nicholls and Mr, G. L, Hunte





omen for his Men’s Singles Semi- vs. Mr. C, Weatherhead and Mr. M
Final mate \ rrow . @ De Verteuil,

a F : + nena et TPN Mr, H. L. Smith and Major P. A
meets another young Australian puke vs. Mr. V. Hutson amd Mr. G
Ken McGregor, Watson

; MIXED DOUBLES
Diminutive Beverly Baker Miss H. Challenor and Mr. S, P
scored a major upset with three mee vs, Miss Chase and Mr. E. P
set wins over Mrs. Margaret Os-

borne Dupont 6—1, 4—6, 6.
The ambidextrous
Californian broke
service in the seventh game of the
inal set and then raced through
the next two games without losing
a point.

3,
21-yvear-olc
Mrs, Dupont’s





McGovern In Title
Fight On Aug. 14



Yorkshire’s Billy Thompson,
In the fourth round Svan David- British light-weight champion
son of Sweden and Miss Shirley since 1947, will defend his title

Fry of the United States beat N. against stable companion Tommy

Kumar of India and Mrs, Peggy McGovern, of Bermondsey, at

Dawson Scott of Britain 6—4, Wandsworth Stadium on August
Ginal; 14 (writes George Whiting).

Champion (26) and challenger

3udge Patty of the United (27), are old rivals, as well as

States and Hamilton Richardson stable mates, Ex-miner Thomp-

of the United States beat Vladimir son, with something approaching
Cernik and Milan Mattous, exiled the ‘fire’ of his early days, out-
former Czechs 8—6, 4—6, 9—T7, pointed McGovern in a title fight
3—6, 6—4. at Hanley, Staffs, last July.



cl

been
Barbados 8, Tobago 5, St

BARBADOS





Fror Our ¥
PORT-OF J
First subscrif.ions for
asSic Breeders’ Stakes to be

as meeting closed on June 30
Thirty-two 2-year-olds
nominated,—Trinidad

Viner
and St. Kitts one.
Nominations are





Princess Alice Enquiry at
Council Chambers 9.00
a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions

10.00 a.m,

Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.m

Police Band at Mental Hos-
pital 4.00 p.m.

Keep Fit Classes at Y.W.C.A.
7.00 p.m.

Table Tennis at Y.M.C.A.
Division If: Hampton ys.
Lenville 5.30 p.m.
Y.M.C.A, vs. Aquatic 6.30
p.m

Mrs. Gertrude Williams lec-
tures on “What a Trade
Union Can and Cannot

Do” at British Council
8.00 p.m.
CINEMAS:
Empire—''King Solomon's Mines”

145 & 830 pm

Globe—" Branded” 5.00 & 815

pm

Aquatie—"Red Canyon’—5 00 and
830 pm

Plaza, Bridgetown—"A Dangerous

Profession” and “Clay Pigeon" —
445 & 830 pm
Olympic — “That Midnight Kiss”

and “Roadhouse’—4 30 & 8 15
pm
ASSIZE DIARY
WEDNESDAY
No. 6 Rex vs. Dudley
Butcher
No. 19 Rex vs. Dudley
No. 29 Rex vs. Dudley
Butcher
Butcher
No. 21 Rex vs. Eric
Johnson,
THURSDAY
No. 12 Rex vs. Mervin Lash-
ley and Winifred
Bryan
No. 15 Rex vs. George
Alleyne.
FRIDAY
No. 13 Rex vs. Louise
Walker
No. 17 Rex vs. Lionel Best
MONDAY.
No. 5 Rex vs. Leslie
Howard.

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.43 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (New) July 4
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water; 2.37 a.m.,
4.39 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .20 in
Total for Month to
Yesterday: .84 in.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F
Temperature (Min.) 74.0° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E. (3 p.m.) S.E.
Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.972

(3 p.m.) 29.945



run
at the Trinidad Turf Club Christ-

have
15,

2» not however : , y y
ut rather Govern- SHE w ON Barbados: April’s Dream, River
almost impos- Maid, Chutney, Dunauerque, My
i incient game to Love II, Cardinal, First Acdmir
irive in | ericket circles be- Caprice.
: of the they Insist on Trinidad: Hopeful, Dive Bom" -
ppt 0 5] equipment er, Four Aces, Sky Rocket, Eagle's
ee aindrtanies sun God, Sky
I } f Lord st week Eye, Epidemic, Sun ‘
: I a N "of Lighter, Gallant Rock. Peariy
“i » Yorkshire Way, Flying Rock, The Ambass2-
t a reduction dress, Claire de Lune, Meditation,
tax id the cost of Daisy Brown.
€ cke represented a Tobage: Scotch Mist, Zambc
quarter of tt nual subscriptions Ligan, Sun Flower, First Adven-
h member of his village ture,
et club. He said this “appal- Saint Vincent; Bright Light,
purchase tax was a great Cavalier, Rambler Rose
le to, pr e cl and vil- Saint Kitts: Diarose.
e cricket eatin ein
if th x were luce ’
f the ix er reduced, it WHAT’S ON TO-DAY
u result in more youngsters





Keeping Down 32 Nominated Bonitas Win
For Breeders’

yur teams took part in the LONDON, July 3
Team Shoct at the Barbados English First Class Cricket ré
Rifle Range on Saturday after-Jsults for Monday follows
Gonitas scored their first win of noon, Red won with a total of 462] South Africans 454 for 8 de-
the season in their water polo Chief scorers for Red were Major§clared, Yorkshire 292 for two
game against Barracudas at th: A. De V. Chase 94, Captain S Northamptonshire 294 and 17 for
Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon. Weatherhead 93, Major A. S Jone; Middlesex 345 for five de
They won five goals to one. Warren 92, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts elared. : :
#2 and Mr. G. Pilgrim 91. Blue Surrey 389, Oxford University
“Brickie”’ Lucas turning outy-ame second with 440, Yellow§159 and 111 for two

got going

in quick succession.

iehahidiaehee eee Ty |

HOW TO FACE T

treely

THE IMPOSSIBLE

ooh Ene of experience acknowledge that they are Heart suit; a raise to Lhree
sometimes taced with an “impossible” bid The auction Diamonds 1s unlikely to lead
has taken such a course that one of the partners, looking at 29y¥where. as South will be
his 13 cards at the critical point. is unable to tind a bid that wreten, by “nis weakness in
2escribes his strengt} nec distribnuti yhilst cor rmine ~ The

€ ength and/or distribution whilst conforming fhe solution is an unorthodox

to text-book rules
































: f cebid of Two Spades A raise of
- em ve Bu R F : this secondary suit-call is
‘ ’ ‘ , € A. Son mprobable South can scarcely
none ‘ ol . ee . n the requisite four support-
fai Bridge A certain By MM. HARRISON-GRAY trumps. tor ne would have
LEW AWK Ward . de the cheap rebid of One
is he mark « 200d Wi Ihree No- trumps tne ide over North's One Heart
; a nh or ince q anyer is that South's hand may ponse I'wo Spades. being a
e a nond 4 N ui nids we “his low reverse, suggests a five-
Hears and Sourt Two MON VYISB FAK WYUUS ‘ard Heart suit and a desire to
nds Ne o.ds &K Ww bush on to game. Its con-
1 WAIOS?2: ©4872 tt Bast ieaas & Ciuo.ana W ‘structive possibilities far out-
ss : we Vite 2 the negligible risk of Two
memati Nig ie cs) MR oS abe vn s_ becoming the final
a Phe < Liires No- lrumps t one
, f ath ; : RY (hese calis on three-card suits
Of Nort re Known as “quantum” bids.
r 4 a ; i ce their use presupposes a
f “ . ial seg aL hike ) jership with a sound know-
i i Unree Ge r é the structure of bids

And
NO



Registered U5. Potent Office



Vif?

ALL I KNOW, HE
WAS DANCIN’ WITH
THE BOSS“NEXT
THING THEY WERE
BOTH WRESTLING
ON THE FLOOR:



[ They'll Do It Every Time











/ HAIR_ DOWN








YOU Do,
CHIPSLEY 2






aes
I'LL NEVER




OF THEM AGAIN
SOCIALLY! THE
THINGS THEY
SAID TO ME!
WELL!

|
‘



ARLD




yf
Yj BIGDOME SURE LET HIS

Z% HIM PLAYING LEAPFROG
WITH THE BIG BASE IN
THE ACCOUNTING DEPT?

SPEAK TO EITHER

ZA FIRST MORNING 70
ZA WORK AFTER THE
z| ANNUAL OFFICE DANCE
ie THANX TO

Os
Z
Ye



rebids they bear a label:
IT FOR BEGINNERS
IOYY RIGHT RES



By Jimmy Hatlo

-DID_ YOU SEE

A YEAR FOR
CHIPSLEY’S

OLD LADY To
LET HIM

Zw

FRANKIE CARLE,
HOTEL STATLER,
NEW YORM A.y%









A irri vaKe »












ADVOCATE



a Rifle Shoot
First Time



Red Team Win

English Ist Class
Cricket Results

Somerset 196 and 200, Kent 208



WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1951







FOR
BOYS



=

for the second time’in the Bonitas’ (hird with 438 and Green las) D set
forward line scored three goals with 348. . Lancashire 441 for six declared,
and left hander Owen Johnson ; Sussex 124 and 103 for four. rh
two. Keith Armstrong scored the The conditions were good but Hampshire 313 for nine declared
only goal for Barracudas late in the wind was a bit tricky atjand 41 for four, Cambridge 314
the second half times. The shoot’ was ten rounds for six 5 5
ee at 300 and 500 yards. Scotland 114 and 187, Worces- q
4 ; ¥ , j tershire 351 for nine declared :
This was the only game of the The eight best scores were :{| Worcestershire won by an innings All styles in Black an
BPVEERIOR Major De V. Chase 94, Mr. T. G.[rnd 50 runs, :
Barracudas playing without McKinstry 93, Capt. S. coe oie Mh gg og 330 and 101 for Brown. By John White
. x I ; > > ‘ sex 202
Basil Brooks put up a game figni head 93, L : Col. J. Conne 92,)thre-, Ess a a fie
and on saan Siena kept the Majo A. S. Warren 92, Mr. Glamorgan — 3; 0 Nottingba
: » A. L. Roberts 92, Mr. F. Davis} shire 172, and 49 for one

Bonitas goalkeeper Maurice Fos- 7-
ter busy. At half time the score $1
was one goal to love, This was
scored by Owen Johnson.

Mr. G. Pilgrim 91.

and

Bore Shoot will be
Drill Hall on Wed-

1 Small
held at the

After the interval Bonitas really â„¢ sday night.

and “Brickie” Lucas
scored the second and third goals
Owen John-
son then took over and he scored
his second and his team’s fourth

——$—_$_—$_—_$—_—$—_—$—$_—$_

Barracudas: E. Lopez, K
Armstrong, B. Armstrong, E
Johnson, K. Taylor (Capt.), H
Rogers and T, Davies.

goal. It was at this stage that

Barracudas got their lone goal pouitas: M. Foster, “Boo” Pat-

scored during a melee. Keith terson (Capt.), O. Johnson, T

Armstrong was the scorer. Yearwood, J. Paster, G. Atwel
Just before the end of, the and N. Lucas. ;

This afternoon’s games are

}
Goldfish vs. Mermaids and Ursu-
Starfish. Referee

game Lucas again scored to give
his team cn easy victory.
The referee was Mr. J. Knight, line Convent vs.
The teams were:— Mr. P. Foster.
















REAL ESTATE
yo rn



“This one in John M. Bladon’s listing looks as though it might |
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from his reputation he will give us al! the help he can and in any
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JOHN M. BLADON & CO. |

AF.S,, F.V.A.
Plantations Building






Phone 4640



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HOW'S TRICKS (125 Tricks and Stunts to
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THE BOY’S BOOK OF SPORT (Numerous Photographs
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CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT by Sir Harry Luke.

TREASURE IN THE CARIBBEAN (a first Study of Georg-
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THE TRAVELLER’S TREE (a journey through the Carib-
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100 YEARS IN PICTURES (320 Pages. Over 400 illustra-
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THE LOST
Greene.

THE WORLD WIDE COOK BOOK by Pearl V. Metzelfthin

EVERYBODY'S FAMILY DOCTOR (576 pages, subjects
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and other well known
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crossing in the freighter Ameri- °
can reporter.
Llanoria, Goose and _ Fire SHEPHERD
cracker will race three selected to
British yachts for the new Bri-
tish-Americam Cup at Cowes on]! & Co Ltd.
July 19 i 1 ”
3ritish ‘‘possibles’ are ar-| 1)
letta (Lieut.-Colonel J, E, Har- | s 10-13 Broad St.
rison), Circe (E, J, Coles), Juno
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At ;
On Wednesday Night July ith 1951

going to work,

to use them.

He Lost the Pains inhis Arms

No wonder this man dreaded
for rheumatic
pains in his arms made it torture
Yet to-day he feels
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pleasure, as he tells in his letter :

“I had been suffering from
rheumatism very badly and had
3uch pains in my arms I scarcely









PROVIDE RELIABLE PROTECTION
EXTERIORS

FOR

Roan Ted 0 Bre Tee aaiie; AND HIGH-CLASS DECORATION FOR
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yughly better and have never fel
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of a dread.”’—S.B.
The

acid is
natural

xcess uric
irough the



channel



o too,
are restored.







I used to fee
miserable and sluggish, but now
it is @ pleasure to work instead

pains and stiffness of
cheumatism are usually caused
by deposits of excess uric acid in
he muscles and joints. Kruschen
timulates the kidneys and other
utestinal organs to regular
ealthy action so that all a
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n that goes, aches and pains
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Requests the pleasure of your
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ANNUAL DANCE

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| MR. OLIVER



1
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ST. JAMES
ADMISSION-: — STRICTLY 2
Mr. C. B
Orchestra
Buses leave Bridgetow
Chureh, Mile & Quarter and
Speightstown at § p.m
leaves Crab Hill,
at 9 p.m
Refreshments on Sale — Bar Solid

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Music by

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Lorr St. Luc







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Fntertainment & Dance

at
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on
Saturday, July 7th, 9 p.m.
Introducing Professor
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Rico’s famous MAGICIAN
and VENTRILOQUIST with
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Don’t Miss this Performance!
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Music Mr. C. Curwen'
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Admission to Ballroom $1.00
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WII.M ROAV. HIV I l:.l BABBA006 .\ll\ill ATI I' 1..I -i \ CLASSIFIED ADS. ...„. w v "" .— lor ."mmncmrMi of Birth*. Marriage*. Death*. Acknowi..pd In MernorUm notice* •* %  SO on werk-dn'* and |l to on Sunday. %  nW. oc wordi up to W, an* 3 NMI pn void on w*ok-d> and *>o*d on Burida) (or • %  word USD i II i li Qa Monde* bid Jul> IHI. Roger Edward, ion el Mr and Mm Randolpn *i*ld Trie funeral leaves from ttu of Mix AIL. %  i n Pa-d. 1.in' %  IS oVUM inn evening lor In* WMPury CHnMwt Friend* anRvrHM Wandolpi. and Aikkeev Field -pan-nt.< Aleertba Gr.en iBanti t?M-lri UKAKT-Oi Jtill J-d 1M1. at rua ie*v %  .t-.,-. •;... %  A .. ifMd mm* of thDi G*.ti Department oi %  '• above residence Bl 4 : N—! %  IN MKMOK.AM i'. Mi in imii *--. kwtni MIPI %  D*> Ft.-iU* Who di HI. on 4th Jl> IBM Deep HI a grave is on with many a un rrgrt I. % %  i) In our heart llmi Which ne -ill n-iri forge I M wiiiun ; lii-banO. John Uc t reita. .*.>. % %  •**. :M IH In loving memory of MM %  i> -ho departed line itfoi IBM. 1 I I I BUT dear be. who Ml .le.p Or, J:! V 4th IBSO. beautiful garden Free from all egrrM Mid I-.I %  w. h... H rcmrn bred I AM .\OITN ran %  TO IM I III M i ,., i Start uvmr raw Amm-i-d.ni Toolh f>'e*e Boxes Within a .hort whlh) may be the winner ol one of ate folio*' PrtW HOW. Ind Jriie ft* M Sio Prize ft* DO i T i}*-Hn HOLIDAY RrjinRTS-Grenadj Isle of KMTA MAIHA in Caribb...> Kale* from P.00 per he i.HAND HOTTL. In bev a wrillen %  i %  nie. WILFMID COWARD. Sufar Hill. St Joaeph MM—In The public are herein uarned atfulnti fl\ti\t credit lo mv wile. 1'V.AHl WEM STBR me. 1(11.1. < a. I do no* hold mynetf for Im nr anyone ele eo.idoM Oi dehtli In my nain^ unle*' bv a written order >iC>e*l by n .tosmi WRIMTER. Unwell'* Crooe Hood si Micnad 4 T Sl-3n Public Official Unrrstrvrd Salt iThr Prarl Martbal* A.l IMil On Tuefdav ON 1Mb day of July. Il at Ihe hour of 1 o'clock in Ihe afternooi will be told at my ornce to the hlhe bidder ^.nd without reaerve All lhat -e of Land contnlnlni by edTnea.M„ment X Perchaa altuale al finall Town in Pariah of Saint John. buttinn and houndlnj; on land* now late Of JoM(n V. | K liiJ-inann. but 1 I |l (ireenldne. on land* now or aw of Samuel Rnu—. no* or late of Hand am •> %  all* of IHnry R-" niaoM on .uch day. uid aalc wl.l be kept open and a iubeeqiien" :i<.d tor aald >ale Deim-il e ,,. at fened *pee*-4 ,e*i'i a BBeP AtTO*OTr\'K ALTTA.VT MaW at female for eor%  -vpender i e and geed ai fjr.i-. n ( teiieneed need aapi. nATA tOt. STSt-ln CO LTD Bread % ".hi. oaf lth tome prevleua eocene, c* 0 ( hardr Ocaad ulat> p.. I man Apply in writing to AIM It.iwli CO POB lJ ~ MISt KU.ANKOVS CAR-Ford Prefer engine in good JX100 cendall. Man after J 30 T>re-. bed] n M.-aa-.%  Cillege. *S4^ 3 1 il-Si CAR Chevrolet. in ijood condltkM an. Appl> R. M, Ma-lah. to he wen at Hlon Hill. || ST Sl-en Pick-up Morrle I in good working order with almoat new body Apply Stoute't Drug Store .,r HwSVfn Oarage. Roebuck Btrvet. where II can be teen. Pho-e J* or aH. J!gSI-lfn LUBCnUC Ai. 3*10 IS.C< %  .! %  %  KADIO l Phillip. Radio Balterv Set Apply to Richard Ho.le Hlllabj. St And.r!TOH One ,li We.tingiii good working order Apply Tet np r o Phone S044 or gJM. MISCELLANEOUS ANTIQUES — Of e\ery deecripUoti Cla.i. China, old Jewel*, fine Silver Watcr-colouri Early booka. Map. Autogral/na etc al Oorrlngee Ahllqu. ^nop. adjoining ftev.l Yacht Club S *. t In ALUMINUM WARF HSej i 'ii \ -,...,. „ %  '.. %  Hoaeten. Cake Pan*. Percolalora. Bfjg Poacher. IVep Pin %  Hutchinaon el Co. Ltd Broad and Roeouck v ..• 4 1 SI—4.1 I'l.. •51Iff OALV-ANISKll SHUT* %  *•• quilt. new .neet. Cl.f .pe*l in thl l.l.nd I ft (SIM. 1 ft nag. I ft H T. • ft IT :*. II ft u 40 N*tt ctBh. Better hurry A BARNES A m LTD. -ivioor, ii. HUM. i i II •ome beaiil-M In blue green, ai MI hie rutke Phone !'.* %  < 4M0 V i landB laU of I will I (•Ai irTHOKPBS rie.t fjuaiiK r, ii 'ie. tor Mil. and Perft Satteajn at To, ;.c, W A Medferd Cn LtT.. K.ckeii ii *: \10LiN In good eofadui. > M Moe. Pn.ne. Bat %  ... Appl It. Jtenee. ) II—li TAKE NOTICE FAN MILL—One u new Ig or itPan Mil complete *m tower Apply D M Slmpaon A Co 1 T SI—n PI tff.lt \Ollt l> Ten -•• %  pe* ajpoie %  %  ne) *reek.i,i ^d 13 cent* *t erpote I •. on SWMWIM. I I*IM nad >l 00 H SandeeB NOTICE to~Jai adnv.-i.-i A .beer W.iUam. a partner en* tl e Pirra of D M S.r> %  t, CT C H.iteen ii r hiattrn J M G •Umaenn D C rlLade. 4 FOR HIM M lean Jw U'wed* S ran voed en *-d (reel . TAKE NOTICE CATERPILLAR CHANCERY SALE HOUSES %  • vvirn m pi \ %  •l D eiPWINf; MACIIlNf C.ood |.rirea p-.d Al>pl-. lo Mr* VaughP Cemef -I ra,rrhild ..nd Ptehin Sti..i 10 0 SI ~r IMIMII SALES AUCTION l'Y-Th*t dealrabl.t-afl aaej w.-mden Hi..* called St Elmo at M**ell Road. Ck Ch ConMeting ,.( CMeed C-ller% to -l.r -,„nl 1 Side Wr.ndahg. Drawlrul and Dining Room. 4 nr-lroem. Water TcKlet nnd Rain. Modern Kucl.e.i • %  te Crag. Speciou* ard ei.cMaed • well and .ud.ng '. ol en J(h t,( land, with .everal bearing fruit treeThe S-iiT— will be *et up for sale b public cumprtitloTi at our Ornce. J*-m-. Street, on Prtday (lit July at 3 p m. Inaptvuon aru da> rkcept Sundavt, •n tr* Tiir. of |t ;l m -n d 9 HulchinaDn A llanf! %  ,i. seUclteit UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER 1 %  I-.... received 1 will -e,l 0. i'rldai flth Juh .it It e Oen-r*l Mm. H m C. Nrlmn St. One Au.tln A40 I'n. .' %  mjged ,.1 acrlderifi S.. 1p ,, m WH Caen "* VWC1MT GRlrPTTH. I T SI—in Pl'BLIC OfflCIAL SALE On Pridajv |he ISth da -1 the hour of e'elock m the alternooi 1.1II be aold at m* orTu-e to the highe.; b.tfder for any sum not under the aeaBrfdaad Btajadj All that cerutn piece of LaMI eo-talnlng bv admeanireiiient 4041 a>| li Bituate in Parish of St Muhaei. buttinff and bounding on land, of J K Clarke on %  PrivateRoad Iwelie feet u .de .-. nonther l-nvale Road twelve feet wide. a. P.terkin Road. Bank Hall together With the cballel Dwelling DOUBT, thereon and appurtenance* thereof appraised a* folio-The whole property appraised to One Thousand Three Hundred and VitMv tiy Dollar, and Porty-one rent. IIMS.4I Attarheil from Ralph St.plr' for and toward* inti.factxin. A,NR -•; Deposit to be paid on dor • ot punrhaee T T IIEADLSY. ProMMt Mur.hil Provoel Marshal* Office. jtflSl—Sn NOTICE APPLICATtONn lot one vacani pi %  Lodge Bchovl will be recr Sexneav C*ndkiate. nun be sons el Pan.hianer* 1' itraltemd 11 rrie>etance *. and m\t al twel\r -ear* A birth rertlAcate muat be forward*., along with an appltratton form obtainfea ''om the Parochial Trea.urrr'* Office Paree.t. and or Ouardinns will be -n|Ued o' the lime .nd pierof tl n trance evap I' < W STOTT. CWrk f PLA1 U Corn ard<. Worthing I %  Mafesra f.mnh-d Bat. gnecl ror further particulee. Dial glM Air u >t rrasi-.i, M \ \ VIIJXJackson*. Two Bed"'..i. nN il.e lean of ihe Stair 0 ef Amerata. wheae trade 1 o buslneM ad.tre K •*• |. s .n lemd-o Ijate of California, l" A -• h.i ipplied tor fhe reei*. -at.on of trade ru.nl. .< Pat A I i:egi.t*t i n re*pet-1 of internal raneu."i • '.glues, it. !" engine, and ether power rkipplitng rruMhinerv adapted f.u BSpgajpy. powee l.n BPH %  AjrdSAXkOi ..red pnapertt will be *•• % %  tug stale .pr.i'led belew If nol ihen ta*. n „gi ^ r t— ei-e peaee end) during the same hourloo appiK-,,,,., 0 B,t *lled -ehKlea ORNEK I'M M 111 H 1 Cool and Comfortable Wide Tilintfcllii l>i awing. Dining and Three Bcdroow lag Water an modern ear. Menience* Kitehen. Setr ,„„ Room and rjeetbjg Avai.able from ISth JuU Appl Clarke T Om Street Dial SH31 '.,. *• it*l4-. 4.IM-* i' • u M : rroTwLY Bl'lt r •ITfeOAl .iu ; and] At.ul.ibhfrom ihe 'PPlMr. A If JWinuin I re) • Pd Phone 4141 NOTICE Re E.tate i.f WILLIAM ItUPFJIT SI a MH RFn\IA\ fjgeg ...1 NOTICE IS HEHRBV GIVEN thai ll persons having any debt or the Eatate of WUIUm Rupert St CM Redman. Lie of Hasting* Christ Chur#v -ho died In this Island on the 1f*h lao( October. IS0. are herch. i.-q.i.ed 1. send particular, of ihcir %  tlctetl. to the under.Ignrrt Catlord fh Co. Me. IT rl Mnda-etonn. Soticlloi". on at h im %  JUt da> of Jult lM. after which r %  hall proceed to dlMrtbute the asu-i* %.. and •fit 4 ,'1.-.mils .idhiiied in be-npleved loi ^rap.iig and cftllecnng I r -ih reck, ae l.ke m-tenal. sssg i :u ,.. poiring and diasMng said mallo ed f.-r tie ion.iru.tlon and main. ngj and re ssayeRbJ al earth, rock n..v .KHIOM J.1, d %  idu.tiial and agrlcuttui I '>l>e Ira. torj adapted M he emp'nte.l 1.1 u,„ operallon*. mad building, mining, log %  irg. riith moving, hauling, poshing and for ether industrial and agricultural I cable li mt. for l.#ST N r Kf\0 and Rank Hal •gag 1 kaMir ;i'. Between fa-.-t Mam Rd Finder 3 I M-u IOBT H\u: II Kill It tr • I ha* been "ported to ('-. Ii.ul.ting ., I-an Aaaocl.lM,., (hat She,. 11.of Bdnh lo*t nr outlaid and 1 an not now be found The public 1* hereb notified that uii'fi ihe ab-.te CertiVale be received bthe Wrtoeajf. of ihe Aeanciatlon on or helvre % rldav SPth July IMI a new ed to the pereoni IhO Bhares llj IfO-l J E AQAJtU. %  Wi o M fif • Si 4II ii.i.i.ited equipment lor ._ eonirolimt: ruateg ag anwtri %  agricult.i gpsjliapiMn ,-i ion** and equlpnwrit aBBorlated 1 odiH-ts. and will be •H ID legi.un the same after one 1 %  %  -I Jul.I0"l. rotue Hi duplicate 10 me al mv of eusMBBllHM ol fSMtl ir|iti.,tk>n Hade mark can he seen on appllra>t ret office Dated thi. 30th .1,1 %  I: William Kupett I of l,t FORM I THE LAND AfQI'lSITION ACT, IMI 1 Wot s ee repsitred ^^ 1 ferfion 1> NtrTlCl it hereby glt.n lhat it appesi lo Ihe Oevernot-ln-Eaeeuln.Commute. Ih.t the lands described In the Schedule hereto and situate at the district ol t Chri.tophrr in Ihe parish of Christ Chunr* m the Island of Barbados lie needed lor purposes t.).. | ..pinion of thi tlovei >ubu< purpoeee. nugSs 1 nd* lor St %  SHIPPING NOTICES Canadian National Steamshiph fiiiii -in\ M NOTKK Mv office will be closed for the ann.al holiday on Ihe Plh July and opened on Ih Xlrd July Will thoee person, who lirve glasaes here please call In and collect same before the 7th. July. M HAKCUUHT-CAHTKI!. OphlhalmW Oplls-lan I'll Sn "TAKE NOTICE SC0TTS laininfl one rood and w perehgg more or Ie**. adlo.ning the Chrratasjhirt airi* Vhooi s.-i no.ndm* 11 land* of M llorlewoed. of A Clarke .r K-i-ick Kirton -ml on the publlt mghat alleged to he in the OR0*10*0*1 or ....ipairor. of Mr* Sarah Kirlon of Hopettell. Chrnt Church Italed this ISth day of June l*SI || Ihe *i|bllr Rulldlngs In II. Bridgetown in Ihe l.lard cl Barbaijos. [ R N 'TURNER. Co.onl.i' '. 3 TJl-lr. sniTMivni \n Nata* el ahip %  A.V rONITIUUTllll l.AOY MM "-ON I'AN CRtfSST.il i AN iiiAiajisnrR I.ADV KODNEY 1 CAN CONSTTlfrTOR I.AHT MEIltON 0 July %  Aug e Aug IS June 11 Julli Jute U July 1 Aug. II Ann B Ail 4 Aug 'ft Aug : %  -• J-t I A„g 13 Ail* 1ft3 14 Aug ;i Aug BSBI -Ml Mil'-. 1 M. \D\ iioiiNrv I-.DY NEUION I ADT RODNI V 1 ADY Nl 1 %  %  1 ADT ROL'SIIV Arrive* halls rtar hades Rarbadi 3 Juh 4 Jolt 3? July It July %  Aug 31 Aug IB) Sept 11 Hepl III Oei It Oct. II Jnlv It Ji.lv 1 Aug 0 Aug t Sept g sept : Reel it flpi II Sept. 7 Ort 1 Novr NOTH'K rm law* NeLUMMI Stale, of or buslne— .field. N-w Jersey. United Stair* of America. ManuLiluilng Chen. HIS. I... applied lor lb* Mgisu.lion of a Hade mark In J'arl A" 01 Regl.ter M re*pe,i of cod liver ofl food lento, cough s.rup and akin will I* mulled ,,, ,,.,,.;,-, 11 11 ..1 vll 11 M .(MS hk\M II 11.......I NOTICE IS IIEHEilV Ci.VEM that .,:. P trtorag Hnrfeti ant debt or claim* again.! j Ihe Eatale ol Chaile* Agu.t,,. Harm*! Rmt'ch deceased, late of Wetthurt Read .1 UM l--n.li of Saii.i Mk-hael. in Ihi. I.lfind who died In thl. Island on lb 10th dav ol June IHI. are requested to M nd in part.ri.iar* of Iheir clout, u I itteeted Id Hie unde..ig.,.-.| Martin Pni'laid Thurne of Hit hmond Oap i Michael on oT liefore Ihe 11.t gfi August ItSI -fler whl.h d.le I -I. .1 I r-n-eed lo diltnbute the oI 1 dereaard among Ihe parties mlilled "ii> regard only lo such l.te lor Ihe ntseli or any part thi 1. %  %  1 *h_ll nol then have had notice And all 1 eitate are requeeird to indebtedness without delay Dated this 4lh dat ol Jul'. HaM of Ihe Pntalc Charte. \r ,. n la GARDINER AUSTIN & CO.. LTD.-Agent.. HARRISON LINE 0DTWARD TR0M TUB UHITT.D KINdDOM ss ss ss ss ss ss Vrtsrl i\ II:SMAN %  FACTOR" TRADER" STUDENT" •.DVI8I PnfN I ..mil.in l.l',i 1 I-. ..I Liverpool l^mdiin Cla.tow / fMBI, ?3nl .IIIIIP L'4Ih Jllllf Tlh JlllV tuirt Jul% MMh Julv Dm n.irOod"* flth July 7lh July :MM July 24lh July 24th Julv HOfciy.WARD F0S, THK UNTTID ZtVODOM Vrgsel For Cloge ID H.tri.jilo* Mi.l-Julv Mid-July .,1 1 The 1 rgiatratlon I" appl irai ion at n Doled this SOth II WILLIAM-* ResjIVtrar of Trade Mark. ITSI Jr TAKE NOTICE Thai BRITISH-AMEKet-AN TOUACCO COMPANY LIMITED, a company incorporated and regiMrred under the law. 01 England of Wealmlrurter Houae, 5 Miilbank. I-mdon. SW1. England, has applied lo be reglitered M proprietor ol Ihe above Trade Mark CLIPPEII No BJ rrirrBlenvl In Part A" of Ihe ReEtMer on Itth ftftiienftier IlkVI. m lespeet of rignrelte* by virtue of an UBignmen' rtf.tes* the IMh Pebruae/ IMI. aMumed otherwise than In ronncctkin with Ihe goodwill of a bu.ine*. bv Ib.tl.',Amertcan Tobacco Company 'Barbados. Limited to Ihe said Brlti.h. American Tibjicco Company Limited and will be .Milled to be reglitered after one rr.oiuh fram Ihe tlh day of July Ifll. i.nle** some pr-ion shall In DM give r.oUce m duplicate to me at t of iippositim. of sut-h reglBtralroi. r'.. ajtajBc rnt ofnCi Dated thl* list day of June 1*91 II WILLIAMS. ttcfctrar of Trade Mark* ITSI jn. TAKE NOTICE T T. IIEADLEV. llov.nt Mar.hal 27 ll SI--Hi Itch Germs Killed in 7 Minutes Tour akin ha* nearly W million tiny eeam. tpS^3ir3f £lai 11 -i AND '.I nl".1 1.in s o COTTICA— h June IMI M S Mill* Ml, Julv IMI S. P MUBSON. BON ft CO LTD FRENCH LINE Ct> l.le Triisoillgntlque Ml is. feOI'TH lilll Ml ( nirnnbif July Mlh. IBS). I.II.IIIB nl Tiiti.-liiti. Lii Gualra. Curacao, ('art.ifffia and Jamaica W.eptiiir. PataencfT*. 1 ar.o and Mall It. M.JII.MSMn.lnl. AGENTS rhow Hi mt BAHCLAYS BANK (DOMINION, COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS) STATEMENT OF ACCOUNTS, 31st MARCH, 1951 | UABILITIES A\D OTHEIl ACCOUNTS ] Current, deposit .ind othtr account*, taxation battt-il on i proflts lo dale rfsafprvpe. for coniinm-n. %  I I ind :. %  .V .1 -aiiict and othpr liauil.ti j rjfj kTCOimi ol I r I 123 108 &?G ft 1 S.HI 43.W0.lin guaranleed to |Ti y %  :—'-'••'-'" %  "'~ SS Nixdderm — r.r III. Tr.aBI.^ To-dijs G.A. Sons Shoo-FIy-Pir" "Shot, fly pie an apple, p-i "I never get enough of that wonderful ttutT" l M ,-4ti If you give Mama >11l*h-American Tobacto Companv .BarIhe said B Tfltl eB %  ''isrrn Compan. Limited ngal • i.l be entitled to be n* I n ne mo.-.th from the 4th da. Ol l.ilv ItAl. unlesa ome i• ime give nonce f offlre of oppoaition ot sueh The trade mark and asslgarrent can be Been on application ,.i my n-i -iiUm itrj H WILLIAM,'.. Reel.trar Ol T.age Marks 4 rM-ar, Ai:lhori(e?d 7.2M.5HO r.OO.tMHI Of £1 tgjrJh R" thtrei bl EI i : 2M MO 2.9M.MTI H.il.-ime div. MI... Ihe ftirerlr.f: RIB) fJHl ued 821.500 A' fdtBrfAl of tl each fully ll il llltl •tiUit SOO.Birii | CS each, tl paid PESr.R\ FIND tVSSI 500 BOteOOO T.121.500 p IMJM 24th May, Igft! uferra n n et Onnaed* PlanutUa.. lute en landa of M Bents an Uoua el J-iahupublic rood lesdlnl to tvai.'t and bound Togeth-r ldin*ta r-.o %  L on lands ot en* tint . thrBrtUi r HI jnion nnd ( arrimfHiU (tneliidini etnirltlfM iode*t with ihe Crown Anenlt for iln* %  %  i I Ificeetrnrnit 3.007.6:14 i-pnution Litr iieH ?tm.iXii] [,illy pniii. nt earn MM Btna rttttn off .. %  off 2.700.000 IttetanUtO 11 NMU %  F S PMK0LI 'ierreury Dated .! %  d-t ol It* 1PM M w.LLIAMS. POLICE NOTICE MISSING PERSONS tl tttd Name: ALBFUTHA WEHSTEH Air IIESCRIPTION Complexion brOWa Eace round ritytcM 5 fetjt llBlr: 0*0 I '.t known place of abode Glebe Land, Stati-n Hill. St H %  M 12th Jonnnrv. IMI Name ADA Di > Ar IIESCRIPTION -. %  | | small lie.ght S fefl 4 ln luiiiii lUm li.ii hlack and lonu siir walk-; htiskly and upeaki a white dreiw I ant known place of abode: Bay Slreet. St M .lissinit *tnce 20th January. 1051 ..,.,: MM** ...lm. II" nc.re.t POlIrr tttllOn "I Ml .m.hi MM m inr mam or th<-i rr"i"" ,._.„ OHIIXTAI. SOtJVINlRS. CURIOH. II WHS Now ShlBRteBl upen'd THAJSIS lit rtr*AY'SJilWS HASH ) lho.imls i.f tl.illu. (... 2 only. Ihrousli "u. Hdo. Turf Clult H*cr Hyndlrale. onp c-opv i^-n i.r i ih l^lil I Y,..n lluok ol Wi-iil indlFH 112 no MuU and MuUHf Traps. %  t lOIINSON'S STATIONERV and IIAI1I1WARK W-VXTKII S CLEAN OLD RAG .; BBtttan* lo K Advontr l'rrs. t*BB I Xi-.::::'.::^.-.-.:-.-.:-.::::::::::---.---1 ORIHESTRAL fWld %  under the gem %  pable llr-etnr.hi|. Iltr.f AILrvNf. %  %  MIVO III I I IIIIISSIM. Obl^i.ialile from II MUM MM Mill) I III ^•^'X^fK'-'*^' • %  III till* I IMIIIM. KIVIHII ittWl Mill 1I.IIS HELENA RUBINSTEIN MNtUIIIMI Sl IIISMIHIIl SILK FACE POWDER nl.,, SII.KTOM: ior\i).\TloN m (ITS >..n thai aanliUi. sn KI N I.OOK' "I cxpr-riri.f-nlcil f.u***t* In make %  A SKIN I.IKP. BILK' A lividfrralilv for everj vvomnn— ami in IBBSt IkrllUB* new SILK PROUI'CTS I MB MtWM Hul I have surrepdrd al la.l HELENA RUBINSTEIN Wm. FOuAKTY LTD. (ACENTSl




ESTABLISHED 1895



fharvbados







Ridgway Accepts
Red Proposal For







































































































WEDNESDAY, JUBY 1951
THE DUCHESS SHARES JOKE |
: rarer. t mee |
; a . m i l L
. a. ¢ as a | ’

Down 50 Per Cent

TEHERAN, Iran, July 3
SIT AND WAIT POLICY continued to pre-
vail in Iran on Tuesday where the great oil




























































































| | : :
Pp e . | | dispute has reached stalemate unless there is some
| break such as an awaited message from Preside
@ | ssag resident
i Tt looks as though both Iranians and Britons
| will wait for oil tanks of the great Abadan refinery
TOKY r lil abelian i { es : ‘ ;
HE ALLIES tOKYO, July 3. , to reach capacity. The Anglo-Tranian Oil Company
. i 0 LES Tuesday asked Communists to| Rela ation | centre of the nationalization row, has slashed pro-
rm AV ¢ 9 slang na We . ; j . i ;
meet on Thursday and lay plans for a Korean x ‘ | duction to less than 50 per cent. of capacity in a
cease-fire confereiice. Will Brin o | move designed to postpone shutting the refinery
3 Watt . ry seen Pr , ; - ; see
General Matthow 3. Ridgway, Supreme Unit- & and give more time for negotiations.
i jer ar a es alba ees ° | It is ated ths allan ; i soci a i clay i
ed Nations Comaiander, accepted the Con:munist Disaster gotta Sttinated thet, the ow.
proposal for a wuly 10 armistice meeting in the spevntion. before atutigee tank Tension Ea se6
; an ert 7 re wanton fll ‘ e
a Korean cap'ta! of Hassong, earlier if pos a" Se AAEENGTON, July 3. Premier Mfossadeq, Monday turn- ‘ oa
sible. He also proposed preliminary residential Adviser W. Averell ed down an ‘Américan effort fo I “ r, Ca |
: ‘el . ; . = em odbc ‘ é ar «
5 m ng Thursday to arrange d2- Harries told ; Congress Tuesday | 1 temporary solution of the dis-! n ueZ na
\ i nat conferenc Ridg- that any relaxation in the world | pute and threatened ieclare |
om > Par ape ica pees es
Tribute Paid lo way —" to a om and place font” hghy gusty ‘ cd ; ; ao ‘holiday” for the Iranian oil in-} CAIRO, July 3
proposed by the Red Chinese]y. u cad to dtsaster dustry. Military sources said Tuesday
lb ad ros Mage, Page : : Harriman said, “Already w : me. URene Bas Gevesy

- and North Korean Commanders eS ? ready with the | Americ : S nry F.jth ns i ark , ease
} k Q : ¥ ae “e i | nerican Ambassador Henry F/that tension was markedly eased
04 th Squadron jbut he urged faster action in a Se eee caine ae ee Grady talked with Mossadeq to trv|in the Suez Canal Zone follow-
TOKYO, July 3 pending ’ es Be weak old Korean st cannot Sahine ba: eae : a ah Cae te that woul a} ae the a Parliament's shelv-
United Nations. Cormmanders| oe uy a pe 5 ea 2 Kremlin, would like nothin het- | a ! .C. tankers load up with}! . ! f a es , era ane a
paid tribute to the 77th Fighter}, Ce ee sae Hing Me meetings iter than to have us think we can “HE Duchess of Kent a : , Peds ape iat ME —
interceptor Squadron at cere- ci in sues oe _ agreement ’,|safely relax while the Soviets con- Mr, Zewls Dougla ‘Teieee a ahs tne pantie up by Beet, 3G eee | Seen
monies on Monday commemorating |, said, wi pro ong the fighting]tinue to build their military Unite States. Acnbandaite 5 Y yo © u \t nite d States is sponsoring aj) iran ‘
the’ first mission flown in the and increase losses strength.” shave ioke” after Korean war by the squadron, Gen- War Goes On Urging the House of Foreign | Field benefit show at A al i 2 if onan oil nationalisation crisis. bets panies, eats wey said had
eral Ridgway, Lieut-General Sir} ere was no break in fighting. ]4ffairs Committee to approve the || Palladinm.—L.E.s, The agreement, aimed at pre-|been apprehensive of the proposed
Horace Robertson, Commander of U planes tanks hammerec |Administration’s proposed com- | ' mf) > venting “any final action by Bri-| bill if passed and implemented
the British Commonwealth forces|@t Commun on war fronts |bined arms and economic Foreign g tain or Iran for possibly two]against’ British officials at the
in Korea and Lieut-General 0. P.| Tuesday as opposing Commanders Aid Programme for 1952, Harri- ry | @ yi Ooreah ront Po permit peace: “ne oan * Company’s re~
Weyland, Commander Far East/contint low ‘exchange of radio |Man warned”. If we relax now, | Ji - W >| > >» | a 1¢ Iranian seizure of the Anglo~| Hnerles at Abadan Such action
airforce,’ sent messages t6 the} messa : : the sacrifice of our men in Korea | a s e come Iranian Oil Company, informants]could have resulted in an armed
Squadron’s Commander Squadro: Ridgway’s latest message have been made in vain. Relaxa-| s Te. TOKYO, July 3, said : clash. :
Leader R, C. Cresswell, brou 1 feeling of relief to the tion can only lead to disaster, < sey Ss \ sil | hree-hour artillery duel ranged between Allied | Britain is said to have received) _ British forces stationed in the

Cresswell thanked all the men/U.S. Eighth Army Headquarters, |, 1 believe United Nation action e Red ; on the eastern fr tt ; es ) . , 4 led and] the reported plan coolly, believing |Canal Zone had been alerted ——

in the squadron who contributed! A.P. correspondent, Nat Polo- in Korea has been the crucial step TOKY ‘ er Ww ' ‘ : 59 o-day. One forward observer | there is no apparent hope of suc-| the outset of the crisis in Tran afid

to his Korea vanguard and paid|wetzky reported the fecling that in preventing another world war Tie euis TOKYO, July.3 We've never encountered anything like this in the|cess in any negotiations with Iran when it appeared possible thet

special tribute to the late Wing-| shooting would come to an end The main purpose of our greatly |... “d Jepanees Glavernannny ay of counter battery fire before.” now British officials also feel|the bill would become law, their

Commander Lt. Speney who Vv H 2 ; ve ae, . Peucte ‘enlarged rearmament programme fuarded in its attitude toward th Airforce turned down the re rt} : the decision by the International] dispatch to the trouble spot ap-

c E Lt. Sy y oO was} owever news dispatches from | however, is 5 visit of Australian External Af-} 4. 4 / ; ‘ que xy correspondents loourt of Justice Britain’s pleal| peared in e

killed in action Mos nd Wast 7 ‘ however, is not to fight the Korean over Ka ine 2th nrall urt of Justice on ritain’s plea}! imminent

a . ne A ‘ye Ns anc as ath yOn suggest-|war but to develop strength to fairs Minister Richard Casey” to I \ zm Saesong ooth para el city agreed on as site for]for a temporary injunction might Another factor easing tension

Pee ee gh oa eee Sears should not be} prevent world war or be prepared Japan this month I ce talks, in a general “ease up” of the air war in that area, [have the same effect as the re-/Was the announcement that re-

ee oe ist the immediate future | should it be forced upon us Sn ils welcomed this visit by! 60 no . sported American plan finery operations at Abadan would

‘es hE x z jfrom armistice moves ey 7 the Australian Cabinet Ministe na Db. | But Britai vould setcontinue for her 2 avs. "

an . 4 Se aie! dice Jaa ‘ : | ‘ es 1 > ain would not oppos¢ tinue or another 20 days. This

Sir Oliv er K ranks Ridgway selected the earliest a Strength Respected - and hoped it was evidence of an Yad ammet (VAROUK A RRI VES | the plan if Iran showed any siga;is seen as meaning that British

, ‘ date mentioned by Red Command- |}, pn et a respects nothing |improvement in Australian hostil) bh ssipteered fown Py-) “of willingness to negotiate, in-{oll officials would be fully em
/ »mier K > i str ir’ a. 2 > y re s + ‘ ang, capital { Nor corea 7 ry le : | . - E
Cuts V acation ers Fyemier Kim Il Sung of North te, strengt ne I bral believe when |ty toward Japan, but private ne of N rth Ke é IN V ‘NICE formate said ployed for at least that long while
Korea snd General Peng Teh-huai ‘ our allies are strong}many Japanese expressed mis-' > al ee hae BE eat Mg , ” san UP. & OP, a possible solution to the problem

LONDON Chit oo we will find an entirely|givings about the trip, believing Pets the tory \ o of Pos on | , could be worked out

The Foreign Office confirmed on | They had proposed a meeting ae ponent et a the it might be the forerur ‘ os scsi tiga ae | King F NPAC se wy mt . :

Tuesday night that British Am-| between July 10 and 15 The ; onfidence will replace|stronger demands upon Japan id ofthe w near sing Farouk of Egypt and ’ Not Relaxing

bassador Sir Oliver Franks has cut | Allied Commander picked July 10 fear among free countries. The especially in the field of , na of oOpposir troops | Queen Narriman arrived here on Sky Rocket Sets However British Middle East
short his vacation in this country » gai , yreaeniavives |remiin will find it must adjust tions, ght in patrol to battalion sized | Tuesday by car from the Italian | = 2 Command is not relaxing a
: He said his representatives j { ; s not relaxing its ut
cat Sin saben to the United | wore yaaa ee an ee . its policies and processes or dis- The Japanese hoped Casey battles, Riviera’ where they had been | New Record gent arrangements for the move-
States by plane on Wednesday. Cninsniinte Oe ORn aerioe Phat e may begin behind the | would give them the chance to}, * minor but tragic incident ppid ng their honeymoon | ment of troops to Iran at a mo-

Although the Foreign Office ULI: oomirvigiaiees sp icenatan the OE aes r 4 aap |preser t Japan’s case in the immi-} ted the fortunes of wu at 1e ae Party crossed the} LOS ANGELES, July 3 ment’s notice should British lives

spokesman would neither confirm] - , oe oreign i ro-|nent peace pact. A dispatch fron the eve of peace. Allied pat | Mestre Bridge and stopped just The Navy “e Tyee. | be threatened Inte » tre ing

. ee ies “eral Rdasl ot ae ws. |preparatory meeting would lay . . : é ateh Lrom ; patois | . f | 1 avy announced on Tues- . ntensive training

nor deny reports, it was under- a eva ee ae ped noe ana would provide $6,300,-|Canberra Tuesday reported only{ ; A estern front were forced) CUtside Venice where they board-j|day that the Navy skyrocket plane | '!S being carried on and arrange-
stood his unexpected return was & < as { 000 for arms and $2,200,000,- |that Casey’s stay in Japan would: leave three wounded men be- | four private motor boats anc | piloted by 34-year-old Bill Bridge-}] ments are being made for other
for consultation with officials on talks. 000 for economic and technical as-|be brief. | , age when they were am} cruised to Excelsior Hotel at Lide > ag thy . ICE's troobe +t ian ; vr?
Korean Peace prospects and the Ridgway proposed sending three | sistance. Harfiman said: “We fa esa, : { ee i vi were. ambu hed Ot Vanive attach sue } t 9 Ade |man, had been flown faster and Ops to carry out duties per-
Tranian oil dispute —U.P. |officers by helicopter or : indicated that one of thg)' oi Red. mortar barrage and Vari e they will stay. higher than any piloted plane in|formed by forces sent to Tran,
¢ spu 6 pter or jeep}|cannot expect political stabilit 2 ; ‘ y ane dow Molt * ; The Quee re cman . ri 1
a : Pi y|purposes of his visit here wouid} down for half an how Queen was dressed in a)history. Meanwhile the Government
depending on the weather, to]under conditions of misery so}/be the discussi $F * A “rescue force . extricoted light summer frock while Far , : eh iwhanes'” wa P
= - i : , y be the discussion of a Japanest cue force extricated th¢ mer frock while Farouk | The pilot Bridgeman said he] meWspaper reported that the
t meet with three Communist!widespread. The false promises | peace treaty : {patrol but z llied Briefing ore a yellow shirt mn ¢ » 5 . | Egypti« ‘abinet c itte
e a Seo ae ace ; f peace treaty, an Allied Briefing offi irt open at the}could not tell really how it feels} #syptian Cabinet committee de-
oh De ? e — in proeainery: penings: os Communism have already made —U.P cial admitted that the wounded | °ollar and a pair of grey flannel|/to have flown faster and higher|¢ided to reject the British reply
None p sher rank] alarmin 8, & it i Q ee ce A 7 *} slacks ; * ; 5 * ’ ‘
Chait Faition Gt RG rr en OS are tae eae oad er Se Puen, cuanto than any man “He saul he was '0 Reyes counter, propasals fo
. ¥ ape ae neo Sw . e > ne Ss ’ he nt was officially describ . to :y . . str snts,| the revis 7 » 1936 4
(From Our Own Corr lent teen Europe’ leaders | ve sadida Geanane
om Ou n Correspondent) 5 eect : i : r lic ¢ - os " 4 iow / * . | é | withe \ t . shaate ahs . § S aS é mh a . a :
OF Wey pledged no letup in the free}™€ conditions can only be ob- £ mL . irew to the hotel's Roy ee . ail setae Si e lilies: Mint .
. c LONDON, July 3 world’s rearmar on : eh oa tained in a free society.”—U re ppt Uves a partment,—-the same one rather flight without saying exactly _ rors BUH ate Salah El Din
St. Kitts-born Mr. E. P. S, Bell leat + ee af nee DEC Eras y UP. 4 b L Pp bled by the Dul “a Win occu-|what the records are at News| Bey would soon hand a note to
has been appointed Chief Justice |PUt Mey are aiready uncer pres- Ara iaoue ac » bre ee ee indsor in] Conferences here and in Washing-|the British Ambassador Sir Ralp!
! e Just oe sar ’ " : £ « ague ae { f me off f Ai Prae n z mnferences here and in Washing nbassador Sir Ralph
of British Guiana in succession to |SU"e to slow down as the result ® { retates W ll fee tans King walked around |ton Bridgeman who attended the | Stevenson rejecting Britain’s pro-
Sir Newham Worley, who has been |‘ ‘a as ri a maT eel, es Australian, Japs CAIRO, July 3 “p ‘ a ; the Bor i inden and visited Conterence here described the ex-{|Posals, and complaining of Bri-
appointed Vice-President of the waty ; 1p appeared . The Egypt Senate Monday / unch ¢ l +f { special portion of the beach whi perience for reporters. He said :]tain’s “continued procrastination’
Rast Afric: Cc fA ‘ to be strongest in Britain where P LW oO S Byptian senat vion y sto roped off by th | bog itt ‘
aed rican “ourt of Appeal lal Seating See Tabla hed whataal bh talsel ‘revent Ruin night approved the Arab League ly r Renan Te by Aen for !"Everything goes so fast, it is}in the question of British with-
i 1 Bell who | was formerly Fe nie nae et ee Security Pact which Foreign Min- VATICAN CIT ful | use. Cars left Rapallo at day practically an instrument flight’,|¢rawal from the Canal Zone,
I uisne Judge 3 an vanyika is 49 D adel 5 nets sess t nancies tLe Australian Airforce Base JAPAN, |ister Salah El Din Bey indicated Th ' nu ed]. ae A he King first decided to }I don’t even know what colour the —UP.
Gensehi of St I iota th so strong desire for an early return ™ July 3. |was designed to check Israt eee ee pe 4 led time clocks] howe bi ABs ice Eten a ky is up there. I think, it is dark.”
: eee ets to the “arts of peace”, — e = eres ¢ an Australian|rather than Russian aggressic , om eens r ined ‘sl i i seatasts v4 TP ee sridgeman said he made a total of
ne 7 . jet pilot and the Japanese crew of The Chamber of Deputies ole Oe headed | aes ight ret —U.P. ten flights in the skyrocket since 7 Wy ,
“ The statement which produced |; : ; ; OAIROeT 0 eputies § ( ! : : ‘7
. sone ee . an R.A.A.F. fire fighting unit|proved the Pan-Aral lect ; A lits jet engines had been removed % /
U.S. Communists parr ig LenS we Ses Monday prevented widespread de- 9 gl system last ea Congregat ‘ é | ai ind it became solely a_ rocket an ‘ ine aie ee
- - alc aber ; jae 2 <°S), struction and possible deaths Replying to questions : es if l “up P nee » | plane. He said he flew higher and THI FENCES
Sk | nair ali Cabinet] \, 1 yy e ace Ca y
up Bail Minister in charge of Britain's] whe a jist United States|Foreign Minister said if i nnel “much faster” than the one which nkebiled
hate adnate tee Ls " gasolene er caught fire «l|abrogated the ; BR ory u ; relate ri ’ ¢ jwas credited with a yced «oof JONDON, July 3
e raw material rogramme. : e abrogate the Anglo - Egyptian ; . ith I i 3
NEW YORK, July 3’ A French Forelgn OMice omcial| (he, R-A-A.F., station, The)Treaty and pro laimed she Ww rh " 1 personal card Concluded soon ‘slightly more than 1,000 miles an Eisenhower called on Western
Four missing members of the] said there would be no letup in tanker was close to an ammuni-|jin a state of war with Britain whit : ay y enter or leave offices : : : hour”, and an altitude of 63,000 Europe on Tuesday night to tear
American Communist Party Polit-| France because. “it is very likelv| On truck, a gasolene barge and other signatories would bi soil eee, th prelate will submit to : LONDON, July 3 | feet. —U.P. down its “patchwork of territorial
buro failed to appear in Federal]/that Communist China — will gasolene tanks when the blaze|to come to her help coe procedus he Japanese Peace Treaty 15, Pf fences” and unite in federation to
Court for jailing Tuesday and thelincrease arms and personnel aid oe up. : Informed source in Tehe sande U.P c a ; : es na ; nis nee 8 Pap aera freedom against the “nak -
$80,000 ordered was forfeited. jto rebei Vietminh troops if her|,,, light Lieutenant G. R. L.!said Tuesday Iran soor | eau wtih can : esta pple ste New Attempt ed aggression” of Communism

Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan}commitments in Korea are Dawson climbed into the ammUu-| recall its special representétiv | Pluss: Sey . J AYU) WHS: BID. Reated 508? Free men facing the spectre of

ordered Attorneys for the four| reduced.” nition truck and attempted tol ferae] as a gest } ; | ussian Scientist A Sn hich fought again O K > political bondage are crippled by
THis the. oot to aieigin Saale UP. & CP. drive it away from the scene. It eine “- aan of sol dar Ci D N i Jay in nae pasetyes a Grate of ent Wverest artificial bonds that they them:
absence. : failed to start however and ¥ rea ene eae {| SriVES OL INeYW eart ol re these Ha stared ty ‘ selves have forged and they alone

metitwa aE c ro Dawso stayed with said , Iran woul rn i | P cs »| followin consultations betweer LONDON, July 3 ' een’? rs thts tei’ Atta
iad Gotan daion’ Commit r ' y enn could be towed sina, LY eons de facto recognition in I | LONDON. July 2 frumar pecial representative} British | climbers announced ahaa i eae tae po
tee to appear intensified | the THE WATER The Japanese fire fighting Unit phe are about $00 Iraniar Mosc Gin (Nimalay Abate . tae Sige nr te gata et plans on Tuesday for 6 ane at at the banquet of an “English

2 ‘ 7 . a + 5 sré I and Ff a : vents , , py svere . s “ §

nationwide F.B.I. search for them.« L 1 rushed to the blaze with fire cin rial cians Aa th d that ee Bumaian eclaritiet list 5 Be yea — : ) — en - ee ae veres speaking Union,
BUSS tinguishers and had the fire under! ; I icceeded in tra { ; sei the world’s loftiest peak. Guests inc >
wey : E jcall will in no of in transplanting a trie ignified their accep- The Sere ‘4 Societ tuests included Prime Minis~-
. ; o )
control in a matte f at | ‘ t + , The Royal Geographical, Society :
— | peers Lt UP). jtion to the eset | ae isi 0 the chest of ° cial iid it would be! and the Alpine Club said the ter Clement Attlee, Foreign Secre-
ale Ae remaining in 1eran to arré rok 1 ye ‘ i ' nnour that an initialline| oypedition probably would leave we Herbert Morrison and
; for the passage for Israel bound| ¢, i cast heard in London|conference would be called at! ngi; ‘ attempt| Winston Churchill.
* 2, ~ ! ; { eee ee 5 ! 4 ngland this month and attempt ‘
Il Year-Old Goes Leader Ot Revolt emigrants from Iraq and ot he 2 fe ran plantation Tokyo. i to Penh the 29,002 foot earn Eisenhower turned to Churchil!
: ; # at / Arab states | > : ne 1 oward Many of the countries already hy a new route : and said: “European leagers seck
On Preaching Tour | Arrested —UP. AN a 4 we proble ‘a of Da vity pate ad “ ci en and ; oe ' ‘the. British , Foreign Office ob ing a sound and wise solution
2 een vel rie peration the dog ]objection rom ussia o1 Miia cs "= - . Gov-| Spurred by the vision of a man
Laas, | : Se ee aie reacted normally to it Sa WASTA. wake ee terenl del jained permission from the Go : ae , an
4 \ a. ak t BANGKOK THAILAND, July 3 O ‘ a r ey ind mee A 2 ‘8 ,, ne ef Pcie ernment of Nepal for the expedi- this table $ man of inspirin
An eleven-year-o Evangelis Lt. Gen. Kach Songgram me ’ Thy Snwhi seth cn * ; PEO ARAN ED . , - tion courage in dark hours, of wi
preter left on homers ae a of the alleged leaders of the Czechs I o Return | rtf tr te ari iM aoa and | official ald _up —U.P, |counsel in grave decisior
worldwide preaching tour. Renee! Abortive tw de ¥ | : . a eit Winston Churchill’ le or
a ‘i > ° a revolt in ‘ ae urchill’s pleas f
a's oF ae gmyphbeens Thailand has heen. arrested at} U.S. Jet Pilot Today WII United Europe yet bear uch
e or London by plane accom- his home press reports said ? . L OPERATE ON e greatness of fruit that it may we
: ; ‘ SS : Si Ls yi ' ‘ at i ay w
panied by parents and his tutor Tuesd: Dryes Dp us BS | 4 S , P k t Ye ; : ;
5 : day. PRANKFI : 2 6 « be remembered as_ the mo
cl aor gaake te Phone Psion The General, former Marine | The Guctho foveal ave | SHAH OF PERSIA e ru ay Ss a 1s an notable achievement of a care
preach in “Calcutta : Singapore, Officer Was exiled by Prime Mi!- | official], notifier th United ! « marked by achievement.”—U.P.
Hong Kong ,and Pacific ports ister Pibu) Songgram more than| S.ate that Lieut n Lu TEHERAN,. July 2 “‘ e
7 ms Or akt e. a year ago for plotting to over-| Roland, pilot of one of t , Cou Viinist Hussein J i vo F
Se ete ea, : throw the Government. can je htet i i ounced 1 that four Am 10 a e ease wre ( . m" 3
3 He wag one of the key men in near Pri almost a montt rican doctors and three American Jalis Denounces
the ; or 047 c Thien |W eturnec Wedne ti | ssist ¢ ‘ Iw » &
Truman Asks For Ss 1e November 1947 coup. whien | Will s ! rned Wed iu il assi at operation NEW YORK, July 3. > am
” put Pibul Songgram in power. |™Morning. n St Mohammed Pahle ' ) Piha 5 er. tae ‘ve violations I ress Di jlomata
WASHINGTON | Songgram was kidnapped by the}, 49 official announcement Thursday morning India charged I akistai on Tuesday with five vio ation ; 7S I
- ee, pe ina a ; Navy but later released. ithe United States High Commis- The ‘ New Work} of the ceasefire line in Kashmir and voiced “suspicion that PRAGUE, July 3.
Truman asked Congress on i : ; ¥ ‘ ; rk ho ,
Tue to appropriate $4,535, | | Official estimates of casualties |$!0n sald the Prague Fo ital nd Corre Universit he incidents were part of jlanned campaign to provoke; Associated Press Corresponde
uesday to appropriate $4,535, . ; ina! wa m ’ ve incl 1 V I I } 5 “
ec i . during the recent fighting are Office handed an aic ne Medical colieve hich tlh Shat 1 William N. Oati on trial fe
oo 3 ing age Peary | stint unavailable. One report saic the United States Embassy iad 5 a a : renewed war between sister nations, espionage returned to the stand
io neluding $20, 10 or] er te ee > lax ‘ onl eves oe ‘ . \ t to the The wry ting . 1 mmm ty : Mitten
Hawaii, $18,300,000 toe Puerto about 500 civilians were killed yer e i HW oul ° | United State All carr : t the re charge-—li — two Indi | Tuesday to denounce We
Rico and $18,605,200 for the] ee See ae aus t the S ind Ambassa-~| (4. * sens va fe fein = } Three Sull Out sen alten ty Weta s toi
b A mauaase: ) il i e iplomats ir ague as 8
Pree submitted to Con | V ‘ The Czech ec r itio 1] Hi ‘ ; Be 1 ‘ Indian Premi | His shoulders bowed lookil
jects re § tt o Con- not mention Nor eut 0 , é » Will bes N J ' ¢ , 1 ¢ ,
si 4 Re oa Wsaadagte an » t “— Licuten=] ve Jacob Mal.) | LONDON, July 3, tired and speaking in a voice
eee two weeks ago Tuc sday’s eCDize los Cannot int Johnsen who as fl the} ; curity Counc Foreign Office sources said to-|low that it was barely audible
Bill would provide money to carry | ther plar —UP. ke night there were no immedi: Oatis read a fifteen-minute state
2m out —UP. er ee Sint ' _ J ug re vere cia ut atig rei a fifteen- > siale-
them ou Us Form Govt. | tt United S . t | q letter ited June 29 wae-| prospects for the inclusion of eith-}ment in which he named, former
Se ee ee Cc ads * i by Indian delegate Si. | er Turkey, Greece or Spain in the United Press Bureau Chief Russel
M F A Lit ATHENS, July 3 or to Norwee Ci nada, Australia Pp r Rau, whe complaint .}North Atlantic Treaty Organisa- Jones, Reuter's , Robert nige
aed Liberal Premier Sophocles} he himself accordir | ir w Del lovernr tak tic and they cl .d_ resistance | french ress Agency, rastor
, SS ae af : sSopho hal o1 tom De ad | Venizelos prepared to tell King Czech note v 7 a viust Help Asia : vi of the lto odmission was shared by the |Fournier and nine ee ace
ROME 4 ¢ Paul Tuesday he could not form ; Pau : iad ite tne | naiority of NLAZP.O, members having spied. Oatis said estern
ROME, July 3, the t be ‘ Renee ~ = ARIC, July 3 om Diplomatg who spied included
“Fides” the nc Cr taidtr teas i xroad coalition Government 1 ( , he har far. t —U.P. luUnited State Ambassador | Elli
by the Sacred Congregation for |‘ Pere a gsi . LORD WOOLTON BIDS tt it f eged atic \ ee ' Brigg and other whor l
the Propagation of the Faith Pit ss eitent hed tae oa ree tu pA n developmen‘ Fi . h El ti E d named in |} first appearance on
announced on Tuesday that the] ote ed imself if the Coali- £3,500.000 inta the | t t Innis ection nas the stand yesterday
most Reverend Maximillan De} tiom was not formed. He possibly mss ’ I i ’ , s —_U.P
Furstenber Apostolic Deleg ste | may dissolve Parliament and call I I } vere ‘ HELSINKI, July 3 Bi
eee eae eo eee ted new elections immediately JONDON, J } nland concluded two das
to Japan will personally offic at w elections immediately. = = | tora Woolton, rev ¢ rid ie ; clad Fouls wt oe UP TO DATE
at -_ t H a | Sabinet Crisis resulted from }-; : n ting 4 1 i bg ode ‘
ir Sersiee sat od eStart the resignation of Minister of] ,.°)'" ; { qu ee ee ee out was smaller than Mon- WASHING TON, July 3,
be ‘By tl the | rl Economic Co-ordination George|.°"! ne ge re meet ’ oa ; ws rr and observers predicted Assistant Secretary of State.
th i! , Mernesial’ Papamdreou after Venizelos and|;OM tO) (ne interc as | : hy we Star eRe meee cane f about 70 per cent. of the|John Hickerson brought Tranian

; ‘i a of the Meme al) THE Barbados Gulf Oil Co., yester-}the American Aid Mission re- Londor irgest de | t Pa n, justify | electorate would cast ballots lambassador Nasrollah Entezam,

Sen. . be ¢ -|day exploded six charges of dyna-|fused to approve the large in- ; i A | tt ire part) In the ral election three Chairman of the United

eres a .ne one I t iding thoes in this hole in St. Lucy. Theyjcrease in svbsidies for P heat oe ] j ‘ i ( years ago re than 78 per cent . Good Office Committe

rahe ie : e finished by Augus e continuing their Sdtanosraphio! srowers from Economic Co-ordin- es ; Tres at " j , ecke t t went to e polls, Apparent}up to date on Tue ie pre

i906. survey begun early in June. ation Administration fun CP) | : . wt . J t f tilitie betwe _Jeftist voters used ballots nm ore {lin nary ceasefire negotiations in
j cision can b t oP U.P.) I UP tha: ther partie (U.P.) Korea —U.P.


PAGE TWO



R. J. H. WILKINSON, Leader
of the Opposition of the
House of Assembly and Mrs. Wil-
kinson are due to teave tonight by
the .Lady Rodney for Boston.
They will then be going over to
England and expect to be back
in Barbados by October.
Mr. Wilkinson is going for an
eye operation.

Independence Day

IDAY is a holiday in all the

States and territories of the
United States. It is “Independ-
ence Day.”

Mr. A. V. Nyren, American Vice
Consul and Mrs. Nyren are giving
a reception at their home this
evening in honour of the occasion.

“Independence Day” the biggest
holiday on the U.S. callendar
commemorates the adoption of
the “Declaration of Independence”
on July 4th 1776.

The Deciaration of Independ-
ence was an act by which the
American Congress on July 4th,
1776 declared the American colo-
nies to be independent of Great,
Britain.

Attended Housing Talks

R, C, RENWICK, Supervisor
of Public Works Grenada,
accompanied by Mrs, Renwick,
returned to Grenada yesterday by
B.W.LA. Leaving by the same
plane was Mr. John Rose, Execu-
tive Architect of the Windward
Islands, Mr. Renwick and Mr.
Rose had attended the recent
conference of Housing Experts in
the Caribbean area, which ended
at Hastings House last week.

Former All Trinidad
Goalkeeper

R. FRANK “BOMBY” AM-
BARD of Trinidad accom-
panied by his wife and family
are holidaying in Barbados stay-
ing at Worthing. ‘“Bomby” who
was a one-time Trinidad goal-

k r is with the Customs
Department in Port-of-Spain.
Bie arrived on Sunday by

j is father Mr. A BT. Ambard
orme: ownec the ort-of-
Shain Waaotee

Short Visit

R. and MRS. ALFONSO B.

de LIMA came in yesterday
by the Lady Rodney from Trini-
day on a short visit, and are stay-
ing with Mr, and Mrs. Austin
Belmar at Maxwells. They expect
to return to Trinidad at the end
of the week.



THE





POCKET
by OSBERI

= -0
fy
i
e
{
ty
2



“ Fontwater’s off to ting ur
Mji.5— two of our most

promising altos are missing

and he’s convinced they ve

gone to join the Dean ol
Canterbury.’

Early September

R,. AND MRS. JOE PLIMMER
who have been spending
their honeymoon at the Hotel
Royal, expect to return to Trini-
dad ‘this afternoon by B.W.LA.

Plimmer was manager “of the
Trinidad water polo team which
toured Barbados in November
1950.

Mr. Plimmer Says that the

Trinidad Water Polo Association is
looking forward to the visit of a
Barbados team anytime this year.

Checking with the Barbados
Water Polo Association I find that
they are planning to go to Trini-
dad in early September.

Other passengers due to leave
this afternoon are Miss Antoinette
Yaghi and her sister Yolanda who
have been here on holiday

Mr. Eaton Goddard and _ his
three sons are also expected to
leave by the same plane. They
are on their way back to Vene-
zuela But will first spend about
two weeks in Trinidad. Mr

Goddard is with the Mene Grande
Oil Company “in Barcelona.

On Honeymoon

R, and MRS. BOBBY PEREZ

who are on their honeymoon
left yesterday by B.W.I1.A. for
Grenada, They will be in Grenada
for five days before returning to
Trinidad, where Mr. Perez is with
B.W.1LA's Traffic Department at
Piarco Airport.

ADVENTURES OF



BY THE WAY. ose By Beachcomber

MOTOR-CAR which can be
driven upside down, with
wheels attached to the superstruc-
ture, ought to bring us big export
orders if the first tests are success-
ful, Next week Len Fobble is to

drive it, upside down, from Chal- «



CROSSWORD.



redhead takes the biscutt,
5. Run live as a general ai ¢

3s

uplift ?
"

of fate taee,

‘aken from @ S green i¢ ny om
Fewer bowls have it. ea )
Charge of safe entry. is
. It includes a tea-set.

case mt (9)
divers to get publicity.
Down

Isiand that aa us ene’
peetueh I it Fas — “ineer it

SRIEBEUBe
be | fo}
speckaed
a5” :
&

5

9)

ec SE

ned ?
Tie rate Tike th “4 FeRsas (7)
Server ie ay into the
wate: Go" back | (6)
pend upon. a
Nourished) (3)

y, “Ambul mu ie,
ha ty he Ger Et)
Nitin ae ertnolbey Sy reek: 4

inBndaa ofa 18.4 cg

pons es
oe ovne

azle.—-Across:



Selection of...

A

YOUR SHOE STORE

0, Onion; 11 4

Small

Exclusive Model Day-Frocks

font-St. Peter to Bodmin, Every-
body who cares for the future of
upside-down motoring will wish
him luck.

Suet Takes Over

OW,” said Suet, “about this
ferret Mr.—er—Banton-Det-
mold. What do you use him—her
—it for?” “It’s a he, sir, Rams-
gate’s the name.” “Yes, well, the

name is unimportant.” “I can’t
agree, sir. It’s the only way to
tell him from the rest.” “I can't

see how, if I had a lot of people
exactly like me, it would help you
to pick me out if you called me
Ramsgate, However, what do you
use him for?” “Protting, sir,”
“What?” “Protting. He prots.”
‘I’m not sure I follow.” “Well,
sir, imagine that this chair is the
bell. This blotter is the mopper
”" “The mopper?” “Yes. Now,
this desk is the flag, and whare do
you think Ramsgate as, “in
Kent,” snapped Suet. “I don’t get
you,” said the visitor, “this all goes
on in Hertfordshire.” ‘The prot-
ting does?” “Yes.” Suet laid his
forefinger under his nose and
breathed loudly.

The True Explanation



CORRESPONDENT asks if |

can tell him the origin of the
phrase, “What ho, she bumps!” Of
course I can. I can tell my dear
public anything. The artist Wat-
teau had returned to his native
Valenciennes after the defeat of
Villars at Malplaquet. While he
was at work one day on those mili-
tary sketches which were his first
step to fame, who should look over
his shoulder but Diane de la Souri-
ciére. Furious at this impudence,
Audran, who was with Watteau,
rushed at the lady, picked her up
and threw her away. She landed
in a courtyard, with a loud bump
“Watteau!” cried Audran, “She
bumps!” English troops in Flan-
ders brought the saying to this
country, where it became a music-
hall catchword.



by

also

A few Black and Silver Brocade EVENING

‘Dorville’ of West-End Fame | :
|
at prices from $14.35 |

WHITFIELDS

15, BROAD ST



BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE

ADVOCATI

Carub Calling sm With ‘4 Soft Spot For London B.B.C. Radio



NEW YORK,

Mary of the new

Martin, star

York hit play South Pacific,
MacArthur Writes is On a holiday yacht cruise
with her husband in South

‘NENERAL MACARTHUR is American waters.



writing book which he In the autumn she goes to
} s to publish before the end London to appear in , South
of the year, His friends say it is Pacific at Drury Lane.

In her role as a navy nurse,
Ensign Nelly” Forbush, stationed

the
all

book. But
are reticent;

sens sational”
Gen eral’s aides

they admit is that he is occupied in the South Pacific, Mary
vith “paper work.” Mattin endeared herself to
in his book, MacArthur will

have much to say about Japan.

He is expected to outline his

opposition to the occupation pro-

posals put forward when the
atorn bomb ended the war in the
East.

Both Britain and America wete
ready to et Russia’s plan for

a settlement Japan similar to
the one in Germany. But Marc-
Arthur was against it, and he

threatened to put his case to the

American people,

The Russian plan was rejected.
The West's strong position. in
Japan is attributed to Mac-
Arthur’s foresight in 1945.

3 Weeks £3,000

HE Duke and Dutchess of



Siaion stands up stiffly and begins
to Gast himself. “Come on, |
Suppose we'd better get on with
cattyihg the logs,” he sighs. Hear-
ing nO answer he turhs iti time to

Windsor are makin;
for a Mediterr ~~ cruise, thes 5 eae ; ge 20:0 Agere
have hired Reginald Fel. ine Up out oF the powder and
lowes’ yacht, "Bieter mne, fot

three weeks in July.

Cost of the yacht for the three
weeks will be £3/000.

The Windsors will take a few
friends on the cruise, but so far
the guests have not been chosen.

Art Students

ISS ESTHER SKEETE

daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A.
T. Skeete of “Bentley” Christ



DRESSES



Rupert ong bard

JANETTA DRESS SHOP
Upstairs Over Newsam, Lower Broad St.

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4

GLOBE THEATER
OPENING FRIDAY 35 & 6.30 p.m.

gut Henrie TEAMCOL Mo yy

1951





American audiences.
There igs no reason to suppose
be

WEDNESDAY,
11.15 a.m.
a.m. Listeners’ Choice
ment of Account, 12 (noon)
12,10 pun. News Analysis.
4.15—6.45 p.m,
4.15 pm. Ster Time, 4.30 p.m..Have a
Go, 5 p.m Report from Wimbledon,
56 p.m Interlude, 5.15 p.m. At the
Opera, 6 pm. Piano Playtime, 6.15 p.m.
Southern Serenade Orchestra, 6.45 p.m
Programme Parade, 6.55 p.m. To-day's

Si
7.00—L1.00 p.m, 25.53 M. $1.32 M

that London audiences will
any less responsive.

Mary Martin played
Coward’s Pacific 1860,
Drury Lane.

She says, “I’ve a soft spot as
big as a barn for England,” and
admits that she is looking for-
ward “with keenest anticipation”
to appearing in London oe.

JULY 3, 1951

Programme Parade, 11.35
11.45 a.m, State-
The News

in Noel
also at

19.76 M.









































The Néws, 7.10 pm. News
Analysis, 7.15 pm. Calling the West
Indies, 7.45 pam. On Being a_ Good
Traveller, 8 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.15
Serious Argument, 8.45 p.m.
from Wimbledon, 8.55 p.m. From
the Editorials, 9 p.m, Frenchman's Creek.
930 pin. Piano ytime, 9.45 p.m
Statement Of Account, 10 p.m. The Nes,
16.10 p.m, Interlude, 10.15 p.m. American
Memorial Chapel Dedication Service,
10.45 p.m, Mid-week Talk,

7 pm







Report








—Plas not
one—but
two tender
love affairs!

{ASTAIRE: Powe ell) ;
Ro Be al Wedding’

COLOR fet








splinters of the decayed ¢ The
lictle beat stares rate

on his sleeve, states at it again and
chen rushes across to Simon, eet
eo I've found {" he




t among the rubbish th:
low tree. It's a gold tha
pre a chain! Is i yours?”



co-ST. pee

B LAFORD: HL

VP boon NNN: ofthitpe



i








Church is spending the summer
holidays with her parents, She i Hear the Stars j ee
td in on Sunday via Puerto EVENING GOWNS I ee 3
tico by B.W.LA â„¢ i , id
. , s Albu

Accompanying her for part of c COCKTAIL GOWNS cere eee
her holiday is Miss Alyce : a
Liacouras of Yeadon, Péenngyl- ‘ f . y $ ae
vania. . Just arrived: Only a few superior quality pea ne ¥ ee Lyttes ty avay TON a

Esther has just graduated from Dresses and Beach Dresses of permanent finis ; V JAY LERNER
the University of Pennsylvania, chintz P ALFONSO B. De LIMA & C0. \ wegaseee 7 reetad by § STAN Cy

Philadelphia with the degree of
Bachelor of Applied Arts, and
along with her friend Alyce, she
has also just graduated from the
Philadelphia Museum School of
Art.

$22.50







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°c by ARTHUR FREED

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“GUNS OF HATE’

PLAZA

“OISTIN
Dial 8404

To-day (only) 5 and 8,30 p.m.
Final Instal, of Serial !

Frank Buck in
“JUNGLE MENACE”

Thurs.

By Numerous Request!
Eddie Cantor in

“STRIKE ME PINK"
“JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN cou RT
with Joe a ea! and Renie aro

Dope TOOTS O SOT OT TOTO TIT

EMPIRE

To-day to Thursday 445 & 8&8 30
M-G-M Presents - - -

“KING SOLOMON'S MINES"

Color by Technicolor

fonly) 5 and 8.30 p.m

Our Friend the Sausage

HE announcement of a sausage

that won't burn is probably an
attempt to discourage people who
use sausages as fire-lighters. Or it
may merely refer to the imported
mole-skins filled with gravel
which took an honoured place on
a certain restaurant menu as
“Timbales de Fretin Brillat-Sava-
rin Sauce Nivernaise’; to be
“washed doWn with’ a sound,
generous, rotund, sparkling near-
Rhodesian St. Julien type

Cricket Lovers Starring: Deborah Kerr, Stewart

% Granger with Richard “arlson

F interest to all cricket lovers} ®

are the newly discovered let- | %&
ters written by_ W. G.

Grace to a|@
Mrs, Binns of Selsey found in an
old hollow cricket stump at Lord’s.
The collected letters are to be





To-day Last 2 Shows 4.30 & 8.15
published in the autumn under the

We,
permission

Dana Andrews and Gene Tierney
title “Grace Abounding.” in
with the publisher's
print a few extracts.





*“ LAURA "
The Grace Letters
A POSTCARD addressed to Mrs. | % si
Binns, dated July 4888 and |X

headed “Lord's” runs: — “ DEVIL'S DOORWAY”
Dear Mrs. Binns, Please catch the %

3.35 for Penge tomorrow (Sat),| % Rebert Taylor and Louis Calhern

You might also drop into my

sports shop and collect the

“special stump” they are mak- Thursday and Friday 430 & 8 15

ing for me,

also the magnetised | %
bal!

Today's matth was un-

eventful (I made 156 not out, x “JUNGLE PATROL”
thanks to the “deceptive bat’) RS
and the howuse-party dullish.'S > os Wad 25

Wilkie Collins, who is not over-
strong in slips, tells me he is

x
writing a book called (forgive : “PIN UP GIRL”
=

SSSOOSS SEV

SAVE THE SURF

me) “The Woman in Tights.” I
said I thought it was hardly the
thing, and he is now consider-
ing changing the title slightly.
Yours ever, W.G.G.



i

|

Further extracts from this cor- |
respondence will be published |
during the month. |
|

|

|



We are Fully

DISTEMPERS
ENAMELS

e
ge SEND US YOUR ORDERS

HANDBAGS
COTTON



==









et










$$ §

Stocked with .
HIGH CLASS PRODUCTS
PAINTS — Interior and Exterior

VARNISHES
WHITE LEAD & ZINC

THE HARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
FACTORY LTD.

Hardware Department

POINT”

| Opening Friday 2.30, 445 & 8.30 p.m,
\ “BREAKING

featured CHORINES in

STARBUDS OF 1951

with John Garfield—Patricia Neal





THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES . IN

“CITY
LIGHTS ~ |
\

To-day & To-morrow 8.30 p.m
R. Double .
.WOMAN ON THE BEACH” Presented by MADAM _ IFILL
Joan Bennett. and
“ RIGHTON STRANGLER” 1 +
aan ee donh Loder GLOBE on Thursday July 12th 8.30 p.m.

P9ODSESES

Fridi iy to Sun. 8.30 p.m
Mat, Sun. 5 p.m. under the patronage of
ORES ee ae MR. E. D. MOTTLEY, M.C.P. & HON. V. C. GALE, M.L.C

“BURNING CROSS”
Hank Daniels in aid of

Starting on Friday
The CHRIST CHURCH BABY WELFARE LEAGUE CLINIC

SOOO SOP O PPP P OPPO

ROYAL

TODAY only 430 and 8 16

Music by
The POPULAR COUNT BROWNE & ORCH.

ORCH. & BOX $1.00 HOUSE 72c. BALCONY 48c.
Tickets on Sale Globe and Madam Ifill’s Residence
Daily 9. a.m.—4 p.m.

San ne: bite tut > be
ty SOROS DOE BOS POY

AT

EMPIRE THEATRE

Betty Grable and Dan Dailey in

“WHEN MY BABY SMILES
AT ME"

and

“A WOMAN'S FACE”

Joan Crawfotd, Melvin Douglas

MEET THE
RAIN

WITH THESE GARDEN
REQUISITES



To-morrow only 4.30 and 8 30

*’ TOAST OF NEW ORLEANS ”

— and —

“KID GLOVE KILLER"



OLYMPIC

To-day and To-morrow 4.30
and

«aro
Kathryn Grayson and Mario
Lanza in

“THAT MIDNIGHT KISS”
and

“ ROADHOUSE "



3 inch 26c. per ft.
# inch 34c. per ft.

MENDERS—SPRAYERS
COUPLINGS

Richard Widmark—Ida Lupino

,
resossesesecenceesssonse” | |

ACE AND SAVE

“RANSOMES”
12 itteh $36.05 — 14 ineh $38.77

LINSEED OIL
BRUSHES

“FLOBATE™

$17.16 and

THE CORNER STORE

$22.10



Tel. No. 2039

»

ee!




















WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,



2 Plead Guilty Of FAMILY PLANNING CAN 222
Alt emp ted Murder CUT POPULATION RISE 2 se08.

At Grand

1951



Sessions

ALLAN BLUNT and Hilda Ifill both pleaded guilty of
attempted murder, at the Court of Grand Sessions yester-

day.

In both instances His Honour Sir Allan Collymore.
Chief Justice, postponed sentence.

He asked the Probation

Officer to find out more about the cases.

Blunt, a 25-year-old mechanic
of Bay Lund, attempted to mur-
der his wife Isalene Blunt on
April 7.

Called by His Honour, Isalene
Blunt said: It is now six years
that Allan and I have been mar-
ried. We have two children alive.
He supported me up to the last
time he and I were together. He
was not behdving well and I went
to live at the home of my parents.
One Sunday evening I carried
food for him and he threw salt in
my eyes. After he did this I did
not go back to him.”

Allan Blunt said that he went
to the house and saw a man there.
He asked his wife to go with him
but she refused.

The Chief Justice told Blunt
that he was not going to pronounce
sentence but would first ask the
Probation Officer to go into the
matter. “Because she misbehaved
is no excuse for your attempting
to kill her,” he said.

Second Case

The other case was one in
which Hilda Ifill of St. Thomas
attempted to murder Ismay Blen-
man,

Tfill, who is only 19 years old,
is the mother of a child whose
father is Kenneth Straker. She
saw Blenman talking to Straker
and came up with a knife behind
her back. She seriously wounded
Blenman.

In answer to His Honour, Ismay

Blenman said: “I was not too
friendly with Straker. I do not
know Hilda Ifill. That’ was the

first day I ever saw her. Straker
told me that his mother was sick
and asked me to get some cocoa-
nuts for him. I was giving him
the cocoanuts when Ifill attacked
me. I have known Straker for
about three years.”

Kenneth Straker said he was the
father of Ifill’s child. “Blenman
and myself were friendly” he said.
“T am friendly with both. Blen-
man and I were friendly for about
three years. I had already known
Tfill.”

Asked whether she had any-
thing to say, Hilda Ifill replied:
“Have mercy on me, Your Hon-
our.”

The Chief Justice said: “It is
alright for you to ask for mercy

when the other woman nearly
died.”

His Honour, who postponed
sentence, asked the Probation

Officer to find out more about the

case,
Other Cases

Sentences were also postponed
in the following cases: Dudley
Butcher who pleaded guilty to a
count of receiving stolen proper-
ty and David Forde who pleaded
guilty to a charge of house break-
ing and larceny.

Dudley Butcher was arrainged
on other charges. He pleaded not
guilty to a charge of attempting
suicide; not guilty to a charge of
house breaking and iarceny with
an alternate count of receiving,
and not guilty of larceny from a
dwelling house, but guilty to the
alternate count of receiving.

Louise Walkes pleaded not
guilty to a charge of throwing a
corrosive fiuid with intent

Found Guilty

His Honour the Chief Justice,
Sir Allan Collymore postponed
sentence on St. Clair Foster, a

labourer of St. Joseph, when a jury
found him guilty of buggery at the
Court of Grand Sessions vester-
day.

The offence was committed on
October 7, 1950. Mr. J. E. T.
Brancker appeared on behalf of
the defendant while Mr. W. W.
Reece, K.C., Solicitor General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

BOTTLE







Death From

Drowning

DEATH DUE TO DROWNING
was the verdict returned by a
nine-may jury when the inquiry

into the death of Eric Davis a
fisherman of Carrington Village,
St. Michael was closed before

Coroner G. B. Griffith yesterday
morning.

Davis was found lying aead on
Graves End beach on Saturday
June 23 about 9.15 am, Dr.
A. S. Cato who performed a post
mortem examination later the
same day said the cause of death
was drowning.

When the hearing was resumed
yesterday morning Cpl. Devonisk
attached to the Worthing Polics
post told the court that thr.
deceased was identified to hin
by his wife Colleen Davis.

Investigations showed that
Davis had left his home early on
Friday morning June 22 to go
fishing.

Cpl. 290 Small conducted
inquiry for the Police.

MAX SIMMONDS, a_ seaman
of Grenada was detained at the
General Hospital yesterday :norn-
ing about 9 o’clock for a wound
on his head three inches long
which he got while in a fight on
the Schooner Florence Emanuel
about 8.50 a.m: the same day.

Charles ‘Turney a Barbadian
seaman on the Florence Emanuel
has been held by the Police in
connection with the matter

THE FISHING BOAT Lady
Grey sank about three miles oif
the Oistins’ beach with a crew of
two while coming to shore with
a fair catch of fish on Monday
afternoon about 5.30.

Allan Jones who was_ with
Darnley Chase on the boat said
“We were coming strong when
a large gust blew her over.”

Jones and Chase were picked
up later by another fishing boat.
The Lady Grey is insured.



the



Ship Aground

The S.S, Republica de Colombia
is believed to have run aground in
position 80.19 west 14.19 north,
according to a cablegram received
at the local Harbour and Shipping
Department yesterday.

The cablegram stated that in-
complete distress reports were re-
ceived, apparently from the
Republica de Colombia. The re-
port said that the ship will prob-
ebly float after being pulled off a
reef,

‘RODNEY' LOADS SUGAR

The Lady Rodney is here load-
ing 500 tons of sugar end 50
barrels of molasses for Montreal,
50 puncheons of molasses for
Halifax and 135 barrels, 650 car-
tons of rum for Bermuda.

The Rodney arrived from
British Guiana, Trinidad, Grenada
and St. Vincent yesterday morn-
ing and will be sailing for Canada
tonight via the British Northern
Islands

Fighteen passengers
while 43 were intransit.

landed



5 I.D’s

The following Infectious
Diseases were notified during
June: Diphtheria 1; Enteric Fever
2; Tuberculosis 2.

A FLASH

Syrup—All Medication.

One Dose Stops The Cough |







THE ESTIMATED populati

December 1950 was 211,682
crease the probable populati

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary, Governor's

these figures at yesterday’

f
f
Council in reply to a motion by Hon. F. C.

The motion and the replies by
the Hon. Colonial Secretary
to considerable debate on the
problem of increasing population
tn Barbados and the measure that
should be adopted te combat it:—
emigration, industrialisati
family planning or birth-contro!
being the chief means suggeste
Hon. F. C. Hutson enquired
(a) What was the estimated
population of the Islanc
the end of December
Whether any informat
is available showing th
probable population in 1
years’ time if the present
rate of increase continues
What steps, if any, are
being taken with a view to
controlling the population
and meeting the difficulties

led



(b)

ww)

arising from over-popula-
kon;
xhe Hon, Colonial Secretary

laid the fellowing replies

(a) 211,682.

(b) Yes. At the present r:
of increase it is estimat
that the probable popula-
tion in 1961 will be 255,600.



(c) The various aspects of this
intractable problem are
constantly under review,
but the matter is of such
cardinal importance to the
life’ of the Island that the
appointment of a _ Joint

Committee of both Houses

of the Legislature to ex-
amine the problem = and
make recommendations

suggested.
Commenting on the replies the

Hon. F. C. Hutson said:—

“Tam grateful to the Honourable
Colonial Secretary for the in-
formation he has given us, as I
feel sure he has been to
trouble in getting it.

Honourable Members will agree
that these figures are staggering,
showing as they do an increase
of 4,426 in 1950.

“Now Sir, this question is
extremely controversial because
there are plenty of people in this
Island who will see nothing alarm-
ing with these figures, and othe
again who feel quite genuinely
that it would be wrong to take any
steps to interfere with what they
eall nature taking its course

“To them I would point out
that nature is mot being allowed
to take its course and that the in-
crease in population is being en-
couraged and made easier by
every advance in medical science,
every improvement in sanitation,
every social service and so on, and
while T agree wholeheartedly with
all these things I cannot agree
that they should be allowed to
operate in one direction only
Figures of Insurance Companies
prove that the average expectancy
of life today is appreciably longer
than it was a few years ago. In
other words we have waged war
on the death rate with some con-
siderable success but have done
nothing as a compensating mea-
sure with the birth rate. “I fear
that eventually we will reach the
point where it will be impossible

some



to carry on at any decent stan-
dard of living

“The thought of having to feed,
clothe, house, educate, and above
all find employment for this mul-

titude of additional people every
year fills me with dismay.

“TI feel that we are _ fast
approaching the point already
reached by India, where the fer-
tility of the people has outstripped
the fertility of the land, bringing
endless suffering in its wake,

Or to come nearer home,in the
sister colony of Jamaica where 0
child is born every 13 minutes and
unemployment is an _ insoluble
problem.

Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of

BRONCHIAL
ASTHMA

WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS

EASED IN

NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will |
t

ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley’s

Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any i

Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No

When you feel a cough or choking bron- i
chial spasm coming on, just take a dose of ‘

Mixture and
the powerful

Buckley’s
You'll feel

swallow
healing

slowly.
warmth

spread down through your throat and bron-

and relief right away.

hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm,
making it easy to expel. Buckley’s Mixture is
made from rare Canadian Pine Balsam, and
other proven ingredients. There’s not another |
cough medicine like it. Get a bottle TODAY, |

chial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing }

BUCKLEY'S

MIXTURE

A SINGLE SIP TELLS WHY WE SELL A MILLION |
A YEAR IN ICE-COLD CANADA ALONE.



BARBADOS

nee

on of Barbacos at the end
+ the

and at t present rate of i
on in 1961 will be 255,600.
Deputy quoted
the Legislative
Hutson,

We have serious unemployment
Island and. we are
for lots more.

short period that 3

5S meeting oO

in this

head
read

now



“During the



have been a member of the Hous
ing Board, it has been brought
home to me very forcibly that
h much We are spending

and whatever the



and its staff,



xe Be






‘ eonly s the surface
I fy be le to clear
we are to keep pact

the crease population,

it comes to such things











5 they are too small be-
fore they are finished being built,
Great Problem

“It is interesting to note that
this question of population is re-
ceiving attentior in serveral
qual $s In his report for 1950
Mr. Hutson said, the Comptroller
of Development and Welfare
pointed out, that the rate of in«
crease in all territories was the
great problem throughout the

t Indies and the population
by 1961 would increase by nearly
twenty-five per cent and would
prot double itself in 30 years

Speaking the House of
Commons in 1949 the former
Secretary of State f the Colonies
Mr, Creech Jone had forcibly
drawn attention to the population
problem in the West Indies,

He had s ested three methods
of dealing the problem—-
emigration, the creation of ancil-
ary industries and familv
planning or birth control.

You will observe Sir, Mr.
Hutson continued that Mr, Creech
Jone nade three major points
which v might examine ww
further detail.

“First the the question ef

emigration. Honourable Members



will remember our efforts in tha®
direction, Going back to pre-war
days we made a commendable
effort to settle some of our re
dundant population in St, Lucia
If it had been entirely successtal
it would have taken care of about
2,000 people, and what a large and
expt ve undertaking it wags.
Imagine two Vieux Fort schemes
per year to keep» pace with the
pres¢ rate of increase!

The there was the Surinam
scheme where 25 families left
thes: shores and were told to re-
gard themselves as Ambassadors

Within a few weeks nearly all

were back in Barbados, And now
we have just sent men to America
in a cheme which bear no
resemblance whatever to true
emigration
No Hope

t, the question of ancillary
industries. All modern industries
are highly mechanised and require
a minimum of labour, and any
industry which could be establish
ed here and support 500 people




g















ADVOCATE

H i e of the fact thi
e West Indic and nx

t Indian island could apply tr

South America or othe

ternational a

Hon. Dr

sressed the

Cato. He however ex-
view that it would be
1 difficult problem to educate the

the

India's
overpopula-

only solution to
nounting problem of

tion and I understand that plans an in the street along the lines
are now being made for an inter- of family planning since this pre-
national conference on world “pposed a knowledge of anatomy
population and birth control to “nd considerable self restraint
take place in India next year After some further discussion

In his reply to my last questions the Hon. Mr, Hutson withdrew his
the Hon. Colonial Secretary said motion.



that it is suggested to form a joint
committee of the two branches of

the Legislature to review the Opposition Leader
whole question

I can only express the hops ‘ -
that this scheme will mA&terialis Granted Leay e
and that their efforts will bear =
fruit. If it does nothing else but MR. J. H. WILKINSON, Leader

of the Opposition of the House ot

arouse public opinion it will have
( Assembly, was

. 1 some ng
ver omething



yesterday grantec





1 suggestions I have made ieave from the House as from to
nay not find favour, but I have day until the end of October. Mr
ubmitted them in a_ genuine Wilkinson is expected to leave thr
iesire to help with what I con- jsland to-day for Canada
sider the most serious problen Mr. F Cc Goddard (E) wa
oe Barbados to-day 1ominated by Mr. Wilkinson t

Hon. Dr. A. S, Cato told the , ka’ ¥ lane the’. Debates
Council that although they must [S*¢ Als Place on Phe shia

Committee while he is on leave

at onee accept the gravity of the
population situation yet some
people were apt to dismiss figures
summarily.

On the other hand the fact that
the population had increased by
4,496 in 1950 and would probably
be doubled in thirty years would



Schooners Bring 769
Bags Of Charcoal

A supply of 769 bags of heavy

bados yesterday.

The schooner Emeline brough






and light charcoal arrived for Bar-



impinge itself on the mentality of 600 bags of heavy charcoal from
most people of average intelli- British Guiana and the Maria
gence, Henrietta brought 169 bags of
He pointed out that improved jight charcoal from St. Luc
tandards in social services, edu- Charcoal is still in short supply
cation and health services would j,, the island. The two schooner:
result in a reduction of the rate ottracted large crowds of buyer
of inerease of population penal is ,
‘ to their berths in the Careenage
He expressed doubt that birth
control as such would prove an

HARBOUR LOG

In Carlisle Bay

adequate answer to the problem
He felt that birth control was only
a long term investment but.on the

other hand he believed that the

West Indies should approach emi- seh W LL. Bunicia, Sch. Mary M

gration and industrialisation on a Lewis, M 7 Sedwefield, Sch. Zita Won
. . | ita, Sch Everdene, Sch Frances W

regional basis Smith, Sch. Franklyn D. R., Sch. Island
There was no point in each Siar, Sch. Belqueen

island trying to solve their diffi- ARRIVALS












culties in this connection. He Schooner Burma D., 58 tons net, Capt
, : 7 t ing, from Trinidad via St. Vincent
blamed the statesmen of the West V. Genadtan Constructbr, 3.985 tor

Indies who had not yet persuaded net, Capt. Wallace, from Halifax via St
ia

their Governments to discuss the “2's Lady Rodney. 4,007
Standing Closer Association Com=- jepianc, from British Guiana
mittee “eport. Schooner Emeline, 72 tons

There 3 Clarke, from British Guiana
There must be Schoner Marea Henrietta



net, Capt

net, Capt

regional plan- 43 tons net












ming and any approach to solving Capt Selby, fre St cla

the problem must be on that basis. ; _ DEPARTURES :
Although he was a medical man init ere a tons net, Capt

he thought that emigration and Schooner Enterprise S.. 66 tons net

the creation of ancillary indus- Capt. MeQuilkin, for St. Lucia

tries would do more than family

planning whieh was in itself a fy Touch With Barbados

long term effort.
The problem of over population

Coast Station








was not a simple one and in qua they ean now communicate with
neighbouring West Indian islands the following ships through their Bar
it had led to the creation of bhados Coast Station:—S.5. Rodos, SS
mushroom demagogues who were eee eee ate Nhinnet tn
only exploiting the -situation and @psabianca, SS. Brazil, 8.8. Fotini, 8S
deceiving the masses Polyglory, S.S. S. Paula, § Samana



Protea, S Trur
Southern Counties,

SS. Owyhee Hoer
S.S. Polar Main, M.V

MAIL NOTICE

Mails for the United Kuinwaom by the
SS. Golfito will be closed at the General

There must be some federal
ucture to deal with these prob-
lem No one colony could tackle
hem alone. He believed in the
‘st Indies and he believed that




they would in time occupy an - ms = ire ar : n ‘ 4 Mail

*arcel Mail a am egisterec mh
! nourable position in the family 24 f'p'm, and Ordinary Mail at 2.30 p.m
of nations. all on the Sth July, 1961







while it would be a large affair,
would go only a very small way
in relieving the situation. We must
therefore agree with Mr. Creech
Jones that there is no hope of
olving our over population pro=
blem with either emigration or
ancillary industries. |
“We come now to the third ;
point, family planning or as it i *, Follow this
better known, birth control, What | Simple Beauty Plan
do to arouse public opin
oo in re rd to the ize of fan Awash your face with Paimolive Soap
anne 4 . in "it part can Gover B Then, for 60 seconds, massage with
‘ Palmolive's soft, lovely le ther. Rinse!
It may be argued that this i Do this 3 times a day for 14 days
iat r for > > ¢ t i € y
Rae nea, ; Po ae Psa ol ae vf CT his cleansing ma wage brings
1 : 7 8d our skin Palmolive's full
the velfare of the population i Belo titying effect!
alway the concern of Govern
ment and in my view Government
can give a lead in this very serious
state of affairs Let us consider
a few ¢ the things that can be4
done
“The first tep would be to
attach to the Social Welfare or
some othe Department, someon:
specially trained in these matters
apable of putting the case clearly
jand with authority and dignity |
and whose servi would be at |
the disposal of any intereste
body
‘The next step would be to en-
deavour to enlist the sympathie
of the Churches of all Denomina
ions.
In the course of the ir duties the
Clergy ee more of want and
uffering than most people and
they must see the effect of famil- |
ies so } e that they are herded
together in tiny houses and
undernourished
I would put the position up to
them quite clearly and endeavour
oO prove that the old Biblical in-





1 to increase and multiply
replenish the earth has been
jearried out very fully as far as

coneerned and that
ve need of popuia-
exist and
point in keeping
would be
rain immediately after
mm bnormal flood The

|
|





nger



more
view tnar there
to pray for
3isho;
Barne
ng in England last summer
discussed tl question in a wa
ple could I am
of his speect
the advice of the
peciali ve might see to wh
x te 1 foundation may be laid
1 School It is at that point
t ng superstitions
€ I en down by means of
tudents.
immorality
population
attention
their own

welfare of the





e effect of over
© their

eans_ to



Island
Surely some woul
In addition to

women could be

i take heed.

advice to
ven at all alms
and by

these,



clinic

tablist nt of birth cor
iblie ir
ould be under
ne i pecially trair
ed per vf rom I he spoke
( vell known i
Europe

nited State





ites are mai

lic he

sorry I}

If you find yourself lying awake

at nights; are co



antly “tired” ;
easily upset and too often depressed,

it is a sure sign that your strength is
flagging and you're eaffering from over-
taxed nerves. The special ingredients of
BUCKFAST TONIC WINE will
quickly restore lost energy; fortify you
and the exhaustion of

against fever

long-term fatigue.

Take home
a bottle today!

1

wucwrast

UCKFAST

TONIC WINE

MADE BY
THE MONKS OF
BUCKFAST
ABBEY
















noe enafetrtetaseetnenioneuitaigas tania coisas ani

|






It clean
Ask

Nothing else

polishes!
7 oPERTy
og” |
sor. REAM

preserves



PAGE THREE



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the difference it makes to your shoes!



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GOOD

KLIM is excellent for growing

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5 KLIM adds nourishment to

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KLIM is recommended for

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KLIM is safe in the specially

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KLIM is produced under
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Take pure water, add
KLIM, stir and you have
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BARBADOS ADVOCATE JULY 4,' 1951

The British Who Hold
On in Abadan

WEDNESDAY,





| PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS 40 ADVOGATE,

Printed by the Advocate Co. Ltd., Broad St. Bridgetown

Coe ame ee

Wednesday, July 4, 1951



i

HUNGARY

ANOTHER MINDSZENTY










CLOSED



FOR

The stage, the acto1s and the well-re-





MARKET

THE problem of food production and
distribution and the need for proper
marketing facilities is being aggravated.
There is at present in this island a full
supply of ground provisions, but because
of the fact that Barbados still depends on
hawkers for distribution, they are not be-
ing readily sold,

The cost of establishing depots either by
the Government or by private enterprise
is enormous and the risks involved are
great. A distinguished columnist in this
newspaper supports what seems to be the
only remedy. There is no need for public
expenditure when the Government already
has a convenient and most suitable spot
which could easily be used as a market.
The transfer of the Highways and Trans-
port Department from the old Railway

Station to other Government land would
offer the solution to the problem, since that
site is ideal for an island market.

In the later months of the year this lack
of distribution will cause even greater in-
The late planting of provi-
sions at the end of the sugar crop will in-
evitably result in the late supply of ground

convenience,

provisions. When the present full supply
has been exhausted there will then be a
shortage which will not even be eased by
proper distribution,

According to our valued columnist
Agricola, both the producer and the con-
sumer are at the mercy of the middle
traders. He suggests an investigation of

the relevant facts.

It is well known in Barbados that it is
in the interest of the hawker to operate at
the time of a shortage. There is less travel-
ling before sales are made and an oppor-
tunity for greater profits, owing to what
Agricola calls the bird-in-the-hand atti-

tude.

Mention has already been made of the
possible shortage of certain articles of food.
The provision of a market will alleviate
the paradox of food shortages in one part
of the island when there is a surplus in an-

other part.

The suggestion of our columnist who
supports the idea of establishing a market

is worth consideration, The

tensifying local food production especially
by expansion of self-sufficient market gar-
dens and small-stock keeping is urgent. But

the problem of distributing
duce, ground provisions
intimately connected with
foodstuffs.

Wo is it like in Abadan? I
was there a few days ago.

1 remember the evening. The
men had finished a hard day’s
work. The young ones were play-
ing cricket or tennis. They had
no occasion to return to their
deserted bungalows for their wives
had flown back to Britain.

The older men were having an
extra drink in the club or a last
game of snooker.

Outside the g .tes of the oil com-
pany’s area Persian Army sentries
lounged gracelessly as they watch-
ed the young Persians waiting for
a chance to shout “Go home you
Englishman.”

Riots Begin

When I went to Abadan there
were rumours about Persian
nationalisation. But the idea seem-
ed so ridiculous that no one paid
any great attention,

Not until Prime Minister Ali
Razmara was assassinated in
March, and the Persian Govern-
ment rushed the nationalisation
Bill through Parliament, did it
seem important.

N the afternoon of April 12

a Persian employee of the
company phoned me. “A mob is at-
tacking tne shipping office,” he
said,

The shipping office was only a
quarter of a mile from my Office,
so I telephoned and asked if |
could help. “No,” said an official,
“put stand by to evacuate your
wite.”

I stood by for two hours. I
planned ways to defend our bun-
galow. I found two pick hafts. I
tried to smuggle them into the
home for 1 had not told my wite
of the riots.

But in the
jied down.

Again the phone rang. It was
the woman next door to tell my
wife about the riot.

My wife laughed and said: “I’d
scare any mob off with a fly-
bomb.”
able container shaped like a bomb,
containing D.D.T. vapour for kill-
ing insects.

We didn’t know then that three
British engineers had been killed.
What We Did

In the office {he Persians who
worked for me were angry with
their countrymen, They didn’t
have to apologise. We didn’t even
mention it. But in a dozen ways
they showed how sick at heart
they were.

For they knew that Anglo-
Iranian had done a lot for Persia.

afternoon the riot

By an official of the Anglo-
Iranian Oil Company.

In Persia there are 3,009 Britons
supporting directly or indirectly
a quarter of a million Persians.

In our agreement with the Gov-
ernment we had promised to give
Persians every cnance to ob.iain
high positions. We have done so.



There are departments in whicn
Persians have Englishmen undet
them.

N Persia, as u wuolc, livin
eonditions aie sNerve is
no running water in icticratl. bur

round Abadan th. cvltpeny has
extended irrigation p.p- ines to all
the farmers to reciaim tne tana.

Every employee, Persian or Brit-
ish, has only to turn of a up.

We lent the farmers machinery.
Each year we importei thousand
of tons of wheat to subsidise me
poor diet of the Persians,

The persians who worked for me
knew all that. They knew about
the schools we had built, the clubs
and the cinemas and the absence
of any form of discrimination. And
they feel unhappy.

Our Home

After the riots the company
offered to give free return tickets
to any of our wives and families
who wanted to go home, That
was important to us. We are al-
lowed normally only one free
ticket each three years,

But on the first day only 80
people turned up to take advantage
of the offer.

For to most of us Abadan was
home. It wes hot, admittedly, in
ihe summer sometimes 120
degrees in the shade—and in the
winter sometimes below freezing
point. But we were happy.

‘Yet each day the situation grew
worse and more families went
home. Still we couldn’t believe
the Persians meant trouble.

They can’t run our oil fields.
They may know enough to stop
the plant working. They know
enough, I should estimate, to pump
crude oil in limited quantity.

But none of them is trained to
run the refinery and there are not
so many countries needing great
quantities of only crude oil,

So as our wives flew home to
Britain we sat in our clubs and
argued,







HO are Persians
use?

It is said that an American com-
pany made an offer to run the
works, but the U.S. Secretary of
State said no American would do

going to

such a thing.
are out.

So the Americans

1,000 Needed

The Russians? The Persians hate
them more than they hate us
And we know that the rich Ruma-
nian oilfields, under Russians, are
only turning out just over hali
their pre-war supplies.

European __ free-lances? The
Persians would need 1,000 of them
.o turh out twenty per cent. of ou
present supplies,

And there are many obstacles
lake the language, After two a
three years we all speak at leasi
a smattering of Persian. The
Persians with us mostly speak
Evglish aiter a fashion.

How would Continental engin-
ers monage?

Une of vur greatest fears is fire
Tnere are only three Britons ir
churge ot fire precautions at Aba-
dan but they know their business

In 21 seconds our brigade car
be in action. The Persians just
haven't had the experience.

If they take over our plant there
may soon be a terrific disaster. We
shall be blamed or even accused 0
sabotage.

When the safety margin depends
on the flickering of a gauge needle
there can soon be catastrophe.

No Recruits

One thing is certain. sew, if
any, Britons will work for the Per-
sians. They are shocking em-
ployers,

I know a man _ who went to
work in their Finance Ministry
It was six months befcre he was
paid.

We work longer, Every Briton
does eight hours a day. In the
summer the State-employed Per-
sians do only five hours, We
stand the desert heat better.

OON Abadan may be looted by
the Persian Government.
Our stores of thousands of tons ot
sugar. of tea, of tinned fruit will
go through corruption on to the
black market if that happens.

In six months the oil will have
stopped flowing. The hospitals
will be closed, and there will be no
more money. There will be riots
and the Tudeh Communist Party
of Persia will go into action.

We may be too close to the situa-
tion to see straight, but I don’t
think so,

Yet, I wish that I were still in

Abadan... a free and fertile spot} reforms, return the big land-owners andj CORONAS BOXES of 25 ................ tases S4al
he built i the desert... . oo

we Here bateaes te Geeset.. | caeiealists to: power. I} SENORITAS PKGS. of 25 ..........--.+. coves $2.00

hoping that the Persians will

realise their craziness in time,
—L.E.S.

“I CAN

hearsed dialogue were almost the same; only
the victim’s name was different.
drab Budapest courtroom in which Joseph
Cardinal Mindszenty was condemned, before
the same Communist judge and prosecutor,
Archbishop Joseph Grosz of Kalocsa last
week went on trial for treason.
zenty, he “confessed.”* Again the world saw
the spectacle of a strong man broken and
in court
writers dictated.

In the same

Like Minds-

what the Red_ script-

EVEN DIE”

Archbishop Grosz (rhymes, roughly, with
comes
Mindszenty,

from the same region as

was bishop of Szombathely
when Mindszenty served under him as a
parish priest.
Mindszenty, whom he succeeded two years
ago as head of the Roman Catholic church in
dungary, peasant-born Grosz is a man whose

Like peasant-born Joseph

















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character and courage are beyond question. Tr 4 we 10 ye re
When in 1945 Nazi bullies broke into his
palace at Kalocsa and ordered him with
raised Tommy guns to get out of town, Grosz
said: “I can face any kind of machine gun
and if necessary I can even die at my desk.”

Like Mindszenty, Grosz had opposed Com-
munism; he steadfastly refused to sign the
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The charges against Grosz: black-mark-
eteering, helping non-Communist refugees to
escape to the West, plotting with the U.S. to





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Communist version of the “plot”: Yugo-
slavia’s Tito was to invade Hungary, and
Grosz would become regent, paving way for
a restoration of Austrian Pretender Otto of
Habsburg. Grosz was to prepare for this
coup by organising resistance groups inside
Hungary, including the boy scouts. The U.S.
would finance the whole affair. Once in
power, Grosz would revoke Communist land




overthrow the Hungarian government. =|



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great

and tolerance.

The American patriot who wrote the
Declaration of Independence which
proclaimed the rights of man was an
ardent advocate of religious freedom



Thomas Jefferson:
Champion Of Freedom

On July 4, the United States

celebrates its
holiday—Independence
Day—which marks a_ significant

is authorized
charities

confessed to “more anger than

wiich He
toward those who distorted the

pattern.

Reds’ pet villains, fits the old Communist
Some small parts which sounded
true, ie., that Grosz was “in touch” with the
Vatican and the U.S. embassy, simply did not
add up to treason; the really damaging
details were plainly fantastic.
questioning from Judge Vilmos Olti (a
former Nazi), Grosz — reported to be “calm
and deliberate” — obediently confessed to

But under

by the blessed|the whole story.

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FIsSh

THE pointless destruction of young fish
and spawn because of dynamiting along
the coast is meeting with action on the
part of the Courts. This is indicated by the
imposition of a fine of $72.00 imposed by
the Assistant Court of Appeal on a man
found guilty.

It is well known that dynamiting fish is
regarded as the easiest method of taking
fish but it kills the young fish as well and
so reduces the catches, Those fish not killed

milestone in the history of free
men. For it was on July 4, 1776,
that American colonists issued
their famous Declaration of In-
dependence, which proclaimed in
ringing tones certain new con-
cepts of the rights of man. that
have become the foundation
stones of democratic government
every where.

“We hold these trutns to be
self-evident,” said the Declara-
tion, “that all men are created
equal, that they are endowed by
their Creator with certain un-
alienable Rights, that among
these are life, Liberty, and the
Pursuit of Happiness. That to se-
cure these rights, Governments
are instituted among Men, de-
riving their just powers from the
consent of the governed, That
whenever any Form of Govern-
ment becomes destructive of
these ends, it is the Right of the

By Professor W. S. TRYON
From The Evening Star

man,” Jefferson devoted a life-
time to the eradication of religi-
ous bigotry and coercion whe-
ther by state or by church, It
was he who gave voice to, and
by his labour established, the
chief cornerstone of those con-
victions which the people of the
United States today call the
American way.

Jefferson never set down his
religious beliefs in any formal
treatises but characteristically
seattered them through scores of
letters to his friends. The state~-
ments are. necessarily disconnect-
ed, yet, when they are taken to-
gether, a noble and consistent
pattern emerges with clarity and
forcefulness,

Jefferson had an abiding faith
in the ultimate ability of man to

ethics of Jesus, yet ordinarily he}
maintained an_ objective

toward his opponents. Two of his‘

bitterest antagonists he referred |
to as “zealous churchmen” but
“honest men”; for the religious
programme in his University of
Virginia he asked that clergymen
of different sects might preach
to enable the students to hear all
sides; and he could write that
“all religions, I find, make hon-
est men, and that is the only
point socieTt¥Y has any right to
look to,”

It was not au theory with Jef-
ferson. On one of the most no-
table occasions of his life, he
translated ideas into action. As
early as 1776 he introduced into
the Legislature of Virginia, the
southern State in which the first
British colonists settled, bills to
obtain religious toleration.
Through long and arduous battle

TENNIS

This time, the West had a better idea of

calm} how the Communists did it : Robert Vogeler,
the U.S. businessman who had been impris-
oned by the Hungarian Communists for 17
months, had told how his jailers tortured
him, physically «and mentally, until he was
ready to make his own false confession
(Time, May 7).

THE PURPOSE

Eight alleged accomplices of Grosz — four
Catholic churchmen, a Hungarian employee
of the U.S, legation, in Budapest, a former
lawyer, a former member of Parliament and
a former government official—also poured
forth confessions,

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red away from the shore and find f
s.r \ d ; People to alter or abolish it, and choose good over evil when per- he obtained in 1786 what ihe re- The - trial? Die ;
other places to feed. 7 to institute new Government, mitted a free exercise of his rea~ garded as one of his three mem- e trial’s obvious purpose: to crush
Any action which robs the people of this ] laying its foundation on such son. * You are answerable,” he orable | achievements for _man- Catholic resistance to the Communist regime,
; : be d ted The principles and organizing its wrote in a noble sentence to his kind, the statute of Virginia for which Hungary’ t diy had t
island of food is to be deprecated. powers in such form, as to them nephew, “not for the rightness, religious freedom, “No man,” it gary s masters apparently had no
population does not get less and shortages

shall seem most likely to effect but the uprightness of your de- stated, “shall be compelled to} yet accomplished, despite the Mindszenty
in certain articles of food cause higher | their safety and Happiness. . .” cision. frequent or support any religious] trial and last year’s church-state agreement e
prices and the maintenance of controls.

Thomas Jetferson, the author In the operation of this ration- worship. -whatsoever, All
Efforts are being made in every direction DA cos i A ae co L i D
es oe

of the Declaration ‘of Independ- al process there must be inter- men shall be free to profess, and] liquidating most Catholic orders and putting
to inerease our self-sufficiency by an in-
DRY GOODS _ DEPT.

ence, was a young patriot from ference by neither state nor by argument to maintain, their 5
what was then the Colony of church, Jefferson believed. “The opinions in matters of refigion.” all parish schools under State control. The
Virginia, who later became the legitimate powers of government Thus Jefferson procured the first}U.S. State Department called Budapest’s
creased food production.
If on the other hand people persist in thinker, he played an important eh poet _me_no ae? for my or other States and for the U.S. efforts to surpass all human rights and liber-
jestroying a natural supply of food by { part in shaping the destiny of neighbour are pore are es onstitution, bier... Wein Ake mceel andl retail
ae ying f . the new nation. gods, or no ;’ there can Jefferson was immensely pop-

third president of the United extend to such acts only as are charter for complete religious
dynamiting fish it is the community which no ‘rightful legislative control, ular in his own day, as his long} influence of the churches.”







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suffers. The calling of fishermen has its | nder assaults against freedom of ligion “by bringing every false Declaration of Independence,| Said the Vatican: “Against this iniqui- % %
difficulties but those who want to take fish } religious thought and worship, one to its tribunal.” Governor of Virginia, Secretary | ¢ : P ; da dineti 4 x
: bane land: nate the role of Jefferson as a cham- Jefferson never sought to ad- of State under President George | fOUS Negation of truth and justice we utter 4
should do so by proper means and not pion of religious freedom takes vertise his views since, to him, Washington, and twice President ]Our most disdainful protest and severest con- : 1 ee
the expense of an industry on which on momentous significance, Every a man’s religion was his private of the United States (1801 demnati ” ’
uss pe dalek naires emit person who believes in religious affair. Though he declared he 1809), his liberal ideas carried Nation.
thousands of dellars have been spent. toleration, and the right of the never had had an opinion in re- him into the affection of the
The severity of the fines imposed by the individual to follow the dictates ligion which he was afraid to masses of the people. * A significant difference: the Mindszenty trial was

‘ourts should act as a deterrent to others of this conscience, owes a debt— own, nevertheless “my great wish As a champion of political and } tended by two US. newsmen; this time foreign newsmen 8
Courts should act. 2s: 2. i greater perhaps than he is even is, to go on in strict but silent religious freedom, Thomas Jeffer- | We" batted. The only reports on what went on in the court- $
who might be inclined to dynamite fish and aware—to Thomas Lee. ge iormanes of my duty (and) son, author of the Declaration of tere aeue cane Fee Done ea Hungarians working %

° ; f Tae uf Always the friend of mankind to avoid attracting notice.” Independence, is rightly honour-| Phone accounts to Lond ese _xeporters were allowed tc} %
the co-operation of the public is an essen and the enemy of “every form In. his liberalism Jefferson was ed on July 4, A emeen, patton not censored, But ao eats Patti eae Gee Wert %
tial to stopping this practice, of tyranny over the mind of never illiberal, though he once Independence Day holiday, responsible for every sentence they uttered »

Time, July 2, 1951.

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OUR READERS SAY:







peste etalon sheets isi yt hs

Control instructions, exhortation, and

more than









Innoce . this corporal netted t be able to send a dias cas poe :
Unneosaeary twenty persons. I hope no one is To The Editor, The Advocate— mainly self-control. It should be from Barbados ee oank as Gon nek rin gig ce Naw bt FO y

To the Editor, The Advocate— going to tell me that these twenty | SIR,—In_ his counterblast — to remembered, too, that many company Ken Farnum, the ace- jor road si

: individuals all saw the studs and Mr. Hunte’s letter opposing the children so registered are born cyclist. reported a a be point, weri en

SIR,—Some months ago the qeliberately ignored them, They general discrimination of birth to couples living faithfully to- Finally sir, the Association was such a = eae Ther ee ~
authorities found it advisable to just diq not know they were there. control information did not C.G. gether though not formally and would like to thank very deeply number of oauena ae ony —- e a eek, dak panied
lay studs to mark entrance intO Now the sensible thing to have Overlook two points of much im- legally married, 8 the many firms which have do- if there was a fight or fire in tha Prunes iy : —lie, Each
major roads. The general public gone would have been to warn portance: — ond July, 198i STUDENT. pest ea cash Or prizes for vicinity, ‘while few realised i Nuts 2% tin Raspberry Jam
accepted the institution and these individuals that studs had 4° pe stron obability that * % : e ee he held. was due to the major road sign Almond Icing —52e. Each }
respectfully stopped. They got ac- jeen laid, and this as a syst€M ooh inetrncti B- Diaysneey one Weightlifti Y. GRANNUM, I shall look forward to the polic: Icing Sugar 2b tin Orange Jam

: a foe ty tae . é oo such instructions would result in eg if mg Secretary A.W.A.B. . : : a Pp fe
customed to these studs and knew \,ould have been infinitely as suc- jncreased promiscuous associa- Kensington New Road co ie on in this matter es- —52e. Each
where they would find them and cessful and considerably less pro- tion, by eliminating the risk, on To The Editor, The Advocate— June 29. 1951. ’ a ee a ak ih ice Caadian Cheddar Cheese FOR THE CHILDREN

where they would not. The yoking than the one adopted.

J the female side especially, of the
corner below Harrison’s in Broad pecially,

Another habit that is becoming arrival in due course of an un- SIR,—On behalf of the Ama- Police And Public Barbados Advocate, promised t J & R Bread with Jam

Street was one of those at which patefully popular in Barbados is wanted illegit, and teur Weightlifting Association of give all that was necessary, | Fig Jam
no studs were placed but suddenly this: Policemen have noticed that 2. The fact that chastity at- Barbados, kindly allow me to 19 The Editor, The Advocate— 3.7.5 CYCLIST Pineapple Jam
it was found advisable to lay their mere usually tained by high ideal and self- thank the huge audience - which Seah: Black Currant Jam

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‘ : of the r
drivers on their way to work ¢erjminal, so now they promptly security based upon skilful non- pionship held at Queen’s Park on public safety and with a view of ‘ és oe
yassed that way and there were no pjde amnselves § ‘as soon as Moral management? Or should it the 14th inst, promoting further co-operation Contributors to “Our Read- VEGETABLES
E ) hide themselves and as soon : : ‘Pip veer be “ . \ pe ers Say” wh et
studs, then on their way home- ¢he act has ben committed, rush be called immoral? _ The show has been a success between the police and the pub- Say” who write under Libby’s Mixed Vegetables
ward at evening they were sur- Ve hid : bs 5 iathaehe aha _ financially and otherwise; and as lic, I think it a good idea when [ @ nom-de-plume are remind- | Carrots in tins
ised. detained and reported by a Ra sm fs gibi er 1¢ On the other hand “family your Sports Editor wrote in last new major road signs are affixed | ed that their names must be | Beet Root in tins
cote policeman who. after he had BanG OUTS wit OU wre planning has a good deal to be Sur.day’s Advocate, the Associa- a little notice in the newspaper | sent to the Editor as a sign
soaked unie on ae eae Ca ieutie My sole hope sircis that those in aid for it, as a wise and bene- tion is now on a sound footing. would help to inform the public of good faith. Names are 7) PHONE
se say eae ee ta a : . is a aitorlly: orl wiates eek Caan ficial social adjustment. For on Besides, the President has plans (similar to a notice recently pub- | never disclosed but are treat- || 3
ed umphantly to tn eV ‘A Uttle less folly shaaee.” > “ si ares environment for developing it along interna- li hed re closing of Chamberlain | ed as confidential by t he Calls for CODDARDS
i uds. RAT ee be BOURNE on largeey ot paw searente pone. Snes. an ie hoped sw if eer : | Editor, umless the writer TUBORG BEER 1 \
+ ls meena ia of i sat wh Ch Meese euigent handling e 2S idies shoulda be repre esterdey morning while ap- desires ication. Try it ay ges e
peta the evel ; an Rov kl y Ch Ch As regards illegitimacy I much sented as a team at the 19 proaching Harrison’s corne age | iadnatiaie od i an WE DELIVER
ind the morning the 31 July 3rd, 1951 prefer Bishop Bentley’s~ plan of Olympics Helsinski, we w large crowd gethered onl: = ‘ 63 O OBS 6S6S6665606 566666568
: g red ul ) . ete a gr 4 544



PCSSSOOOE SSC CPE COOP LECCE



a
tee
lee,
we
~ “that

WEDNESDAY, JULY 4,





1951

VIDENCE was taken yesterday when the inquiry into
the Princess Alice Playing Field under Commissioner Sir
Clement Malone, was carried on for the second day in the
Legislative Council Chamber. ;

The evidence was directed by the Attorney General while
Mr, E. K. Walcott, K.C. was present on behalf of an interest-

ed party.

Mr. E. C. Redman, clerk of the
Vestry, said that sometime in 1948
the Vestry received communic
tion from Government informing
them that legislation would be
introduced authorising vestries to






establish and maintain playing
fields.

As a communica-
tion, ‘'Y appointed <
Playing Committee — te
select sites and make recommen-
dations to Government. This
Committee was actually appointed
on January 10, 1949 and com-

prised of the then Churchwarden
Mr. D. G, Leacock Jnr., Mr
Symmonds, Mr. F, E. C
Mr. F. C.

McD.
Bethell
Goddard, Mr. V. W. A.
Chase, Mr. H. A. Tudor, Mr.
J. HK. C. Grannum and Myr
E. D. Mottley.

Tt was also decided to co-opt









Mr. A, F. Matthews, Mr. N.
Drakes and Mr. W, W. Merritt
non-members of the Vestry.




On February 7, 19
communication wag rec
Government. This was a
letter from the Colonial
tary.

Attached to this letter was
Labour Welfare Fund (Playing
Fields) Regulations 1949 to
which the Vestry’s attention was
asked.

Detailed Applications

The letter pointed out that
applications, for funds should be
as detailed and specific as possi-
ble. They should include all
expenses which it was desired to
incur in the setting up of a play
ground including the purchase of
land where it was necessary.

“As regards maintenance it was
stated, it is desired that playin
fields should normally be self-
supporting, but consideration will
be given to applications for a
maintenance. grant in the first
year or two of the life of a play-
ing field. As the Labour Welfare
Fund cannot continue in existence
for many years, the maintenance
of playing fields from that fund
for a long period cannot be enter-
tained.”

“As a result of this
Mr. Redman, the Playing Field
Committee met and recom-
mended various sites to the Ves-
try. These recommendations were
forwarded to yovernment on
June 18, 1949, when the Vestry
wrote them.”

This letter told that the Vestry
had considered and adopted the
report of the Playing Field Com-
mittee. The sites selected were
also referred to, and the estimated
capital expenditure for the estab-
lishment of these playing fields.

Seven sites were mentioned

» further
ved from
circular
Secre-





the







letter said

The next communication from
Government was dated August 29,
1949, said Mr, Redman. It was
from the Financial Secretary.

At the request of the Attorney
General two paragraphs of this
letter were read :

These read :

“The Governor-in-Executive
Committee has approved that
action shall proceed immediately
on the first two proposals viz., the
Reef Grounds and Welches. Ex-
penditure may be incurred in con-
nection with the Reef Grounds in
accordance with estimates which
are agreed with the Social Welfare
Officer who will be responsible
for the direct administration of
the grants on behalf of the Gov-
ernment. In the meantime the
grant of $5,000 for the Reef lands
is approved on account

Welfare Grants

“On the general question of
grants from the Labour Welfare
Fund, I am to inform you that
these are made on the under-
standing that expenditure will
only be incurred in accordance
with detailed estimates which are
agreed witl the Social Welfare
Officer, and that Vestries will, on
the completion of this work, or at
any appropriate intervals, furnish
audited accounts of expenditure of
all monies received from the
fund.”

A reply was sent on September
21. 1949, said Mr. Redman.

This letter acknowledged re-
ceipt of the Finsncial Secretary's.
and stated that the information
contained was noted.

Another letter was
from the Social Welfare
dated September 23.

This stated that the office was
responsible for the direct adminis
tration of the grants from Govern-
ment from the Labour Welfare
Fund. '

It also stated that “vestries will
be asked on completion of work
or at appropriite intervals, to
furnish audited accounts for ex-
penditure of all monies received.

This letter was put before the
Playing Field Committee on Sep-
tember 30, said Mr, Redman, and
a reply was sent immediately. It
was the first time as far as the
Playing Field Committee were
concerned that minutes were re-
corded in the regular Minute Book.



received
Officer



Expenditure Schemes
A further letter was received
from the Social Welfare Officer on
October 5, 1949 pointing out that
Government had allocated £40,000
from the Labour Welfare Fund to
cover the whole island Schemes
for expenditure from this total
were being submitted by all ves-
tries. It was necessary to have ap
idea of the potential needs of each
arish . :
® Another letter from the Socia}
Welfare Officer dated November
23, 1949, pointed out that the total
expenditure up to $10,120 had
been approved in respect of the
Reef playing field. An amount of
$5,000 had already been paid from
the fund and a voucher for the
balance of $5,120 was_being pass~
ed and would be available at the
Treasury within the space of a
couple of days %
At the same time she was ask
to let them know “that this to
of $10,120 is in respect of approv-
ed work undertaken on ;
(1) buildings and estimated cc st
—$6.720;



(2) 7
ground—$3,400
“T an



estimz

taken j ibmitted



un







levelling and preparation of

in advance of such work and that
aceounts for agreed items should
he certified by the Vestry’s audi-
ior,

Mr Redman said that the
Churehwarden had instructed him
ta make application for the $5,120

and on February 6, 1950 I was in-
formed by the Social Welfare
Officer that the application had
been granted.”

New Vestry
Vestry was elected in
uary. The playing field was
aily opened on March 13 by
the Governor and Mr. Tudor’s
term of office as Churchwarden
came to an end shortly after.
The new Churchwarden
B. A. Weatherhead
on March 27, 1950.
“On May 10 I wrote to the So-
cial Welfare Officer asking for
additional funds to enclose the
Princess Alice Playing Field. To
that letler was attached a memo-

é new




Mr.

was elected



randum in connection with the
playing field. This letter was

written on the instructions of the
Churchwarden,.

Mr. Weatherhead and
amount asked for was $4,800.

On August 8, said Mr. Redman,
a letter from, the Social Welfare
Officer was received stating that
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee were not prepared to con-
sider releasing other monies,
with two possible exceptions.

It was further stated that the
official records showed that four
huts at Seawell were handed over
to the Churchwarden, and there
was an entry to show that Si.
Michael’s Vestry was to be charg-
ed with the value of the four
huts at $2,265. As against this
total the auditor's statement
showed the payment into the Ves-
try’s revenue account $350 “sale
of hut from Seawell.”

“IT am instructed to investigate
this matter and make a report to
Government.

“Any further information avail-
able in your office on this point
therefore, will be needed. If
there is none perhaps the matter
could be investigated.”

the



As a result of this letter said
Mr. Redman, the Vestry took

action and had an investigation.
Special meetings were held on
August 21, 28 and September 4 in
connection with this investigation.
The findings were that “the Ex-
Churehwarden Mr. H. A, Tudor
in dealing with the expenditure
on the playing field, acted without
the knowledge or~ approval “and
co-operation of the Committee
appointed by the Vestry for this
purpose.

“That the Ex-Churchwarden
did not use the service of the
Building Supervisor or the clerk
of the Committee (that is clerk
of the Vestry and as such a head
of the Department).

“That as a result of the findings
mentioned in (b) some of the
vouchers were not properly certi-
fled and others were not certified
at all,”

Mr. Redman said that as far as
he could remember there were
only about five meetings of the
playing field committee summon-
ed during the period under con-
sideration. These were between
September 30, 1949 and March
1950, One was abortive.

The Chairman Mr. Tudor did
not report with regard to these
meetings.

“Do you know if any members
of the Committee visited the
playing field at any time?” asked
the Attorney General.

Mr. Redman replied: The mem-
‘ers visited the playing field in-
-wmaliy. They were asked by the
Chairman to meet him there on
one or two occasions to see what
was being done.



Did you visit the field with him
asked the Attorndy-General.

Mr, Redinan replied: I visited
the field with him on some occa-
sions to see what was being done,
I was at no time asked by the
Chairman of the Committee to
see that the work was being car-,
ried out,” ?

He was asked to order mate-r
rial but he declined. He did not.;
know whether the work which?
was be done at the playingp
field was contracted for or
whether tenders had been callecB
for







to



Te was passing by the playing,
field one afternoon when he saw,
a lorry there loaded with some¢
material, He asked the grounds-:
man there at the time whether
he knew. anything about it and he
said he did not.

He did not remember whether,
the Chairman of the Playing Fields
Committee, Mr. Tudor, ever re
ported to:the Vestry what was:
being done at the Princess Alice
Playing Field. He would have to
refer to the minutes, He did not
know of the Vestry being inform-





ed of how the huts were made
available,
Minutes and othe documents

were produced by Mr, Redman.
The Parochial Treasurer of the
parish Mr. P. H. Burton produced
ninety-four vouchers. All these
were signed by Mr. Tudor, then
Churchwarden, he said.
According to law he was re-
quired as Parochial Treasurer to
pay all orders of the Vestry “but
in practice you pay on the signa-

ture of the Churchwarden. He
signs all vouchers, _ ;
It is an immemorial practice.

Once a voucher has the Church-
yarden’s signature I have to pay.”
Mr. Francis Pile the Vestry’s
auditor said that ‘he had audited
the financial statement for the
Vestry for the year 1950. (A
statement of the audit was pro-
duced). :
In this statement, said My Pile,
f to the Princess” Alice







ng Field would be found
y from, the vouchers
General,

u re



Attorney
2 voucher



to as not

-, Pile: Yes. There are as fol-



1337 in f
li re two t



REY Seine amaRR EOE ye

FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE

PRINCESS ALICE ENQUIRY

etc. No. 1435 in favour,of C. M
Worrell $619.84 for payment and



material for work done at Reef
grounds Other vouchers for
labour ete. were No. 1436 in

favour of C. M. Worrell $8.94; No.
1458 in favour of L. Griffith $36.40,
No. 1485 in favour of C. M. Wor-
rel! $521.49: No, 1506 in favour
of C. M, Worrell $474.97; No. -2282
in favour of Oscar Worrell $419.72
Mr. Pile said that since 1945
he had pointed out to the Vesiry
irregularities which had been
settled to some extent. Usually
when anything’ like what refer-
€ was being made to, took
place he spoke to the Church-
warden about it and if he had to
co so he reported it to the Vestry.
He had written a letter to
Vestry in connection with
matter. :
Mr. Pile said that. there were
vouchers which were not cer-
tified. These were No. 2113 in
favour of L. Griffith $50; No. 2137
in favour of Percy Bruce for paint-
ing pavilion at Reef Playing Field
$420; No. 2114 in favour of Auto
Tyre Co, $101.62 for electrical
equipment; No. 2181 in favour of
A. Barnes and Co, Ltd. for ma-
terials for W.C. $74.94; No. 2233











ce

the

this

19



in favour of Perey Bruce, amount
in full for painting pavilion at
Reef; No, 2249 in favour of Oscar
Worrell for construction of
additional roads at Reef
$500; No. 2351 in favour of

C. M. Worrell on account of work
done at Reef Playing Field 30;





No. 2372 in favour of A. Barnes
and Co. Ltd. for supply of pipes,



ete. $126.08; No
Charles M.
labour, etc

9 in favour of
Worrell for materials,
at Reef Playing Field



—balance $211.64; No. 2353 in
favour of Oscar Worrell for 10
loads of mould $25; No, 2450 in

favour of Waterworks Department,
supplying materials for Reef Play-
ing Field $208.83; No. 2576 in fav-
our of Charles M. Worrell, $45 for
supervising work done at Reef
Piaying Field.

Irregularities

As far as 1945 he had to call
attention fron: time to time to the
Churechwarden, and the Vestry of
certain irregularities with regard
to vouchers, but could not remem-
ber having any reply from’ the
Vestry, Within the past two years,
the matter had been remedied to a
great extent by the appointment
of a building supervisor.

There was a Building Supervisor
during the construction of the
Princess Alice Playing Field and
he had expected to see the signa-
ture for his certificate under these
vouchers, but that was not done.

The Churchwarden told him
that he could not do better under
the circumstances because he had
some difficulty with the Building
Supervisor.

He drew to the attention of the
Churchwarden that there were
vouchers which were uncertified.
He also drew to the Vestry’s atten-
tion that vouchers were signed by
the Churchwarden and not certi-
fied. This had been done
1945 and as Auditor of the V
he did not consider it a sati
tory way in which the vouchers
should be presented.

To Mr. Walcott:
Alice Playing Field had a Com-
mittee to look after it and could
not be considered om the same
footing as the Almshouse which
was administered by a Board of
Guardians.







The Princess

Not Properly Certified

The Churchwarden had a special
clerk, Mr. Ashby and it was Mr.
Ashby who wrote the certificate on
the vouchers he called not pro-
perly certified, .

He was present at a meeting of
the Vestry on August 21, 1950. He
remembered Mr, Mottley, a senior
member of the Vestry, saying they
could not blame Mr. Tudor for
vouchers being not properly cer-



tified. It had been done by other
Churchwardens who gave out
work.

He pointed out that the Act did
not give him power to hold up a

voucher unless he considered
something was definitely wrong
with it. Where it was merely a

matter of not being properly cer-
tified or not being certified at all,
his redress was by making his
comment on it to the Vestry or
otHerwise when the case necessi-

tated.
Vouchers in any case gave the
details of what was done, but

where there was just one amount
for labour, there was a separate
list giving the details arrived at
on the voucher.

As regard Pay Sheets, he said
that he did see them separate from
the vouchers.

To the Commissioner: I believe
Mr. Asbby has the Pay Sheets
filed, As far back as 1945 I have
drawn attention to the Vestry that
there were vouchers which were
not properly certified. I do not dis
agree with Mr. Mottley that th





happens in the case of every
Churchwarden, :
In this case there are eight

5 vouchers not properly certified and

twelve which are not certified at
all. Due to the fact that there was





a Building Supervisor, this vy
unusual, but it must be remem-
bered that there was some diffi-

culty with the Building Supervisor
and the Churchwarden at the
time.

Tenders for

Mr, F. J. Ashby, Clerk to the
Churchwarden of St. Michael said
he held that post since 1939. Mr
H, A, Tudor was Churechwardep
for the year 19¢ 0. He had ten-
ders for the removal of one hut
from Seawell.

He produced four tenders for the
removal of the hut, one each from
Winston Johnson, James C, Du-
guid, Johnson’s Stables and Gar-
age and Phyllis M. Francis

The tenders were brought and
handed to him at the Church-
warden’s Office in sealed envel-
ones, but not at the same time
Three of them were opened at one
mber the

Removal









time, but he did not rem
exact date,

The Churchwarden opened the
first three and handed thern back
to him. He told him he expected

another tender and mentioned the

name of Co»





tender



ro after, a
Miss’ Fra
2 led the contract

l of the hut from Sea-



‘from









o



7 Vi-Tabs

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



ee

IN

Mr. Tudor, but Mr. Tudor was not
in office. He could not remember
the month. The Acting Governor
asked to give him a message which
was to the effect whereby Mr.
Tudor could go to Seawell and
buy some huts.

He gave Mr. Tudor the message
and he telephoned the Acting Gov-
ernor apparently for confirmation:

He was eware that the Reef was
teing made into a piaying field.
He was never asked to chees
work for material, but the Churen-
warden had asked him to issue
orders for m2terial that was re-
quired

Material Ordered

Mr. Worrell sent him orders
frum time to time which he kept.
He issued orders to the stores for
material. He certified some vouch-
ers, there were some he could not
certify and there were others he
certified on the instructions of the
Churchwarden.

As a result of a letter he saw in
the Press, he wrote a letter to the
then _Churchwarden, Mr, Bruce
Weatherhead.

The letter explained why some
vouchers were certified. It said
that 97 vouchers for expenditure
on the Princess Alice Playing
Field were passed in 1949—5v. Of
these 27 were certified by the
Vestry Clerk or his assistant, 38
by Mr. A. A. Maynara who acted
as Clerk of Works for a time, ¥




by the Churchwarden’s Clerk as
being correct and related to ex-

penditure for which he either had
was shown tenaers by the
Churchwarden. A further 10 were
certified by him on the instruc-
tions of the Churchwarden and
13 were not certified at all.

To Mr. Walcott: No advertise-
ments were put out for the re-
moval of these huts, The tenders
just came in, one from Duguid for
$240; one from Winston Johnson
for $200, one from Johnson's
Stables for $160 and the other
from Miss Francis for $150.

These tenders were all handed
in at the Churchwarden’s Office.
Three came about the same time
and the other a little later, about

1 two afterwards, The

a day or
lowest tender was accepted.



Labour Sheet

Pay voucher No, 1506 was cer-
tified by him on the instructions
of the Churchwarden. It had a
labour sheet attached to it. Apart
from $14 all the rest was for
labour. The labour sheet was made
out in Worrell’s handwriting.

He knew Mr. Worrell. He would
say that he was a responsible per-
son anda good workman. He
would have no reason to doubt a
pay sheet from him.

Mr. Ashby said that the vouch-
ers which were not properly cer-
tified were those he signed on
the instructions of the Church-
warden, Some of the firms sent
in Bills) and subsequently sent
vouchers for the goods ordered
from them. Others only sent the
vouchers as their bills.

There was one voucher from
Messrs Barnes and Co., Ltd. which
was made out by them and sent
as their Bill. There was another
from Barnes and Co., Ltd. which
he copied on a voucher.

To the Commissioner: There
was no Bill attached to the vouch-
er in the name of L. Griffith. He
was told by the Churehwarden to
make out a voucher for Griffith
and he did so, but he had no
Labour Sheet or other datails.



He did not certify the voucher
from Worrell for material al-
though it had a Labour Sheet at-



di to it. After December 1949,

f the work as far as he was
aware w done by contract. He
had previously made out a vouch-
er for $130, on account of that
particular job for which he then




had no details and therefore did
1 certify, Consequently, he did
not certify the final voucher.



HOUSE
SUGAR

THE HOUSE OF ASSEMBLY yesterday approved of a
resolution for The Sugar industry (Rehabilitation, Price
Stabilisation and Labour Welfare) Order 1951.

Mr. F. L, Walcott said that there was a Good Offices Com-
mittee going into the structure of the scheme so as to
ascertain economic and financial facts.

During the discussion Mr, D, D. Garner said that peasants
were not able to make use of the funds, but factory owners
were and that was causing dissatisfaction.

“If the peasants joined togein-

er,” Mr. k. L. Ward said, “they
would get their rehabilitation
fund.”

he schedule
states that
(4) on all sugar manufactured in
this island during the year
one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one a levy at the
rate of thirteen dollars and
twenty cents per ton;
on ali fancy molasses manu-
factured in this Island during
the year one thousand nine
hundred and fifty one a levy
at the rate of thirteen dollars
and twenty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons

3. All moneys received by the
Sugar Production and Export
Control Board by way of the levy
vaised under Article 2 of this
Order on all sugar and fancy mo-
ldsses manufactured during the
Sear one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one shall be paid by the
said Board to the Sugar Industry
Capital Rehabilitation Reserve
Board, the Sugar Industry Price
Stabilisation Reserve Board and

to the Resolution

ine Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee in the following propor-
tions

(a) to the Sugar Industry Capital
Rehabilitation Reserve Board
at the rate of four dollars and
eighty cents per ton in re-
spect of sugar and at the rate
of four dollars and eighty
cents per three hundred and
thirty wine gallons in respect
of fancy molasses;

to the Sugar Industry Price
Stabilisation Reserve Board
at the rate of six dollars per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of six dollars per
three hundred and thirty wine
gallons in respect of fancy
molasses;
(¢) to the Governor-in-Executive
Committee at the rate of two
dollars and forty cents per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of two dollars and
forty cents per three hundred
and thirty wine gallons in re-
pect of fancy molasses.

Mr. Waloott (s.) said that it
Was un annual resolution made up
oi Rehabilitation, Price Stabilisa-
tion and Labour Welfare. The
sum of $3,021,806.72 was allocated
to Price Stabilisation in order to
maintain the price of sugar, he
said. Rehabilitation was over two
million dollars.

The total Labour Welfare fund
was $1,197,373.23. Of this amount,
$300,000 were allocated to play-

(b



SANCTION |

ORDER |

opinion that the entire scheme
snould be revised. “Peasants are
not sharing directly in the funds”,
he said. “The only way labourers
get a loan from the fund is if
they have a certain amount ot
money or a house; if they do not



have anything, they do not get
one cent.” Half or more than
half of the labourers would not
get one cent from the Labour

Welfare Fund whether it was a
million dollars or more, he ‘said,

Mr. Crawford said that from
political platforms people were
told that they would be given cer-

tain amount of the fund along
with loans. He did not see it
practised, “It is unanswerable

for anyone to say that we are not
justified in endeavouring to see
that every cent of this money
reaches the people whom it was
intended to benefit,”

Mr. Dowding (E) said that the
allocation for St. George was too
small, if it were taken in ratio to
other parishes. St. George, he
said, was only a couple of thous-
ands short of the population of
St. Philip. It was, however, a
greater sugar producing = area
than St. Philip and the allocations
were unproportionately made
The allocations should have been
made either paying special regara
to the population of the parish o
to the amount of sugar producea
in the parish.

Mr. Walcott (L) explained that
the sums of money the Hon. Junior
Member for St. George referred

to were releases and not alloca-
tions. Mr, Dowding said that the
releases should have been made
proportionately,
Rehabilitation
Mr. Garner (C) said: “You

can’t begin to rehabilitate wealthy
people before you begin to rehab-
itate the masses. This is what
this resolution does." It was
wrong for them to give the work-
er $2.40 and the factory £1. “I
they were thinking of the
worker”, he said, “they would not
have had things set out as they
re.” It was a disgrace, He felt
that the matter should be investi-
gated,

It was not true, he said, that
dissatisfaction did not exist,
“There is grave dissatisfaetion,”
he said.

It was true that the peasants
who were supposed to benefit
from the scheme were getting
nothing from the allocation, No
ease could be too strongly made
out on their behalf because they
had never been given a decent

ing ‘ields and $750,000 to housing } 0veak.

The allocation for housing was
imeveased from $400,000, he said
There’ was a Good Offices Corm-



mittee going into the structure of
the scheme so as to ascertain
economic and financial facts.
“Government wants all doubts
erased from the minds of sus-
picious people”, he said, “The
Government has no intention to
alier the allocations in view of
the fact that the Committee is

”

going into the facts,

teleases from the sum allocatea
for housing has been made to five
parishes, he said. St. Michael got
$16,908; St. Andrew $11,373; St
Joseph $4,320; St. George $2,64(
and St. Philip $17,320. These
veré the figure December
31, 1950.

Mr. Mottley (&) said that
agreed with the principle of the
resolution. “I would be glad”, he
said, “if the Government would
take the playing fields of St.
Michael out of the hands of the
loca) authority and run them
themselves.”

Mr. Crawford





up to

he

(C) was the

of



Scientist Explains How
New Discovery Makes
Men Feel Years Younger

An eminent
30 yeurs of e
and scientife

physician, with more than
perience, after long study
yeTiments, has announced
secret of youth, vigour, en-

}

\

that the real
ergy, and health is to be found in the
glands in your body, particularly in the
sex glands

The amazing thing about the discovery

of this doctor ie the fact that he has per-







xerbs and medi-
-to-take tablet



fected a combination of
cines into simple and e



or pill form.
Tobs, |s tasteless and easy to take, yet it
works with amazing speed in acting di-
rectly upon the glands, blood, and body
within 24 hours. This great discovery is o
simple home treatment and can be used
secretly by any one to bring new youth,
vigour, and vitality, and enable

joy the real pleasures of life,

Don’t Be a Weak Man

No longer is it necessary for you to suf-
fer from loss of vigour, weak memory =
: sickly





p you to en-



body, nervousness, impure blood,
kl Tession,
ee ay teke this new simple home
t ered by an eminent physi-
s you will find that your
No matter what your

ll find that your gland activity
forces increase ou will find
1 power in this discovery
ids rich pure blood and liter
ur body tingle with new ener
Don't be a weak and sickly
the joys and pleasures of

great discovery to the test
and see for yourself



nt diseos
a few di
restores















that you too can
again feel young and
cipate in the
and pleasures of
with greater an-
and enjoy-
never belore









ment

Doctor Praises
Vi-Tabs

Vi-Tabs

: My praised by m



=e




|
|
|

This discovery, called Vi- |

and poor sleep. Inatead, |

Guaranteed manhood, Vitality








Dr, Jarnes Rastelli

| the world. For instance, Dr. James Ras-

telll, widely-known scientist and physi-

| clan, recently stated: ‘When gland power
diminishes it is my observation that the
tone of the entire body declines, The mem-
ory suffers and energy and Vitality are
lowered, and there is a marked slow!
down in all the body processes and
functions. Many scientists are of the

| opinion that the true secret of yo ful

| Vigour and vitality les jn the glands.

| Based on my years of experience, study
and practice, it is my opinion that the

= formula known as Vi-Tabs rep) e-

|

|

}

'





ents the most modern and scientific inter-
hal treatment of stimulating and invist-
ourating the glands and thus tends to re-
store youthful vigour and vitality to the
body."’

Feel Results in 1 Day

Because Vi-Tobs are ecientifically com-
pounded to act directly upon the glands
and thus invigourate the blood and re
animate the body, there is no long waiting
for results. Most users report an asion-
ishing improvement within 24 house a.d
that they feel ten years younger within
one week. These results have been accom-
plished time after time in thousands of
cases, some of which had almost given
up hope of ever being strong, well, and
vigourous again, .

Results Guaranteed

&o outstanding has been the success of
Vi-Tabs in restoring yon mation
to men who were old before r time
that it is now offered under a positive
guerantee to cost nothing unless It is en-
tirely satisfactory in every way. Get Vi-
Tobs from your chemist under this written
guarantee. It must make you younger,
stronger, full of energy and vitality, d
able to enjoy the pleasures of life as weil
as you aid when you were in your prime

















e guarantee pr ua

To Restore

>

They could not but feel dissat-
isfaction when they saw that fac-
tory owners were having rehab-



ilitation and the others nothing.
“If you are really going te
rehabilitate these owners,” he
said, “you must divide the

;
money. i |
“Is it that the Colonial Oftice|



only work it, so that only those
who could buy machinery would
get it?” he asked.





astored is and All Around ‘





they Never Change

— but you wouldn’t expect from them the performance

use our specialised service facilis

Have you seen the latest Thames Truc

; Fordson Vans o Mninme backs
CHARLES Me ENEARNEY & CO. ETD.

FOR THE



ASK

aoe

On i

j

Wooywsr arriveo
mm PURINA CHICK



PAGE FIVE

REST I

VEATCHES

FOR



THREE PLUME
MATCHES

A LE

EVERYWHERE



Vv

= a ba stile
Geieteteete téeeane &

@ STARTENA & GROWENAB

Obtainable from

H. JASON JONES & Co, Ltd. gy

quickly relieves
COLDS and
CATARRH

It clears the nasal pas-
sages to remove stuffiness
and the distressing con-
ditions of head colds and
catarrh. The patent nasal

Made by CLAY .&



prt
ee
Ud be oe

an?
3



Sar Perr arr
CBS



Size 16" x 1’



We



the work quickly and thoroughly.



5



ABRAHAM
Established 1813

KNEIGHES mpRed,

y=

TRADE

eee



will do the
Fach pial :
17” x 16” Each ...

» 20” x 21” Each



d
GCL eee
which you get from your Fordson van or Thames Truck, To
ensure continuous economical running from your Fordson,

supply spares and
repairs at low fixed prices, and our Ford trained mechanics do

s? We can tell you all about them,

STORES

EPHEDROL

MARK

application bottle is infinitely better than spray
or dropper, and can be carried conveniently in
handbag or pocket without fear of leakage.

Liverpool, England

*

job

$1.75

$2.52
$4.28



CAVE SHEPHERD & CO,, LTD.

10, 11, 12, & 13 BROAD STREET
PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE



HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

FOR
QUALI
&
FLAVO

|












[.



fs ONT it

GEE...

MICKEY MOUSE

fT LOOKS LIKE

HAS GOTTEN

TAKE CARE OF iT
GREAT, GOOry ? oe WILL YOU, MY
LOOK AT ALL THE MAN? UM OFF

Lear
FAN MAIL YOURE _/( FOR
GETTING! jT7N Ve
ements | |\ (Z&

t TN
re \

- Re OL

Le WD

Soa
we f
= |
Ne \
z
3

|

3

*.

BY CHIC YOUNG

—,
—s,

He | | THEY WERE REAL NICE Jaz
Y | | THEY PROMISED
| TO STOP UNTIL

/ 1 YOu iT



x ©

J
ee

STANDS

SUPR

TIME-TESTED IN THE TROPICS—









Women know it
ensures a lovely skin

>

protects the skin from dust
and dirt ... guards against sun

MR. JACKSON, | THINK YOURE ‘ AND | HOP’
MAKIN’ A BIG MISTAKE IN TRYIN! TO ; WHY Hi PAL CAN READ j RE /
OUTWIT THE LONE RANGER. " / re

Re a
x 7 F

(9 * HAZELINE SNOW’

cools the skin immediately
|| it is applied...
i softens and perfumes the
skin, prevents that shiny look

| cleanses thoroughly, gently

so refreshing






The very feel of * Hazeline Snow’

+ gives a perfect ‘matt’ at's ;
& i upon your skin is so ice-cool, so

foundation for powder refreshing! Women everywhere trust
its gentle action for preserving a
silky skin, treating little blemishes
and avoiding that shiny look on the
hottest day. At night, too, nourish
the skin with * Hazeline’ Cream.



TRADE MARE





em A BURROUGHS WELLCOME & CO. PRODUC!)
ee
Sele Agents for Barbados ; Collins’ Lid., 28 Broad Street




= S AFRAID TO
ANSWER YOU BACK-







GOLLY -SGHE ALMOST [~
KILLED YOLI-T
THOUGHT YOU GAID
SHE WA

(MARK Your

” BRITISH CARRIER’







YAH... YOU HEAR ME Z ®
TAKE HANDS OFF —" ia
PPL THOR NILS THORSON... THE FASTEST SERVICE To
AT YOUR SERVIZE / EUROPE.
@

~ YOU SAVE MONEY TOO ON
EVERY LETTER, sor -

®.

f ASK BRITISH WEST INDIAN
AIRWAYS FOR AIRMAIL

) a
~ STICKERS.

| 8

BY ALEX RAYMOND ALWAYS AIRMAIL “BRITISH CARRIER” FOR SPEED AND ECONOMY.








cee, easieipntanhitR piein lesen inca ci a
i GREAT | | BUT WHY IS EVERY- “) Ww ALWAYS 0O IT iN
16 | |BODY LINKING ARMS)*THE GREAT You's”
MING} / PRESENCE. ..HE CALLS
j

, LIKE THIS 2
fat f KN







on BWIA

m4 BRITISH WEST INDIAN AIRWAYS



W “THE GREAT
YOu" EXTENDS

ee

| ee PA

SPECIAL offers to

—
























ra I}





(AIRMAIL |



WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1951

——|

ee
|| SEA VIEW GUEST
HOUSE

|
HASTINGS BARBADOS
Under new management.
Daily and longterm rates
' quoted on request
{

Permanent guests

welcome.
Dinner and Cocktail
parties arranged,
J. H. BUCKLAND,
Proprietor.







|| ASTHMA MUCUS

Dissolved First Da

UR

is
Of asy breathing and rest-
‘ul sleep. lopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take plea: t, taste-
less M tablets at meals and
he entirel from Asthma and

that it is guaranteed t
breathing in 24 hours and t
tompletely stop your Asthma in 8 days
vr money on return of emp’
| paesaee. Get MENDACO from your
em\at. The guarantee protects you,





sy mDto of br e Bladder
sorders e requeat and
Painful Passages, up Nights,

{ Leg Pains, Lumbago, Nervousness,

Headaches, Dizzin Circles under

Eyes and Rheumati > Appetite

and En y, Swollen Ankles, etc.—

Cystex ends these troubles by remov-

ing the ca and efits in

hours and completely stops trou-

bles in eight days. Get Cystex from

any Chemist G nise to put

704 right or money back, Act Now!

n 24 hours you will feel better and

be completely well in Fo aaa

e Guar-

Cc antee

ee stex =") 3:

“ior Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder you,



ns

It’s as easy as ABC to keep the
lavatory spotless. Just sprinkle some

‘Harpic’ into the bowl and leave over-



night — then flush. ‘Harpic’s’ cleans-
ing action disinfects and deodorises the S-bend where no

brush can reach.

HARPIC

REGD is
THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER
Agents: A. S. BRYDEN & CO,, Bridgetown









ON YOUR
COOKING BILLS

BUY THE NEW

| FLORENCE

STOVE AND OVEN

THE ECONOMY UNIT
FOR EVERY KITCHEN

ME e-0 © }

CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd.
VICTORIA STREET—DIAL 4671 |



NOW AVAMABLE















YS YOU TO DEAL HERE





ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only



Ot a eee eer i asin aeieeeeia CHARGE CUSTOMERS ONLY

THE PHANTOM | BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES | oe —— Usually Now
eee pry 4 4 ~~ YOUVE HAD THIS GETAT THE WHEEL). /wec\Wiidoy ] |VkWHAT YOU) (couCD-BUT MNO 3] || ONLY ‘ ice M "
ECO HELD) woe 54 OMe Ohl Vine BOT A Lites] fe ued sou9 cosine ne panne , neat ER TE am
Iki THE COVE NEAR | 4 “DICE S= é Me 7 Sepak man
i u ene aera 3 lbs.
anne! | eT] la ere J pm ite) CESHaRUat + |} 5% Discount on all Purchases Cornmeal 5 ors ibs for 33

\ i | es Over $1.00 Port Salut Cheese, Per lb. 114 100
“METAS en 4 Gordons Gin, Bottles 250 220






wuag



WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508

FOR

















The ch
Births,
edgmen
$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays

announcements of |
Deaths, Acknowl- |
apd In Memoriam notices is

for



SALE

















. 50. ana | 96 cents Sund@ys 24 words — over %
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 cents per word on week-days and ns pre! a word week—4 cents a
4 cents per word on Sundays for each | “OTC on undays.
additional word.
|
FIELD—On Monday 2nd July 1951, Roger
Edward; son of Mr. and Mrs. Randolph ho
Field. The funeral leaves from the CAR—One (1) Austin Seven Car. Dial
residence of Miss Albertha Green, | 8/0 after 5 p.m. 4.7,.51—In
Constitution Poad, Saint Michael nao





catescicenionlanseatineslbesamamansnesinartteeenins.

CAR — One Austin A70 practically new.
Belmont Garage. Apply: Six Roads, St.
Philip. 4.7.51—n

CAR—Ford Prefect 1947. Tyres, body

bury Cemetery. Friends are invited.
Randolph and Aubrey Field
‘parents), Albertha Green (aunt)
4,.7.51—In,









pbaeaes silt patch eatin anaes =e in good condition. Mileage
SMART—On July 3rd 1951, at his. resi- | 33,700, Gendall, Harrison College, 4542
dence “Belle Vue”, Barbarees Hill, St.| @fter 3.30 3.7.$1—8n.
Michael, Samuel Audley, late Manager neue?
of “the Du? Goods Department of CAR-—Chevrolet, in good condition.

Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to

Messrs. C,. F. Harri -o, Ltd. H
are roan’ ¢ w st | Be seen at Sion Hill, St. James.

funeral leaves the above residefhce at





4.30 p.m. to-day for the Westbury 3.7.51—6n
Cemetery
’ 2 Pick-up Morris 8 in good working
e M. Smart, 75
2 a Allee Mt. Srpact 47.511". | Seder with almost new body. Apply
Stoute’s Drug Store or Marshall &
IN MEMORiAM EAward's Garage, Roebuck Street,
nnn nnn | Where it can be seen, Phone 248 or
DE FREITAS—im loving memory of our} 3453. 22.6.51—t.f.n.

dear wife, daughter and mother Pearl





Elaine De Freitas who departed this
life on 4th July 1980. *
Deep in a grave is one we laid ELECTRIC L



with many a sad regret,
But deep in our heart a love will live,
Which we will never forget.

AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS—
with 78 — 45 — 33 R.P.M. will play.
Mrs. May White (mother), Mr. Willian De Pecording discs with microgrove. Dial
Freitas (Husband), John De Freitas (son), | 3878 DaCosta’s Electrical Dept.
Richard White (nephew). 4.751—tn| ¢ *

—_—_———

at
4.15 o'clock this evening for the |
|

3.7.51—5n

FRANUIS—In loving memory of Mrs. RADIO—1 Phillips Radio Battery Set
Esme Francis who departed this life on; “PPIY to Richard Hoyte, Hillaby, St,
July 4th. 1950, Andrew, 3,7,51—2n



“Earth's race well run

ee 3.
Earth's work well done REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-

ay 4 at tt house, in good working order. Apply:
Now — comes rest, ,

Mr. & Mrs. Edgar Ford, Clifton & Gloria | WR. Tempro. Phone 9044 or siz.

Ford. 4.7.51—1n 28.6.61—ti.h







of our dear be-
Moe who fell

MGE—In loving memor
loved Martha Louise
asleep of) July 4th 1950,

Asleep in God's beautiful garden
Free from all sorrow and pain
Some day when life's journey is ended

MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES — Of every description.

We hope to meet you again Glass, China, old Jewels, fine Silver
Ever to be remembered by the Moe's | Water-colours. Early books, Maps,
family, 4.7.51—In | Autographs etc. at Gorringes Antique

ANNOUNCEMENTS







Shop, adjoining Royal Yacht Club.
3.9.50—t.f.n.

ALUMINUM WARE-—Highly Polished
Canadian Aluminum Saucepans, Kettles,





——-— | Roasters, Cake Pans, Percolators. Egg
Poachers, Deep Fryers ete. Exceptional
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth] value. G. W. Hutchinson & Co., Ltd.
poste Boxes. Within a short while you | Broad and Rotbuck Streets.
may be the winner of one of the follow- 4.75140
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,
Src Prize $5.00. 1.7.51+-26n CUTLERY — SWEDISH STAINLESS



STEEL. Complete range includes Table

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tisle of | Knives 75¢, each Forks and Spoons 60c.

Spices. SANTA MARIA—loveliest hotel! each. Dessert Knives 70c each, Forks
in Caribbean, Rates from $7.00 per head | and Spoons 53c, each, G. W. Hutchinson
per day. GRAND HOTEL—in best_resi- | & Co., Ltd. Broad and Roebuck Streets.

dential distriet under Government House
hill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE LNN—On Grand Anse Bathing

4.7.51—4n.

GALVANIZED SHEETS:







24 gauge in



Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per | lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire

day. Enquiries to D, M. Slinger, Grenada, | Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Strect,

26.6.51—78n. | Phone 2606. .6.51—-t.i.n,

PUBLIC LECTURE. 2 aoe

Mrs. GERTRUDE WILLIAMS (Reader | Dew. s . ea & s !

in Social Economics, London University), | 6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 72; ; $7,56;

will deliver a Lecture at the Head- | 19 ft $8.40. oe. urry |
quarters of the Barbados Workets’ Union, | 4- BARNES & » LTD.





TO-NIGHT, at 8.15 o'clock.

The subject will be SIAMESE FIGHT
“What a Trade Union can and cannot do” Some beauties in , and
The public is cordially invited. tavender, Archie Clat . 5148 or
4.7.51—1n, | 4530. 451—3n.









PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Joyce Eugene
Batson (nee Clarke) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone else
contracting any debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

CECIL G. BATSON,
Westbury Road,
St. Michael
3.7, 51—2n.

PALETHORPES — Finest quality Pork
Pies 90¢. each, and Pork Saui at 70c,
each, W. A, Medford & Co. Rickett
St. 44.51—2n

VIOLIN — In g cond jon. Apply

©. M. Moe, Paynes Bay, St. James.
4.7.51—1n





TAKE NOTICE



The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife CLAUDINE
LANE (nee GITTENS) as I do not hold
myself responsible for her or anyone
else contracting any debt or debts in m)7
name unless by a written order signed
by me. €
JOHN H. LANE,

Charnock,
Christ Church,
3.7.51—2n





he public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, Pauline Hilda-
garde Clarke (nee Sealy) as I do not
ho’d myself responsible for her or any-
one else contracting any debt or debts
in my name unless by a written order

signed by me
ALFRED W. CLARKE,

Prospect, St. James.
3.7,51—2n,
The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife MARY ROSA-
LÂ¥E COWARD inee MAYNARD) as I do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in’my name unless by a written

order signed by me.

WILFRED COWARD,





Sugar Hill, That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
St. Joseph. | COMPANY LIMITED, a company in-
4 3.7,51—2n | corporated and registered under the laws



of England, of Westminster House, 7
Millbank, London, S.W.1., England, has
applied to be registered as proprietor of
the above Trade Mark CLIPPER No. 46
registered in Part “A” of the Register
on 18th September 1950, in respect of
cigarettes by virtue of an assignment
dated the 19th Februany 1951, assigned
otherwise than in connection with the

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, PEARL WEB-
STER (nec HWLL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
tracting amy debt or debts in my name
unless by a written order signed by me.

JOSEPH WEBSTER,
Howell's Cross Road





St. Michael. goodwill of a business by British-
4.7,51—3n| American Tobacco Company (Barbados)
Limited to the said British-American

Tobacco Company Limited and will be

entitled to be registered after one mojith

from the 4th day of July 1951,

unless some person shall in the meantime

give notice in duplicate to me at my

office of opposition of such registration,

The trade mark and assignment can be
seen cn application at my office.

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7,51—3n,

TAKE NOTICE

Public Official Unreserved
Sale

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) § 50)

On Tuesday the 10th day of July, 1951
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder and without reserve All that
certain piece of Land containing by
admeasurement 20 Perches situate at
Small Town in Parish of Saint John,
butting and bounding on lands now or
late of Joseph Merritt, on lands late of
E. K. Robinson, but now or late of
Cc. I. B. Greenidge, on lands now or late
of Samuel Rouse, now or late of David
Rayside, now or late of Henry Rayside,
and on the Public Road, together with
the messuage or dwelling house thereon
and all appurtenances thereof attached
from Charlotte Irene Burgess Greenidge,
for and towards satisfaction, &c., and if
net sold on such day, said sale wiil be
kept open and a subsequent day will be

€ said sale,
mB 28% Deposit to be paid on day |

of purchase T. % HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal,
27.6,51—3n.

lich Germs
Killed in 7 Minutes

’ r skin has nearly 60 million tiny seams |
isch pocen where germs hide and oases tee
rible Itching. Cracking, Eczema, Pee! ,
urning, Acne, Ringworm, Fecha ¥
Bivcnnesss, Pimples, Foot Itch and other
blemishes, Ordinary treatments give oe
temporary relief because they do not
the germ cause. The new discovery, Ni Ke
germ kills the germs in 7 minutes and is
guaranteed to give you a soft, Gear, attrac:
tive, smooth skin {n one week, or money







That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
| COMPANY LIMITED, a company in-
corporated and registered under the laws
of England, of Westminster House, 7
Millbank, London, S.W.1., England, has
applied to be registered as proprietor of







of empty package. Get) the above Trade Mark TRUMPETER!

vec tantced Nixoderm i your eSantal| No. 47 registered in Part “A” of the
> today andre-| Register on 23rd September 1950, i
Nixoderm ee rae | respect of cigarettes by virtue of ae
Pesignment dated 19th ebruary 1951,

For Skin Troubles trouble. — essigned otherwise than in connectioty
% | with the goodwill of a business by

| British-American Tobacco Company (Bat-

tbados) Limited to the said British-

.““merican Tobacco Company Limited and

wil be entitled to be registered af¢}
ne thonth from the 4th = da; of
July 1951, unless some person shall

(. To-day's G. A. Song

“Shoo-Fly-Pie”

in the meantime give notice in duplicate
: to mé at my office of opposition of such
“Shoo fly pie an apple pat registration. The trade mark and assign-

ment can be seen on application at my |

dowdy”
“IT never get enough of that | Ofice . ‘





“ Dated this 2ist day of June 195!
wonderful stuff |
You can if you give j H. WILLIAMS
Mama Gas for baking. Registrar of Senge ieee
1.31—3n. |
' i



A LT

| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a

} Minimum charge week 72 cents ana!

WANTED

Minimum charge weele 72 cents and

9S cents Sundays 24 words — over M
word on Sundays.

nner
ASSISTANT: Male or female for cor-



respondence and good at figures. On
experienced need apply. BATA SHOF
CcO., LTD.. Broad st 3.7.51—In

JUNIOR SALESMAN—Preferably one
with some previous experience of hard
ware lines. Good salary paid to right
man, Apply in writing to Alic Russell
& Co. P.OB. 163 Bridgetown.

4.7.51—5n

{| __ MISCELLANEOUS

FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand o:
new 16° or 18 Fan Mill complete with





tower —- Apply D. M. Simpson & Co |

3.7. 51—6n

WANTED TO BUY
OLD SEWING MACHINE out of use
Good prices paid. Apply to Mrs, Vaughn.
Corner of Fairchild and Probyn Streets
30.6.51--3n
—
WANTED TO BUY
Empty Chase & Sanborn Coffee tin
with covers 3c — % lb size, 6. —) B
size. Must be in excellent condition. De
liver to “Dawson” 5th Ave., Belleville
call 4955 4.20—6.00 p.m. only





47. 51—i

PUBLIC SALES
AUCTION

————
PROPERTY—That desirable Wall and
Wooden House called St. Elmo at Max-
well Road, Ch. Ch, Consisting of Closed
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahs,
Drawing ahd Dining Rooms 4 Bedrooms
Water Toilet and Bath, Modern Kitchen-
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by
wall and standing %4 of an acre of
jJand, with several bearing fruit trees.
The Same will be set up for sale b:
public competition at our Office, James
Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m.
Inspection any @ay except Sundays,
between the hours of 19 a.m, and 5
em. Hutchinson & Banficld, Solicitors.
23.6.51—7hn.







UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER

By instructions received I will seil on
Friday 6th July at the General Motor
Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin A40 Car
(damaged in accident). Sale at 2 p.m.~-
terms Cash.



VINCENT GRIFFITH,
Auctioneer.
1.7.51—5n.

PUBLIC OFFICIAL SALE

(The Provost Marshal's Act 1904
(1904-6) § 30)

On Friday the 13th day of July 1951,
at the hour of 2 o'clock in the afternoon
will be sold at my office to the highest
bidder for any sum not under the
appraised value,

All. that. certain piece of Land
containing by admeasu nent 4047 sq.
4t situate in Parish of St. Michael, butting
and bounding on lands of J. K. Clarke
on @ Private Road twelve feet wide, on
other lands of J, K, Clarke and on
another Private Road twelve feet wide,
at Peterkins Road, Bank Hall, together
with the chattel Dwelling House, thereon
and appurtenances thereof appraised as
follows:—

The whole property appraised to One
Thousand Three Hundred and Forty-six
Dollars and Forty-one cents $1,246.41.
Attached from Ralph Stapleton Williams
for and towards satisfaction, &c

N.B.—25% Deposit to be paid on day

of purchase.
T. T. HEADLEY,
Provost Marshal.
Provost Marshal's Office,



28.6.51—3n,
PROFESSIONAL NOTICE

My office will be closed for the annual
holiday on the 9th July and opened on
th a July. Will those persons who
hove glasses here please call in and
collect same before the 7th. July.

H, HARCOURT-CARTER,
Ophthalmic Optician.





3.7.51—3n



TAKE NOTICE —
SCOTT'S

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-
poration organized and existing under
the laws of the State of New
United States of America,
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Manu-
j facturing Chemists, has applied for the

registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
| of Register in respect of cod liver ol! food

tonic, cough syrup and skin ointment, and



will be entitled to register the same
after one month from the 4th day of
July 1961, unless some person shall in¢
the meatitime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be seen
on application at my office.
Dated this 20th day of June
H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

- TAKE NOTICE

1951.





That ARTHUR GUINNESS, SON &
COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company,
whose trade or business address is Park
Royal Brewery, Cumberland Avenue,
London, England; and James's Gate,
Dublin, Eire, has applied for the registra-
tion of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of stout, and will
be entitled to fegister the same after

one month from the 4th day of
July 1951, Unless some person shall in
the meantime give notice in duplicate

to me at my office of opposition of such
registration. The trade mark can be
seen on application at my office.
Dated this 2ist day of June 1951.
HM. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7.51—3n



BARCLAYS BANK (DOMINION,





Jersey, |
whose trade ,



BARBADOS

PUBLIC NOTICES

Ten cents per Qocte Nne on week-~tays
and 12 cents pet ayate line on Sundays,
wtinimum charge $1.50 on week-days
and $1.80 on Sundays.

x NOTICE

We have to-day admitted
Aubrey Willlams a partner with
the Firm of D. M. Simpson & Co

F. © Hutson
H. F. Pilgrim
J. M. G. Simpson
D. C. Blades.

NOTICE

APPLICATIONS for one vacant §t
Philip’s Vestry Exhibition tenable at the
Lodge School will be received by the
undersigned not later than Saturdgy
14th JInly 1951.

Candidates must be sons of Parishioners
in straitened circumstances, and myst
be under the age of twelve years.

A birth certificate must be forwardéd













Lionel
us i

47.513





along with an application form obtaingd |

from the Parochial Treasurer's Office
Parents and/or Guardians will be
rotified of the time and place of the
entrance examination
P.8. W. SCOTT,
Clerk to the Vestry,
St. Philip
4.7.51—n,



NOTICE
Re Estate of
WILLIAM RUPERT St. CLAIR REDMAN
deceased
NOTECE IS HEREBY GIVEN that al!
persons having any debt or claim against
the Estate of William Rupert St. Clair
Redman, late of Hastings, Christ Churén,
who died in this Island on the 19th day
of October, 1950, are hereby required to
send particulars of their claims, duly
attested, to the undersigned, C/o, Cottle,
Catford & Co. No. 17, High Street,

Bridgetown, Solicitors, on or before the |

3ist day of July, 1951, after which we
shall proceed to distribute the assets hf
the Deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which we shall then have had
notice, and that we will not be liable for
the assets or any part thereof so dts-+
tributed, to any person of whose di
or claim we shall not then have had
notice,

And all persons indebted to the said
Estate are requested to settle their Ip-
debtedness without delay.

Dated this 28th day of May, 1951.
RUPERT CHEESMAN REDMAN
FRANK MESSERVEY PHILLIPS
LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

Qualified Executors of the Will



of
William Rupert St. Clair Redman,
deceased.
FORM I
THE LAND ACQUISITION
ACT, 1941

(Notice required by Section 3)
NOTICE is hereby given that it appear

to the Governor-in-Executive Committee |

that the lands deseribed in the Schedule

hereto and situate at the district of St.)
Christopher in the parish of Christ Church |
in the Island of Barbados are likely to |

be needed for purposes which in the
opinion of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee are public purposes, namély
for increasing school buildings and fifr-
nishing playgrounds for St. Christophef'r
Girls’ School,
THE SCHEDULE

ALL THAT certain parcel of land con-
taining one rood and seven perches
moré or less, adjoining the lands of St
Christopher’s Girls School and bounding
en lands of M. Hazlewood, of A. Clarke
of Estwick Kirton and on the public
highway alleged to be in the ownership
or occupation of Mrs. Satah Kirton of
Hopewell, Christ Church.

Dated this 25th day of June,
the Public Buildings in the City of
Bridgetown in the Island of Barbados,

By Command,
R. N, TURNER,
Colonial Secretary,
3.7,.51—3n



NOTICE
Re Estate of
CHARLES AUGUSTUS HARMON
BRANCH (Deceéased)
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that all
persons having any debt or claims against
the Estate of Charles Agustus Harmon
Branch, deceased, late of Westbury Road,
in the Parish of Saint Michael, in this
Island who died in this island on the
10th day of June 195], are requested to
send in particulars of their claims dul;
attested to the undersigned Martin Fity-
gerald Thorne of Richmond Gap, St

Michael on of befote the S3ist day of
August 1951, after which date I shall
proceed to distribute the assets of the
deceased among the parties entitled
thereto, having regard only to such
claims of which I shall then have had
notice and 1 will not be liable for the
assets or any part thereof so distributed
to any person of whose debt or claim
I shall not then have had notice |
And all persons indebted to the said
estate are requ@sted to settle t*
indebtedness without delay
Dated this 4th day of July 1961
Qualified executor of the Pstate
Charlies Agustus Harmon Brar
deceased 4.7. 51l—sr



TAKE NOTICE

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE. a cor
oration organized under the laws of the
State of New Jersey, United States of
America, whose trade or businéss addre
is Blodmfield, New Jersey, United Stat«
of America, Manufacturing Chemists, hi
applied for the registration of a trade
mark in Part “A" of Register in respect
of cod liver ofl food tonic, cough syrup,
skin ointment and skin liniment, and
will be entitled to register the same after
one month from the 4th day of Juis
1951, unless some person shall in the
nmeontime give notice in duplicate to m
at my office of opposition of such regi
tration. The trade mark can be seen on
application at my office.

Dated this 20th day of June 1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks
4.7.51—i1

TAKE NOTICE

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-
poration organizéd and existing under
the laws of the State of New Jersey,
United States of America, whose trade
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Mani
fecturing Chemists, has applied for the
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of ermutsions and
like preparations, and will be entitled to
register the same after one month trom
the 4th day of July 1951, unless some
person shall in the meantime give notice
in duplicate to me at my office of oppo-
sition of such registration. The trade
mark can be seen on application at my
office

Dated this 20th day of June 1951,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Mark
4.7.51—3i



STATEMENT OF ACCOU

LIABILITIES AND OTHER ACCOUNTS £

Current, deposit and other accounts, taxation based on
profits to date, reserves for contingencies and balance

of profit and loss
Notes in circulation

Acceptances and other liabilities on account of customers

CAPITAL
Authorised

7,228,500 “A” shares of £1 each
500,000 “B” shares of £5 ench..









Balance divisible into such shares as

the directors may determine

Tssued



6,621,500 ‘A’ shares of £1 each fully

paid, converted into stock
500,000 “B” shares of £5 each
paid

RESERVE FUND

24th May, 1951

;



£.467,359,227
£7,228,500
2'500.000
£9,728,500
271,500
£ 10,000,000
£ 6,621,500

£1

500,000

7,121,500

8,000,000

£ 482,480,727





1951, at)

ADVOCATE.
| FOR RENT

j |
|













Minimum charge week 72 cents and
is cents Sundays 24 worls — ovr 4
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a!
| word on Sundays.
| HOUSES
--At Coral Sands, Worthing. t}

modern furnished flat, good sea bathing
For further particulars, Dial 8136. Alma|
Lashley 27.6.51—t4.n









Two Bed-
rooms, Dining and Drawing Room. Dial





2580 for particulars. 47.51—2n
“SNUG CORNER” — PALM BEACH,

“MAYVILLE"Jacksons.

HASTINGS, ideally situated on the SEA,
Cool and Comfortable, Wide Verandahs,
Drawing, Dining and Three Bedrooms,
| with Running Water, all modern con-
veniences, Kitchen, Servants’ Room and
Garage. Available from 15th July. Apply

©. B Clarke. 7 Swan Street. Dial 2631
* 2029, 29.6,51—4n.

i STONE WALL. NEWLY BUILT
| RUNGALOW in Gill's Gap, Darrell’s
} Koad. Available from the 15th July
\pply Mrs. A, H. Johnson, Capri, Davy-
rel's Pd. Phone 4141, 4.7.51—8n

TYROL—Upper Navy Gardens. One
Bungalow with two bedrooms, and all
modern conveniences. Available from Ist
August. Phone 4173 4.7.51-—4n

LOST

BUNCH OF KEYS
{Rd. and Bank Halli
| please phene 2330







Between Passage
Main Re. Finder
3.7.51—2n

| LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE

it has been reported to the Trinidad
| Bullding and Loan Association that Share
Certificate No. A-3516 in respect of two
shares numbered 2649 and 2850 “J” series
n the name of the Estate of Edith
| Warner has been lost or mistai@ and
cannot now be found,

The public is hereby notified that un'ess
the above Certificate be received by the
| Secretary of the Association on of before
| Friday 20th July 1951, a-new Certiticate
will be issued to the persons entitled to
) the shares.
Dated this Third day of July 1981,

JF. AGARD,
Secretary.
4.7.51—4n,



|
}



}



1

|

TAKE NOTICE

CATERPILLAR

That CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO., a
corporation organived and existing under
the laws of the State of California, |
United States of America, whose trade |
o business address is 800 Davis Street. |
San Leandro, State of California, U.S.A., |
Manufacturers, has applied for the regis- |
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of
Register in respect of internal combustion
engines, diese) engines and other power-
supplying machinery adapted for employ-
ment as the source of power for selt-
propelled vehicles, and as stationary oF
portable power units for industrial,
Marine and agricultural uses
carrying and dumping units adapted to
be employed for seraping and cdllecting
eorth, rock, or like mateMals and trans-
porting and dumping said matcrials:

power and manually controlled graders,
‘wagons, scarifiers, scrapers, bulldozers,
rippers and plows adapted to be

employed for the construction and main-
tenance of roads, for moving and re-
moving of earth, rock, snow and like
materials, for preventing soil erosion and
for other industrial and agricultural
uses; wheel and track type tractors
adapted to be employed in farmint
operations, road building, mining, log
ging, earth moving, hauling, pushing
and for other industrial and agricultural
purposes; cable-control units for con-
holling cable actuated equipment for
carth-moving and agricultural purposes;
hydraulic-control units for controlling
hydraulically actuated equipment for
earth moving and agricultural purposes;

rust inhibitors, bellows seal cemen*;
chemical solutions for application of
deealcomania; electric generators and

dsesel electric generator sets for furnish-





ing electric power; agricultural equip
ment; and parts, tools, at hmenta,
accessories and equipment associated

with all of such products, and will be
entitled to register the same after one
month from the 4th day of July 1951,
vUbless some person shall in the meantime
give notice in duplicate to me at my
office of opposition of such registration
The trade mark can be seen on applica-
tion at my office,

Dated this 20th day of June 1931

H, WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

4.7.51-<30



SHIPPING NOTICES



—_

‘Canadian National Steamships



















SOUTHBOUND
Sails Sails Sails Arrives Sails
Name of Ship Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
| CAN. CONSTRUCTOR 22 June —-% June by aduly dni
| LADY NELSON , 50 June 3 July 5 July 22 July 23 July
| CAN, CRUISER 5 10 July = 13 July _ 1 Aug. 2 Aug
CAN. CHALLENGER 20 July 23 July -- 13 Aug. 14 Aug.
LADY RODNEY * 20 July 2 Aug, 4 Aug. 2l Aug. 22 Aug
CAN, CONSTRUCTOR 9 Aug. 12 Aug ~ 3 Sept. 4 Sept.
| LADY NELSON ; 20 Aug 23 Aug. 26 Aug.
|
ka puiieibion aciaeicomsine
NORTHBOUND
Arrives Salls Arrives Arrives Arrives
Name of Ship Barbados Barbados Boston Halifax Montreal
LADY RODNEY 3 July 4 July M4 July 16 July 19 July
LaDy Pw 27 July 29 July 7 Aug. 9 Aug 12 Aug.
LAD ODNEY 25 Aug, 28 Aug. 6 Sept. 8 Sept 1L Sept,
LADY NELSON 16 Sept. 18 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 2 Ort.
LADY RODNEY 16 Oct. 18 Oct. 27 Oct, 28 Oct 1 Novr,

|





GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD.—Agents.





jy HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

‘ Vessel From Leaves Due
Barbados
| S.S. “STATESMAN” London 23rd June 8th July
5.8. “FACTOR” “s .. Liverpool 24th June 7th July

S.S. “TRADER” % .. Liverpool 7th July 2st July
S.S. “STUDENT” . London 10th July 24th July
S.S. “ADVISER” Glasgow 10th July 24th July

|





-HOM#WARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM



|
| Vesset For Closes in Barbados
1 S.S. “SCULPTOR” .. Liverpool Mid-July

S.8. “TRIBESMAN” London Mid-July







For further information



ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP CO.

SAILINGS FROM AMSTERDAM

|M S HECUBA—2ist June 1951.
M.S ORANJESTAD—Sth July 1951
M S. BONAIRE—13th July 1951.
M.S HERSILIA—26th July 1951,
SAILINGS TO PLYMOUTH AND
AMSTERDAM
M 8. WHA MSTAD—10th July 1951.

SATLINGS TO TRINIDAD, PARAM-

ARIBO AND GEORGETOWN

8 8. COTTICA—2th June 1951.
M8 HECUBA—Sth July 1951.

S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD,
Agents,










The M.V. CARIBBEE will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat,
Nevis and St, Kitts. Loading and
| Sailing Monday 2nd July

The M.V. DAERWOOD will
accept Cargo and Passengers for
St. Lucia, Grenada and = Aruba,
Pagsengers oniy for St. Vincent,
Date of depurtnre to be notified,



| B.W.L SCHOONER OWNERS’
ASSOCIATION INC.

Telephone 4047,

COLONIAL AND OVERSEAS)

NTS, 31st

MARCH,



1951





|
| apply te - - -
| DACOSTA & CO.. LTD,—Agents



FRENCH LINE

Cle Gle Transatlantique

tt
ty

SAILING TO
ENGLAND & FRANCE

S.S, “Colombie” 22nd, July
1951, via Martinique and
Guadeloupe.

SOUTH BOUND.

Colombie, July, 11th,
calling at Trinidad, La

1951,

Guaira, Curacao, Carta-

gena and Jamaica.

es
s

Accepting Passengers,
Cargo and Mail

R. M. JONES & Co., Lid.







ASSETS £
Cash in hand and balances with bankers 79,328,382
Money at call and short notice 13,400,000
Remittances in transit 3 f 6,835,206 |
Bills discounted hk Ke 25,934,815 |
Investments |
Securities of, or guaranteed by, the }
British, Dominion and Colonial |
Governments (including securities
lodged with the Crown Agents for
the Colonies as security for note
issue and with others) £ 108,692,949
Other investments ; 3,067,634
rs 111,760,583
Barclays Overseas Development Corporation Lim- f |
ited 200,000 shares of £10 each, fully paid, at
cost less amounts written off ry 2,200,000

Advances to customers and other accounts

Liability of customers for

Bank premises at cost less amount written off

ncceptances, etc

-_——_——

seraping, °



PAGE SEViN

CHANCERY SALE





BARBADOS



The ndermentioned preperty will be set up for sale at the Registration Offix
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 pn or the sum and
the date specified below. Lf not then sold, it will be set up on each cice
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particular
on application to art.

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL — Pisintiff
vs
CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS - Defendant
PROPERTY ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint
James and Bland aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three aeres o

thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands of Adrianna
Forde, deceased on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on
lands of Edinund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands
of one Gaskin on lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshue
Gill deceased on lands of one Kriignt and om a public road leading to Saint
James Main Road or bowevet else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and
erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the
appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises
UPSET PRICE; £2,500-0-0d

Date of Sal 13th July, 1951
. r H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar-in-Chancer 7.
: 28,6.51—2n,



TAKE NOTICE

MCCORMICK

That INTBRNATIONAL HARVESTER “COMPANY, a corporation organized
und existing under the laws of the State of New Jersey, United States of America,
whose trade or business address is City of Chicago, State of Ulinois, United States

of America, has applied for the ,egistration of a trade mark in Part “A” oF
Hegister in respect of farm machineny generally, including grain binders, rice
binders, tractor binders, reapers, headers, header binders, mowers, hay rakes,
sweep rak@s, side delivery rakes, tedders, hay loaders, hay pressers, stackers,
‘combined sweep rakes and stackers, corn binders, corn pickers, corn shellers,
cornstalk rakes, huskers, shredders, combined huskers and = ensilage ons.
ensilage harvesters, silo fillers, ensilage cutters, stalk wussees, harrows, as
grinders, grain drills, seeders, plows, cuitivators, lime sowers, fertilizer distribu-

tors, manure spreaders, binder bitches, Knife grinders, land roileré, land packers,

. shockers, harvester threshers, threshers, stripper
Pee Corunen ikeubilivers rakes and tedders, bunchers, listers, motor
cultivators, beet toppers, beet pullers, beet harvesters, internal-combustion he weed
tractots, milking machines, cream separators, straw-spreader attachments, stone
bur mills cane mills, tractor hitches, potato diggers, hemp harvesters, he mp-
gather binders, hemp scutchers, hemp brakes, hemp-tow cleaners, feeders for
Kemp scutchers, and parts for each of the said mache ari ee ae
e same after one month from the 4th day © uly Si, unis P
pg in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my one be oppo
sition of such registration. The trade mark can be seen on application at my office.

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951 H. (WiLLIAMS,

Registrar of Trade Marks
4.7.51

mtn





ce citi

POLICE NOTICE
MISSING PERSONS





Name: ALBERTHA WEBSTER Age: 71 yéars
DESCRIPTION

Height: 5 feet Complexion: brown

Hair: ‘grey Face: round

Eyes: brown

Last known place of abode: Glebe Land, Station Hill, St. Michael
Missing since 12th January, 1951.



Name: ADA DEANE Age: 60 years
DESCRIPTION

Height: 5 feet 4 ins. Complexion: brown

Build: slim Face: small

Hair: black and long

é see ras wearing
She walks briskly and speaks quickly—-when last seen, wa Ww

a white dress. :
Last known place of abode: Bay Street, St. Michael.

Missing sincé 28th January, 1951.





Please inform the nearest Police Station of any information that

might lead to the tracing of these persons, 8.751—3n









_

| ORIENTAL
SOUVENIRS, CURIOS,

| New shipment opened

z

WANTED
CLEAN OLD RAG §







$
Delivered to %

mint Advocate Press Room x

tat tet tt

3



thousands of dollars for 2/-

1
only, through our B’dos This is to notify the genera

ublic that the “Clivie’ Gittens
Turf Club Race Syndicates Grehestra continues to function

One Copy Left of Latest
Edition of Year Book of
West Indies $12.00

under the capable directorship of
Mr, Fred Alleyne (Saxophonist)
Any rumours to the contrary must
be considered as stupid, pointless,



Rats and Mouse Traps. and without any foundation what
at soever! | !
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY Fee Ae ras
Hall's Roa

and
HARDWARE.

POOR E ITT TS ‘
SO-DAY'S NEWS FLASH
Ten chances to win
PRESERVE.
with
FLEXO HELT DRESS
Obtainable from
CENTRAL FOUNDRY LTD.

Pier Head Lane.





OLS ~ COOLS.





—



if MOST EXCITING COSMETIC
NEWS FOR YEARS

HELENA RUBINSTEIN

SENSATIONAL NEW DISCOVERY

SILK

FACE
POWDER



also SILK-TONE FOUNDATION to give you that
exquisite ‘SILKEN LOOK’

“Lexperimented for years to make - - « - -
‘A SKIN LIKE SILK’

A living reality for every woman— and in these thrilling
new SILK PRODUCTS I am satisfied that I have
succeeded at last.”

Says cs...

HELENA RUBINSTEIN



133,834,370
43,940,812
5,246,467

£ 482,480,727



F. S. PRINGLE

Wm. FOGARTY LID.

————== —_——




PAGE EIGHT



Taxes
Cricket In England

Says Lord Hawke

LONDON, _

If it be true that village cricket is the cradle of this
famous British sport then the low standard of the game i
land to-day may be traced back to the villages. 3,



















king part in sport.
Reuter.

Winabledon

EILEEN KING

TRINIDAD’S girl sprinter, Fileen
King now in England won a 100
yds. women’s invitation race at En-
field, North London on Saturday.
She has gone to England to take
part in the White City Stadium
meeting on Saturday next, July 7,
and this was her initial run in the

Lady Champion
Reaches

Y . ye
Semi-Finals
WIMBLEDON, England, United Kingdom.
July 3. deinemeerndmmeeiiercnsante ahs }
Defending champion Louise
Brough reached the Women’s
Singles (Semi-Finals) of Wimble-
don Tennis Tournament to-day by
defeating Kay Tuckey of England
5—7, 7—5, 6—4. Mrs. Margaret
pitted against B. Baker
art met Nancy Chaffee



Miss Pilgrim Wins
Ladies Singles

In the finals of the Ladies |

and Doris H Singles at the Yacht Club yester-

in the other Women's Quarter Cay afternoon Miss G,. Pilgrim |
ng the United States Cefeated Miss E. Worme 6—3,

berths in Thursday’s 6—4

The results

Dupont,







were as follows:— |
Joaroslay Drobny of Egypt and MEN’S SIN § |
Bric Sturgess, “South Africa, beat, 'f-¥, *'CHeiflow ‘beat Mr. G.'Watson |

Peter Cawthorn and Don Tregon-






6—3, 6—3. A bad case of centre
court nerves threw Miss Chaffee
completely off her form. This plus



1 MIXED DOUBLES
ning, both of Australia, 6—1, 6-2, Dr. C. G. Manning and Miss D, Wood !
86. beat Mr, V, Roach and Miss M. King
6—1, 6—1
Miss ‘ Miami. sw Miss J. Wood and Mr, J. D, Trimming
fiss Doris Hart of Miami, swept j.5, beat Miss E. Bowen and Mr.
to a well deserved berth in the Goafree 7—5 10
semi-finals by winning a two set LADIES DOUBLES |
centre court victory over glamour ,,Miss D. Austin and Mrs. M. Legge beat
7 . , . ss / 8 an a : > y
girl Nancy Chaffee of California TRS sc deehian gets aes aaa
; 7 » inson 6-—-2, 6
|

MEN'S DOUBLES
Mr. S. P. Edghill and Mr. J, H, C
Edghill beat Mr W. R. Allen and Mr

: ‘ E. P. Eades 6—2, 6—1, 6
Miss Hart’s excellent net play aera : ret |
which gave her deadly placements TO-DAY’S FIXTURES |
spelled defeat for Miss Chaffee;
MEN'S SINGLES

Sturgess was an outstanding ™™ © Gone vs. Mr. C. B, Lawless
apt nat , te /ADIES DOUBLES
figure on the court in the Men’s miss L, Branch and Miss M, King vs
Doubles match in which he and Miss D, Austin and Mrs, M. Legge
Drobny beat the young Austra- te E. Worme and Mrs. D. Worme vs. |
ians. Cx i aha Te Miss G, Pilgrim and Miss D. Wood
lians Cawthorn and Tregonning. MEN'S DOUBLES
Sturgess’ good form was a happy Mr, R. 8. Nicholls and Mr, G. L, Hunte





omen for his Men’s Singles Semi- vs. Mr. C, Weatherhead and Mr. M
Final mate \ rrow . @ De Verteuil,

a F : + nena et TPN Mr, H. L. Smith and Major P. A
meets another young Australian puke vs. Mr. V. Hutson amd Mr. G
Ken McGregor, Watson

; MIXED DOUBLES
Diminutive Beverly Baker Miss H. Challenor and Mr. S, P
scored a major upset with three mee vs, Miss Chase and Mr. E. P
set wins over Mrs. Margaret Os-

borne Dupont 6—1, 4—6, 6.
The ambidextrous
Californian broke
service in the seventh game of the
inal set and then raced through
the next two games without losing
a point.

3,
21-yvear-olc
Mrs, Dupont’s





McGovern In Title
Fight On Aug. 14



Yorkshire’s Billy Thompson,
In the fourth round Svan David- British light-weight champion
son of Sweden and Miss Shirley since 1947, will defend his title

Fry of the United States beat N. against stable companion Tommy

Kumar of India and Mrs, Peggy McGovern, of Bermondsey, at

Dawson Scott of Britain 6—4, Wandsworth Stadium on August
Ginal; 14 (writes George Whiting).

Champion (26) and challenger

3udge Patty of the United (27), are old rivals, as well as

States and Hamilton Richardson stable mates, Ex-miner Thomp-

of the United States beat Vladimir son, with something approaching
Cernik and Milan Mattous, exiled the ‘fire’ of his early days, out-
former Czechs 8—6, 4—6, 9—T7, pointed McGovern in a title fight
3—6, 6—4. at Hanley, Staffs, last July.



cl

been
Barbados 8, Tobago 5, St

BARBADOS





Fror Our ¥
PORT-OF J
First subscrif.ions for
asSic Breeders’ Stakes to be

as meeting closed on June 30
Thirty-two 2-year-olds
nominated,—Trinidad

Viner
and St. Kitts one.
Nominations are





Princess Alice Enquiry at
Council Chambers 9.00
a.m.

Court of Grand Sessions

10.00 a.m,

Police Courts 10.00 a.m.

Court of Appeal 10.00 a.m

Police Band at Mental Hos-
pital 4.00 p.m.

Keep Fit Classes at Y.W.C.A.
7.00 p.m.

Table Tennis at Y.M.C.A.
Division If: Hampton ys.
Lenville 5.30 p.m.
Y.M.C.A, vs. Aquatic 6.30
p.m

Mrs. Gertrude Williams lec-
tures on “What a Trade
Union Can and Cannot

Do” at British Council
8.00 p.m.
CINEMAS:
Empire—''King Solomon's Mines”

145 & 830 pm

Globe—" Branded” 5.00 & 815

pm

Aquatie—"Red Canyon’—5 00 and
830 pm

Plaza, Bridgetown—"A Dangerous

Profession” and “Clay Pigeon" —
445 & 830 pm
Olympic — “That Midnight Kiss”

and “Roadhouse’—4 30 & 8 15
pm
ASSIZE DIARY
WEDNESDAY
No. 6 Rex vs. Dudley
Butcher
No. 19 Rex vs. Dudley
No. 29 Rex vs. Dudley
Butcher
Butcher
No. 21 Rex vs. Eric
Johnson,
THURSDAY
No. 12 Rex vs. Mervin Lash-
ley and Winifred
Bryan
No. 15 Rex vs. George
Alleyne.
FRIDAY
No. 13 Rex vs. Louise
Walker
No. 17 Rex vs. Lionel Best
MONDAY.
No. 5 Rex vs. Leslie
Howard.

TO-DAY
Sun Rises: 5.43 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (New) July 4
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.
High Water; 2.37 a.m.,
4.39 p.m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) .20 in
Total for Month to
Yesterday: .84 in.
Temperature (Max.) 85.5° F
Temperature (Min.) 74.0° F.
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)
E.S.E. (3 p.m.) S.E.
Wind Velocity 5 miles per
hour
Barometer (9 a.m.) 20.972

(3 p.m.) 29.945



run
at the Trinidad Turf Club Christ-

have
15,

2» not however : , y y
ut rather Govern- SHE w ON Barbados: April’s Dream, River
almost impos- Maid, Chutney, Dunauerque, My
i incient game to Love II, Cardinal, First Acdmir
irive in | ericket circles be- Caprice.
: of the they Insist on Trinidad: Hopeful, Dive Bom" -
ppt 0 5] equipment er, Four Aces, Sky Rocket, Eagle's
ee aindrtanies sun God, Sky
I } f Lord st week Eye, Epidemic, Sun ‘
: I a N "of Lighter, Gallant Rock. Peariy
“i » Yorkshire Way, Flying Rock, The Ambass2-
t a reduction dress, Claire de Lune, Meditation,
tax id the cost of Daisy Brown.
€ cke represented a Tobage: Scotch Mist, Zambc
quarter of tt nual subscriptions Ligan, Sun Flower, First Adven-
h member of his village ture,
et club. He said this “appal- Saint Vincent; Bright Light,
purchase tax was a great Cavalier, Rambler Rose
le to, pr e cl and vil- Saint Kitts: Diarose.
e cricket eatin ein
if th x were luce ’
f the ix er reduced, it WHAT’S ON TO-DAY
u result in more youngsters





Keeping Down 32 Nominated Bonitas Win
For Breeders’

yur teams took part in the LONDON, July 3
Team Shoct at the Barbados English First Class Cricket ré
Rifle Range on Saturday after-Jsults for Monday follows
Gonitas scored their first win of noon, Red won with a total of 462] South Africans 454 for 8 de-
the season in their water polo Chief scorers for Red were Major§clared, Yorkshire 292 for two
game against Barracudas at th: A. De V. Chase 94, Captain S Northamptonshire 294 and 17 for
Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon. Weatherhead 93, Major A. S Jone; Middlesex 345 for five de
They won five goals to one. Warren 92, Mr. T. A. L. Roberts elared. : :
#2 and Mr. G. Pilgrim 91. Blue Surrey 389, Oxford University
“Brickie”’ Lucas turning outy-ame second with 440, Yellow§159 and 111 for two

got going

in quick succession.

iehahidiaehee eee Ty |

HOW TO FACE T

treely

THE IMPOSSIBLE

ooh Ene of experience acknowledge that they are Heart suit; a raise to Lhree
sometimes taced with an “impossible” bid The auction Diamonds 1s unlikely to lead
has taken such a course that one of the partners, looking at 29y¥where. as South will be
his 13 cards at the critical point. is unable to tind a bid that wreten, by “nis weakness in
2escribes his strengt} nec distribnuti yhilst cor rmine ~ The

€ ength and/or distribution whilst conforming fhe solution is an unorthodox

to text-book rules
































: f cebid of Two Spades A raise of
- em ve Bu R F : this secondary suit-call is
‘ ’ ‘ , € A. Son mprobable South can scarcely
none ‘ ol . ee . n the requisite four support-
fai Bridge A certain By MM. HARRISON-GRAY trumps. tor ne would have
LEW AWK Ward . de the cheap rebid of One
is he mark « 200d Wi Ihree No- trumps tne ide over North's One Heart
; a nh or ince q anyer is that South's hand may ponse I'wo Spades. being a
e a nond 4 N ui nids we “his low reverse, suggests a five-
Hears and Sourt Two MON VYISB FAK WYUUS ‘ard Heart suit and a desire to
nds Ne o.ds &K Ww bush on to game. Its con-
1 WAIOS?2: ©4872 tt Bast ieaas & Ciuo.ana W ‘structive possibilities far out-
ss : we Vite 2 the negligible risk of Two
memati Nig ie cs) MR oS abe vn s_ becoming the final
a Phe < Liires No- lrumps t one
, f ath ; : RY (hese calis on three-card suits
Of Nort re Known as “quantum” bids.
r 4 a ; i ce their use presupposes a
f “ . ial seg aL hike ) jership with a sound know-
i i Unree Ge r é the structure of bids

And
NO



Registered U5. Potent Office



Vif?

ALL I KNOW, HE
WAS DANCIN’ WITH
THE BOSS“NEXT
THING THEY WERE
BOTH WRESTLING
ON THE FLOOR:



[ They'll Do It Every Time











/ HAIR_ DOWN








YOU Do,
CHIPSLEY 2






aes
I'LL NEVER




OF THEM AGAIN
SOCIALLY! THE
THINGS THEY
SAID TO ME!
WELL!

|
‘



ARLD




yf
Yj BIGDOME SURE LET HIS

Z% HIM PLAYING LEAPFROG
WITH THE BIG BASE IN
THE ACCOUNTING DEPT?

SPEAK TO EITHER

ZA FIRST MORNING 70
ZA WORK AFTER THE
z| ANNUAL OFFICE DANCE
ie THANX TO

Os
Z
Ye



rebids they bear a label:
IT FOR BEGINNERS
IOYY RIGHT RES



By Jimmy Hatlo

-DID_ YOU SEE

A YEAR FOR
CHIPSLEY’S

OLD LADY To
LET HIM

Zw

FRANKIE CARLE,
HOTEL STATLER,
NEW YORM A.y%









A irri vaKe »












ADVOCATE



a Rifle Shoot
First Time



Red Team Win

English Ist Class
Cricket Results

Somerset 196 and 200, Kent 208



WEDNESDAY, JULY 4, 1951







FOR
BOYS



=

for the second time’in the Bonitas’ (hird with 438 and Green las) D set
forward line scored three goals with 348. . Lancashire 441 for six declared,
and left hander Owen Johnson ; Sussex 124 and 103 for four. rh
two. Keith Armstrong scored the The conditions were good but Hampshire 313 for nine declared
only goal for Barracudas late in the wind was a bit tricky atjand 41 for four, Cambridge 314
the second half times. The shoot’ was ten rounds for six 5 5
ee at 300 and 500 yards. Scotland 114 and 187, Worces- q
4 ; ¥ , j tershire 351 for nine declared :
This was the only game of the The eight best scores were :{| Worcestershire won by an innings All styles in Black an
BPVEERIOR Major De V. Chase 94, Mr. T. G.[rnd 50 runs, :
Barracudas playing without McKinstry 93, Capt. S. coe oie Mh gg og 330 and 101 for Brown. By John White
. x I ; > > ‘ sex 202
Basil Brooks put up a game figni head 93, L : Col. J. Conne 92,)thre-, Ess a a fie
and on saan Siena kept the Majo A. S. Warren 92, Mr. Glamorgan — 3; 0 Nottingba
: » A. L. Roberts 92, Mr. F. Davis} shire 172, and 49 for one

Bonitas goalkeeper Maurice Fos- 7-
ter busy. At half time the score $1
was one goal to love, This was
scored by Owen Johnson.

Mr. G. Pilgrim 91.

and

Bore Shoot will be
Drill Hall on Wed-

1 Small
held at the

After the interval Bonitas really â„¢ sday night.

and “Brickie” Lucas
scored the second and third goals
Owen John-
son then took over and he scored
his second and his team’s fourth

——$—_$_—$_—_$—_—$—_—$—$_—$_

Barracudas: E. Lopez, K
Armstrong, B. Armstrong, E
Johnson, K. Taylor (Capt.), H
Rogers and T, Davies.

goal. It was at this stage that

Barracudas got their lone goal pouitas: M. Foster, “Boo” Pat-

scored during a melee. Keith terson (Capt.), O. Johnson, T

Armstrong was the scorer. Yearwood, J. Paster, G. Atwel
Just before the end of, the and N. Lucas. ;

This afternoon’s games are

}
Goldfish vs. Mermaids and Ursu-
Starfish. Referee

game Lucas again scored to give
his team cn easy victory.
The referee was Mr. J. Knight, line Convent vs.
The teams were:— Mr. P. Foster.
















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yo rn



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HOW'S TRICKS (125 Tricks and Stunts to
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The Playfair CRICKET ANNUAL 1951, edited by Peter

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THE BOY’S BOOK OF SPORT (Numerous Photographs
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CARIBBEAN CIRCUIT by Sir Harry Luke.

TREASURE IN THE CARIBBEAN (a first Study of Georg-
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THE TRAVELLER’S TREE (a journey through the Carib-
bean Islands) by Patrick Leigh Fermor,

100 YEARS IN PICTURES (320 Pages. Over 400 illustra-
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THE LOST
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THE WORLD WIDE COOK BOOK by Pearl V. Metzelfthin

EVERYBODY'S FAMILY DOCTOR (576 pages, subjects
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ODHAMS DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE
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He Lost the Pains inhis Arms

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PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 18H5 I Ridgway Accepts Red Proposal For Peace Conference V. r 1 %  THE DUCHt^S SHARES JOKE TOKYO,, July 8 1'HE ALLIES Tuesday asked Communists to meet on Thursday and lay plftjLI for a Korean cease fire confe. i General Matt) \ II. K'.lt; way. Supreme Unit ed Nations Oommatider, ..'cepteti the I proposal for a uttl; LO ftr ting in ;re ancient Korean cap ' 01 SMtong, earlier U sible. way agreed to 11 Tribute Paid To 77th Squadron TOKYO. Jul United I paid tribute lo the 7. I i-. %  %  Squadron monies on Monde] the first n.i~sii>ii t! % % % %  • Korean war by tbi OnJ Hidgway. Ueut-Oi H %  > %  RobtTtaOD, Conn ;:ii forci ,11-1 Lieut-CJl %  %  Weyland. Commander I East alrforee, mil BWMBIN U> the Squadron's Commando Leader it C. Cn .i the men in Uic smuutron who cofitrl to his Koraa vanguard • .buttlo Ihe Command*']l.t. BpenCJ who v. | killed in action, —t'.p. Sir Olm v r Franks Cuts Vacation i... Tuesday night that British Ambassador Sir Oil., short his vacation in it return to plain on Wednesday. Although the Foreign Office • pokooman woul oeithi nor deny report stood his tUMX| dtotton with officials on Korean Peace proaped Iranian oil dispute —V.P. E.P.S. Bell Mad.' Chief Justice Of ISC Ovm 1.0NDON, Jlilv 3. St Kir I Su-Newh • ..I th< I Mi Ball Puiana Judge of Tanganyika is i'.> yean of % %  %  Hi Attorney i si LucU In I U.S. Communists Skip Hail NEW YORK, July 3' Four missing members of the American Comrounlat i' buro failed to appear in Federal Courl for jailing • Federal Judge Sylvester J. Ryan into the court ;o explain U abaanca, Failure of the four members ->f '' %  taa in appeal : nationwide F.B.I, search for th -IT l %  rge reek a i %  ivlU [ 1 War Goon On In fighting %  >mmn' Command) com messages. meaaasi %  I \.v %  %  hooting would come to en end. %  %  %  M %  ton suggest much should not bo In the immediate future %  tad the aarUeal %  %  : %  KOP Pen| Teh-huai I They had prOpOO O d %  meeting ]' The %  i picked July 10. i i bli repra i neat u efould agxet The U.N. commnnder suggested the work lor I I talks, Rldgwny proposed sending three orBeen oc keep depending on the weather, to meai with three Conununlat omeera in preliminary Nona wmild be of higher rank I '... | i. the free bnl tht v %  K> 'i aa. Britain a hen laments by •-i Labour %  %  irly return %  %  Stokes. %  .;, 0| B) II "II I A Fren • < %  ofTleiul %  aid than would be no ktuo In f that Co nl • Chin, win %  ITI* nml personnel aid • .. %  commitment In Hot an reduced." I.p. .' (P. Relaxation Will Bring Disaster WASHINGTON. Julv 3. Presidential Advtaer w. Averell TI>LI Congress Tiiaadaj thai any relaxation in the wort' wide build-up agnlnsl Communism "can onlv lesd to Harnman said. "Already with the hope of armistice In Korea there are those who .,:. %  I Torts. Th • Kremlin, would like noth ter than to have us u ih an <. while the Soviets cor.i nil theii strength." Urging the House of ioteUr enntittea to approve the Administration's proposed combined arms and economic Foreign Aid Programme for 105'.!. llatnman warned" If we relax now, the sacrifice of out man In Korea have bee11 Relaxation can i.nl. lead to disaster. I believe United Nation action ui Koie.i h.is bean the i T in preventing another world wai rha ii'.im purpeea of oar BNatlj enlarged rearmament programme is not to tight the K %  war but lo develop strength to p-event world war or be prepared %  hOllld it IHforced upon u Strcncth Kespccied The Kremlin respects nothing but strength. 1 firmly believe when we and our allies are strong enough we will find an entirely political Mtuation in the world. Confidence will replace fear among free countries. The Kremlin will find it must adjust its policies and processes or disintegration may begin behind the iron curtain" The proposed Foreign Aid Programma would provide $6,300. 000.000 for arms and $2,200,000 000 for economic and technical assistance Harnman said "We i-nnnot expect political stabillly under conditions of misery so widespread. The false promises of Communism have already made alarming inroads, and it is clearly 'hat we help in showing thai i oa! intprovemeiil mlc conditions cati only be obtained in a lire Sn,iet>."— r.p. Oil Production Down 50 Per Cent TEHERAN Iran, July 3 \ SIT AND WAIT POLICY continued to pi. vail in Iran on Tuesday v/liere Eh* g^ di.spute has reached stalemate unless there is some break such as an awaited message from President Truman It looks as though both Iranians and Britons %  A .11 KYO. Jl4kJ The Japanese i; % riuinlisrt In Its at) %  Japan this month. I end hop.' i n hostUi Jaj but many Japanese expn glvuigi about thi %  %  tronger tli ns aapecUUlj m th* field ol Horn, The Ja|taneM> honed Casey I would give them %  Canberra Tuaadaj reported *>''i> that Casey's stay In Japai %  It Indicated thai on purpose, of i be the discussion of %  • %  %  —IP. Sharp Fighting On Korean Front TOKYO July 3, between %UJ< tern front UMUJ I hw forward ol i [| a thli In tin Ire before." I. Ih pnrall i %  aac up" ol the .in wai In ih venting mi WATER 11-Year-Old Goes On Preaching Tour NEW An oil wn-year-old Bvonfollat day on ir Hen N M i Reading, Penn left for LowOon by plai I K inted by parents and his tutor Ran* oaka In Loi i %  la, .1 Truman Asks For | WASH %  Truman OlkOd CoU <*.<• $4,335. 212.308 for new military constiurtlon including $20,606,500 for Hawaii. $18,300,000 lot Puerto 1 $ia.fi0S200 for the %  %  %  E reiis two weeks ago III would provi %  — t" P. Muss For AloiiiDtad ROME. July 3. by the 8 ration for i of the F*atgh that the ilUon i" I %  %  in memoi %  i %  slid the wall of the gte i %  pleted. The et.' expected to l>e fini*hc! 19 -I I\n-t rali.iiiJups Prevonl Ruin Australian Airfon,. uase JAPAM, July S. The bravery of an Australian jet pilot and the Japanoaa eron l an R.A.A F Are fighting unit Monday prevented widespread destruction and possible deaths when a large United States K.'-dlene tanker caught fire "I the ft A.A F station. The tanker was close to on ammunition truck, a gasolene barge and gasolene tanks when tho bla/o (tared up Flight Lieutenant ci. ft. L Dawson climbed into the ammunition truck and attempted to drive it away from the scene. It failed to start however and Dowaon ^yed with it until it could IM* towed away The Japanaaa fire lightmg Unit lushed to the blaze with fire extk fulahera and had the (ire under control in a matter of minute.". -HP) Uaufor Of RevoH AarWftfld BANGKOK THAILAND, July 3 Lt. Gen Kadi Bonggram -e Of tha alleged leaders of the Abortive two day revolt in Thailand has been arrested at his home press reports Said Tuesday. The General, format 4 OfTinr W,K exiled In Pi hear Plbui hVmggram n I lotting to %  •' i throw the (iov.-niment. He was one of the key men in amber iwt^ l Approves Arab League Pad CAIRO %  Secui ity I' .i %  rather thai proved tinPan-Aral nth, Bepiyin i %  HI ii Treota ai i pi In a stat<' of Wl i' 0 .: %  to her help Informed %  % %  [kraal with tha A said Iran srould de fort-i There on : h %  tail aril] I i. %  %  i %  for tiie pasaage I %  tatea. —r p i %  l %  %  i I the I %  a |ad ...i i .iraaa UIMI %  .'. :-ial admitlcd th.it the WOUndi rl Action on 1 P FAROUKARRIVES %  %  •' % %  %  <'' % % %  of wilhng'iess i trmanl Pre tub's M /// "Punch Clock* 9 %  %  %  %  %  THE BsrbAdoQnif oti Co. featerdsv esplod-d "lx iharges ^ BrfcI %  li negoti '-.ions o ui*Irani Mai ra M tho Angla ii 'omponj lint..m ia aald to haw i d plan coollj th. re a no appereni hopi BOH Mi any oegjoUatlona with Iran i iiao lei .M b) lha inb i Court of ii Uei mi %  temporer] inlunctlon mlg %  have the nn afteei i iiortrtl Ana mid im' "Pl" DJP, c r July 3. ik ol | %  i the. bad i'. n n oon %  pad )u i %  %  b> I.I when Khng thah %  i %  t four pi %  %  i. the] will ntsy. Th" : %  %  %  %  • whUi rei in open at tha lacks. %  %  ..Duki ol Wli i. ked arouni I visited i ; i I ; || reach Venice 1 % %  id wnlcu %  i P RoMiAn Seientigl Gives DogNevi Hearl LONDON July i. %  %  1 i l' i %  %  After %  %  MI —(CJ.l WILL OPERATE ON SHAH OF PERSIA %  %  I iur Am%  %  %  %  %  i %  ' %  %  %  i %  i — I Jap PfOaee Treat] londuddd Soon %  %  %  ipo %  Dulles and n %  %  %  • %  Oovi thali iceep •id it would i %  . i %  -I p Sty Roikel Sets New Recant LOS ANdF.LES, July 3 TinNavy announced on TIN I.IS ihat the Nsv> %  kyroekel plane I • old Hill Bridge lieeii Hown luster ami blghei thun any piloted BUPU history. Tho pilot Kridgeman said he could nut tell really how it feels to have llown faster anil lughei ih ui any man lie said he was watching his inatrumenui i I. %  • N.' %  log exactly %  Ihe i %  %  i Iiiie .ii News 1 '.ai'.-iemes line and in Washington Hi idKciiian who a tt ended lha %  .. here deai i ibed ,| %  %  %  i iporten He aid !". % %  i /thing geea n ra pi ** in aii> an inatrumeni flight" ii know fchat COloUl UU ip there i think, it u dark aid he iii.nic .i tot.ti i.i ,, the Kvn ii,;.i.. 11,id IH'CN leniovcd ll .1 ii became solely a locket [ana n laid ha Ben blghei and % %  %  %  srKb | speed of more than l.ooo miles an ... Ludi ol H.000 If^.—t'.p. New Attempt On Frerest LONDON, July 3 i. clinibeis new i broipt t" oonquer Mount %  lereat irtd'a loftiest |*ak. rha B il, Sodaty %  nd the Alpfne Club said the %  Kngland this month and attempt 1,001 fool • nun %  %  .i nee %  i padu CAIRO, lul.' < Military sources said 1 n was markedly ea*d the 8ui %  roil..* IK tho Iran Paili I I %  otagi %  %  -.ui | dared %  %  Britlah maasd 11 l)*n apvrehcn-i\ i i II if paispd and imp %  at the inhu >u i om) %  Buck action oulil have clash. Ilrlti>h .' d i" the Canal Sana had i>evn alerted fuj 1 at ol Ihe a uda lo Iran ri.i whon it bto "'*' tha i. HI wmud baeoma law, Usffh uapateb to Ihe ere ibla %  %  red unmlnenl Another fodor en sin, was the aunoum-emml that n-1 itlOna .tt Abadan would continue (or another '-' days. Tin. Is seen as meaning thai oil oihvi.ii. would ufully employed for at keaet thai long while possible solution to the problem i orked out Not Helaxini: Cenunahd .. its ur%  move* ment of troop %  I: i 1 h liv., threatened |nta • being made ( tKMtps to e.nr> out duttaa nerMeanwntle the tJovemmeid fwtpaper reported that the loTptlan Cabfnet rnnunlttee deU a Brftlab reply lo Egypt's counter propoaala for on of the 1936 AngloEgyptian Treatj Tl e i il Koreufn Mwuslei S.il.ih El Din would Boon hand i note '' Brll \ ^1 K.iii 'i's pro%  i %  ui Bom] utlnlng of Brl eontli ue i proci aath I on of Britian anah wai if % %  I in— I'.P. Nehru Says Pakistan Violated Ceasefire "TEAR DOW1S THE FENCES" LONDON, Julv 3 .'. %  %  %  to teat %  lha "nek ed aggrcs. %  .riisni i peenra ol i are i rippled < %  artificial booda thai the) mem%  %  M ANi. .i Conunandi i Eui I d guets at the benauel ol an English h|ieakui Union. Guests included iv ter Clement Attlee, Foreign D ecratsry Barb n ind -nil. i ltd to i and said; "European tongs lug a sound and wise solutn i spurred by this table a man of i dark houis %  l i %  an .itr..of ir ui thai II rernembered ai th, notable achievement of rked bj — rv Oatifl Denouni ; huh.i %  %  ;%^J" .. j Press Diplomats mlr and void %  Ion*" Ihat |, ;i n m .. planned campaign to provoke (I i. Australia •' Help Asia i %  %  Prei %  -t, Mai %  %  I %  %  %  %  %  I i I %  Three Stilt Out LONDON, Juu I, %  %  %  ware no proapaeta for the Inelurioi ofi Qreeci \ .rt(i Atlantic Treet] i • %  . %  raakdarH %  i by th-' N A.T.O I Finnish Election End* 1IKI.SINK1 %  %  rtlon i . %  PRAOUI Julj 3. Associated Pre* Corn %  %  in diplom.it, Il I' kmfelni tired Olid n 1 %  United Pn Kraler's Bobetl BUIO, Prancfa Pn %  d. OaU i the otand %  I p %  I %  %  I p %  • t of the %  In lha On three thai %  -.1 ballot, more i P i John UP TO DATE WASHINGTON. Ji. Uint Seen %  %  t P.



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WKIlMsllW .11 I \ I 1*31 ,:\l:l:\IM>\li\ot Ml PAGI IIIKKI. 2 Plead Guilty Of FAMILY PLANNING CAIN Attempted Murder CLT POPULATION RISK A t Gra nd Session s ALLAN BLUNT and Hilda [fill both pleaded guilty of attempted murder, at the Court >>f Grai day. In both instances His Honour Sir Altai: Coll] Chief Justice, postponed sentence. Ht ukfld I Officer to find out more about the cases. THE BSTIM \ rod I %  The Hon. the Blunt, a 23-year-old mechanic of Bv Land, attempted to mur.1.[oaaMOM Kluni on April 7. Called by His Honour, Isalenc Blunl said. It is now %  .that Allan and I htm been marXled. We have two ehlldri Ht supported me up to the last time he and I were t>, wat not behaving well a to live at the home of my parents One Sunday evening 1 carried food for him and he thi. my eyes. After he did this I did not go back to him." Allan Blunl said lhai he went to the house and saw a m He asked his wife to go with h but *he 11 I The Chief Justice toM llluiu sjsjg dr-iwnlng. •lul hi WtJ not going to proinmn.e When tlie hearing was wumrd sentence but would llrs! ask the yesterday morning Cpl. Devon,-h Probation Officer to go into the attached lo the Worthing Pollen matter. "Because she misbehaved putt told tV court ,n 1 '•"• is no excuse for your attempting deceased WHS identified to him to kill her," he said. aril* Colleen Davis. Second CftM Investigations showed that The other CM* mi one in Davis had left hi* home early on which Hilda Hill of St TbOBUH M*W unnmi. Jun c 22 to go fishing. Cpl. 20 Small conducted the inquiry for the Police. Death From Drowning M Mil III I TO DHOW MM, .vas ilu> verdict returm jury when the death of Erii of Carnngton Village. St suchoel was closed before Coroner G. B. Griffith >s*ieidit> morning. U found lying rtd on End bench on Saturday about V-.1S o.m. Dr. A s Cato who performed %  p**t examination later the t day said the cause of death lesha mounting | n world Council %  motion b> i ; lit innapj We I 1 i %  %  mptoytni 1 a ry said the Hon GetOO I WO i %  % %  %  -eslrd to form a )oIr.t to considerable debat, committee i BBhoe i l problem of mi T %  •; % %  f It..!.* p to review the fn Barbados and the measure I 'i* Hous .vhole question. il has been., brought I CM 0f) e*| ieed wi" .ilHa howi thai it would be a difficult p r oble m i a d m it On nan to the street atom .( family planning stfaN this oi< opposed a knowledge of nuion.< %  -elf restraint. Aftei some fuithri I %  H .nning or bfrt %  %  Han. P. t Hal*M %  the end of I M* I (b) Whether an> u : is available pmbable pOfM .ton in Id years' time if the rale of UM n i> ) What steps, if t Stag taken with | | controlling ond meeting arising from over-nopul.iv %  cherne will matt Ihc fruit li rd and its stair. the surface to ewMf I keep pact %  !I 1 a Problem • It u interesting to note that. n ^illation .on in errvoj -ill bavt 'thing eat it l have B .1 genuine help with what I eon%  %  k Cato t,>ii the Conned that although Ihi pt the gravity <>f the ) et some %  pi 1.1 MImiss figures Opposition Lmder Granted \A*a\e Mil .1 II WILKINSON' Iidtl House HI % %  Jay until the en %  %  Mr, f 1 in Mi w..;. on the Debate* while l. %  he Hon. Colonial B k] the f.lknvinc I attempted to murder l-m.i> Hlenman. I till, who is only 19 years old. is the mother of a child whose father is Kenneth Stinker Si,. fa) 211.682 (b) Yes. A: BM of increase it is that the prolubkiion in IMI will be 255.600. (ci The various aspect intractable problc II the C mptrottei nd the fact that A Welfare UM luauia'.on had increased by jtc of h" t.i %  KM would piolvabu %  .,, ind b* 4 bled 1 aai wou) I %  • %  • %  %  ll| nv '..lity | ,,,„, | | v> i '. % %  .-. .i' Uah Oi %  %  grV gane* MIU He tad "ut that Improved s the Houkc ,t • affg the rate s. Colo n ial %  population M V\ SlMMtlNDS, .. of Grenada wa detained at thi saw Blenman talking to Straker ti,. lier ai Hospital yesterday inornIng about 9 o'clock for a wound on his head three inches long Jiile ha a tight oil the Schooner Florence teaanuel about 8.50 un. the BBBM day. Charle, Turnev a Barbad and came up with a knife behind her back. She ag rl oualy wounded Blenman. In answer to His Honour. Istnai Blenman oiid" "I wgg not t friendly with Straker. I dV know Hilda Kilt Thai %  Fiorrnce Kmanurl first day I ever saw her. Straker ha. been held by the Police In m:i*c mCM suggested. Commenting on the n %  ick coru'vetioii with th* matter BOAT THC FIRMING Grey sank about thr ih> Oiatlna' beach with I ere* "i two while coniintf to ihora WltO ., fair catch of fi*h on Monday m ab-^ut 5.30. Allan Jones who was with Cheap on the boat tRM ,\,. wwie coming strong wlu-.i • % %  :. w hrr over." %  |d Cham were picked u t i later by another fishing boot, The I*dy Grey is injured. Ship Aground told me that his mothi T and asked me to get sorrn nuts for him. I was >m the cotOanuti when Kill me I have known Straker about three reg Kenneth Straker said he was the father of 1011*1 child. "Blrnm ,n and myself were frienol' "I nm friendly with hn'h. Blenman and I were hrtend threiyear*. I had nlierdy known IflU." Asked whether she h "i anything to ley, Hilda IfUl replied "Have mercy on me f Yom Honour." The chief Jual ce nld: "It %  %  lrlghl for you when the other w onagn aeorly died." Kb Honour, who postponed sentence, asked the Officer to find out more case. Other Case* Sentence: In the following casesDudlo Butcher who pleaded guilty to a R t m,t>itca de ColomhU. count of receiving stolen propern ald lnal lhe hlp > ty and David Fordc who pie ided guilty to a charge) of hou %  mi and i Dudley Butcher was arraingeo on other chargei guii:> ti> a charge of suicide: not (Ulltj I house breakuv reel an alternate count of I and nm guilty of larceny itmr dwelling house, hut pn R eNernate cow I i I Louuw V/alki ggUbr to a charge of throwinp a corrosive fluid with II Found Gwflty His Honour the Ch:> J Sir Allan Collymore postponed sentence labour.i I found him guilty of buggery at the Court of Grand day. The offence was committed on October 7. 1050. Mr J. | Hrancker appean the defendant while Mr W Reece. KC. Solicit prosecuted for the C Lady %  bij Ha egpfeeaeu doubt II but the matte. %  . % %  a control j i newer to thi problem Ufa „f ;. e method* He (el thai birth control waeonl) appointment of a Joint * mv UB n |HI 0B '"'' Committee of both HOUH %  '' '"" ' **• believed ih.it th.'if tin Lgghdl %  ""' fa mile West Indies should approach effll i ianiuiig or birth emitioi. U i me Indian^lanintlon oa %  > oheerve Mr, Mr. rspml basis %  Mr Ci-eech There was no point in each pefflla land trving to Hrve their dim whk i eg log i" thli %  onneeHotti He lion. F. C. Hutson said.— ngd the statrsmen of lhe West "I am grateful to the il..noui.o,i,i. tie* e< Infuea amo has! not ye* peteuBded iters their Ooeemmenti to dJecum the formation he has. given I effort in ;tu* Standing Cli>ser Association Comfeel sure be ha i > %  \it trouble in Retting it. .1..).There must l>e legional planHonountble Ht ID of • Uff eei %  tOtVUtg that thee llgures are 1 muat t)e on the allowing u the) en entire nieeeaefal Although he wu a medleal man of 4.428 in 1050. n u febeui thought that embmUon and "Now Sir. this question is a. 1 %  <• and eteatlQ extremely eoni ovt MM M would s to Interfere with what th< i and wen told to reM call iiatuntaking its eouraa goitl the m ee l vi a. Ami* sadors n "To them I would p Int /U early all that natun to tako lie course and that the inwe have Ju t sent men to America crease in population i* being enli no aged and ma lo true 1 eceagnffeiM Schooners Bring 769 Bag* Of Charcoal A supply of Mf bage %  nd light c* I 'i Baroados yesterday. The schooner Kmelim ITCi I the Maria Henrietta brought IM light charcoal ft %  i i* still Hi '" i ii the leland r i two ichoonet of buyei lo then i" r^ For tent her of ererif enlour— It clean-, preserves -and how it pYJlbbnl \-i >our rel.i let for Propert's. etV^Rr* "^ •'' %  '"ta quite thg Mfftt. Watch *? ^ the aiflcrencc it makea to vour >hoc*1 feg^'j jPROPERrS > — K li l t M iiiHgeaflHI MALT VINEGAR Ifi Purt \. ^e> 5 Its Brewed from Malkd Barley Stt THAI YOU G£TROSSE & LACKWELL GENUINE Mall VINEGAR lr%M Lid S"i(i'tnn IIAKIiOlIt LOG In Carlisle Bay %  OB W NUi* U IWIB. M v n^.i*arui *i ii %  i laaab-n i> H aai\ M | Burm i< "• •• %  %  V M V Cr"t(n (• %  1 .•. 1.. %  1 '• ,. suei m ( .„ %  BnwUna %  .. .. imian* %  CIMHIM IIirABM "II s Kid ion. i Bpt Bsbean .>tkin. lot St Loci I I trim effort The problem of over pOpulatHWI M not a simple ..inend In %  hbouring West Indian Islandhad led bo the oreartiea of u-hroom demagoguewho were 1; exploiting lhe situation end TeivinK the mi %  v i be %  "o % %  fedei il i'. deal with thaae probi %  %  loni eouad t..i kla lone He b. lie ed In the The S S. Republics de CM ll h lB I |o have tun aground in pcahMn aoi9 weet u in north, according to a cablegram received .ii Harbour and ShlppinK rverv advance in %  Department yesterday every loumvemonl N„ Hope ImHee nnd he beltevi The cablegram stated that inrv ery social service mm ,.. would In Un* so postponeu v if. werrehile 1 -gree wholehen • %  All modern Industries l i i %  the remllj eelved, apparently from Uie all these things I cannot egrtt are highl mechan %  -i.l roqulre nations. The rethat they should be allowed to tmtr and any i ill proboperate In one direct eetabUshi ~~ lloat after being puli'Hl oil a Figures of insurance Comp .. iin j uttpporl SOD people reef. prove that In nmunx while it would t><%  large affair, loo* (i| mi *i'' %  .. Bouat KXJUNC1 LJflW OUtJflK on the death rate with -o. T1( con j,„ „ hopo „, n proi nlgraUon or Touch With BnrbadoB Coast Station MAIL t.pl [/] KLIM h egtei ••'• *" [ KLIM asege without ri W giretlie %  11... si,.t...> %  J 11.-1... II S3 n %  H "• i g| ula, US 8* ,..!.. | S i tl V NOTICE >i#n aaaea —i H ">•' %  %  %  prove th.it the avs i of life today la aj Ihao it was a few years other WOrdl we h.ivc waned war tlui on the death rate with some eon* Jon The Lad> Kdney is here loadSJ"^ '"f?" JjJ '. Ing50t> tons of sugar and M n .! hm ., as .. a ? m P cnffl n 1 ^ be %  Is of molasses for Montreal, puncheoni of molasses t end 135 barrels. 050 cart rum for Bermuda. Trie Rodney arrived from i uana, Trinidad. Grenada ; t m! St Vincent yesterday lliinnIHL; and will in' sailing I Vie the British Northern Islands i peaeengei i | -ere in transit *ure with the birth rate I 5 I.Da following The following Infect DhwaJM were notified Oenerel, June: Diphtheria 1; Enteric Fever unemplov i 2: Tuberculosis_2^ n rol>l> nclUai v |nd lp£ that eventualq wi point where it will b> to ctrry on at u/j dard f living. "The thought of clothe, house; :iii and employment tot I ment play in It? additional p'uphc. Mil me with dttmay i matu Ivldual and •i net thai wo are h I landed spproa ehing thr potnt Blrced rroehed by India, whi Oovt n illitv ..f the people has out.strinned "" the fertility of the land. enillwe Buffering! in its wake. O-to come nearer home In the Sister colony of Jamaica wbgrg |d ^ during child i. born everv 13 minutes and I I %  i^"t \tr conefoer Nfw l.ovflinoss For Yon •mi I'll 11111,11 !i SIIIP Follow thit Simple llv.iuty I'l.m ^ii %  eeraaweMh hnmsl gflhea, !<•! h BBWais, ••,. *itt, MsMins'iiiiiiiiiii i ffe .i i.. ii %  . %  i... .lull %  i .I.,. %  :.. it r.v idehowi www/ www """^ KLIM QUALITY IS ALWAYS UNIFORM „,„ ,,.„ ha* K" M * K ""' J *mm&mmsmm dubl Dreadful, Choking, Spasms Of BRONCHIAL ASTHMA rSJJ WHY SUFFER TORTURES OF SLEEPLESS NIGHTS When one dose of the amazing Mixture will ease that choking, smothering spasm in seconds! Buckley's Mixture is no ordinary medicine—its different from any Cough Remedy you have ever tasted—Triple Strength—No Syrup—All Medication. One Dose Stops The Cough When you feel a cough or choking bronchial spasm coming on. Just take a dose of Buckley*! Mixture and swallow slowly. You'll feel the powerful heeling warmth I riown through your throat and bronchial tubes, soothing inflamed parts, easing hard breathing and loosening tough phlegm, making it easy to expel. Bucklsy's Mixture la made from rar e Canadian I'lne Balsam, and Other proven Ingredients. There 1 :, not anot hei 'u*h medicine like it Get a bottle TODAY. and relief right away. BUCKLEY'S MIXTURE \ SINC.I.F. SIP TK1.I.S WHY WI SK.l.l. A MILLION BOTTI.KS A YKAK IN SCE-0OU CANADA ALONE. %  %  ind who* wld be bofh deavour to mpalhieof the Churehei of all IJenomlnaions. ( %  note want and than most peo) I Of families so large that they are herded SUM and dOfl up to %  "i,t Hihlical Ini-i and multiply : lah the earth a i ond that %  %  %  ..nd that %  %  Dr llarne. %  in a wa : in ace lo what %  : %  ling tuperstnionmeans oi %  %  %  %  % %  heed i' all alms%  sis Ssrs^s-^ OOOnHlALIH X. ajggfajW* —— /wvw*v NWMV |4j) KLIM li eicellaa* far rewls v K ^-* !£ children —^ [51 KLIM 44\ M.rl.K-.hl to ; celie diihx ml KLIM ii rMeeaggeafed far %  £ %  Infant faaalnq \7\ KLIM It laf* la th.tpadally @ packed lla KLIM ii eredeeed %  rittet* el coalrel ,, KLIM pegajejafj MILK stast IN ptisiaiHCi THI WORLD OVII • %  %  y trainI l i known |i I States, Bii-i ; i has reW HEN your nerve* are con> %  tanlly 'on edga* sod you feel 'run down' sod depreend ti i* %  sign (hat your dally dietary )• peoviding •uth.icni mr. rrefoHni nmirlitimeni. What you nrd !• Jelkioui'Ovaltlne'.for II is, rich to nourishment required lo buildup tin nuul ni'ii" — I line' • prepared fr < foooe, and I lie MAOf sr IMI MONSS Of SUCKSAST ASSK BICK1AST (TOXIC WIXK Drink delicious • d fro Nature' famous 'Ovaltiae' lrn •penally enahlt-hcd M et Ina highcit .(-r..l..f,l. lor the null. milk and egg. U*ast Tha UM of rug* li imporfanl, for their eaceptlonal nourUhing and nerve-building .fi.hr.. are well-knowa. When 'Ovaldnr' I. *.ir regular dall-, beverage you know that your diet li reinforced in important linid element. including vitamlne. needed to ii.mtidi nerve*, brain and body. 'Ovslnoa* definitely .'( %  r. ih muimum of healdtglving r,.li iii.nf at lhe lowest •*dble i Oval tine • for Nerve-Strength aiuf vitality /



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I'U.I SIX II M:I: vim\ii\m Ml VYEDNl.MIAY. Jl'I.Y , 1MI h'ENRY BY CARL ANDERSON WALT DISNEY aetip. i9C^ UNK NG waMSI" ~B Gae*\T >CU'3* [uKVTN#f /=£6*NC...v* CAO.G _/"^*\Coa ... N-1 '— %  THE PHANTOM BY LEE FALK & RAY MOORES vAfaoiLl IW-WDAT voulicouui-BurrMNOr. '. %  -/ VCUHES0IMSK1S.0MTOME'WO) HHIkOTKEWM-BlSt,:, ANTifllLME FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR STANDS SUPREME ftj VIF.W Gl'EST ma HASTINGS BAR It ADOS Under new n.onaimentDolly and 1 ngterm ruU-s quoted on rfquI Permanent *ue*t welcome Dinner and Cocktail partlci arranged. 3. H. BUCKLAND. Proprietor. ASTHMA MUCUS Dissolved Fir si Day Aaibma and Hronctaltta poiaoa your mtam, p your n*nr. ruin %  our hrai'ii ard > akan four ti*art. In 1 mlnini MKNDAOO — lb* prencriplloa of a Inn -J doeior*lrculataa through in. Mood, quickly urb* tn ma attacka Th* vary A"' -lar lha • •rana.Ilr.gmurua la dlaaoivad. thua n vim fraa, aay braaihtna; and raat,1 ip. No dop-a. no a-nok-a no injMll'in*. Juat takf i>l<-a-am. laac!** %  MKVDAro Urdalu al maala and '• aatlraly frIrum Aaibma and Kronchlllii la nail IO no lima. avaM Ihouih v>'i m*T haa aulT^t^d for Xaara. SIRNFIACO la aw au'r'aaful Ibal It I* aiiarantaad to 1* *ou fra*. aaay brtathtna In I hour* and la lomplt1v top n ir A'ihm In da fa r monar bacb on murn of mpt7 McbarHat MKNDAOO from your Lfc•! Tha %  lAiantaa prn---; y*m. a sin Bad in 3 Hows K vou PUffrr IrrrlbK abajpaaaaa ar dull waai-ia* down aokaa la Wok r ald^a. you OBA't rM af ttaaa Hfl. i.i.n,iry in. rti.iim bHamria aaaac am th* ..Tin* in our kMrn Offc-r avmti'oaia of Kldaay aad Bhaaatar I Scanty. Fr. Wai-tut I'... Oattlna M* Naakta. Lumbago, Narvi—waaa. H*aacbaa, O >.in. M Ctrtiaa an. %  y*> and Rhumaiia '•aS5 t in--* tii-ublaa by raw.. .—-nd -Ufti brn'Mla lm kla immnliairly h ll appliml . %  •> irlir.h.i.^ y moftrnm aad pdaVaaMi lb* •bin. prrvrati tb-t sbiny lotik 1 Wranaca thofou#!ilv. grDilv r\ . livai a aajAM 'malt' |' loundaiiKn for puwdcr IV TaVfl M af r.l.r.h.n: ft %  BM Snow' i. '% %  >l. aa uiurn vtry wh**a iraaf turn t'rir pi*tvlna a llr l.lr.i...!.-. •tlky akin, t %  nd aviHiltnn lb i %  hniy l..k an ina IIIIM'.I ilav. Al ni(iht. 1->o. n--uri.li IU .kill Ufa 'II.."lilir'<>**. HS'HAZELINE SNOW A Bl-RKOl'CHS TKM.UIMR A CO. PROPVCl t*U Af**. fm Barlad.< | : %  Ui^a* luaM MAIIK YOUR liarpte tor ilf/ffipne Ii's as easy at ABC to kwp the lavatory apoiini. Just sprinkle some Harpic' into ihe bosl and leave overnightthen Hush.'Harpic's'cleansing action disinfects and deodorises the S-bend where no brush can rca^h HARPIC THE SPECIAL LAVATORY CLEANSER "BRITISH CARRIER ^7— ^7^ VMI >AST(JT SUVICI 70 EUROPI. TOU $AVI MOMIY TOO ON IVHT LtTTIl .^S?7^ ASK aaiTISH WIST INDIAN AIIWATS 'OS AIHMAIl STICKIIS AiWAVS AIRMAIL MITISH CAafill." I0R S.IED AND ICONOMY BtlTISH WIST IHDIAN AIBWAYS SAVE ON YOUR COOKING BILLS a*••BUY THE NEW FLORENCE STOVE AND OVEN THE ECONOMY UNIT FOR EVERY KITCHEN .VOII AVAH.AHLE AT... CITY GARAGE TRADING Co., Ltd. VICTORIA STREET-DIAL 4671 IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers lo ail Cash and Credit customers for Monday to Wednesday only ASH HMO>II:IIS ONLY llll.K.i: TXTOIKKS O.M.V 5" Discount on all Purchases Over $1.00 Usually Now Potatoes, Per lb. 14 ll Cornmeal. 3 lbs lor 36 3 lbs lor SI Port Salut Cheese. Per lb. 114 IOU Gordons Gin. Bottles 250 •220 Da VSCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street t



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WEDNESDAY, .11 LI I RARBADo;im I'll PACE FIVE FOUR GIVE EVIDENCE IN PRINCESS ALICE ENQUIRY HOUSE SANCTION SUGAR OliDElt 1 EVIDENi the inquiry into ^p Field undci 1 Clement Maranc Acting Governor grout. od party. ece 0( such work %  nun true 1 1 % %  %  1 liebi. As ... T> DM %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  Syinm-iM % %  I J. X i' Gi %  Mi A D l On Fl "Mitt til .... %  I ::i.v. Attach* d In I labour Welfare t in > %  P 1 %  %  whU-h tli' v. asked Detailed Applications The let* 1 bU*. They should In • %  Incur in the %  {and v bei i It % %  ..lull-rial Ordered %  -tore* lor 001 of the . %  .. iThe SuniIndustry tKehabilitatu D. 1 %  Ol UM funds, but ffl '! 11 R R I 1 SUSUUj dl SMUllfacltoM. 11opinion thai the I I %  tbiutauon not %  baring he M 1 ., loan from the fun %  MTU %  1 kOUBt ol %  % %  . • a levj ouid — Hi' hud written %  %  rden. %  '950 %  I %  I I %  ' %  : %  %  0 ll I %  /, I. U Mr. Weatherhcad am\ i %  m.mu%  %  %  From %  Uaht ai plain %  pendltura on the i I Playlni Wall 1 %  %  %  %  %  correct and related 1 Officer WU ret. %  .,%  '...... ComI prepared to con%  %  p 1. 1. Chun 1 1 1 re not certil i thai four %  .•.'. %  %  re put OUl fl 1 %  II was an entry 1o show that St. va to be charg%  with the value "f tha lour itnst this auditor'i i the Vcs' me AaU n St swell ; not cotitii I am Instructed to In' for many of pi.1. for a lone period "Anv further informatiu' lainea. able ,, n tins point I.iilxtlir Mierl u Ai %  %  wm be needed"] "" %  < "' P, 1 *• ? I a 2 im: %  %  %  ., me iMtructloni 1 rated." [ this lettei K ,: H "~ million dolli MiCr. that from told ih-t thej woul 11. Ik) no 1 rai %  that w. Bxi andeavourtni e whom ii wai %  no 1 i • .1 %  .Mr. IKiNdniR 11 md nine hundred sltoeaUan for n, Q, 1 by the l!l U It wars taken In ratio %  bilrtaUOt Res* rvs a < ouple <>i thou 1 undn sborl "i '-litpop St Philip n was, nowevi i %  trregul 48 he bad t<> call 1 and the I bar bavins any reply tram' the wii 1 extent lutnienl %  %  %  M fl %  -IM). These ten \> In .1! ti Churchwarden'! Office. I K %  %  ime tlnv and the other s little Isfc . %  pei ihirU %  %  Board .it the rate of %  %  %  %  Commltti' n %  These reror-: June 18. I 'rote th nan, Ins Vestry took he •"""" "%  viau> mutv lion and had an Invs Ugation Special 1 Ings wars hald on vi rwt done "TU W! SI I st ptembsr 4 In Tl %  .. report of Indints wei I \ nealing M'ltl^ ti.-i^unnfihwer li^hmen: ^.~l K U *l— V~,l., I I I : %  %  so In the following i %  i*iiiiip ,m I llsUU.I.IM.l I v ... %  %  I %  'That the %  Supe %  iv.v.tra.M ,„.,! .,.,. ne from In BUls an the i [•• %  n them. I Mm n the vouch%  pi i thoii i her from Bainss snd ''" I k out by Ihem another nd Co.. Ltd copied oi i lbs Comn Thi i %  I i ifAtfl lie ..... %  %  ; %  '! .... %  % %  "The %  General rthe Committee (thsi 8 head should be The t %  of the Department) "The Govi nil of the And n w I < C Commit:. l j,, (b) some of the mitt nd could .... on the flrst two propi.~ lir. I G %  .ill." irdlans. nectlon with ih. member than wars „ „ -, s .,. Not i roperh i wl If* a %  -..,; n I Officer who will be period under eon derk. for the .. the grai.t 30. 1949 sod March ""%  vtM % !" ernme.u. In the meantime the grant of 19.000 1 nds The Chairman Mr. Tudor did .. I no nneiimt mi .,~i.i „.:,h --,l *. 11,-. till" VC I I. ItfJW "" 1 '.. Ill.iM '.l „ Mr. MolUey. a M M, HM %  %  Mr. Hprim'aii replied : The memparticular job for which he then Mienael oul of the hamlt of the %  Ihsl Ihs Con mlttex %  I %  %  81 V; %  I %  |n %  I >< %  Ctl % %  • Fund. 1 tra t.i Inform you that pi .he undo:Ih %  standing that B only he Incurred in accordsnes with dot which ate .'ii mally. They wore asked by the not give him pov i i agreed wltt. Uv Officer, aiirt tnat Vsstrlas win. on %  %  or two ooei "' ___ with Mil BDproprlau .. .. .. , ... .. matter of not being properly — audited* j ..11 root fund." %  %  %  %  i %  %  . ., %  I uori vhen U t.u. ownen wars hsvlni III) lion and tru othi i %  re resllj !t. I %  I IdS the money." %  %  %  %  %  | ,o tli it Id btU rit.it hi-.. let BT" he i THREE PLUME MATCHES OJ% SAIJE EVERYWHERE %  JUST IRMVED I %  I'I IIIVA HICK | n KTAiin:\A A t.itttu I:\AI jj unable from I a H. JASON JONES & Co., Ltd. | BIBBBSBBIBSI EPHEDROL quickly rell COLDS and CATARRH Ii elaara th. i lastsi" isnot %  n.i ih. d| (i .In.on, ,il l u A toldSSnd catarrh, i hi i it< n ns 1 sppH< HI. n l nttli .ii.. itei than -priv or dropper, snd can be carried corrvenlenu> bn handbag or pocket ihout fesr or* l< skag*. ... InkMnd KMI.IIIS DRUG MOIIliS' "' %  Consequently, I I %  Mi. Cawfsrd (C) %  : %  %  %  %  i lo ice what lati'd 81. 1949. I was at no 1 rs in any eass gave th eeipl of Ihs r... ,.o.l that the ; contained was noted. rdei mat< %  Ano:i. r latter ws from ... P thai Th. i the hers. responsible for sn csuetl To the Coi %  %  f U men. i om Ui< Labour • • %  Fund < drawn attention to the "• I Iso Mated that be aaked on comoletion of %  ol dlso? atai iurmsh pcndlture of all monies 11 I I ,„"" % %  lember 30. ...... Mr. IK .. i,|,l., ra MM imi... Plajing now cone %  'he BulldUll S rordcdin the regular Minute lluok. I ...I.Expemlitiire Srhenies Minut. .locuraents Teiwlen. fur Removal A further %  u, Social Wdtor. Ol (iri.'jiTs "|M 'pointliu out 0>" ":" %  ' I'' 1 '' "• Burton (iovemment h""l I '"" %  •< •?• "yj !" from the labour W.lia.c Fun Ahol. I hi rover the whol toe inpenditui. were Ixit.t: lUl v.-.. %  Ol STiw-i. SSr.pprov M 'ln req. Reel plwin* "cl.l. All 55,000 had olready been panl tro. the fund .i.i'i • O"" nf. 0 ""!-. .... .„, i w. ,, •Se^i^liV ... Worrell re two huts %  %  %  Of $10,120 is in respe* 1 ed work undertaken on (|> bulldintrsand Glands Restored to Youthful Vigour In 24 Hours Scientist Explains How New Discovery Makes Men feel Years Younger Bnsii! tEBSBKBSCa'.a. and Rll Rrounti zz~ : I Sh will do the job i. Uh mmllian • loot lliidt it. I.... i '., %  %  fpfirfl a fjOiliiKBiiufi oi Mm %  v. I %  • ... .. M %  %  i-.J |Hi.M%  %  iM %  %  ii nr.i i nti OIJI %  I .. BM ot I Don't Be a Wsalc Mem it rroiort lor yon lo l.,.-... Of 1 %  .. .1 • \I Ml ill"! ".' %  • lOUIHt IM MB lifr *iih fiPiur i Doctor Prnises Vi fobs %  .fy.it m.1 vitality Hi t rral* ol it II II. > n.rdli-Bl lor inixlriii %  Ml lifati. '^iatin Hi* Elaiida ui.t Feel Refulls In 1 Oo/ Results Guaranteed W!S "t"' •"" lliw. remevll o( hutj err. al of hut! ei Sliced Vi-Tabs • Cuaranfeed M.mfoodlvii.ii.y Tffetf Never Change Gear. — but you wouldn'i %  -sacs : k. To rnsur 1 rdson. u OUl iIwl imctlianirsdo the s hly. FOI'dSOlV W*ns*7kame$7riicks CHARLES Mc ENEARNEV & CO. LTD.


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PAG1 i M.iir I! A Kit ADOS ADVOCATE Ml DNESDAY, Jl'I.Y 4, 1951 Taxes Keeping Dow n Crickel In England Says Land B t n t ke %  %  %  game to %  %  %  %  %  i %  %  —Rru'i-r Mil \\ O \ 32 Nominated For Breeders' PORT-OT-SPAIN, j %  f-r ine .it the Trinidad TU t* have liccn nominate.: Barbad** H. Too %  %  \ nsrbaaes A in %  I I. %  . I I %  Tr.ntdad: Hopeful, I; %  . %  I %  Laghter. Gillant Roch II 1 1 1 iti Toh.ig* B I Saml Vincent %  I WHAT'S ON TO-DAY EILEEN KINO TRINIDAD'S Klrl sprinter. Flilcen KIIIK now in England won .%  100 %  field. North London on Saturday. She ban gone to England to take part in the White City Stadium mating on Saturday next. Jtily 7, and tbia wan her Initial run in the United Kingdom. Mis Pilgrim Wins I i-li. Singles "A imlileilmi IAfdy Champion Reaches Srmi-Fiimfs WlMJ %  L BiouRh reached the Singles (S t WimhleI defeating I I pitted % %  unit B. Baker I" ,m Biwb of tba Ladku ret S it the Yacht I roOOD Miss (J. Pilgrim %  l HIM%  i Eg\pt unil "i*UNOLsa tad Don Trami bag, both of \ I I 2, 8—B. : %  %  tpl rth in the %  Cfnl-Anal %  two wt i clamour girl Nam California, %  i bad %  %  l, i tT her form 1 which gave hoi deadU pla ements tff* i'i.m: M %  the court in Ihe M< n which be ii %  %  I rwthorn and T i .HIII wns a happy < n nil Chamh.i ( urt id (..rand Sesalen* 10.00 a.m. IOIIM Court* te.Oll a.m. (uurl of i>i" il IMUH i in rattee B>mi *i M— taj Urnii.i .1 i 'in i, in K.-ep HI Clashes nl Y.W.C.A. 7.00 II in Table Tennis at Y.M.C A. DlvUion II: lUmplon v l-envtllr 5..10 p.m Y.M.C A. vs. Aquatic 6.30 p.m Mis l.crlrude Williams lreturi-s on 'What j 1'r.ide Union fan and Cannot lo" at British Council 8.00 p.m /ton i I ax Win Fits! Time Bomtaa scored im tho seaaon in their w..' itanie against Barracuda Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon. They won five goals '" u '~ ruing o*M %  forward line scored tfcrt Ul Armstrong scored the only goal kM late in H BarracudUM piay.nK HaaU Brooki put up %  < .. Banltaa r ' i. At h.ilf lime the store This was %  .son. After th> ft going ana "Brickie" LUCAS aoorod the MMoad -'"> In quick succession. Owen Johnson Iban %  his second und his team fourth goal. It wus at this Barracuda! got their lone goal F cured during ., D '-le\ Ker.h Armstrong WM the I Just befori ,' ot the %  amo Lui red tr Bed were Major \ Da V Chase 94. Captain S Weather! %  %  A. S .Vitrren 92. Mr. T A. L Robert* •2 und Mr. Q. Pilgrim 91 Blue 7ame second with 440. YaUow ihird with 4 and Green laai Irtlb 348. wer e good but : .i waa a bit tricky at i • wi, ten round •t 900 Tin >Nghi iet aeon Cha • %  M Mi T, G %  .: ( %  ] L | Cot J. i s. Warran T A L Hnberu 92. Mr. F. Davis Mr U. Pilgrim 91. B n Bfaoot 'ii "-* 1 the Drill Hall on WedCricket Hosulls dj 3 ults for M South Afnrans 4^4 fo lared. Yorl %  lared. 119. Oxford i 159 and 111 Bar two Somerset 198 and 200. Kent 208 I^incashire 441 • iusaex 124 and Hampshire 313 for nine nd 41 for foui r *ix tcrshirc % %  %  : 101 for %  %  i iu*MilA Sulhrii.i-.i „ ( id MIU P Will M \ IHII HI || S I' IkUthlll Mr W .1 II C MhH I Midinthl hi. ro-nws uxTifK.s %  h c 1 MV 'Vr'i. • ISl.l I -. M. i i MHI ^ BOl m i i M Kiiin Mima B. WI.II. i.i.d Mr. %¡ Ml*. G l-iitfilii. IIKII Mix n *•. ixn BUI Mr R S i. i Hui hed and Mr i.. HI. MIM n Ii.. I Ii i I ii %  uuensr and Mr McGovera In Title I i^hl ih\ Aug. 14 • lion %  Diminuliva Bavarl %  %  • 11 %  ti—3. %  k: %  %  %  %  Billy Thompson, in the fourth ro gttt champion i : 'i.. wtii dagand his lltlo %  tie iiiiniHininn Tonuny i-r Bennoii %  %  (it i. i t wandaworth Btadlum << AURUM I plan (Sdj and eiuiiicngr i K-nunar TbMzipof the i'i imii ion, with ip| ichlni %  %  %  % % %  I %  aarly days, outI B v I I %  Mi Oovari % %  3—e. —4. n Jub -V 1" -L MM. ASSIZE DIARY \MIIMSII.\V So 6 Rex *, Dudley Butcher No. 19 Rex \^ Dudley S. 29 Rex v*. Dvdlej Butcher Butcher So. 21 Rex ft, Eric Johnson. till .IMIW So. II Rex ft, Mervm IjU*ley and Winifred Bryan No. || Hex vs. George Allryne. FRIDAY Si> 13 Re\ fa. Louise Walker No. 17 Rex vs. Lionel Best MONDAY. No. 5 Rex fa. I*slie %  award. A wj [ft. ->v i "This one in John M. Bladon's li Ung lookn an though It might unit as. We had better call and have a chat with him a* I know from his reputation ha will tv Bs !' the help he can and in any CUM !"• '1-iiallv has for sale •Turv'l.uig worth having" JOHN M. III.AIM!.\ a% CO. Phone 4640 A.F.S f V A. Plantations Building The Mriatlnr TO-DAY Su„ R„es: g.| a.m. •MIII 9|a] 8.2S p.m. Moon %  Ni July 4 I i.:lilin,: 7.00 p.m High Hater; *.37 j.m I I'i |, .II VFSTLRDA^ Rainfall (Codrington) .'>0 bi Total for Month to Veslerda>: .H In. Temperature (Max.) 85.5* K Temperature unlikely to leao as South will oe 'iv nu> weakneai lo -....i.i, | i' Ma yon IS an uitortiioOjoi reoiO ol lo -SiHMlca A raiae ot %  .Ilia se.onoarv ilt-cail w mnrobaoir aou:n can rarcel> • %  lour supportna ftouid liar !.i|i reOiO Of One Dl One Heart re.ponse Iwo spades Dcine I %  .i ; -: Hateaca a n*r%  i i il it: sun mid a desire lo u> game Ita conL-. tar oui ,::i)i" r;.>k of Two i.vi.mimf the Qoal %  tana on tnrcc-card suit/ Ii U quantum bids use Dresupposea a i p with a sound *nowIW srriicmre ot mds urar a lanel: I ."t i vvv:t) iih the flncsl a-sortment of The BOOK DBPARTMBN1 son 11 i UiSSII %  CHILDRLV' I III 0L4M I III MH)\ M HlHlhs (.1 NI K U BCDKS Ask Ii) see :— HOWS ran eki and Stunta to unaxa >ur Km Ion K.iiilman. Tin Playfalr CRICKET ANNUAL 1951. edited by Peter w. %  THE BOY'S HOOK OK SPOHT (Numerous Photographs by Carlton Wallace • AIIHBEAN CIUCUI J Sn H.uivl.uke TREASURE IN TllK ( Al miiKAN (a Brtl Btud} i I I bu BuUdlnga In the Untisli West Indies) by A. W. Acworth THE TRAVELLER'S II I 9 ( %  Journej through the Canblie.ni Islands) by P.-itiirk Leigh Fcrmor. 100 YEABS IN PICTI VH 'Tji. Pages, Over 400 illustrations) INK l.oS'l CHILDHOOD and other Essays by Graham Oraani THE Woii 1.1) WIDK COOK BooK l> Pearl V. Met/elfthm EVERYBODY'S I'AMI1.Y DOCTOR 1578 pages, subjects %  i alphabetically for quick lefeienee-coloured i I and many informative dluODHAMS DICTIONARY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE i illustrated i edited by A. H. Smith and J. L. N. %  i. THE COMF1 i pOCATOn 'includes over 700 self-examination Question! anil Answers) THE WORKS OF WILLI \M SHAKESPEARE (Gathered into one volume) ANY BOOK NOT 1\ Mill K CAN HE ORDERED BY IS I ROM lilt ITBLISIIEKS I MAKF SURE .j^cS*^ itoSs Ravi> Yachts BU I or Cup THRE1 makifiB a •hish-an" Atlantic .•liter. DOOM nd Fti i cracker will mee Ihraa aelecteU Brtl %  luh IB British latta (Ueut-ColoneJ J E, HnrCirca (E J. (Kenneth Preston and Robert %  i. and Johan .%oalts or eicese uric acid i i und icilnt-s Krus. b nulateatha kl Ineyn and oili r-sttnal organto regul ilthv action so that all ess Orte BCld la expel! %  nigh the natural channr. en that goea. adtea and' pl aahnuT ani ligo i itf.ored. trttn rha 1. Illlllillll Ltd. 10 & l 1 ROEBUCK STREET. InrorporalrO 1928 • • / %  ##"*r#*a" lllf \ffil RED HAND PAINTS PKOVIDi: KELIAHLE PROTECTION FOR EXTERIORS AND HI(.II-< LASS DECORATION FOR INTERIORS RED HAND HARD OLOSS Tulip Onto, -s* Cream. 'S' White. It I D HAND TROI'K AL WHITE Retains Its Int. n.-RED HAND SPECIAL PAINTS For exteriors and Interiors. Ore*. Dark C.re>. B'doa Light & Dark Stone Oak Ilroun. RED HAND PERMANENT GREEN With llrry undcrcoatlng. KID IMMI MAIINIO FLAT OIL PAINT Lor inlrrlors, f ream. White. Oreen. RED HAND CONCRETE FLOOR PAINTS. Orey Mid Green. Bright Red. WILKINSON & IIAYNES CO.. LTD. THAT YOUR NEXT SUIT BEARS THIS LABEL OF DISTINCTION I I iiirri.-iiniiii'iii & Dam I IMF MAKBADOS AQUATIC 1 II %  % %  < %  July Tilt. I PM I hilroducin^ .* LUI AS MOMI IS, I 6 ;. U-IAN S I l NTRILOQUIST with ^ I his 1 8 { J.l UMJY ORLANDO .{ I Di %  Misthi Perl 8 C UBiirUlc iHilll 2 a.m. . J : ., M j ; Ordh ;. t AdmU.ion to riallroum ^l Im * ? ;: WOVEN WOODEN BLINDS 'V-; P.C.S. MAFFEI & Co.. Ltd. | •. -,-*. --. -.-.'. *. -. •„ -. ',****-*%  ****'-'' %  ~','.:'-:%:;;::^:::%::\ ,,,:l RIDE A "HOPPER" BICYCLE IVM n i nit i nos 101 \intY t.ta. While Turk Koad, SPORT SHIRTS BY CONSULATE WITH -saai-/ I LONG SLEEVES AT | C.B. RICE &. CO.



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! PAG I. I M I BARBADOS ADVOCATE WKDSI-.SDAY Jl IV I IM BARR^s^AmWrfTE The Kiilisli Wlio Hold HUNGARY fc r ..___7 1 =-J Pitnwd tf UM At*—W 14MM l. rld^H.dnesda.v. July I. IMI (In In Ah.iilaii MVIIhll T1IK problem ol food prixiuc Ution and the need for proper %  being a ( d*nd a full supply of ground provisions, but because of IIILtaci thai Barb il the> ore not being if. The COI either by ,. (; i nterpruw ll enormous ami the risks involved are Kreat. A dial -.umnist in this nvwspapcr nipporti whal seams lo be the only remedy. Then .no need tor public expenditure when theGovernme I has a convenient a rut must stlital i which could %  %  market. The trai Wrya and Transport Department from the old Rathaay Station to other Gcvernmenl land would i.ff.tr theaolution lo the problt m site is Ideal for an ii land mai kel In the later m ntl ol the year tins lack of distribution will cause even gp I D convenience. The late planting of provilloni at the end Of the mgar crop will inevitably result in the late supply of ground provisions. When the present full supply ted there will then be a shortage which will nol < %  distribution. Accord ing to our valued columnist Agricola, both the producer and the consumer are at the mercy of the middle traders. He suggests an investigation of the relevant facts. It is well known In Barbados that it is ID |ha interest of the hawker to operate at the tune of .1 shortage. There is less travelling before sales are made and an opportunity for greater profits, owing to what Agricola calls the bird-in-tho-hand attitude. Mention has already been made of the I shortage of certain articles of food. The provision of a market will alleviate the paradox of food shortages in DM part ol the island when there is a surplus in another part. The suggestion of our columnist who supports the idea of establishing a market ll worth consideration. The need for intensifying local food production especially ..;. expansion of seH-siifiU-irnt market gardens and small-stock keeping is urgent. But the problem of distnbming garden produce, ground provisions and fruits is intimately connected with shortages of foodstuffs. There must be a market in Bridgetown. FISH THE pointless destruction of young fish and spawn because of dynamiting along UV coast is meeting With action on the part of the Courts. This is indicated by the imposition of I tine of $72.00 Imposed by (he Assistant Court of Appeal on a man found guilty. It is well known that dynamiting fish is regarded as the easiest method ol taking Aah but ii kills the young fish as well and so reduces the catches. Those Bah not killed are scared away from the shore and llnd other places to Eeed. Any action which robs the people of this illand of food is Ube deprecated. The population dOM not get less and shortages in certain article! of food cause higher prices and the maintenance of controls. Efforts are being made Ui every direction to increase our self-sufficiency by an increased food production. If on the other hand people persist in Ing s natural supply of food by dvnamiting fish it ll the community which suffers. The calling of fishermen has its difficulties hut those who want to take fish should do SO by proper means and not at OH which thousai have beep spent. %  ol the lines impose d by the %  u a deterrent t<> others M be inclined tO dynamite fish and ition of the public Is SJ ping thil practice. W HAT lo il lute in A %  i renMsnbei the tvtnuig. Tin mm had finished a tv.ru d ,.,„_ work I i wereptay!" %  %  Ion to return to thei deserted bungalow* fl " ah in UM club or a last came of snooker. i he oil P %  i.. itch* | -j |, B> .in ..MiM.it af the \n K luIranlan 4)11 lnmpin\ Mich a thin*. So [hi 1.4MMI Needed The RuauansT The Persians hate ihem more than they hate us know tti-u tt. smugKic them into ihe home i' i '> %  "' ""i told my wite ..I the riot But in the afternoon the riot lied down. a pour for killi. And .hall be blamed or even aabotaae. When the safety margin aaeendi i,ii the mckenn2.it %  Dug* needle : tropha, 7?o Recruits One thing Is certiin few, |l %  After retu to an) of dm V in." ^1 i.i i..ii..!..-. who wanted to so home. Tha lortant tou We ere alany, Brnona will work for I i !'• % %  lowed DonnaUy only • free rians. They unshocking erai i i %  plovers. But on the first day only 80 I know a man who went t* irned up to take anYantaes work in their Itaanca Iflninry %  >r the offer. It was six months before he waFor ti> meal of us Abadaa waj paid. home. It was hot. admittedly, m We work longer Every Britor UN sun Umei 12 does eight hours a clay. In tin ,n the shade—and In the lummtT ina Bune-empmyi Pel aaiwllinaa be l o w Hfeeslni shun do only Bw houi point. But we were happy. stand the dest-i 1 1. %  1 icfa day the situation grew „__., .. 1 and more hunluaa want CON Abadan maj ba looted bj Again the phone rang. 11 was | lome still we couldn't believe '-' >he Persian Government the woman Btnl door to tell my tnc peninna m eanl trouble. Our stores of thousands of tons ol ..ut the riot. Thev can't run our oil fields, sugar of tea. of tinned fruit will My wife laulu-d and said: "I'd Tncv mil hnow enough to stop go through corruption on to the scare any mot) off with a flylh ,. r | :tt il working. They know black market If that hapi*?ns. bomb. 1 A iiy-oomb U .. break,. imilBni j should estimate, to pump ln 8i) < months tlie oil will hav. bleeootamei ihaped like a bomb, ( rudc oiI In hrniU .,| ^. . _^ „. monv counlrlra nctdinn (TMt *"•><>" Tudch Commun.n PM BtUUh CKin.-T., ha,l bn UIM. „„,,„„ „ r „ nlv ,. ru „„ „| of Pers,a will go in... acton. Whul W* Did so H our wivo. flew home to „ !" X ^ too cl..- Pnln who Brlul „ we 80l ta our ,,„ b „„„ ion to ,ee ,tr.l|M hut I don't ,':/,:*",: i yS """" %  ^ "" h ,h "' m m 2 luve to .-.polo'itiw. WtdldBttvm W"" '"' >'••" %  "" %  ' 1 Abadan... a free :,: I tertllc spot mention It. Hid In • dOBag ways Y "' %  "' %  "' built in Ihe desert thev slur.' k at heart It is said that an American comkeeping the plant running and tlu-v were ba"^ made on offer to run the hoping that the I islana will : rt {bat Angloworks, but the IS Ba u a U ry .;' IM ttma. Iranian had done a lot for Persia. Stale said no American would do — I..E.8 Thomas Jefferson: i linitipioii Of Freedom On July 4, the iraned states .1 America celeorates us great patriotic holiday—Indei^iuhnr.Daa winch marks a signiluant inasstona In tha history of free men. rOr U wai on July 4. 177B. that American colonists issued weir nunoua DeclaraUoo of Ini MI'MI .u.i n.li %  onfcNsed to "moie anger thar U authorized b> the blessed charities wthich He preached" toward those wh distorted the ethics of Jesus, yet ordinarily he rimThV fisajmii" lsiT" maintained .ui niiji-ctivicalm toward his opponents. Two of his Jefferson devoted a lifebitterest antagonists he referred | [ den.ocratle ejovenurtent by hla iab<-ur established, tiw of dunwent aacta rnlabl preach , h chlel cornsratone or those conto enable the students to hear all %  We bald these nuns to uvlcttona which tha people i>f the aldea ; and he cnuid write that I (| States today call the "all religions. I ottd, make hon",.,,., %  iiiat il men ancreated American way. est men. and mat is the only .-uual that thei are nndowed by Jefferson nev.i set down hii point st>ciery h&j any right to their Creator itl certain unreligious belieis in an> fonnai look lo." %  Uenabla Itighls, that among treatises but characteristically It was not K.I theory with Jefthaaa ITS •'' Liberty, and Hw icattared them through %  coraa of carton. On one <>f the most noPurault of llBUpluSSC Thai to seletters to his friends. The Hatetable occasions of his life, he euro theas riSM Qove i nmanta mc-nts arc-necessanly disconnecttranslated Ideas Into action. A* are Instituted among Men. dced. yet, w4ien they are taken toearly as 1776 he Introduced into i.viiut their iu DUWCI* from the gelher, a noble and consistent the I-egislatiirr of Virginia, the .,. ., governed. That pattern emerges with clarity and southern State in which the first ivl.in v.i am Form of Governforce fulness. British colonists settled, bills to meat becomes destructive of Jeirerson had an abiding faith obtain religious toleration. these end-, it is the Hic.hl ol UW "> tha klltJ Of man to Through lontf and arduous battle IVtinlc to al M "i BboUah It and choose good over evil when pelhe obtained In 1786 whal he retu USUtUtC new Govein.nent, mitte' . was u young patriot fioni '' what was then the COlonj "not for thS Tightness, religious freedom, "N' upi ighines-s f your de> slated, "shall i>e compelled t frequent or supi-irt any religious aba operation of this rationworahlp. whatsoever. All Bi there must be internun shall U' fie to profess, and by neither state nor by argument !.. maintain, their (,i church, Jefferson believed. "The opinion* in matters, of religion. Virginia rt |,,, ,., the legitimate powers of government Tha. Jefferson i-ocured thflrst third uresidvnt of the United extend to such acts only as ai." and since liberty in North America, a model liiinker he played an important "M dpce BM 00 injury for my for other Stales and ioi the US. part in anaSng the destiny ol "cnihbour to say there are 20 Constitution. tn. new Dwwn, nn righlfll| [ogJ^UUvB control, ular in hi^ nun ,| „, hilong To-day. as the world shudder. Reason will nrrVport true recaret ftuthor of tha under assaults against frei-doni of Uglon "l>> bnngiug ever> raise Declaration of IncTepciidrnce. Uioughi and worship, one to Its tribunal. 4 Governor of Virginia. Secretary me rota of Jefferson ai •• chamJefTerson never sought to adof stale under itesident George pion of religious freedom takes vcrlise his views since, to him, Washington, and twice Pi on momentous -igniilcance. Every man's religion was his private of ihe United states (.it'll person who believes In religious affair. Though he declared he 18091. his ltber.il Ideas carried and the right of tha never had hud an opinion ln rehim into the affection of the individual to toUow the dictates llglnn which he was afraid to masses of the pmple. of his conscience, owes a debt— own, nevertheless "my great wish As a champion of political nnd greater perhapa '.ban M ll WIB la, to go on In strict but auei.l it-ligious freedom. Thomas Jefferto Thorn %  Jefferson. perforrnanee of my duty (and) son. author of the Declaration of Always tha friend of rnsnktnd to ivotd attracting nottce." in.iependenee. irightly honourand tha anemj ol "even r .. In hla HberaU m Jeffereon "J~ ad on July 4. A • ,,t tymnny over the aalnd Of never illilxral. though he once Independence Day holiday. WOTIIKK >1IM>S/KNTY The stage, the ..ctois ami the weli-reI i dialogue were almost the same; only the victim's name was different In the same drab Budapest courtrooni in which Joseph Cardinal Minds/onty was eondemned, before the same Communist judge and prosecutor. Archbishop Joseph Grosz of Kalucsa last week went on trial for treason. Like Mindszenty, he "confessed."" Again the world saw ihe spectacle of a strong man broken sjid repeatfnsj J :• ootirl what the Red dictated. "I CAN F.VKN DOP Archbishop Grosz (rhymes, roughly, with worse) comes from the same region as Mindszenty, was bishop of Szombathely when Mindszenty served under him as n parish priest. Like peasant-born Joseph oenty, whom he succeeded two yean head of the Roman Catholic church ir ilungary. peaaant-bom Grosz is a man whose .i.T JO. i aoMeogja arc beyond qtsswdocL When m 1945 Nazi bulHas broke into his palace a: Kalocsa and ordered him with raised Tommy nuns to gel out <>f town. Gross said: "I can fate any kind of machine gun and if necessary I can even die at my desk." Like Mindszenty, Grosz had opposed Communism; he steadfastly refused to sign tin Communists' phony peace petition or order his priests to do so. PET VILLAINS The charges sgains, Qross; black-marketeering, helping non*Communiat refugees to escape to the West, plotting with the U.S. to overthrow the Hungarian government. The Communist version of the "plot" ; Yugoslavia's Tito was to invade Hungary, and Grosz would become regent, paving way for a restoration of Austrian Pretender Otto of Hahsburg Gross was to prepare for this coup by organising resistance groups inside Hungary, including the boy scouts. The U.S. would finance the whole affair. Once in power. Grosz would revoke Communist land reforms, return the big land-owners and j capitalists to power. The story, which neatly lumped all the Rds' pet villains, fits the old Communist pattern. Some small parts which sounded true, i.e., that Grosz was "in touch" with the Vatican and the U.S. embassy, simply did not add up to treason; the really damaging details were plainly fantastic. But under questioning from Judge Vilmos Olti (a former Nazi), Grosz — reported to be "calm and deliberate" — obediently confessed to the whole story. This time, the West had a better idea of how the Communists did il: Robert Vogeler. the U.S. businessman who had been imprisoned by the Hungarian Communists for 17 months, had told how his jailers tortured him, physically -and mentally, until he was ready to make his own false confession (Time. May 7). THE PUaWOftE Eight alleged accomplices of Grosz — four Catholic churchmen, a Hungarian employee of the U.S. legation, in Budapest, a former lawyer, a former member of Parliament and former government official—also poured forth confessions. The trial's obvious purpose: to crush Catholic resistance to the Communist regime, which Hungary's masters apparently had not yet accomplished, despite the Mindszenty trial and last year's church-state agreement liquidating most Catholic orders and putting all parish schools under State control. The U.S. State Department called Budapest' legal farce "a continuation of Communist efforts to surpass all human rights and libertteg .... to destroy the moral and religious influence of the churches." Said the Vatican : "Against this iniquitous negation of truth and justice we utter our most disdainful protest and severest condemnation • A •isnlAcant dilTrrfnw : CLOSED FOR REPAIRS Advocate Stationery VAVAVAV AXZ* (ialvanized Wove Wire 4" MESH X 18" WO. led r ., X 14.. X 2 ,. 2" .. X 14" „ X 3 „ (ialvanized Soft lashing Wire 12 lo 20 GAUGE (ialvanized Mesh Wire FOR FISH POTS I" MESH from 18" to 72" Wide iy„ „ is" „ IT „ WILKINSON & H.VVM.S CO. LTD. Successors to C. S. PITCHER & CO. Thorns : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITII STORKS hr Mmd*rrniy IrUl %  '• %  %  •" %  "*> ' ncwn*M. (hit limr foreign frrp barred Thr onlv irpoMOB hat wrnt on in lh* MOM durlBS ibr Gro.i trial rotnr tan. Hun-at-ian* m for V . new. -*,viTIH-Mrvporter* wfrr allow Ph laj • v I %  • %  luds. then on ihoir •• %  %  burlv poll rter ho ha morning of the 3rd. this corporal netted mow than rsoni i hope M ona ki Koinn'to tell ma jnii.vnluals all wiw the s'mls mui deliberately ignored them Ttwy lust did not know theji *•"ther*. Now lha atnalb thing hi hr.\e been !<• wain Dvlduala thai ituda had Ihla as a system would haw been Infinitely as auclerably leu pro yoking than the one adopted Another habit ihi is baeomina hatefully lxipular in Bai .. ihcir mera pi aa an e a %  rufTtcieni lo o> bar •> would-be criminal, to now thaj has i>en comm out of 1 I I "A Uttli RALPH Ch. Ch. July Ird. 1951. Control To The Editor, Th,,\dri>cafr— SIR.—In his counterblast to Mi Hunte'a letter oppoalng the general dJacrlnunation "( oirtfc control Information did not r . of iho arrival In due course <>r an unwanted lllaglt, and I Tha DM) Uiai chaatlty attal led by high lor to . %  ecurlb b aa ad upon laUlful nonniornl management" Or should It i i immoral? hand "family planntns*' ha* a sood .(• ind i*neKni on human env: ndllng. legitimacy I murh plan of Inatruetlona, sxhortatlOB, an0 able to send at least one lifU*r trorn IlarlKidus who could acDnUMUl] Ken Fanuim. the aeeyellai l-'mally -,;. the Association would like to think very deeply the many firm* which have do>I ir.-.l cither cah Or prizes for trie Championships just held. WINP1ELI) N KRAKNL'M. Secretary A.W.A.H. Kenatngton New Road. 1951. Policv Ami Public '.'o T'IC Editor, The .-Idrocaic— SIR,—In the inter.-st of the : uhlif safetv aid \wth ,i view of promoting fu-ther co-operation the pOUca and the pubIk-, I think il a jrnnd idea when new major road ngns .. ,i little notice in the newspaper on id help io Inform the public %  1 >ied re closir.i: i nridgej rnlng while aprroachlng Harrison'* corner a %  %  diacover that tho^e persons wh aware of the New Ma jor road sign al lha! point, wen reported by a policeman. Then waa auch a crowd thai quite i number of persons were askin; Jf there waa a tight or fire In tha vicinity, wrulc few realised i was due to the major road sign 1 shall look forward to the poUc co-operation in this matter c> parlally when an inspector o Police on April 3rd, 1949. In till Barbados Advocate, promisvd n glen all that was noteCYCLIST 3.7.51. Cuntributon* to "Our Resrlers Say" who write %  %  %  %  %  %  %  a nom-dr-plumr are reminded that Ihelr name*. mu>l be -> ut to the Fditor aa a "i|n of itixid faith. Names are never dielwed bul are vested as eiotideulial bv I he Kdilor. unleo* ihr writer aaalrea publication. WHEN SELECTING YOUR . TENNIS RACQUETS BBS THAT YOl' OBI THKM STRUNG WITH Till-: BBSS OUT AT YOUR .... BEQUIRRD TENSION Now in Stock . GUT by W. R. TRACY which is Ihe Seal of Durability, Quality and Power. Also BASKKT HAl.I.S and i MI..-. sruiiTS i.iii III. (,ir your Stlacthn MH OS I V h CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. r gv ORDER THESE TODAY! y\ HEALTH FOODS Im $ Aee *; Shredded Wheat \ Weel-a-Blx )> li nil Wheat V TufTed Wheat I OK YOl'K t AKK i* Currants <£ Mixed I II i • >tid lein E C Sussr Canadian Cheddar Chee-nM BOKO m i: Tr> ii t..tl.,t i It. Ik (nt Maearonl —ISC. C.aeh ; %  lh tin Kispbrrry Jam —5Je. Kaeh | 21b tin Oraiue Jam — Me. rlaeh FOR TIIK. (-IIILI)KEN' .1 & R Bread with Jam Ii: Jam l'lneapple Jam III.i k I nrr.nl I.HII Bramble Jam VW.KTABI IS l.lhbvW Mixed VegeUbtes Carrots In lins Beet R..nt in tins I'HONF *>ivytswsss*ss< fiODDARDS WF DaXlYn



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PACK TWO ft I Will VI(OS AHUM XII \\l IAI MiW II I \ l l5l Qouub Raiting %  lfi| With 'A Soft Spot* hir himlon M R j ii wa rum ul the Opposition of the House of Assembly and Mrs. Wilkinson ire due to leave tonight by the iad> Radney for I They will then be going England and expect to be back in Barbados by October. Mr. Wilkinson is going for an rye operation. Independence Day '-"pODAY u a holiday in .-It 0 l 1 States and territories .1 lb* United States It is "Independence Day." Mr. A. V. Nyren. American Vlea Consul and Mr*. Nyren arc | ;. reception at then hotM evening in honour of the occasion "Independence Day" the binge*t holiday on the U.S callendar commemorates the adoption ot the "Declaration of Indeixvidcncc" on 3uly 4th 1776. The Declaration of InA ; ence was an act by which the American Congress on July 4th. 177ft declared the American colonies to be independent of I Britain. Attended Housing Talks M R. C. REN WICK, Supervisor of Public Works Grenada, accompanied by Mn Renwick, returned to Greiiada ye 1 B.W.I.A. I*avinji by the %  gflnC plane was Mr. John Rose. Executive Architect <.f the Windward Islands. Mr. Rcnwu-k and Mr. Rose had attended the hBcertl conference of Housing Experts In the Caribbean area, which ended at Hasting* House last week. Former All Trinidad Goalkeeper M R. FRANK "BOMRY" AMliAilU of Trinidad accompanied by hU wife and f;nnil> are holidaying in Barbados Maying at Worthing. "Bomby" who wag a one-time Trinidad gtialk*per is with the Customs Department in Port-of-Spa In. They arrived on Sum!.:* by B.W.IA His father Mr. A. P T Ambard formerly owned the Port-ofSpam Gaaettr POCKr.x c/.i by OSBJ Rl I .' [I V MacArthur Writei 'ENER \HT1U'H MIA — two ot <•*> Dromloao aVtM gf and hr'n cOPtri'ii gone to Join lh Confer burs* occupied Short Viiit M R and MRS ALFONSO is de LIMA enme in ye-terdav by the l.adRodaev from Trlnlday on a short visit, and are staying with Mr. and Mrs. Austin Belmar at Maxwells. They expect to return to Trinidad at (he end of the week Early September M R. AND MRS. JOE Pl.lMMEH who have baen their banaymoon it the Hotel Royal, expect to return dad this afternoon by BWI.A I'limmer was managi %  >>: %  toured Bart;id 1950. Mr PUa thai ihc Trinidad Watai Polo Aatoi latlon li looking forward to lhe vr.it Ol %  Barbados team anytime. % %  Checking with tinI I find that they are planning to go to Trtnldad in early September. Other paaaanctri du> this afternoon are Mlas Antoinette Yaghi and her it. yolanda who have been henMr. Eaton Ooddard and his three %  .nns ire leave b the si me plane. They %  iton U %  li % %  Hiala Tint will first spend about Mkl in Tin:.,: | I li with 1 he tfene ( Oil Company In R On Honeymoon M R. and MRS RORItY PERXZ who are on 11 It 11 %  tardaj by B W.I.A. for I haj "til be > Orenada RX live days before returning to 1 Trinidad, where Mr Pare! i" with B.W.I.A's Traffic ivpiinment ( t Plarco Airport. hopaa to puhiian ksda Ol ihe year. Him Irmm a "sensational'* baa* 1*1 aides are 1 they admit is that he ; i ( ier work l)o..k, MacArthur will have much to sa> about Japan Me la expected tu outline hiopposition to Ihe occupation proposal* put forward when the atom homh ended the war In the %  lloth Britain and America were accept Rti'sia's plan for meal m Japan simitar to the one in Oermanv But Mar\i'hur wan against It, and he %  iieatened to put his eaae to the %  I in people. The Russian plan was rejected. The West's sirong po> Jai*n la attributed to Kg*. .vhnr'. foresight In IMA 3 Week. £3.000 "•HR I hike and Duchess of Windsor are making plani >•, Mediterranean crulae. They have hired Mrs. Reginald FelL,wes' yacht. AssK-T Ant*e. f,*' 1 -~ks In July. 'he yacht for the three reki -ill he fS.noo. The Windsors will take a few friend* on the riutsa brJI so far the guests have not been chosen. NEW YORK. Mary Martin, star of the new York hi, play South PacuV, Is on a holiday yacht cruise with bar husband In South Amerf In the autumn she goea to London to appear In South Pacific at Drury Lane. In her rot* as a navy nurse. Ensign Nelly Forbush. stationed a the South Pacific, Mary %  rtln endeared herself to American audu There i* no reason I Ion audiences will be i*ny less responsive. SSHSB*) Martin played in Noel Coward's Pacific 1880. also at Drury' Lane. She says, "I've a soft spot as t'ig as a bam (or England." and admits that she i looking fo :h keenest anticipation" to appearing in London again. -its. B.B.C. Radio Programme GLOBE lllM.lll.lt OPI XI XL I Hilt II r, A ../ p.m. Art Students M ISS ESTHER SKFFTF daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. T Sheet* ot • Benlley' Christ Church is spending the summer S', Battdaj B W.I.A. Accompanylni hei foi pan el her tiol-.|..-. V, All.. PeniKyl%  %  %  %  graduated HTOOJ the University of I'eiuuylvanla Philadelphia with the degree of Bachelor of Applied Art', gad along with her Mand has also Just graduated from the Philadelphia M u • \ to !M> here until %  umber. nit: AIIVI'.MI HIS 01 i'ii' BY THE WAY ... By Bmuhmmlm A MOTOR-CAR which can be driven upside down, with wheels attached to the superstructure, ought to bring us big export orders if the first tests are successful. Next week Len Fobble is to drive It. upside down, from ChalCROSSWORD B J 1 r 1 < ,J 1 a Li* r 9 1. fhi rednned takN a Limit of you ;. Qrowa info ta..^..v^ ..... v ii isfceo from a ri^n last. |S( U. r>wer bowls hsve It. (4) 18 ensrer or Mfe entry. 19) !•> It liicludsa a Ms*rt. (li 17 Bhcll nw measure. (Si i. lodst wilt be tomorrow. IB) to. Bst direm to get publicttr. DawD S M-""in* nun %  : woraint thai iw n.oKw uni Ul. 1*1 • e*uA). (Si b Who owns It when it laiu? (*i 7. Krpt oa> 1* iM-priid upon. |4| 15 Nouruihed tai Miaiion ot iMtrhri MMI -wyasNi & % %  'V%jli£•!• k *]j-n,rj^m 2 "i.ino'or. 1 **Sal_ font-Si. Petei to Bodmui. %  < body whu earag f"t tin tutu lown motoring will him luck. Surt Ttlkt's *bsW N OW." said Suet, "about tbU fern'* Mr ei llai l< n I>eimold. What do you use him—her — It for"*' "It's a he. sir. Rums\ gate's the name." "Yes. well, the name Is unimportant." "1 cant agree, sir. It's the only way In tell him from the real I cun't %  aa bowj if 1 had %  UM %  ka me, it would hi ip you to pick me out If you caj Kamsgatc. Ilowrvei. v. 1.li uga him for'."' "rToWng. MI." •What'.'" -Protting. He prota." "I'm not sure I follow "Well sir. Imagine that tin cbali la the bell. This blotter Is the moppet Ihe mopper '" "Ye< Now. this desk la the flag, and wlrc do ypu think Rum*..', i In Kent.' nappel BlMt "I don't eel you," said ute visitor, "this nil goei on In Hartfoidahlr* The protUng docs?" "Yes Bual laid bii forefliutcr under his brea fl tad loudly. Thv Trur Pxptanntinn A CORRESPONDKNT can tell him the orifU) ol lh( phrase. "What ho. *he bumpsl"* Ol i I can. I can tell my deui pubUc anjrtnliiB. The artist W.iitenu hsd returned to his nativi Valenciennes after thj' ct-f %  Vttlan M HalpuMiueT Whili hat work one day on those mlliwetehca frhtch ware his firsi step to fame, who should look over huulder but Diane de la Sourirdara nirtoui ;it thli Unpudt Audran. who was With R rushed at the lady, ptckfi and threw her away. She landed in a courtyard, with %  loud bump "Watteau'" cried Audi bumps!" English Iroui ders brought thi country, where it became hall catchword. j I Sintill Sfli-ilitm #-/ ... i Exclusive Model Day-Frocks by I 'Dorville' of West-End Fame I also I A few Black and Silver Brocade BVBNKVC H.l*t'Dht< at prices from $14.35 I WHITFIELOS i YOUR SHOE STORE 15. BROAD ST BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE TlH COUfCted letter-: ai-e to l ublll bed in the autumn under the Mile "Grace Abounding." We. With the publisher's permisi< print a few extracts. \ POSTCARD addressed to Mis dated July *8PB and %  mil: Minns, /'lease fgMcfl fh m I Sal i. I % %  ... %  %  !., gporli *ln>ii find eoflecf the itump tkty are Biaklk called tforytve me) -The Women in Tiohi*." I •aid I 'limiohl il was hardly thai fhlno. and he It nou 1 consider.' inu chaapino Ihe title %  liohtly. Yours erer. H'.<;.(7. Further extract* from this esportdanee win ba fsubuaned urlni the month. THE CORNER STORE