Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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This item has the following downloads:


Full Text
*

een eee







ESTABLISHED 1695



Ridgway And Reds
Reach Agreement
On Place And Daie

TOKYO, July

NITED NATIONS Supreme Commander Gen-
eral Matthew Ridgway told the Communists
on Thursday that he accepted their proposal for an

initial meeting on a cease-fire on July &
General Ridgway said that three liaison officers and
two interpreters would attend the meeting,
requested a “positive assurance’

for the party.

Ridgwa sent the fli
message by radio to General Ki
Tl Sung, and General Peng Te
Huai: “I have received your reply

dated July 4

“The date of July 8 for the i
tial meeting is accepted. Refer
ence is made to my message cate
July 3. In addition to the tl
liaison officers specified i

message, two interpreters will be]

sent. A positive assurance ¢«
conduct for this personnel is rc-
quested. Ycur reply reque 1
The message was signed M
Nidgway, General of the |
States Army, Comm 1
Chief, United Nations Comma
The meeting will take plas 5
the ancient Korean Capital of
Kaesong, 34 miles northwest of
Seoul. The Allied ceasefire team
will proceed to Kaesong on Jui
8 by helicopter or by a group of
jeeps bearing large white flac
General Ridgway’s Chief o
Staff Office distributed the follow

ing text of the Communist accept- | «

ance to a Kaesong meeting on
July 8 as monitored in Tokyo

in-Chief United Nations ‘forces

We have received your reply datec

July 3. We agree to send three
T

liaison officers to Kaesong as y¢
proposed

We will prepare for a prelim-
inary conference in Kaesong area
if you agree to set the date, July 8

Signed General Kim I] Sung,
Commander - in - Chief North
Korean Peoples Republic Forces,
General Peng Teh-Huai, Com-
mander of Chinese Volunteer
forces in Korea.”

Acceptance was carried on a
Pyongyang radio broadcast in
Kerean language at 7 p.m. Tokyo
time. First reports said a similar
broadcast was made over Peking
radio but this has not been con-
firmed.

War correspondents will not be
permitted ts cover preliminary
cease fire talks

—(U.P. & C.P.)

Princess Elizabeth
Going To Canada
LONDON, July 4.

of Edinburgh will visit Canada 3:

October it was officially announced
on Wednesday night, Their Royal(stiffer
Highnesses the Princess Elizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh ac-
cepted an_ invitation from His
Majesty’s Government in Canada
to visit Canada in October this

year.
The statement issued at Clarence

it’s expected that Their Royal



Royal Highness
made public later.

Court circles said there was no
immediate indication that the!
Royal couple would also visit the
United States but that it is possi-
ble tsat they might decide to do

so. ;
—U.P.



King Will Hold

Investiture July 31 |
LONDON, July 4

Buckingham Palace Oe cet

on Wednesday that King George

who has been ill for several
months, will hold an Investiture

at Buckingham Palace on July 31

A Court source said the announce-
ment could be taken as an “en-
couraging indication” that the
King is making good progress PT
his recovery from influenza andj

lung inflammation
: —U.P.

’ of safe conduct)

Four Rabo
Thailand Now

BANGKOK, July 4,





on to power



consolidating

Police Chief
policemen con-
’s largest arm-;
His control became com-
y when Pibulsong-
“General Ridgway, Commander- ea raised him from Deputy to
’s father-in-law,
Chunhawan,



a'lgout 35,000
soldiers in the army. Other mem-
bers of the military junta are Gen.
Commanding
of the First Army Area
and Air Marshal Fueh Ronapakat.
Casualties in the Navy’s attempt-
ed coup were unofficially estimat-
ed at around 3,000.—(CP)





Oatis Sentenced
To 10 Years In Jail

PRAGUE, July, 4
correspondent
Oatis 37 was sentenced
years imprisonment Wed-
3 Communist
Czechoslovakia.
Oatis did not appeal to the sen-
tence handed down at the end of

would be expelled from the coun-

which might be suspended for

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke ne behaviour.
co- defendants and former

was snabanaalt to f
Wojdinek to 18 and Peter



y confiscated

The United States State
House their official residence said | ment Wednesday de nesatiatr Oatis’
,conviction as an attempt to intimi-
Highnesses will travel from coast} date'the free press of the world,
to coast visiting most of the!

principal centres. Details of Their}
s itinerary will be





Release e
).S. Jet Pilot

Wednesday
internment.

t ae carrying his crash helme*

in the custody

Commander

!co-operating to arrange
world resources if Persian supplies

As he got into one of six waiting
Fourth of July.”

igrinned back and answered





Uneasy Lull On
The Battle Fronts *

Communist artillery and mortar
creased sharply along the battle front late Wedniesdap’
the same time that Red leaders agreed to talk pe:
the United Nations on July 8.
muniques ever issued, the Eighth Army to-night said
fire was reported
, and simi-|

sharp decrease” in artillery

Even in the sector southeast of

Pyonggang where some of the
bitterest fighting in recent days
has been experienced by United |
Nations troops, Red forces made a |

limited withdrawal and made no
further attacks. Only Red aggres-
sive action was east northeast of

Kumhwa where Communist com-|
, 175th birthday on Wednes

pany attacked briefly and then
withdrew under Allied pressure.

The four days of savage fighting
in Korea ended in an uneasy lull
Wednesday

Battered Chinese Reds pulled
out of key Sobang mountains on
the central front after losing 1500
dead and wounded in the four-day
struggle.

U.N. forces pushing through

barren hills southeast of Pyong- |
gang found Reds in no mood to}}

engage in a new fight

U.N. patrols pushed out’ as| ,

much as three miles into Com-
munist territory south of Yanggu

4) and Inje on the western sector. On

the east central front, between 45
and 50 fighter planes pounded Red
concentration and raked bridge
and supply dumps behind Red
lines in the heaviest action of the
day.—U.P.



Wrong Pocket!

CALIFORNIA, July 4.

William Belle in a holiday spirit
walked into a saloon with cigar-
ettes in one pocket and fire cr
ers in the other. He reached for
what he thought was cigarettes
and lighted it.

Wrong pocket.




The hospital said he had “pain-

ful lacerated lips.”—wU.P.

PERSIAN SITUATION
IS NOT HOPELESS

CANBERRA, July 4
Australian External Affairs Min-



ister Richard Casey, questioned in
Parliament said Wednesday that
the Persian situation was not hope-

less. Major oil companies wer

cut off.

There should be no noticeable
interference with Austrafan sup-
plies even if Persian supplies were

ae off .—U.P.

ANOTHER FRENC Mu “SsmIP



THIS is what the French vess

her sister ship the 8.8 Antille

service



to regularly on thi

a

is destined for

i, Martinique, Barbados Curacao and Jamaica.

’ will look like when she enters service next year. With
the West Indies run. . Each over 20,000 tons
gross and with a speed of 23 Panis, these two ships are considerably larger and faster than any hith
will operate between Le Havre, Southampton, T








START

TRAFFIC: LOCK

» Chamberlain Bridge (bottom right)

sed for repair

yin “Field E seaqanl ry

SSION ‘TOLD |:
* MISSING HUT

from five other

orces in Korea, you will go down
n history as the first army to fight
inder the flag of a world organisa-





COMMIS

You fought well and without re-
roach. You enslaved no free
ian, you destroyed no free nation,
ou are guiltless of any country”
rlood,.

significant]



witnesses yes-
Princess Alice Playing Field
was held for the
These wit-

Victory may be in your hands
bul you are winning a greater
thing than military victory, for
you are vindicating the idea olf
freedom under international law. “Under the

This is an achievement that} tances it
serves all mankind, for he has 5ur oil men should remain in Iran
brought all men closer to theirfeven if the Abadan refinery has
-K Wi ale ott was again ly on behalf of an| #o@l of peace, “It is an achieve-|been completely closed down,

ment that may well prove to be] which might take place in another
the turning point on world] wo weeks Evacuation is now
history.” ess of a possibility than it was

and mortar
around Yonchon in the western end of the line
lar reports were coming from other

61 Die In U.S.

Celebrations

fer Commissioner Sir Clement Malone,
in the Legislative Council Chamber.

, the number that have given ev
Aitorney General continued to direct the evidence,

a member of a com-
the Vestry rm represent the Vestry
, Was permitted to examine witnesses,

‘Asked To Buy Huts

1. Redman, Clerk of th¢
was recalled



appoint ted by
the tyra airy
Sra pager paige ee tion are complete but they
States st continue to build up@now going into operation.”
her military forces at a rapid rate
and added “we must continue to Britain is hunting for other
help build up defenses of other ]sources of supply to replace poss-
lree nations, Furthermore we must |ible loss of Iranian supplies. Basil
continue the struggle to over-come | R. Jackson, Deputy Chairman of
constant efforts of the Soviet rulers |A.1.0.C. said of 25,000,000 tons of
to dominate the world by lies and oil and oil products normally re-
threats and subversion.” eived yearly fram Abadan, some
He said the Seviet rulers “hate |!0,000,000 tons could be replaced

Says Thanks



Mic hael’s Ves



‘had re os ted to



ad been done?

ound that on September

threatened to ent



Vo Recall By U.S.
‘ Reef Grounds
, it was arrange



several day



sht that it could be

U.S. Arms Plan 20%

Sen edule

Behind *

‘Vesey Did Not
dtd

rearmament pro



ee League Should

a pool of}
Inchide Jordan

Mr, Penn

Crovernment















@ On page:
ment OE 5 ‘

PRICE: FIVE CEN



3,000 Britons Must
‘Stay On In Persia

Cabinet Decides

LONDON, July 4.
[ZRITAIN has shelved plans to remove oilworkers
from Iran and will “sit it out’’ unless violence
breaks out, a Government spokesman said Wednes
day. The Cabinet was said to have changed its pre
vious policy on the advice from the Ambassador in
Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd and Eric Drake,
Managing Director of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany in Abadan.
Opposition Leader Winston
e Churchill will be briefed on the
America new policy in a meeting with
) Prime Minister Clement Attlee
tonight. Churchill asked for the
meeting, his second secret session
w, with Attlee on the crisis
J eR Officials said ihe decision to close
down operations in Iran still stand
Y ears Old because the withdrawal of the
. - tanker fleet leaves no alternative

pal os a The refinery is expected to “dry
WASHINGTON, July 4 up” later this month when storage

Hopes and prayers for an early !tanks are filled

peace, mingled with United States

iSth, Independence Day celebra- Buy key men and less essential
ns President. Truman topped ersonnel will be left in Iran even

day with an address from the | When operations come to a stand-

55 foot obelisk Memorial _ tc till, unless they are forced out by
icorge Washington. The fourth | the lranian Government, a Foreign

July came in Korea 15 hours | Ofice spokesman said

arlier than the United States. In Teheran, Shepherd said a de-
Addressing the Washington }°!8!en about evacuation would be
United Nations forces fighting |‘ mar p earee wee He said
Korea, men of the armed}4-1.0.C. considers itself respons-

ble for 1,500 Indo-Pakistan work-
ers as well as 3,000 British em-
ployees. All could be evacuated
at the rate of 300 a day if necess-
ary, he said

Britain’s decision not to remove
oil workers came after a warning
from British experts and the
United States that withdrawal
would wipe out prospects for set-
tlement and prevent the return of
British workers later

nin defence of human freedom

Other Schemes

present circum-
has been decided that

oreviousive "Our plans for evacua-
are not

because we are free—because | {rom other mid-Eastern and other

are the greatest example of sources, but some 15,000,000 ton

power of freedom vould have to come from the
Up. Western Hemisphere

Foreign Office sources disclosed

Wednesday night Britain is pre-

paring a new proposal to settle the



TEN DEAD: 4 MISSING oil crisis with Tran and enable

British tankers to resume loading
F a in Abadan A Foreign Office
CARACAS, July 4 spokesman said there were “indi-

Ten persons are known to be |cations” that Premier Mohammed
dead and four others are missing |Mossadeq might be prepared to

flood stricken Bocono in west-|discuss the new proposal.

jern Venezuela.—(CP) —(UP).

i



K. W. V.

SUPERIOR 3-YEAR BRANDY

In Quart and Concave
Pint Bottles Soyth Atyico |

‘Beandy





mI



BOTTLED BY THE
K.W.V.



ia”
A bottle should be in every home as K.W.V. is
PURE — WHOLESOME, Indispensable in Hospitals,

Nursing Homes and in private Sick Rooms.

At their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandies have
no superiors, They are made from pure and selected
white wines and the distillation and maturation pro-
cesses take place under the strictest Government Excise

Supervision.

A K.W.V. BRANDY and Seda

a day

Will keep all colds and “Flu

away !!”’





PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1951











re

arth B.B. Aa Radio - ' SPECIAL SAT 7th OPENING OCEAN — si7h
C (Calling Programme | 1 ee. See el wg cg.tm| Meideagy July Cele - OPERATION























With BELA LUGOSI
P :
R and MRS, ROBERT M. mn | FHURSDAY, JULY 5, 1958 “WESTWARD PACIFIC
: M SCOTT arrived from the Birthday Honours van “tanta Cholee, 11 Asam Boscia ! re Torpedo-Packed
S. yesterday via Trinidad by el die Dispatch, 12 (noon) The News. 12.10 p.m. | | With Ken at. & Ter
air. They are on their honeymoon S* ENTY-ONE years ago the News Analysis | NARD - a a
and plan to spend about seven- w famous Weat Indian end SENSE UM 96. \ce: roti Sew ae STEELE BRIDGETOWN ne
teen days in Barbados staying at Irish author, M.P. Shiel, was 415 p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m
the Colony Club, St. James. taken by his father to the umin- England vs. South Africa, 5.05 p.m —
Mr. Scott's arents have a habited island of Redonda, in the Report from Wimbledon, 5.10 p.m. ‘ :
three-year aie a house on West Indies, and crowne@& “King” tenaeene, a 2. Rae = Moree: adil aiel PATRICIA
the St. James coast near Glitter by the then Bishop of Antigua ais peng conten ptaaiehine 645 p ee)
Bay. His parents Spent a holiday 10 accompanied the party. The programme Parade, 6.38 p.1 To-day'y EAL
in Barbados earlier this year. title was never claimed in any Sport - ‘ ee
Mr. Scott has just gradtated’in eriousness but nevertheless Shie] +%—11.00 p.m 25 68 M. 31 3 bi.) Mame oda TIT hha
History and Government at Har- remembered the oecasion all his “S"hy, The News, 7.10 p.m ws i P ee re
vard University. His wife has also ind shortly before his death Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.46 . ae and color sa
- ASSEX > s “PE ow ” c mm ne y 8 p.m 7 . pe
just graduated from her BS ee Na am , sa: i tO seinem Stk 'b ot ee to hend. 8-38 ; ofour Diamonds,
sity. Their home is in Philadel English poet, Jcin Gaws- :
. <. ‘3 p.m. Theatre Talk, 8.45 p.m. Repert from
phia. vortt Last week Gawsworth ‘Wimbledon, 6.55 p.m. From the Editorials, Polite) our reputa-
celebrated his 39th birthday and g p.m. The Story of Glyndebourne, | 4
After 31 Years reated 2 Birthday Honours list 9.45 p.m. Special Dispatch, 10 p.m. The tion for qivina :
in which literary persons who in News, 10.10 pm. interlude, 10.15 p.m ‘ ‘
R. IVAN CRICHLOW iiew in some way have helped to perpetu- '*v* @ Go. 10.45 p.m. Here and There. As , value ToYL TTT ¥
from the U.S. via Trinidad ite the memory of Shiel were ON Rony , H
yesterday on a visit to his mother received into the intellectual . ‘ : bo Rh ee 9G }
whom he fia not seen in thirty vvsoeracy “of nedenday-” Amore Bhachelors RY meee eet
ie . 4 ¥ ‘

one years. He was accompanied recipients of honours were
by his son Leroy and daughter

J. 3B, Priestly, Rupert Croft- ° igfaction, reqord
Gladys. His wife was unable to Cooke and Rebecca West. Club Invite 4

make the trip. aria less of the price
Leroy told Carib that they are DANIEL ERICOURT Short Visit

-
: —en route to Buenos Aires on W .
‘down for about six weeks’ holi concert tour. oO en





athe pay r,
day. They are staying with his R. CHARLIE TAYLOR, | WAS THE
grandmother in, Roebuck Street. Concert Tour Manager of the Hotel Royal NEW YORK HIGHEST
He works with the Post Office ir : ie. ‘Sevice ws yes, 5 A
ew York City. Howard Roberts 7. . spp and Mrs. Taylor who were in What happens when a group Food ad Aldi BIDDER!’
orien Bernina ee. eptick IANIST DANIEL ER:COURT Trinidad on a short visit, came of bachelors decide to unite for aaa : es
sherk “ : who had been holidaying in in on B.W.1.A’s flight from Trini- common protection against the | Prat | ’
: . Barbados for the past month and dad yesterday. On Saturday eve- “chitches of plotting females”? heat deait
With R . a half staying with Mr. Frank ning they were entertained to Mr. Jack Blatt, a lonely New ee ea
elatives Morgan, flew to Trinidad yester- dinner by Mr, and Mrs. Saffie at York tailor, decidea that the diamond:s
ISS PAT McCARTHY whose day evening by B.W.1.A. He is ‘he Rainbow Terrace. The Saffies solution, which might relieve set in’ modétn
sister Noreen was in Barba- on his way to South America for Made friends while in Barbados joneliness for the single man, -
dos in May, flew in from Trinidad a concert tour in Buenos Aires, on a holiday with the Taylors. would be to form the Bachelor UR RIADE Dean
yesterday by B.W.LA. on a six Among those attending were Mr. Society of America. Cee ee
weeks’ visit. She is staying with . and Mrs. Mark Conyers, Com- §0 last November, Mr. Blatt
her uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs.

mander and Mrs. Parhiala, Mr. set about organising this bachelor
and Mrs. D. Lloyd. Afterwards stronghold. In time, he told prog-
the party went on to dance at pective members, they might

aawtence Simpson of “Guinea”,
St. John.



MULL MLL eee Use



In Trinidad she is on the staff the Dominion Day ball. even build or buy a home to be mn ind heen Wy :
of Trinidad Jewelry and Loan. known as Bachelors House, WR ORG tone er eee WO prea ay y
tan “Call Me Busta” were they, wouid meet and bring clan hs woe amr eons QW cnet wan MICHAEL CURTIZ
ew Manageress their frien —_——



ISS THELMA ARRUNDELL

E VEN though time was getting I would be a place where they
has come over from Antigua

4 short and the car to take could pool their loneliness in EXTRA SPECIAL :



standing in the hall. Amid a wel-
tcr of hearty handshakes, he could



Control 50 bachelors had signed up.





HN)
’ him to London Airport had been common interests nt
to manage the Atlantis Hotel, waiting for te , \\ TO=0M
: fn . ~, val n minutes, Mr. “After all,” Mr, Biatt remarked, | (\ y Gai The Color Short
on ihe on San re praunns eat xander evn s stee Jamaican “why do women mae Love? ... \ STARTING oORrno
ea . 4 ae . sae 4 eader, refused to leave Maybe. But mostiy for security.” fy e
vistior to the island for many his London hotel last week until The Big But 11) 230 a 8.30 “JUNGLE WANKILLERS”’
3 . ne a ae a friendly goodbye go Mr. Blatt went ahead with {)})) " “ ES’ rg
Aerodrome Traffic ) ail the members of the staff his society, and within a month Tee aaa

©000066000000000000000000000909000008 °
| Apes ded 4

















































































os at a i “ONE OF THE GREAT COMEDIES a . ia let ela
T. JIM “PUSS” PARRIS, one- ba } r ard insisting “De n't call me x ee pop yi a Pateees { . POSSESS OOPS FOO SFOS SCC SOON OP,
tithe: Interoolonial-crivicates il justaman e, ca me “Busta’’, ances for feminine curiosity. ) Ch li HAPLIN ¥
and footballer who has been in ot he saad left, one of the hotel “As the fame of the Bachelor are in 3 GLOBE THEATER y
Trinidad for the past three al! said “What a character?” Society increased so did the num- SS TO-DAY LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.15 x
months attending a course in ber of fan-mail letters—not from Ciry LIGHTS {x -- BR ANDE = S
Aerodrome Traffic Control is due Incidental Intelligen lonely men, but all from lonely x a uD %
to_ arrive here this afternoon on gence women, MODOBOONDODNDOQDONODNONNDNDNND NNN GIGO9 x ALAN LADD MONA FREEMAN %
B.W.1.A’s 3.50 o'clock flight from by eva tes iets ; J One suggested Mr. Blatt would { 8 oan ae EMAL x
Trinidad. JIM PARRIS N fh, + is really old until his pe performing a most humane act} (\ VOOM GOGO SO 9SSSSOSOCPO OOOO
Mr. Parris who is Assistant —due back today after attending hir a ler stops worrying about by organising a “ladies auxiliary.” | \\ ve AY «we “ae ms oMhnarpenpeaas a
Seavey one Sean aot at Aerodrome Traffic Control cours an eeoree The Bachelor Chief was] {! : See we”
eawell left Barbados March 30th. in Trinidad impressed. He decided to start a] {
ene —L.E.S. achelorettes Clut N ‘ ‘ ” ~ 7 ” A 6O
THE ADVE INTUR Ey rae Siento 5: pa ‘s that the worn Pr E M P i KR E 7 H E A i E a er iS BERS
4, I I y >auD number the men. “
is OF | ik A Red letter day for bachelors | }!== a
and bachelorettes will be next S l ABBI IDS OF
week .when the clubs merge for |
the first time at a cocktail party. é TNT
AGE NOTE.—When is a single DIAL 2310 — PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN Madam Ifill’s Stage Spectacle
man a bachelor? “Oh, I guess 28 Last 2 Shows TO-DAY—4 45 & 8 30 PM. (RKO-Radio) io l pate
and upwards,” says Mr. rey George RAFT — Pat O'BRIEN Bill WILLIAMS—Barbara HALE On THURSDAY, JULY 12th, 8.30 p.m.
—_—" in in
Stiiet SEA Ete ss — AT
story” (pardon . the newapaper A, DANGEROUS PROFESSION CLAY PIGEON
liven @ tie thins bee) SSeS —— ——_____—__ ——- ~ 7 x .
jargon) of the glamorous Arms- SPECIAL T0-DAY 130 PM | Opening FRIDAY 6th G L O B KE ii A 7
Akimbo wedding, planned to take Seemed! eeuilais 2 30-4.45 & 8.30 pm 1 E KR E
place this week at sun-drenched O-—Radio Rouble John GARFIELD—Patricia. NEAL azzling Cos es Wel ab: i tecaail
Raakiaiian sites 48 dade teen aad prc scayt aged in Gé > Dazzling Costumes, Gay Sketches
velvet nights (not the Road of the ; Spaeth res “BREAKING POINT” Dont Miss
same name). : “DYNAMITE PAS Hemingway's ener a ms
age eke ee Ts SS ee a
os “ ’ , da ) =
the si eo 7 — ty Tie 5 Sale G .
boil nadebdeheeetinnshis=liitbininanrsiepcpseancicnes. Corse PH aera Aeaeden [flashing candy-pie-eved husband: ||| PLAZA OST || 4. AIETY Lee Be CAE SARE Me MADAM IVIL,
~ — SKS seen! HES «
a | y . : = reales ae
BY THE WAY to-be “wail, their, weading-to-be(H “yo.pay cans) 5 44 rm ||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES ORCH, & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72; BAL, 4s
V a By numerous Requests ! | Laat Show TONIEE $.2 , SN OSG GIS 8
eee By Beachcomber little chapel on the hill-top over- Rddie Cantor = "WOMAS we THE BEACH Shinkictiawer catiteean ceed ORIEN REFIT NOG MRSS SSSI
Joan Benne Pots ,
: os : looking the bay a Friday. J IT ee ef 1] roan RIGHTON STRANGLER” a
N instruction issued to those which the makers of otek: hoses oe This week the eyes of the world JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN COURT John LODER
saucy little wild flowers, the could still be ke pt in employment Round the Town re a ite fie — int ee Ree BEANO = See ee ee M
“ e s eve aaee ysters yi S a day to Sunday 6 30 p m
women police, adjures them to If all smokers wore, fitted on their HEN it is evening dress only hte TB ee ee, Picns| Friday to Sunday 5 & 8 30 p.m ge on ts Sutloy 5 pm G L bh B E
“ignore idle remarks and noises hoses, the part of the box used for in a restaurant, ties are obli- . oe si King Cy id h ya : MINGO ROAD” Screen GUILD presents —
fuck as whistling.” It is not easy striking the match, two birds #atory,” writes one who knows ie and King Cupid holds}]} joan ORD & “DRAGNET” Oo
or a ravishingly beautiful ace- would be killed with one stone, Collars, too, are being worn with °CWt .. oe SAN ANTONIO” i (Henry WILCOXON |, PE
glamourcopperette to ignore cries provided that the public could be vening dress this summer, but Here isthe Arat of the Prpgets Oban seen | murah Deas) NING TO MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M.
of admiration in some _ street persuaded to break with the old you can still tie your breeches up trom Portobello. ! z





a iD in ile tnaeela —__— |
crammed with flaneurs. The next tradition of striking matches on With string if you have no braces, Arms—The Man POO e ODOT STOTT ETT TO TOTT TOD T TOT ODDO OPPO POOOOT






















































































Noone to encring apvanee is the Rox. geen ow the man must Tall Story PORTOBELLO, Wednesday. %
e of withering satire. “Have not be discouraged, as was the : ORTY-YEAR-OLD, tall, short-| ¥ $
you lost your dog?” will make the maker of ferries for rhinoceroses, E have sent, at vast expense, J sighted, escapist, clean-limbed % EMPIRE ROYAL
bold whistler fee silly. who said, “There are no openings our tallest reporter to repre- James Herbert William Acroyde] %
.. in England f¢ for that kind of thing.” sent this column and “get the Ar ; is tonigt h eve ‘hi SF tte BERNE Tees Rae 8-8 PeeMAy Ouie: SMe FP
Suet nm Conference n £ ’ wankiae teria a locks q i 8 Katt Grayson, Mario Lanza in
ved t rous, dark, flash-| ¢ ling ete, etc, Akimbo (film actress).| % “KING SOLOMON'S MINES" sof wat
s av p — ¢ . . . wore) @ ”
Pi says he ‘has: to have the ~?@ ODE and Simon 24 “I am quite infatuated,” sighs|}% _ “ TOAST ‘OF NEW ORLEANS
Suet erret for protting,” said y Arms, stroking hig beard. “She is s aes
" “Fo hat?” crie Rv 5 my cup,of tea,” he adds with deep} % Starting Tomorrow 2.30 & 8 20 and
Fel Bg nat?” cried Sir Stanley | :motion and pushes your reporter % ‘ as
ES eee jover the side of ale 8,000-foot-long % Charlie Chaplin in KID GLOVE KILLER
know what it means. He uses a Maat teow faa has the city of % Van Heflin Lee Bowman
mopper, a bell and a flag.” Porte bello nebearite ¥ : a sight % “ CITY LIGHTS " aay ke aenhed
909 Ss. Gee aE tO $ § a Bay sight. ; riday : 80 & 8 80
tis ho does?” shouted Sir Stan- Frail craft cluster round the Arms : Friday to Sunday 480 & %
Sepp i : yacht hoping to catch a glimpse “ ” ins
This man Detmold.” le a atuek Karak 7 MALAYA > PLUS
a 5 f him. At breakfast Arms ap-| > Baeknar Teaoy 1 “Send Penfold down there,” peared in the full dress uniform = OLYMPIC Perea Q . wae ane TALENT ON PARADE
said Bir, State: This must be jot the Light Border Cavalry (with % and . DORIAN THOMPSON . ‘With a Song in My Heart”
stop d, as bearskin). % Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4 30 K CARL BEST rh eine -“T went to be Loved"
slut hat must be stopped?” asked His breakfast consisted of a cup| & B15 “ BILLY THE KID" y DARNLEY WADE .. “UE Cross My Stngerk”
eat ~ } of coecoa and a barrel of salted|& ,, i g CYRIL LIN Ai does
This protting, and the mopper Rann Gans & toe beuindbe . files curl ok deen Fae sprats, his favourite food. At in-|@ “THAT MIDNIGHT KISS Robert Taylor % LIONE mater as ta 3 gens oC CRUE.
busi ; 7” wy € | of very fair hair under a prats, en 4 tL HAREWOOD I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now
wut how oe ‘ton it? We mupee has found. * $s not mine, of glass and on the lid is tervals the watchers were vouch- d See ae re . ORVILLE GRANDERSON “Bewitched, Bothered and Lee
‘ ve never . sefore.’’ he scratch no bigger ¢ a safed. an 4 sO S > > Bo red anc
don’t know it’s illegal.” breathes." What on earth was i There's Roth tt eae aarien the char is going to ROXY 2 avy Bewildered”
“Well, you go down with Pen- doing in a hollow tree?" Walk bY eave Habe ta give the little chapel on the hill] % “ ROADHOUSE " ” GUEST STARS
fold, Get him to show you what ing toa safe branch they sit down better. show it to. Constable a really good do-out in honour of x To-day & Tommorw 4.30 & 8 15 j eye
this ferret does. Draw up a re- to think and Simon presses a spring - “At wi Tt wo Pe si le he at ee s Keiitinn ‘Milt, Aither @eabe x GERALD DAISLEY—Super Star Winne
port,” hat opens the locket, Inside is a ng my logs,"’ says sinpa, wee . rs : % To-merrow to Sunday 4 30 rt and
“With a bell and a flag. It might ee ~ » Taha “ JUNGLE PATROL” ; JOE CLEMENDORE
aoe ee I ia : - aeoas i CROSSWORD Shee: Saver—Williain >Landtieen World Famous Contortionist and Entertainer
“Don’t talk so stupidly,” snapped Sisk. LBRe g is % 7 0
Sir Stanley. ee MTree rT $ “''Li GET BY” “PIN UP GIRL” x JotrrrccoernnsanserReneTTe ROSEN GO ROSS SITS INS OO ISOS ~
Freeze the inches controls, AQU JATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) $ AND Starring >
devalue sterling, boycott the TO-NIGHT at A Betty Grable ¥. S ’
pound, restrict currency . Special Matinee: SATURDAY Mt HRNING al 9 M0 o'clock x “TWO FLAGS WEST” ; = Ou hould Check
(Issued by the World Fiscal ANN BLY TH rf HOWARD DLUPs GRORGE BREN'I ° is . SES
Reform Council) mann Greys g with eee reer Oe Sto d n Ez Up and Buy These
: ‘RED CANYON” % oe “ ie Rar * 4 ?
No Wonder Cobas by Sodhptoatar Si Yowweh Gotten + Linde Decne eet Re Tart Now!!!
$999$959504666655669666666066 ‘ es
E discovery, in a small coun- Commencing FRIDAY 6th a
try town, of a man who can JAMES STEWART — JEFF CHANDLER
strike matches on his nose seems DEBRA PAGET
to prove, if proof were needed. ‘ ae > | SAVE THE RF
His remark that if everybody did in BROKEN ARROW” ;
this there would be no need for in Technicolor | Across |
matech-boxes needs some consid- 1 email, ac*ount, ghar, nas little
— —_* rm R Stress. (6)
eration. But there is a way in pecene dal toideadiaiad 5 A ier that consumes vothing $ $ SOUP PLATES
oat. (3)
SR ROR RR BBS WW WR fei ye mo i DINNER PLATES
(3; Pie bas cou be explosive. (4 e are Fully Stocked with . . .
A Small Selection of... 13. Unelvilised, (6) CUPS and SAUCERS
a P ’ 1) Merchandise is needed tor this HIGH CLASS PRODUCTS BISCUIT BARRELS
S 16. Ready for payment, (3)
=» Exclusive Model Day-Frocks (i! igee'sy rs... PAINTS — Interior and Exterior mx ON
: famous award. (4) DISTEMPERS MILK JUGS
go. Ge ne solitude. (6) ENAMELS MEAT DISHES
a Vy 22° Forms of decorum. (9) VARNISHES Plain White and White
Down WHITE LEAD & ZINC ith Gold Band
. ’ \, Plenty seen tn the Zoo bear pit ? we ° and.
‘
S Dorville of West-End Fame |g sib til mortars 2)" Li sates
4. TO a fellow it's tissue. (3)
l 5. fave oe his happy (8) ry ‘
a ~ also Not auite al! tuliow ror the tot ga SEND US YOUR ORDERS Plantations Ltd
| t ress. (5
‘. < way m ~ ge ! Drew a paddler in water. (5) )) e
ie A few Black and Silver Brocade EVEN ING HAN DHAGS 4 pi that this ; aptain | ))
ation for boliing? (6) |
* at prices from $14.35 * +: Garyenere grow it to make | THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
Solution of t zie Across ‘ s y
WHITEI il ns : wise: i ie versa! 8 ee: 4 COTTON FACTORY LTD.
i state: 1 12. Yesterdac: 1 ‘{
ebsi be 4 Down erneey: 2 T ‘
ge ‘reanege 8. Niello, 4 Eee io Snow nae} Hardware Department Tel. Mo. 2039
gy YOUR SHOE STORE 15, BROAD ST BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE —-—- —_





THURSDAY, JULY

5,

1951



Playing Field Enquiry

From page 1

Mr. Ashby: I know
who does freighting
for granted that it wa:
Cox, a member of the
Assembly.

Mr. Mottley; Was Miss Francis
awarded the contract?

Mr. Ashby: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: For how much was
she awarded the contract?

Mr. Ashby: For $150.

Huts Missing

Mr. Mottley: When did you first
hear huts were missing before ot
after you had made out the
voucher? .

Mr. Ashby: I do not remember
when I first heard. I did hear
that part of a hut was missing.

a Mr. Cox
id 1 took
Mr. M. E.
House of




Mr. Mottley: As Church-
warden’s Clerk, you see the
Churchwarden every day. Did he

discuss with you the removal of
these huts or any parts that were
missing?

Mr. Ashby: I do not remember
that, but I believe he mentioned
that a piece of a hut was lost and
he had taken out a search warrant
to look for it.

Mr. Mottley: Was there any
question of withholding a voucher.

Mr. Ashby: No. The voucher
may have already been delivered.
I did not know when the huts
were removed, I was told that
they had been removed and was
told to make out the voucher.

Mr. Mottley: Did you remember
seeing in the Press that some
pieces of pine had been reported
by Mr. Cox as having been stolen
from Seawell Airport?

Mr, Ashby; Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Did it strike you
that this was the same Mr. Cox
that Mr. Tudor had spoken to you
about?

Mr. Ashby: Yes. It struck
as the same Mr, Cox, but !
necessarily the same wood.

Tenders “‘Just
Brought In”

The Commissioner; What caus-
ed the tenders to be made for the
huts?

Mr. Ashby: I do not know. The
tenders were just brought in. The
first I knew was when Mr. Parra-
vicino brought in his. Usually,

me

ot



tenders are advertised for, but
there are occasions when the
Churchwarden may have invited

tenders from certain individuals.
There were no advertisements.

Mr. U. J. Parravicino was the
next witness. He said that he
was Managing Director of Messrs.
Johnson’s Stables and Garage. He
put in a tender for the removal of

huts from Seawell to the Reet
Grounds.
The tender produced was the

one he sent in.
The Attorney General: How did
you happen to put in a tender?
Mr. Parravicino: I was at Sea-
well when the buildings were sold





heard that the
it some of them
ihey would be tenders
removal

The Attorney General; Could it
be true that Mr. Tudor had asked
you to tender for the removal of
these huts?

Mr. Parravicino: might be
possible or it might not be. J
knew Mr. Tudor for many years
and did business with him. I sent
in my tender which was for $160,
but I was unsuccessful.

and
t

bo

7
Vestry had
and that
for their



It

Mr. Winston Johnson was the
next witness: He said that he
centracted for the removal of

huildings and had sent in a tender
in September for the removal of
huts from Seawell to the Reef
Grounds. The tender produced
was the one he sent in.

The Attorney General; Can you
remember when you heard about
these tenders being wanted?

Mr, Johnsen; One of my truck
drivers told me that the huts
would be removed and that I could
put in a tender as some were being
asked for.

The Attorney General: Before
putting in your tender, did you
try to ascertain whether that was
so or not?

Mr, Johnson: I called up Mr.
Tudor and asked him if there were
tenders for the removal of the
huts and he told me yes.

Mr. James Duguid who is a
general contractor said that in
September 1949, he put in a tender
for the removal of huts from
Seawell to the Reef Grounds.

The Attorney General: How did
you come to put in the tender?

Mr, Duguid: I got the informa-
tion in a round about manner that
tenders were wanted.

The Attorney General:
eet any information from the
Churchwarden as to whether o:
not tenders were wanted?

Mr, Duguid: { did. I stopped
him one day in town and asked
him for the job. He told me that it
was given away already, but he
vould not prevent me_ from
tendering.

Given To Cox

Did you

The Attorney General: Did he
tell you to whom the job was
given?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. He said it

was given to Mr. M. E. Cox, and
that I could go and see him.

The Attorney General; Did you
see Mr. Cox?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. I went to
Mr. Cox and told him what took
place between Mr. Tudor and
niyself and he (Mr. Cox) told me
that he was a politician and not a
contractor. He also told me that

I could tender and if I got the
job, I could give his trucks the
work. He then sent in his tender

but did not get the work.

Mr, Waleott:,.Djid Mr. Tudor
give any reason why Mr. Cox was
to do the work?

Mr, Duguid: Mr. Tudor told
me he was prepared to give Cox
the job because he had agreed to
use his influence in the Executive

@ On page 5

ey

COUNCIL

THE Legislative Council met at
2pm Tuesday

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
presented Message frem the
Governor's deputy dealing with
the Economic Co-operation Agree-
ment between the Governments of

the United Kingdom and the
United States of America.
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary

Jaid a document showing the Cen-
sus of the Colony of Barbados oth
April, 1946—Part C
. The Council concurred in resotu-
tions to place the sum of S186,479
at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supple-
ment the Estimates 1951-52, Part
H—Cap tal, as shown in the Sup-
plementary Estimates 195 *, No
7, which form the Schedule to the
+, Resolution; to place the sum of
f $10,000 at the disposal of the Gov-
jVernor-in-Executive Committee to
“ssupplement the Estimates 1951-52,
Part I—Current, as showr
f supplementary Estimates 1951-52,
No. 10. which form the Schedule
fo the Resolution










HOUSE

When the House met Tuesday,
Dr Cummins laid the following :

Message No. 17/1951 from His
Excellency the vernor to the
Honourable the Hous of Assem
bly regarding the death in Cape-
town of Mr Milton King

Message No, 18/1951 from
Honour the Governor's Deputy
the Honourable the House of As-
sembly in connection with the
Address passed by the Honourable
House of the present racial policy
of the Government of the Union
of South Africa

Message No. 19/1951 from His
Honour the Governor's Deputy to
the Honourable the House of As-
sembly regarding the Economic
Co-operation Agreement between
the Governments of the United
Kingdom and the United States
of America

Post Office Advances
ment of Money Orders
May, 1951
Statement showing the amounts
advanced by the Government of







His
to



for
to

pay-
Bist,







Barbados and the amove e-
etived from His Majesty's Go a
ment in the United Kingdom
under the provisions ef the

Colonial Development and Welfare
Act for the period ended on the
Bist March 1951, in respect of the
several Schemes sanctioned by the
Legislature,

The following
given:

Resolution to place the sum of
$26.%00 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement = the Estimates
1951-52, Part 1--current as shows
in Supplementary Estimates 195!
82, No. 1%, whieh form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to place the sum of
$17,400 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Execcutive Committee
supplement the Estimates
a Part Il, Capital, as show
Estimates
the

notices were





pplementary
1951-52, No, 18, which form
Schedule to the Resolution,

The Council postponed consid-
eration of a Resolution to approve
of the Compulsory acquisition by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee of all that certain parcel
of land (Part of the tenantry lands
of a place called Bosvigo) contain-
ing by estimation 13,870 sq. ft,
for the purpose of establishing a
district market

BILLS
The Council passed bills: To
amend the Gas Works Act 1911
Cotto)

To authorise the Vestry of St
Peter to raise @ loan not exceed-
ing £1,500 to purchase land and
erect baths and latrines and to
purchase a refuse collector;

To provide for the exemption
from payment of motor vehicle
tax or licence of United States
of AmericaConsular Officers;




To amend the Executive Com-
mittee Act, 1891

To amend the Apprenticeship
Bursaries Act, 1%

The Council adjourned to meet
on Tuesday, July 16 at 2 pm

Resolution that the sum of S450




be advanced from the Pubiie
treasury and placed at tb
posal of the Gov or-In-Bxecu-



tive Committee for the purpose of

making a loan to Mr, A, L. King,
an Elementary School Teacher
who is now in the United
Kingdom, to cover the cost of his
passage from the UK, to Bar
bados

A Bill intitoled an Act to make
provision for the direction and
supervision of the election of
members to serve in the General
Assembly of this Island, the pre-
cedure at ch elections, the
expenses at such eleetion and for
other purposes in connection there-
with

A Pill intituled an Act to provide
for the constitution of a Public
Service Commission and matters
ineidental thereto.

A Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for the protection of
wages of workers.



A. Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Labour Department Act. 194%

A Bill intituied ay Act to amend
the Employment of Women, Young
Persons and Children Act,

The House passed a Reso
to approve the Order entitled “The
Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Order, 1951," made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee on the [7th day of May,
1951, under the Provisions of
Sections 3 () (c) and 4 (4) of the
Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Act 1947, (1947-13) as set
out in the Schedule therete.

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,700 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Exeoutive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates
1951-52, Part I—Current, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates H51-52
No. Il which form the Schedule
to the Resolution





HOW THE FROG BECAME

A PRINCE

One day a very poor young girl was
sweeping the steps in front of her cottage,
“Please

when suddenly she heard
help me,” j a little fr

said



a cry



“I\'m tired and hungry,” he whimpered
So she carried him into the house and
set a dish of Royal Pudding before him
He took one and po



taste



BARBADOS



Stole Tarpaulin:
Gets Five Years

HIS HONOUR the Chie

yesterday sentenced Eric Joh

five years’ penal servitude f
the property of Smith & Atwell,

Sessions,

The offence was committed be-
tween March 22 and 24. Mr, W. W.
Reece, K.C. Solicitor General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

Johnson was unrepresented. H
appeared on a two count indict-
ment. The first count—-on which

he was found guilty—charged him
with larceny of a green tarpaulin
and,.the second count receiving a
green tarpaulin knowing the same
to be stolen

Giving evidence for the prosecu-

tion James Griffith employed b)
Smith and Atwell to drive the
lorry said he was given a tar-

paulin to cover the goods on th
lorry. On March 22 he was given
goods to deliver to various shops
A tarpaulin was on the platform
of the truck,

On March 27 he missed the tar-
paulin when he went back to the
lorry and reported the matter to
Mr. Edwards. The next day he
saw the tarpaulin at the Central
Investigation Department.

Police Constable Arthur
Jessamy of Central Police Station
said that on March 27 he went to
the house of the accused and
asked him to go to the Central
Police Station, He told the ac-
cused that he was accused of
stealing a tarpaulin, the property
of Smith and Atwell.

Made Statement

The accused later made a state-
ment which he took down in
writing. He went to the house of
Neville Skeete who handed the
tarpaulin to Cpl. Darlington,

Cpl. that on
Neville
he was

Darlington said
March 28, he went to
Skeete’s house and there
handed a green tarpaulin,

Mr. Kenneth Edwards, Director
of Smith and Atwell, said Griffith
is their driver, On March
Griffith was sent out with goods
The driver leaves the trick in a
garage. On Mareh 27 Griffith told
him something. A few days later
he saw the tarpaulin valued
$102 at the Central Investigation
Department and identified it
the property of Smith & Atwell.

23

at
at

as
as

Neville Skeete of Harmony Hall,
a clerk at Wilkinson and Haynes,
said that on March 24 he saw @
green tarpaulin behind his gate
and about 10 a.m. the same day
the accused went to his place and
asked him if he wanted to Duy
the tarpaulin,

Tarpaulin Taken Away

He told the accused to take away
the tarpaulin as he did not want
it. The aecused went away and
left the tarpaulin the same place
The accused used to work as 4
porter, The Police came and took
away the tarpaulin.

At this stage Johnson addressed
the Jury and said that he was
peaten at the C.1.D. into making
a statement,

His Honour then summed up
and the Jury returned a verdict
of guilty of the larceny of a tar-
paulin valued at $102 the property
of Smith and Atwell.

The keeper of the criminal re-
cords disclosed that Johnson had
six previous convictions for lar-
ceny and was sentenced by the
Coyrt of Grand Sessions for four.

DUDLEY BUTCHER, a labour-
er of Nurse Land, St. Michael, wa
yesterday found guilty on one
charge of receiving and pleade¢
guilty to another chayge of re-
ceiving at the Court of Grand
Sessions. His Honour the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Cellymore sen-

tenced him to four years penas

servitude to run consecutively in

each charge of receiving.
Butcher was also ordered to

serve two years’ imprisonment fo!
breaking the prison at Dist:
” on April 19 and another

years imprisonment with tar

rilling



TWENTY-SIX-YEAR-OLD Arthur Kirk!and is a Scots-|

man hailing from Auechenblae, Kincardineshire He arrived

in Barbados just over a week

Mr. Kirkland joined In-
dependent Exploration Company
in March 1949 and hig last job
took him to the Trucial Coast
which is on the South west tip
of the Persian Gulf. The Trucia.
coast is ruled by seven indepen
dent chieftains Part of the In-
deperident Exploration Com-

the

pany’s outfit are contracted b
the Iraq Petroleum Co., in th
area. He left the Persian Gulf
to fiy to Barbados via. Beirut

Frankfurt, Brussels, Shannon air-
field, Ireland over to New York
and down through Puerto Rico.

The Independent Exploration
Co., is doing the seismograph
work for the Barbados Gulf Ov!
Company and Mr. Kirkland hi
come over to ist them. H
expects to be here for one month
before leaving for the U.K,
long leave.

Trucial Coast Quiet
Things are quiet on the Truciz
coast and the troubled Abada
situation is not felt in that area
The Iraq Petroleum Co., besid
their concessions on the Trucial
Coast have most of the conces
sions in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon anc
all down the Quatr (pronounce:
Gutter) which is near the Trucia!
coast.



on

ot

therestood at

bewitched,” he
me this Royal Puc







f Justice Sir Allan Collymore
nson, a 36-year-old labourer, to
or stealing a green tarpaulin,










at the Court of Grand
lat for attempting suicide on
Moy 9. Mr. W. W. Reece, KC.
Solicitor General, prosecuted in
the cases for the Police while no
cor i appeared for Butcher.
The first offence of receiving
stolen property was committed
April 30 and May 9 and
second offence to which he
pleeded guilty was done between
March 4 and March 8.
Attempted Suicide
The atiempted s le case was
the most nport: the day in
which the prosect } tablished
hat the accused tried to cut his
throat with a knife 1ich he took
from his pants
The first witness called was
Police Constable Emerson Year-
vood of the Central Police Sta-
tion who said that on May 9, 1951



he went to Brittons Hill with Cpl.
Darlington to look for the Accused.
We took up various positions “at
Rockley, he said and saw the ac-
cused.





The

accused on us ran
in the direction of Rockley
Terrace. While running the aceus-
ed drew long knife from his
pants and on reaching a pasture,
wounded himself on the throat.
The fell and the knife
was taken away.

The Police in came and the
accused was taken to the General
Hospital. He was about 15 to 20
yards behind the accused when
the pulled the kr out
of his pants

seeing



av





accused





accused fe

Throat Cut

Police Constable Winston Goring
court that on May 9,
\ t to Rockley, Christ
in search of the accused.
the accused sitting on a
Rockley Terrace,
accused saw him he
run and knife
from his pants and cut his throat

told the
1951 }
Church
He
hill overl
When the

rted



saw

ing

ste to took a

The accused was taken to the
General Hospital.

To the accused Goring said ne
stones were thrown.

Cpl. Leon Devonish said on May
9 he went to Rockley with other
Police Constables to seareh for
the accused, He saw the accused
on a pasture and the accused ran

when he saw them, While running
the accuser pushe da knife across
his throat”. He went to the accused

i fell and tied a bag around
n The accused was bleed-
ing profusely. He was taken to
the General Hospital.

The

accused’s 1





bag with whieh he tied the
k dropped from the
aceused’s waist while he was run-



ning away. The accused wounded
himself on Rockley pasture.
Dr. G. Stoker said on May 9,



i951 the accused was. brought by
the Police to the General Hospital.
There was a two-inch wound
the front of the neck of the
eused, If the cut had been nearer

on







ihe ie it could have been fatal
The accused was detained. A knife
could have caused the wound
whieh could have been self-in-
flicted

It was very unlikely that the



wound could have been caused by
barbea wire,



‘ar-Old Injured

8-Y«
Jacqueline Hacket

an §8-yeal-

old school girl of Hindsbury Road,

St. Michael was in an



injured

accident at Hindsbury Road at
9 a.m. yesterday. She was treated
at the General Hospital and dis-
charged

Also involyed in the accident |
w notor car X-158 owned by
J. A. Chalrol and driven by
ch Symmonds of Bank Hall i

For Oil







ago from the Persian Gulf
Work along with Mr. Kirk-
iis Mr. Jack Coull and several
sarbadial Every day they spend
St. Lucy doing seismographic
A hole i drilled into the
ground Water and mud are
used to help the drill bore more |
easily down through the earth
d stone, and at a given depth
he hole i cased \ charge
iynamite lowered down
tt asc to the bottom of}
the hole and 1 a given
signal it ig “ble 1.” This signal
given to the drillers. by al
recording outfit everal miles
away. The drillers and the re-|
cording outfit are In communica~|
on by radio, When the driller
blows” the hole the earth in the
immediate vicinity shakes (de- |
pending on the size of the charge}
of dynamite) and gome of the;
water and mud that was used |
during the drilling shoots up the
‘ase and into the air. The reeord-|
ing outfit records these “shots”
or vibratior (which run through
the earth lil i radio signal rur
through the a nd use these
findings in establishing the pres-
ence of oil. When they finish
hooting these hole in St
Li cy the outfit ‘ i move over to
the Scotland district
It's Sheer MAGIC — .

that Wonderful Flavor

Royai Puddings are so smooth,
} so delicious and so flavor-rich,
you think you're
dreaming when you
take your first taste,
It's sheer magic—
when it comes to
preparation, too

3 wonderful Havors













ADVOCATE



“Cyril E. Smith”
Disabled On Way
From BG To B'dos

Mainmast and mainboom brok-
en and sails badly torn, the 56-
ton schooner Cyril E, Smith was
owed inte St, Lucia on Sunday
June 24,

The Cyril E. Smith, unde:
Captain Jones, was caught in
squally weather and heavy seas
two days before about 65 miles
southeast of Tobago.



She was disabled and adrift
when the Daerweod went to he!
rescue. She has been docked in
St. Lucia.

The Cyril E. Smith was sailing
for Barbados from British Guiana
with a cargo of charcoal and
firewood. Bags of charcoal were
lost during the squalls

Mr. Mitchell, the Cyril E.
Smith's owner, left here yesterday



by the schooner Zita Wonita for
NS Lucia. He is taking down ¢
mast, boom, sails and othe

equipment for refitting the vessel

Mr. Mitchell said that he ex-
pects the Cyril E. Smith to arrivé
here in another two weeks He
hopes to have the repairs rushed
through to get the supply of char
coal in Barbados now that there is
a shortage.

In Kingstown, St. Vincent, he
said, about 15 small houses were
blown down on the Friday the
Cyril E. Smith encountered bad
weather.



BRAINS TRUST
TONIGHT
A Brains Trust will take place
at the British Council, Wakefield,
at 8 o'clock to-night

Those taking part are Mr Errol
Barrow, B.Sc. Econ, Dr, Ida
Greaves, M.A., Mr. D. A. Perci-
val, (Assistant Economic Advise:
to C.D. & W.), Sir John Saini,
CMG., O.BE. Mr, K. H. Straw,
B.A., Hons. Econ, and Mrs, Ger-
trude Williams, (Reader in So-
cial Economics, Bedford College,

London University).



District Nurses

Treated 2.585

DURING Mareh 1950 to Febru-
ary this year, the District Nursing
Service, a branch of the Barbados
Nurses Association attended to
2,585 patients. “This branch gave
treatment and advice on 19,629
occasions,” nurse E, Gibson of the
Association said yesterday.

5

This branch gets a grant from
Government, Two nurses are em-
ployed regularly and when there





much work to be done other
nurses are employed, “Service
from this branch is for patients
who cannot pay and who do not
need more than an hour’s atten
tion at a time,” she said.

Six cases were attended to by
the Nursing Aid, another branch



ef the Association, over the same
period, Treatment from this
branch are for patients who can-
not pay all the fees and need close
attention. "The money a patient
can pay, and money got from vari-
ous funds go to pay the nurses who
attend these patients,” nurse Gib-
son said

Association will hold
variety concert at the Nurses
Home of the Barbados Genere!
Hospital on Friday night to heip
get funds. Their annual Flag Day
is on August 3.

The

Cases come from all over the
island. They are sometimes re-
commended by doctors or the

patients make applications them-
selves,

“The public has all along sup-
ported the work of the Nurses
Association,” she said



Registration
Officers Will
Get More Pay

The House of Assembly Tues-
day passed a Resolution for
$3,700 so that the officers wht

carried out the Registration

Voters should get adequate re-
muneration.
When the rate of remuneration

was originally fixed for Assistant
Registration Officers and Super-
visors it was not contemplated
at their duties would be as
irduous as they proved to be. !
therefore proposed to increas¢
the remuneration payable
.ssistant Registering Officers by!
13 1/8% Le. from 9e, to 12¢, per
crson registered, and the paya-|
to Supervisors by 25%, ie)
mm 3c. to 3%4c. per person reg-|
ered or from $120 to $150 which-}
er is the greater,

io
j







Dr. Cummins said that the
ficers had done a_ tremendous
b in registering 94 per cent of
he eligible voters in the island,



Assault Case For
Resummoning

The case in which Frank
Walcott, M.C.P. of Bank Hall Main

Road, St. Michael, was charged {

with assault and _ battery o!
Timothy Ishmael of Messrs. C. B.
Rice’s Tailoring Depot, Victoria
Street, was yesterday put to be

resummoned by City Police Mag-!
istrate Mr. C. D. L. H. Walwyn

When the was called foi
hearing, Ishmael told the Police |
Magistrate that there were certalt
things that might come out in the
ease which might prejudice thg
Darbados Workers’ Union with the
publie and so he did not want the

case



case dealt with that day. He
agreed with a suggestion from Mr
Walwyn that the case be put t

be resummoned

Ishmael said that he will see i
things can be ironed out when Mr
Adams returns from U.K. He will ,
then decide whether or not he}
will continue with the case





Shoe Prices

Leap

A pair of shoes sold for $9.70
in 1950 is worth $16.80 this year,
One type of leather sold at $1.35}
per pound in March 1950 now
posts $2.36 a pound, Other leath-
ers show an even greater increase
In price,

“Nearly all types of shoes show
e considerable increase in prices,”
o merchant said yesterday, “Dur-



ing the last war there was a
searcity of leather due ‘to the
transfer of farm workers to the

armed services,

“This hindered the breeding of
cattle to provide enough leather
for military and civilian needs. So
the civilians suffered.

“Sinee the war there was hope
and some indieations that the
price of leather would take a
downward trend, However, since
England buys great quantities of
hides, skins, etc., from the Argen-
tine, the devaluation of the pound
caused an increase in price. The
Korean War brought about stock
piling, one of the results of which
was that the U.S.A bought
8,000,000 hides from the Argen-
tine where discounts were allowed
for purchases in U.S, Currency.



“These with the general in-
erease in wages are all reflected
in the high price, of footweat
today.

“Naturally, the price of shoe
repairg done locally ig algo ine
ereasing since the cost of living
increases for the shoemaker a3

well,” the merchant said





CMLL

WONT PULL



‘OUT IN 'USE

CU VOM i hf fUNOMYEAMYL Ye MAMMAL BTA AM LAMA ALC MAM OME

WILL NOT LEAK

AM AMARA I
-





STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE

aa 1UU ALL *IYIAOT IAN LLAO LADD UUM AADAUAUUL ERO pare hO bd pace ranaanenat ide taterecnd adit Arla tarihaihiMll MOLTO

YULCANISED

Gusior Ruebte co ire,

Bi aMINGHAM BaGlano
eughout the

70 THE TUBE

World



ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay St



PAGE THREE



Why The Haze
Was Here

THE

suggests

clear weather yesterday
that the change has been
effected even if only temporarily
the Director of Agriculture told
the Advcoate yesterday on com-

menting on the recent haze that
had settled over the island a fe.
weeks ago.

He said that during the past

weeks strong winds coming across
from the African coast to the
Caribbean area brought this dust

A voleano eruption began in
he Cape Verde islands on June 12
nd this was before the haze was

noliced in the island.
While the haze or mist is not
tvange in the Caribbean, it 1s

rarely as dense as was experienced

during the past weeks, The par-
ticles that make up the. haze or
mist cannot be seen with the naked
ye but they however reduc«
isibility.



a





Get There Sooner!



From T'dad to |







Also Connecting Se'



BRITISH WEST



ee et



LINDEN BLOSSOM

Fly to Britain in Festival Year ! |

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA. |

Flying Time |



| B.W.L $

Bermuda (14.45 hours) 2 649.80
Lisbon 29.00 ” 2 1,396.80
London {34.00 ” 2 1,504.80

rviees to the Whole World,



INDIAN

Pine Urloaded

THE 363-ton motor vessel Pre-
eise brought 193,248 feet of rougn
pine lumber to Barbados from
jritish Honduras yesterday. She
began to unload yesterday.

Over 900 bags of cornmeal
arrived here on Tuesday evening

from New Orleans by the 8.8.
Alcoa Polaris.
Other cargo arriving by the

Alcoa Polaris included a case of
butter and supplies of milk pow-
der, cereals and canned juice.

COAL SHORTAGE
RELIEVED

EIGHTY-FIVE bags of charcoal
arrived here yesterday by the
Schooner United Pilgrim 8. from
t. Lucia.



A shortage of charcoal is still

experienced in Barbados.

EDS elie.
ILET SOAPS

@ BLUE HYACINTH



Stay There Longer!



Return Fare












British Overseas Airways Corporation |



AIRWAYS LIMITED } |









a

PAGE FOUR

tae SSS
Printed by the Advocate (o., Lt4., Broad Bt. Bridgetown

eee

Thursday, July 5, 1951

BRIDGE

THE Chamberlain Bridge has been
under repairs during the last three days
and the result has been a considerable
amount of public inconvenience. This was
inevitable because of the narrowness of the
two entrances to the City proper from the
southern side.

It is fortunate that the Bridge will be in
use by the end of this week and the incon-
venience will be stopped. The slackening
of the planks on the bed of the Bridge and
some slight damage to the rails necessita-
ted these temporary repairs.

During the last few days traffic entering
and leaving the City by way of the two
Bridges experienced a bottleneck which
caused journeys of a normal ten minute
duration to last almost half an hour. The
public now wonder what is being done to
avoid the recurrence of such conditions
even for a temporary period. The proposal
has been made to widen the Victoria
Bridge which alone carries the heavy
traffic but with the exception of adding a
footpath, which incidentally is little use,
nothing has been done.

It is not impossible that the Chamberlain
Bridge might be extensively damaged by
of the sailing vessels which pass
through the passage to discharge lumber
on the upper wharf. In that case it would
be out of commissiorf for a long period and
the public inconvenience can well be
imagined. It is to be hoped that some-
thing will soon be done to widen the Vic-
toria Bridge. The announcement that a
committee has been formed to reduce the
flooding of the Constitution River probably
means that some action is being taken. It
is long overdue and only two years ago the
Victoria Bridge was closed to traffic tem-
porarily because of flood damage.

It is impossible to erect a permanent
structure at the Chamberlain Bridge to
take heavy traffic such as lorries and ’buses
because it must swing to admit sailing
craft to the Upper Careenage. The widen-
ing of the Chamberlain Bridge is essential
for the free flow of traffic which enters and
leaves Bridgetown by the Chamberlain or
Victoria Bridge, or make long detours up
Constitution Road.

It is time to take action when traffic is
blocked from Bay Street along Probyn
Street, on River Road, along Constitution
and along Broad Street twice during a
working day because of a bottleneck cre-
ated at one Bridge.

The growing number of motor vehicles
suffer inconvenience even when the two
Bridges carry normal traffic: it would be
little short of chaos if one was closed for
any length of time.

The remedy does not call for any great
engineering feat. And the need for widen-
ing the Victoria Bridge is already acknow-
ledged. What is wanted is action.

STUDS
Public dissatisfaction has been expressed
during the last two days over the fixing
of studs at the corner of Broad and Tudor
Streets and Broad and Mc Gregor Streets
without any previous notice. The sugges-
tion that a policeman hid behind the corn-
er of the building and pounced out upon
unsuspecting drivers seems to be an ex-
aggeration, but there is no doubt that many
unsuspecting road users do not see studs
until their attention is directed to them.
The complaints received from members of
the public would appear to justify the criti-
cism that prevention of a crime is the more
important function of the Police Force.
In Barbados studs at major roads are bones
of contention. At many points cars entering
Bay Street are invited to halt at points
where visibility is impossible. Accidents
have occurred at these points. Studs are
necessary and in the majority of cases their
efficacy has been proved. But tact and
toleration are essential and allowance must
be made for Barbadian resistance to
change.









one



> ,reproaches.

£O6A
Minute

Diamond
‘Doctor’

He Found The

Fortune Under

(By JOSEPH GARRITY)

| Who is the world’s most eligible

bachelor? Thousands of women
|ot all nations have no doubt that
their ideal mate is Dr. John
Thorburn Williamson, 44-year-old
geologist, who hails from Mont-
fort, Quebec Canada,

To his address at Mwadui, in
equatorial Tanganyika, they write
500 letters a week to express their
| admiration and offer their hands in
| marriage.

What is there about this son of a
Canadian Jumber-man? Physical-
ly. “Doc” Williamson is ruggedly
handsome His intellectual at-
tributes include the degrees of
B.A., B.Sc., and Ph D. with a fond-
ness for music and literature.

Richest Man

By nature, he is said to bea
modest and shy. Also, Dr.
Williamson is potentially the
richest man in the world.

Since that day in March 1940

when the young prospector stum-

bled across the greatest diamond
mine in the world his Mwadui
claim has produced up to £3 to



£4 million worth of gems annually.

This wealth—one-tenth of the
world’s total diamond revenue
has come from merely bull-dozing
the black soil and gravel surface
of his 2,500-acre estate.

Not for another 18 years will the
6,000 workers in the area strike fhe
ectual mine—a cigar shaped “pipe”
of diamonds stretching four miles
beneath the Shinyanga valley.

Ridiculed

As a youth, Williamson entered
McGill University, Montreal, to
study law, but a holiday in Labra-
dor switched his interest to
geology.

He became an assistant
the Quebec Geological Survey,
enjoying the exciting exploration
of South Africa’s goldfields.

He joined the de Beers diamond
combine as a geologist, holding the
theory that the many diamond
mines already being worked were

with





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Biggest
A Tree

only branches of a _ colossal
‘mother pipe” so far undiscovered,

The experts laughed, but
Williamson decided to throw up
a safe career for free-lance pros-
pecting.

Quest Ends
In six years he experienced
malaria and ~ blackwater fever

pxpeeite the bush of Tanganyi-
a,

Until one evening, while resting
beneath a huge baobab tree, the
veary Canadian kicked out of the
soil the diamond which ended his
quest.

He has been kicking diamonds
out of the ground ever since to
the tune of £6 a minute.

At Kimberley miners go down
700ft. and shift tons of clay for
a single diamond. At Mwadui,

Williamson’s workers can stand
in the shallow surface pits and
see the diamonds studding the
gravel sides,

For his mine of incalculable
werth the doctor has refused
offers up to £20 million, saying
“IT wouldn’t know what to do

with all that money.”

No Change
Williamson’s fortune has made
little impact on his way of life.
He still prefers to be known as a

geologist.
All financial and administra-
tive responsibilities he has

delegated to his lega] adviser and
partner Mr, I. C. Chopra, a friend

who financed him in the early
difficult days.

Clad in untidy shirt and
slacks, the doctor spends 12
hours every day at the mine.
The African employees’ get

higher wages than elsewhere.

Food, blankets, clothing are free.
There is a free cinema, a £30,000
liospital, a cost-price store, with
football and dances at week-
ends,

The doctor spends four hours
each evening sorting his diamonds
which he keeps in old _ pickle





bottles and jam on the
shelves of his office,

The gems to be marketed are
kept in an old-fashioned wall safe
and are flown out of the country
in flat cigarette tins.

Occasionally the doctor goes
down to the mineworkers’ club to
drink and smoke with the boys
ani to lead a sing-song with his
favourite number. “If 1 Had My
Way, Dear.”

Some week-ends he flies to his
more comfortable home at
Bukoba, 100 miles away on Lake
Victoria.

Here he entertains employees
and neighbours, black and
white, sharing good food cooked
by his European chef.
Williamson loves Africa, Only

rarely does he leave the country
to visit his mother and brother in
Canada. On his fifth trip last
month he was honoured by
McGill University .

Asked why he |iked Africa tic
doctor said: “I like Africa be-
cause it has shown me that the
cinema isn’t necessary to one’s
well-being.”

When someone pointed out that
he did not even wear a diamond
iing, the doctor replied: “I don’t
wear 'em—l sel] ’em,”

‘Hold on’

His only comment on the future
of the diamond’ fiarket was “Hold
on. to your diamonds—they are
better than gold.”
Dr. Williamson does not find
it so easy to follow his own
advice. For he loses £1,000.000
worth of gems a year.
Despite the barbed wire,
guards, and 200 uniformed police
it is estimated that one-third of
the output of his Mwadui mine is
stolen and smuggled out by dis-
‘honest employees.

Why has this highly

jars

the

eligible
bachelor not found a wife ?
“Doc” Williamson winced at this
question, “I’ve no time for that
sort of thing,” he said.
—LES.



He Wrote In A Cork-Lined
Sealed Room

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
ON BOOKS
MARCEL PROUST.
lotte Haldane. Arthur Barker
is. 6d. 140 pages.

EVEN screened by M.I.5, Marcel
Proust (who once thought of en-
tering the French Foreign Office)
would not have been accepted for
the British Foreign Office. He
was altogether too equivocal,

Half French, half Jewish, half
Catholic, half agnostic, half social
butterfly, ‘half martyr to his
genius, half a neurasthenic half a
hero, half—but this could go on
for a long time.

Paris had no sooner got used to
Proust in one aspect than he had
changed it for another, First
came the brilliant weakly boy
with the doting mother and the
stern father. Inspector of the
French Public Health Services,

After that the orchidaceous
youth, “little Marcel of the Ritz,”
who flirted platonically with
eminent courtesans @one of whom
sent him poems bound in material
from her petticoat) and climbed
on to the lap of high society.

He dangled after duchesses
sent them extravagant offerings
of flowers, loaded them with
| oriental flatteries —- which at a
.flash would turn to a torrent of
An ineffably caress-
‘ing affected feminine creature
| with sharp claws,

Pink Cotton Wool

Then came Proust the recluse,
the invalid, the asthmatic, who
}lived in a cork-lined room where
{the windows were never opened,

By Char-



OUR READERS SAY:



who emerged only at night,
wearing a pair of dirty white
gloves. The pink cotton woo] with
which his’ chest was covered
showed above his dress collar.
All these were, however, only
a series of preludes for the final
true Marcel Proust, author of a
novel so gigantic that beside it
War and Peace is a_ pigmy.
(Approximate length of the
English translation — 1,700,000
words). Called Remembrance of
Things Past, it is a vast social

comedy, with a macabre under-
tow, Under Proust’s acid gaze,
society disintegrates, men and
women become monsters, Paris

dissolves into a vision of the Cities
of the Plain.

His friends realised the scale
and importance of the book first
with incredulity, then with fear,
They might appear in the book.
They might be exposed in the
book, Some of them had good
reason for alarm,

A Monstrous Work

In the mere physical and men-
tal expenditure involved, the
strange invalid had achieved some-
thing comparable with, say, the
building of the Boulder Dam.

Those who approach this mon-
strous work must be prepared for
sentences that may have 365 words,
not one of which may be the
predicate, They must expect psy-
chological dissection pursued to a
point where it becomes a form
of torture. They must be willing
to tolerate a view of the world

it effusively and



Seven men marched in—all the same
size, all dressed alike; and in 20 minutes
they stole 1,270,000 dollars. .They have
never been caught, in spite of a dead-or-
alive reward offer. Now—

Londen Insurance Firm
Pays A Million Dollars

By GEORGE HUTCHINSON

A BRITISH insurance company—Com-
mercial Union Assurance, of London—has
paid out more than 1,000,000 dollars (about
£ 333,333) to an American armoured car ser-
vice, which was robbed last year.

The robbery was the most lucrative in the
Western world for a long time: the bandits
took 1,279,000 dollars (£426,333) and they
have not been caught.

There were seven of them, and they
moved in single file into the Boston counting
house of Brink’s Inc. one night in January
1950. They were all the same size and they
were dressed alike.

They tied up the cashiers and took 20 min-
utes to scoop the money into bags.

The bandits were hunted by 8,000 police.
Brink’s offered 100,000 dollars (£33,333) for
them dead or alive. To this the insurance
company added five per cent. of any money
recovered.

WERE’ THEY COMMUNISTS ?

J. Edgar Hoover, head of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation, has suggested that
the men might have been Communists,

Some detectives have claimed that the
Communist Party is one of the few bodies
able to muster enough men of the same
height, build and general appearance. These
theorists say, too, that the party could pro-
vide the brains to plan a difficult robbery
(without maiming anyone), and the discip-
line to keep quiet about it.

Hoover’s reflection : ‘‘/t would Le a fine sum
of money to have for subversive purposes.’’

Whoever they were, these robbers added
more than most to British insurance losses.

How much do our companies lose abroad ?

They pay out in claims more than half of
what they earn from foreign customers. This
earning is about £350 million a year. So the
“loss” abroad can be put at something more
than £175 million, half the premium income
from overseas policies. Just what it is, no-
body knows. But I should say it is around
£250 million.

| Even so, insurance is one of our most valu-

ripped it to

shreds. In doing so, he wrote one
of the key books of the modern

world. The petulant neurotic,

lion of the tea-parties, became a

great man. Even an heroic one,

Life on Iced Beer
At the end, conscious that death

able invisible exports,
foreign currency,

a great earner of
And it has another value,
another importance : it heightens our inter-
national prestige. It is good for Britain’s

We do business with all the world. Even
with Russia and the other Communist coun-
tries, The Communists do not patronise us
very much, but obviously there are more
than financial advantages in accepting what

(envisaged as a hideous old wo-| business they offer.

man in black) was hunting him
down, aware of how much he had
still to do, he worked on, seeing

nobody, shutting his door on the’
doctors (whom he tried to placate
with bunches of flowers), eating
nothing, living only on iced beer] pounds

from the Ritz given
veronal, kept awake
working, working,
“Death is close behind
Celeste. Gallimard is waiting

sleep by

by coffee,

the proofs !” That cry to his typist
is surely, not without sublimity,] catastrophe, such as the destruction of a

not unworthy

to rank with that

other remark of a dying man, “We

owe a cock to Agsculapius.”

The book was finished in time.
But more people will read about

the writer than will
his masterpiece, For Proust
one of the most fascinating men
of his age, as nobody will doubt
who
brief,
life.

reads Charlotte

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
London Express Service.



Family Allowances

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In Barbados, poverty is
all around us, A few fortunate
people can indeed live freely on
rent or interest, but the great bulk
even Professional men, are the
slaves of the need for getting
money to survive. It is true to
Say that poverty is not as pro-
nounced as it used to be, because
we have done, and are still doing
something about it — but that
something is not enough! The rise
in the cost of living is hitting us
harder than ever before. Our
Government has tried to keep it
down by controlling prices; by
Government subsidies; and by
limiting profits. In some cases it
has relied on the wage-system,
raising wages and salaries through

the ordinary methods of collec-
tive-bargaining aided by Labour
Legislation : It even tried to

secure a minimum wage which it
thought would cover the human
needs of an average family. Five
years ago it tried C of L Allow-
mices. All of these have proved
unsatisfactory, Does that not per-
haps indicate that there may have
been mistakes in the tactics used
and that it might be better to try
anottl road? Yet rumours are
nd none of the Financial
in the Administration are
hat Governmen











once

futile

be provided for Government em-
ployees but as usual the salaries
of private employees will be
affected.

It is time that we agree with
Sir Wm. Beveridge that: “One of
the greatest single causes of
Poverty in any country is young
children” and Family Allow-
ances are ¢he only means of
preventing the passing of a large
part of the next generation through
e state of poverty that stunts their
growth.” The difficulty in mak-
ing the Living Wage theory
an effective remedy is because
many of the children are the off-
springs of parents who have been
rash enough to indulge in more
than three children and so come
outside the theory. I suppose that
we could provide for the children
in excess of three through Fami-
ly Allowances, but, consider
the ultimate result: wages beyond
the capacity of industry to pay, and
provision for many non-existent
children,

The danger of our steeply rising
illegitimate population must be
considered Family Allow-



ances would encourage young
people to marry and settle down
These young people will bring
( iren into a world where they

rospect of ppc



s them



really justify a Social System
under which a family of whatever
size normally, while the children
are young, enjoys no greater share
of the National Income than that
which goes to the single-wage-
earner. Family Allowances
are claimed not as part
of the remuneration of the father’s
service to his industry or profes-
sion, but as a recognition of the
value of the children themselves
to the community as its future
citizens and workers. Payment of
the allowance to the mother is
necessary as a recognition of her
service in bringing the children
into the world and devoting her
life to rearing them to maturity.

Of course, opponents to this
scheme can raise acase, They will
say that the country cannot afford
it, but in doing so they will ob-
viously forget that there are large
numbers of children already in re-
ceipt of free education, free meals,
end allowances as children of wid-
ows ete, There are also a number
of income-tax-payers who get re-
bates on their income-tax for
dependent children. We could omit
the first child in each family as a
concession, All of these economies
would reduce the cost of such a
scheme. Some will wonder if chil-
dren would get the benefits be-
cause parents might drink or mud-
This is typical

th



le away money.



very ill minority who even
drink or mis-spen their
money Free meals, free assign=

ments of clothes and foodstuffs,
place an undeserved slur on
parents, Controls are never-liked
in any free Democracy; they are
too expensive to administer prop-
erly and they lead to dissatisfac-
tion and an unco-operative spirit.
The greatest objectors to a scheme
of this nature were in the past,
Trade Unionists but now they
have changed their spots and
therefore an Enactment of
Family Allowances is now
politically possible. ;

Why not let us drop this unsat-
isfactory, unsuccessful, impotent,
and “soppy” scheme of C.O.L.
Allowances and support the prin-

ever read
is

If our premium income from abroad is
£350 million, what is the value of the prop-
erty this sum insures ? It is so great that it
cannot be assessed: billions and billions of

Big insurances are nearly always spread

among a number of companies. The spread

>= is international, too: we share our risks with
or

firms in other countries. So when there is

town, the whole loss does not fall on the in-
surance companies of one country.

ATOM BOMB INSURANCE

It was a British company that insured the

Haldane’s} American atom bomb plant at Oak Ridge,
convenient guide to his Tennessee.

We insure whaling stations
from Greenland down to. South Georgia, in
the Antarctic.

A camel caravan carrying rugs from
Teheran to the Persian Gulf was insured in
London. So was a fur coat that the Emperor
Haile Selassie of Ethiopia gave his wife.

Milis in India, a collection of golden relics
in Colombia, live penguins intransit from
Montevideo, Nigerian groundnuts (not to be
confused with Mr. Strachey’s), Edgar Ber-
gen’s dummies, minks in Canada—all these
have been insured in Britain. ‘

THE LION’S SHARE

Carrying money overland is a risky enter-
prise in Malaya just now. So some planta-
tion owners are having wages dropped by
airplane. The pilot serves six or seven plan-

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be regarded not as a new burden
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from those who are better off by
reason of their bigger incomes or
smaller families to those who are
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Above all, it would mean healthier
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f it is only for the sake of



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”
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THURSDAY,

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JULY

1951



ne re ee

~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ommission Told Of Missing Huts

From page 3

but still got there before Mr. Cox’s

Committee for him to get the hut. truck.

Mr. Walcott: Did

you know

The CommisSioner: What be-

that Mr. €ox was a member of the came of Mr. Cox’s truck? Did you
Executive and a member of the yever overtake it?

House?
Mr. Duguid:
Mr. Walcott:

pared your tender, did you or did
it along with

you not prepare
Mr. Cox?

Mr, Duguid: I submitted it to

Mr. Cox for his approval.
Mr. Walcott:

tender?

Mr. Duguid: Yes that
and I knew that Mr. Cox
representing Miss Francis.
Cox told me that Miss
conld get the job for 0

Mr. Walcott:



the job?

Mr. Duguid: No.

for Miss Francis
Mr. Walcott: Did
remove the huts?

you help Pb;



My, Duguid: s. I took three
loads to the Reef Grounds.
Mr. Mottley: How long were

you doing freighting?

Mr. Duguid: Eleven years.

Mr, Mottley:
know a lot about the people
the freighting business

Mr, Duguid: Yes.

Mr, Mottley:

in

Do you know a
Ferson called Francis had put in a

was
brought to my notice afterwards
was
Mr.
Francis

Did you help him
work out what it would cost to do

He said that
he wanted me to help him as he
was acting in an official capacity

m

I take ijt that you

You mentioned

Mr. Duguid: No.

Yes. The Commissioner: What are
When you pre- the numbers of your trucks?
Mr. Duguid: M—i009 and

M—903.

The Commissioner: Which of
your trucks made two trips?

Mr. Duguid: M—1009.

The Commissioner: Who is the
driver of M—1009?

Mr. Duguid: Thompson,

The Commissioner: Was that
the truck in which you went to
Seawell?

Mr. Duguid: Yes.

The Commissioner: Who was the
driver of M—903?

Mr. Buguid: I could not say at
the moment, but J could look it
up.

The Commissioner: Who was the
driver of Mr. Cox’s truck?

Mr. Duguid: I do not know the
man’s name, but I know him if I
see him.

vender Sent In

Miss Phyllis Francis the next
witness said that on September 29,
1949, she owned a truck M—253¢.
She sent in a tender for the re-
moval of huts from Seawell to the
Reef Grounds.

The Attorney General: Who told





just now that Mr. Tudor told you you about the removal of these
he had already given this contract huts?

to Mr. Cox. Do you know
Mr. Cox is the owner of at least
one truck, and if he actually did
any freighting?

Mr. ssuSuid:
truck, but I cannot remember

ing.

Mr. Mottley:
with Mr. Cox?

Mr. Duguid:
friendly. I am
him.

Mr. Mottley: When you put
your tender for $240 did you go
anto it with Mr. Cox.

Mr, Duguid: Yes.

Made Three Trips

Mr. Mottiey: You said Mr. Cox
gave you some of the work.

Mr. Duguid: Yes. Three trips.

Mr. Mottley: Did you go to
Seawell to supervise the work?

Mr. Duguid: I went to Seawell
on the day I was going to remove
the huts,

Mr. Mottley: Did Miss Francis
go to Seawell on that day?

Are you friendly

T would not say
acquainted witn

MY. Duguid: No.

Mr, Mottley: Who was at
Seawell?

Mr. Duguid: Mr. Cox.

Mr. Mottley:
doing there?

Mr. Duguid: We had to
me what I had to do.

Mr. Mottley: Ini other words,
he was supervising. the remoyal
of the huts?

Mr. Duguid:
he was actually supervising the
removal of them, but he had
something to do with them because
he was representing Miss Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Who paid you
the money for the trips you made?

Mr. Duguid: Mr. Cox.

Mr, Mottley: How much did he
pay you?

Mr, Duguid: I got $18.70 a trip.

Mr. Mottley: Did you see any
other lorries at Seawell apart from
yours?

Driver Present

Mr. Duguid: Yes. There was one
which looked like Mr. Cox’s. Mr.
Cox’s driver was also there.

Mr. Mottley: Were there

What was he

show

I would not say

any

other trucks at Seawell engaged

in the removal of the huts?
Mr. Duguid: None as far as I
know.

Mr. Mottley: Have you ever seen

Mr. Tudor at the Airport during
the removal of these huts?

Mr. Duguid: No.

Mr. Mottley: Do you recall ever
seeing the truck M—2661 at Sea-
well?

Mr. Duguid: I would be more
inclined to think it was M—256
because the day before I went up,
I met M—258 with a load of
material from Seawe!l and I be-
lieve that, Cox and Francis work
together.
| Mr. Mottley: Did you hear that
piece of a hut was missing?

Mr. Duguid: Yes, but that was
not part of what he had moved.

The Commissioner: When

was missing?

Mr. Duguid: About three days
after I had finished my trips.

Mr. Duguid went on to say that
a day or two afterwards he saw
Mr. Cox who told him the
was finished. He told him it was
not because his men had said that
they had left five pieces of flooring
at Seaweli.

Mr. Cox took him ‘in his car and
they went to Mr. Tudor’s gasoline

station in Roebuck Street. Mr.
Cox’s chauffeur came out to meet
him. Mr. Cox said: “I thought you

said all the buildings had been
moved down.” The chauffeur re-
plied: “No, Chief.” Mr. Cox then
told him to go and finish the job.
Was ‘any of the

Mr. Motley:
hut lost when ‘your lorry h
made the trips? ?

Delivered Intact

Mr. Duguid: I made two trips on
that
no portion of the hut was lost then
as 1 called the watchman and de-
livered the stuffao him. The third
chauffeur
eport that

the lorry and could swear

trip was made by }f
and he did not get any
anvthing was lost on







nat trip.

Mr. Mottley: Was the third triv

if

I ‘know he has a
if
I ever saw him doing any freight-

in

did
you hear that this piece of hut

job

Miss Francis: I cannot remember
how I got the information.

The Attorney General: Do you
know Mr. Tudor who was the
then Churchwarden of St. Michael’

Miss Francis: Yes.

The Attorney General: Did you
call him up and ask about these
tenders?

Miss Francis: No, I never spoke
to him about the matter?

The Attorney General: How did
you send in your tender?

Miss Francis: I cannot remember
if I posted or if I sent in m;
ler, but I was awarded* the
contract.

The Attorney General: Did Mr.
‘Tudor write to tell you that you
were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis: No.

The Commissioner: Do you
know how much the contract was



for?

Miss Francis: Yes. $150.
The Attorney General: Who was

the driver of your truck at the
time?
Miss Francis: A man _ by the

name of Tom. j

The Atterney General: How did

you know you were awarded the
contract?

Awarded Contract

Miss Francis: When T heard of

the contract for the removal of the

huts from Seawell to the Reef, I

tendered for it and was awarded
the contract after a time. I was
then

working at Messrs C. F.
Harrison and Co., Ltd. and asked

Mr. Cox to see after it for me and

he did so.

The Attorney Generol: Was
it ever reported to you that
any part of the hut was miss-
ing?

Miss Francis: I heard a few
pieces of pine joists were miss-
ing.

The Attorney General:
When did you get the money
for the contract?

Miss Francis: About two
weeks after the job was
finished.

Mr. Mottley: What is the num-
ber of your lorry?

Miss Francis: M258.

Mr. Mottley: You were a clerk
at Messrs C, F. Harrison when
you were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Do you still own
that lorry?

Miss Francis:
over to Mr. Cox,

Mr. Mottley: Is Mr. Cox a mem-
ber of the Government?

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: How long ago did
you turn over the lorry to Mr.
Cox?’

Miss Francis: In,June last year.

Mr. Mottley: How much money
did you get for it?

Miss Francis: I did not sell it to
him. As a matter of fact he had
bought it as a gift for me and I
turned it back over to him.

Mr. Mottley: You heard that
there was a hut to be removed
from Seawell, but did you get
anyone to look at it before you
tendered?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley: Who advised you
as to how much you could charge
for the hut?

bye 8
$15 A Trip

Miss Francis: I discussed the
matter with Mr.«Cox and he told
me that 10 trips at $15.00 each
would be a reasonable price, but
he did not tell me what to charge.

Mr. Mottley: You knew if Mr.
Cox had a lorry and if it was in
working condition?

Miss Francis: I knew Mr. Cox
had a lorry, but I never asked
him anything about it.

Mr. Mottley: How did you know

No. I turned it

ad you were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis:
have told me.

Mr. Mottley: Could you remem-
ber by whom you sent in your
tender?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley: You remember that
it was for $150.

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Did you carry in
the tender yourself? 3

Mr, Cox might

Miss Francis: I wrote the tender m

at my home in Two Mile Hill and

made before you went, to Tudor’s chowed it to Mr. Co i
oy . ... Show Mr. x and I think
Gasolene Station with Mr. Cox fo got it to the Churchwarden fo

and before Mr. Cox told his chaurf-
feur to remove the remainder of

the hut?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. I had already



done two trips, but did not
when the third was made. The
trips were made in the evening.
The Commissioner:
the trip made in the evening?
The Attorney

the island.

Mr. Duguid said that one eve-

well, he

ning while he was at S
saw one of Mr. Cx

It took a 1
and left before
roundabout way to get to the



way



Generel; That
was in keeping with the Laws of to pay the driver of the lorry and the money to

me.

_ Mr. Mottley: How much money
did you .draw after you had
signed the voucher?

j $150 Handed Over oe to pay $350 if he wanted it

Why was

Miss Francis;
handed to Mr

$150 which !
Cox because he had

other expenses
Mr. Mottley: How much
ually got after expenses

were





Miss Francis: T

noney.

“closer than a sister.

Mr. Mottley: Surely you
something out of the $150?

Miss Francis; Yes, but I cannot
remember how much.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know if
there were other lorries engaged
in the removal of those huts?

Miss Francis: I heard that there
were other lorries at Seawell re-
moving the stuff.

Mr. Mottley: Could you tell us
whom you heard it from?

Miss Francis: I cannot remem-
ber.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know how
many trips your lorry made?

Miss Francis: I think I heard
Mr. Cox say eight or seven.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know a
man called Duguid?

Miss Francis: No, but I heard
that his truck had removed some
of the stuff from Seawell.

Mr. Mottley: Did you ever go to
Seawell after you were awarded
the contract?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley; Have you ever
heard that any part of a hut had
been lost, strayed or stolen?

Miss Francis: I heard that a
few pieces of joist were missing

Mr. Mottley: Has Mr. Cox ever
discussed the matter with you?

e e e
Joist Missing

Miss Francis; He told me Mr.
Tudor had reported to him that
a few pieces of joist were missing
and he thought the best thing to
do was to report the matter to
the Police.

Mr. Mottley: Was that after you
had drawn the money or before?

Miss Francis: I could not say.

Mr. Mottley: Has anyone ever
told you that the contract was not
properly done?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottiley: Are you and Mr.
Cox still partners, in business?

Miss Francis: No.

The Commissioner; Why should
Mr. Cox give you a lorry? Is he a
wealthy man?

Miss Francis: I would not sa}
he is a wealthy man, but he is a
friend of mine. He has given me
many presents, because he
realises that I have stuck to him
I appreciate
him and I have a very deep re-
gard for him.

The Commissioner: When
the truck bought?

Miss Francis: In 1949.

The Commissioner: How much
work did the truck do?

Miss Francis; It did quite a few
jobs which Mr. Cox got for me.

; ee
Next Witness

Mrs. E. Martineau was the next
witness.

Attorney General; I think that
on June 23, 1949, there was an
advertisement in the Advocate
newspaper that huts at Seawell
were to be auctioned. Did you go
to Seawell to look over these
huts?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; On the date
of the sale did you appear at
the Airport?

Mrs, Martineau:

Attorney General;
selling the huts?

Mrs. Martineau: The Govern-
ment’s Auctioneer, Mr. Dash.

Attorney General: There were

got

34%








was

Yes.
Who was

several people present. Was
Mr. H. A. Tudor the then
Churchwarden of St. Michael

among them?
Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: There ws
a hut with a galvanised roof,
cardboard sides—you say—and

no floor, Did you bid for that?
Mrs. Martineau: I did.

Attorney General: Did Mr.
Tudor buy this hut?

Mrs. Martineau; Yes.

Attorney General: Did you
eventually take it over from
him?

Mrs, Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: Can you
give any reason why Mr.
Tudor sold you the hut?

Mrs. Martineau: It seemed

that he did not want the galva-
nise. I told him that if he dia
not want the hut I would take it
over from him. He told the
auctioneer: “Put that hut to
Mrs. Martineau.”

Cost Of Huts

Attorney General:
did that hut cost?

Mrs. Martineau: I think it was
$100.

Atterney General: I think an-
other hut was also sold to Mr.
Tudor for $420. .

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; Did you bid
for that too?

Mrs, Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: Could the
price of these huts not have been
$110 and $410 respectively’

Mrs. Martineau; This might
have been because this thing
took place two years ago and I
cennot remember everything.

Attorney General; Did you take
this other hut over from Mr.
Tudor as well?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes, and | paid
$520 in one sum to the Govern-
ment Auctioneer on July 1 for
both,

How much

Attorney General: Sote days
later you went to Seawell to
superyjse the removal of your

huts?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; You found
Mr. Tudor there.

Mrs. Martineau: Yes. I went
into a hut to shelter and he was
there. A man was bargaining
with him for another galvanised

at.

. Attorney General: Did they
reach any agreement?

Mrs. Martineau: They did not
each any agreement because Mr.
Tudor was telling him he could
not sell the hut to him for the
price it was “knocked down” for
to the Vestry. It was “knocked
down” for $320 and he would
be

said then that I would



willing to pay the §& Mr

Tudor agreed. He told me to take
the office of the

Churchwarden and pay it there.

Attorney General: Have
the receipt?
Mrs. Martineau: Yes. It
July 5.. The money »v
P Preasur
Attorney Ceneral: Y

huts removed in due course?
Mrs. Martineau; Yes.

Another Witness

Mr. H. A. Tudor was the next
witness.

Attorney General; You have
been a member of the St. Michael
Vestry for eighteen years?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; And you
were Churchwarden for tne year

1949-50? You also had wause to
serve as Churchwarden= in
1 o?

r. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: You were @
member of the Vestry’ in 1948
when they received various com-
munications from Government
re the establishing of playing
fields?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; The Vestry
then appointed a committee of
which the Churchwarden for
1948-49 Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
was Chairman.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: You were a
member of that committee?

Mr. Tudor; Yes.

Attorney General: Did that
committee make visits to certain
places and select sites for play-
ing fields?

Mr. Tudor: We did that on cer-
tain afternoons.

Attorney General: Seven sites
were selected?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; One was the
Reef grounds?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: In March ot
i949 you became Churchwarden
and as such Chairman of the
Playing Fields Committee’

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: A member of
that committee was Mr. Redman
the Vestry clerk?

Mr. Tudor; Yes.

Attorney General; What was
the first thing thst you did in con-
nection with the Reef as Church-
warden of the parish and Chair-
n.an of the Playing Fields Com-
mittee?

Mr. Tudor; I received commun-
ication from the Social Welfare
Officer Miss Betty Arne. It was a
letter.

Attorney General: What did this
fetter purport to say?

Mr. Tudor: This letter purported
to say that Government had re-
leased $5,000 to start the work on
the field.

Attorney General: As a result of
that letter what did you do?

Meeling
Summoned

Mr. Tudor; | summoned a meet-
ing of the Playing Field Commit-
tee.

Attorney General:
summon it personally?

Mr. Tudor; I told the clerk to
summon it.

Did you

Attorney General; Did {he com-,

mittee meet?

Mr. Tudor: Yes, It was Some-
time in September I think.

Attorney General; When you
received the letter about the
release of $5,000 for the playing
field, what did you do in connec-
tion with work on the field?

Mr. Tudor: Before referring
to this letter may I go back to
June 1949? At that time I had
telephonic communication with
the Acting Governor Mr.
Perowne. I had a message from
him by telephone through the
Churehwarden’s clerk, If then
telephoned him and he told me
that there were several huts at
Seawell and I should go and
select what I wanted.

Attorney General: Did you go
to Seawell? .

Mr. Tudor: I took Mr. F. L.
Walcott and Mr. J. M. Hewitt,
who though I cannot remem-
ber if he was a member of the
Playing Fields Committee at the
time, was very interested,

Attorney General: How many
huts did you select?
Mr. Tudor: I looked at all but
I think four looked suitable I
was told that the auctioneer
would be selling the huts.
Attorney General: Did
attend the sale?
Mr. Tudor; I attended the sale
on June 23.
Attorney General:
purchase any?
Mr. Tudor: I eventually bought
three.

you

Did

you

The Commissioner: Did you
purchase three?
Mr. Tudor: Yes. One of the

three I bought I subsequently sold
to Mrs. Martineau,

Attorney General: Mrs, Mar-
tineau spoke of the transfer of
two huts to her by you for which
she paid the Government Auction-
eer,

The Commissioner: Mr. Tucor
how many huts did you transfer
to Mrs, Martineau?

Mr. Tudor: I definitely remem-
ber one, I am not saying it may
not be two. I think the one that I
turned over to her was that for
$410,

Attorney General: What did you
do in June?

Mr. Tudor: I was then waiting
for information from the Social
Welfare Officer about funds, Until
I had got funds I could do nething.
On August 31 there was also the
flood.

In September I got the voucher
for the $5,000. I called the com-
mittee and put the matter before
them. Some members objected
because we had asked for $10,000.

Attorney General: What did you
do with the money?

Mr, Tudor: This money was put
into the Parochial Treasury.

Attorney General: Did you start
to do work on the Reef or get the
huts?

Mr. Tudor: Eventually the Gov-
ernor told me that he would allow
the Department of Highways and

Transport to use a bulldoser to
level the ground.

Attorney General: Did you

arrangements about the



g of the huts?

Tender Not There

Mr. Tudor: Yes
Attorney General

2 building

Did you

ill at the

Reef

Mr. Tudor: No building was

Started until the huts’ were
brought to the Reef.
*Attorney General: What ar-

rangements did you make to re-
move the huts ?

Mr, Tudor:. I just called for
tenders. Mr. Parravicino, Mr.
Johnson and Mr. Duguid contact-
ed me about these tenders. Mr, Cox
also came along and asked about
this work and I told him that he
would have to send in a tender.

After a few days I received only
thee tenders. They came to the
office of the Churchwarden, I
opened them and found that Mr.
Cox's was not there.

Attorney General: When you
found there were three what did
you do then?

Mr. Tudor: Knowing that Mr.
Cox wanted to tender I felt that I
would give him an opportunity to
do so, A day or two after, his
tender came in. Mr. Cox told me
that it would not be in his name,
but would be in the name of
Francis. °

Attorney General: As far as you
are concerned Cox and Ffancis is
the same name,

Mr. Tudor: Definitely.

Attorney General: Miss Francis’
tender was the lowest. When you
opened the first three tenders you
looked to see how much they had
tendered for, Did you see Mr. Cox
before you received Miss Francis’
tender?

Mr. Tudor: I did not.

Attorney General: Would it be
untrue to say that you intimated
to Mr. Cox what was the lowest
of the three tenders you had seen?

Mr. Tudor: It would be.

Attorney General: How did you
notify Miss Francis ‘that the ten-
der was awarded to her?

Night Watch

Mr. Tudor: | told Mr, Cox,

Attorney General: Did you con-
tract with Charles Worrell to re-
move a hut?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell was con-
tracted to remove the small hut,
Francis was to remove the large
one. This was about 120 ft x 11 ft.
TI had bought this also at the
auction sale,

Attorney General: Did you go to
the Reef when the huts were
being removed there?

Mr, ‘tudor: Sometime in Sep-
tember about 5 or 6 o’elock in the
afternoon, I telephoned Mr. Red-
man and told him to let the
groundsman stay on and watch as
the huts were coming to the
ground, I said that next day I
would get a check up. I went to
the ground next day. I got a night
watchman because the watchman
who was there then was the day
watchman. Sydney Walcott was
engaged as the night watchman.
Griffith was the day watchman.

Atiorney General: What hap-
pened next to the huts?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell started to
arrange the huts, He came to me

and told me that piece of the
flooring was missing.
Attorney General: How many

days after the telephone conver~

sation.with Mr, Redman did this

take place?
Mr. Tudor:

About three days
after. ne

Attorney General: What did you
do then?

Mr. Tudor; | went to Central
Police Station and reported the
matter to the Corporal in charge.
I got a Search Warrant issued to
search the house of Mr, Cox’s
driver.

I went to the home of Mr. Cox
and said: Man what have you
gone and done”, I told him that
I had heard one of his men had
carried away some of the material
He told me that he would go and
report the matter to Dist, B. (Sea-
well is in the Dist. B. area),

Attorney General: When did you
report the matter to the Central
Police Station?

Mf, Tudor: I went to the Cen-
tral Police Station and reported
the matter after I had seen Mr
Cox.

Search Warrant

Attorney General: Did you hear
onything from Mr. Cox after that?
Mr. Tudor: The only thing I
saw or heard was a notice appear~
ing in the Advocate saying that
Mr. Cox at Britton’s Hill had re-

ported to the Police that seven
pine joists valued $87.30 were
stolen’ from Seawell Airport

between September 29 and Octo-
ber. 5.

The police took out search war-
rants for Mayers, Worrell and one
Murray. Their houses were
searched and nothing was found.

Attorney General: Who was em-~
ployed to look after the actual
work for you at the Playing Field?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell,

Attorney General: Was he re-
quired to contract in any specific
way?

Mr. Tudor: He took on car-
penters, masons, labourers, ete.

Attorney General: How many
people were employed”

Mr. Tudor: There were
40 people at one time.

Attorney General:
the work actually started?

Mr. Tudor: The first week in

about

When was |

October,

Attorney General: Did you
visit the field to see that the
work was being done?

Mr. Tudor: I would go there
between 7 and 8 o’clock in the

morning to see that the men were
nt work,

Attorney General:
have anybody there?

Mr. Tudor: After I started to
receive the materfil I employed
Mre A. Maynard.

Attorney General: What did you
pay Mr. Maynard and Mr. Wor-
rell.

Mr. Tudor: I paid Mr, Maynard
$18 per week and Mr. Worrell $30
per week.

The Supervisor

The Vestr3

Did you

Attorney General:
has a Supervisor of Buildings
Mr. Ramsay, why did you not
make use of the Vestry’s servant?

Mr. Tudor: ~ When I first start-
ed I told Mr. Ramsay to go and
have a look, he called for blue
prints, plans and specifications.

Atterney General: Did he say
anything to you about this?

Mr. Tudor: He told Mr. Wor-
reu
Attorney General: What did you

about it?

Mr. Tudor: Knowing that Mr. |
Ramsay and I never get on too
well I thought that in the interest
of the Vestry and the Government
I shouid pet somebody to see that
the material which came to the
field was correct. That was why
I employed Mr. Maynard.

Attorney General; When
the $5,000 spent?

Mr. Tudor: That was
around the end of October and
Mr, Perowne called for a state-
ment which I got the Church-
warcen's clerk Mr. Ashby to make
out. I took this to Mr. Perowne.
He was still Acting Governor.
He told me to see that I get the
other $5,000 to go ahead with the
work,

Attorney General; Did you get
the voucher for that in due course?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: When was the
pavilion completed?

Mr. Tudor: Around the end of
February 1950. It was opened
on March 13 by His Excellency
Governor Savage.

Attorney General ; It was always
felt that $10,120 would be suffic-
ient to erect the present building.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

More Money

Attorney General; Eventually
you had to ask for another $5,470.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; Why was this
necessary?

Mr. ‘Tudor: After completing
the building I found the roads hac
zo be done, the equipment had to®
be put in, lights had to be in-
stalled and the painting had to be
cone

The Commissioner: What about
the $3,400 that was not spent Sal
the bulldoser for levelling? You
cid not have to pay for that. What;
pecame of that money” |

Mr. Tudor: That was spent also.

is accounted for in the paying |
at vouchers, the supplying of ma-}
ievials, ete. i

Attorney Generat; The Vestry
“lerk has only been able to find
ene occasion on which you as
Chairman of the Playing Fields;
Committee reported to the Ves-
try. There is nothing else at all in
the Minutes of the Vestry to show
u at the Committee reported any-
thing at any other time.

Mr. Tudor: I would tell the,
various members from week to
week what was being done It!

took two years before we could |
pet any money to do the Princess
Alice Playing Field.

Mr. Perowne saw to it that the
second amount of money
granted for the playing field. |

Attorney General: In fairness
to the Financial Secretary and the
Social Welfare Officer, the corre-
spondence made it clear that esti-
mates of what was being spent
was to be submitted to the office |
of the Social Welfare Officer. j

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Perowne called ,
for the statement and I carried it |
to him. The Governor was seeing |
after the work. I gave the state-
ment about the first $5,000 to him
and the next day he said: “I will
see that you get the other $5,120.
There was no other statement be-
cause he left the island soon after.

After luneh Mr. Tudor contin-
ued to give evidence.

2 Buildings Used

Attorney General: The two
buildings you bought from Sea
well were both used in the Princess
Alice? |

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: Did some of ;
the material prove to be useless?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: Do you know
the size of the Princess Alice?

Mr. Tudor: It is 52 feet by 40
feet.

Attorney General:
necessary to purchase
for the sides and roof?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General. Of
the sides constructed?

Mr. Tudar: Fir.

Attorney General: Can
approximately how
were used?

Mr. Tudor: IT cannot say.

Attorney General: Did you have
to buy green heart?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: Why did you



material

what ar

many feet

buy that?
Mr. Tudor: To make founda-
tion,

Attorney General: Why did you
have to make foundation?

Mr. Tudor: Because it was re-
claimed land.

Attorney General: What was the
cost of the road?

Mr. Tudor: $2,144.

Attorney General: Did you call
for tenders?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General:
lowest tender?

Mr, Tudor;
tender,

Was he the

He was the lowest

Attorney General: Was the
painting done by Mr. Percy
Bruce—-$950 for material and

labour?
Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Tenders Misplaced

Attorney General: Whom elsc

| did you ask for tenders?

Mr. Tudor: There
three others.

were two or

ema one

| they —misplaced

was} tenders

spent }not a special committee

was i,



Then it was

you say a



PAGE FIVE

LLLP LO LL DL IL ll Prt Prt 9
SOEPPLISLLA OT EPEAT OPERA EPPO FY

‘Super Seeds’
Fresh Stock at

WEATHERHEAD'S


















Attorney Generali: W
1%
3



Mr. Tudor:
Attorney
think it 1 I
surances of the C
Mr. Tudor: Thi
time that I have



Gene







PRAT



not the f

had to «

;
§
{

Attorney General: But

Mr. Tudor: Yes

Attorney General: Why did
these tenders come to you? Did
they not come through Mr. Re
man, clerk for the committé si

Mr. Tudor: What really hap-|% Zinnia (Giant Dahlia Mixed)
pened was that I sxw the people Snapdragon (3 kinds), Petu-

@ On page 7 | nia, Salvia (Red), Verbena,



— ,
Phiex, Coreopsis, Carnation,

MAN FOUND Larkspur, Balsam, Gillar-
an dia, Marigold, Indian Pinks,
DEAD Cal

Dahlia, Candy-
tuft, For-get-me-not, Portu-
ex-police | ;:

SiS,



Thirty-nine-year-old

Joseph Riley of Massiah Street. laca, Mignonette, Aster,
it. John, was found dead it Swe Peas, Chrysanthe-
10.40 a.m, yesterday in Gui mum, Alyssum, Cosmos,



juarry, St. John. The quarry is



‘bout a half mile from his home, | % 48eretum, Cornflower, Can-
tiley’s body was discovered by 3 terbury Bells, Lupins, Nas-
‘lla Brathwaite of the same dis- tiu

trict. § ;



idvantage of recent

plant now.



Island Scholarships

The Island Scholarships for 1951,

nable Wt Codrington College,

ave been awarded to L. A

hompson and K, A. King, pupils
industry s

raing and

—_—_—_———_—

Bruce
Weatherhead Ltd.

Head of Broad Street

{ Harrison College.

In the report on the 8



tehabilitation, rihisat
ebour Welfare) Order 1, Tuesday
ir. F. L. Walcott said there was a Good
Offices Committee
ture of the whole sugar

» ascertain economic and financial fact
Later he sald that releases from the
im allocated for playing
been made to five parishes,

GEORGE

IS

GOOD COCOA

Price id

going into the struc-

fields

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PAGE SIX

eee ee LC CLC CLL LLL LL LLL LLL LLL

HENRY





WERCHANDISE,

\, GOOFâ„¢N ....




THEY PANT
TO PAY

LU MONEN ‘TO
ENDORSE THEIR
PRODUCTS !

BLONDIE a i

iH] 9 Wry at
+ Ti



LLEFT A )Yf BUT, JACKSON, IF HE COMES
CLEAR TRAIL FOR THE AN' FINDS CARTER OUR
LONE RANGER TO FOLLOW. PRISONER--~

I SUPPOSE
THE STORY
WiLL. BE IN
THE NEWS-

A YEAR P
THAT WAS
A SURPRISE

JOHNNY HAZARD

THOR NILS THORSON,
AT YOUR SERVICE / THIS
MAY BE AFRICA, M’ BOY...
BUT VE DON'T TREAT
VOMAN LIKE THIS /

LET GABLE DRINK GALT

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THE C)IMATE
ACCOUNTS FOR
MY PEMAVIOR /






RIP KIRBY
= 2 sree eaasongmna cutntenlgtinclaihapimnecren
(AOS WELCOME!
TOUT. 4A, RAY
' Ahir ~ flee QT Aciet
THIS |S MSS : /
STARFORD...f Sect
SPOKE TO You” *)



ABOUT HER,..!

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(SPUTTER) CAN'T
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(SPUTTER)*ITS

NOT (SPUTTER)

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A iT... .1T'S JUST
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INSIDE !










my

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THANK GOODNESS Ay
L DIDN'T WAX BER

| eg | THE HALL FLOOR \ “er. 20 |
+ | AS I HAD y z a
El | PLANNED TO = d
Fh | THIS MaRS) £ ri4
3 ime -” |
=< 7
Te | | > NU



BRING SOME ROPE AND FiskLINe. Yih
I'LL SHOW YOU HOW TO SETA i
DEATHTRAP/ .

cam |\\

CAVE ALIVE! eT
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BY GEORGE MC. MANUS




JUST WHAT DO
YOU MEAN By
THAT REMARK ?

I MEAN IT'S
NEWS WHEN YOUR
BROTHER KEEPS

IF YOU'D STOP THROWING
THINGS AT ME-THAT 7,
WOULD ALSO BE NEWws- { >

‘|

THANKS, TM.7- 7
T'M JOHNNY HAZARP..
AND THIS IS SABLE /
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YOU HAF YOUR

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FINE TIME TO THINK OF THATS UH+THEY MIGHT+BREAKTHE Cy
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MAN-EATERS LOOSE WHILE DIANAS /} hPLEASE (SPUTTER) TAKE |
ME IN THE BOAT? (WicZon |
TEN | eG
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a, 4

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

|
|

|



jt

JULY 5,

THURSDAY,













YOUR
| PRINTING
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NOW
AND
ORDER



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You know, too, when you look at the price
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FROM

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—

PRINTING
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DIAL 2620



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eae

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When the long wearying day is over at last a cup of Bovril is
be disappointed when the issue comes out by booking





cheering and refreshing—Bovrii’s beefy, energising goodness

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Please address all orders to . . . \)

REMEMBER, BOVRIL makes delicious sandwiches, The Editor, Barbados Year Book t
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and improves all dishes. 34 Broad Street, Bridgetown. RY

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Tins Spaghetti in Tom Sauce (small) 2 tins 40 36 Raisins (Per lb.) 45 40
Bots. Lea & Perrins W. Sauce @&1 72 Tins Grapes 32 3%
Bottles Amstell Beer 28 20 Bacon (per. lb) 1.20 1.00







THURSDAY, JULY



shag a

CLASSIFIED ADS.|__waymâ„¢ | rox mi



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 eents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.



For Births,
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2506
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Natices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

ALLEYNE: On July 4, at his residence
Stewart Hill, St. John, Horatio
Alleyne, age 68. His funeral leaves
the above residence at 4.00 p.m. today
for the St. John's Parish Church

Fredrica Alleyne (Wife: Eva and
Budora Alleyne, and Mrs. Naomi

Griffith (Daughters) , Darniey,
Elliot and Osmon (Sons), Elvita,
Cynthia, Alwin and Neville

(Grand Children)
5 7.51.

HERBERT—On July 3, 1951, in Montreal,
Canada. Hilda, wife of Arthur Her-
bert, Dover, Christ Church

IN MEMORiA

GRANT—In lovit loving memory of our dear
aunt and sister Ellen Agatha Grant
who fell asleep on July 4th 1945.

For all the saints who from
labours rest,
Who thee by faith before the world



their

confess'd
Thy name, O’Jesu, be for ever
blest
Alleluia !
Ever to be remembered by The Jordan
and Willoughby Family. 5.7.51—ta

——
JOHNSON—in loving memory of our dear
Constance Johnson
Deep in our hearts lies a picture
More precious than silver or goid
Its that of our darling aunt
Whose memories will never grow old
Looking back with tenderness
Along the path we've trod

We bless the years we had her
And leave rest with God.
Johnson family 5.7.51—1n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WANTED

Appropriate office accommoda-
tion comprising about 800 square
feet located within Bridgetown.

Applications will be received by
the Director of Petroleum and
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up
to and including 14th July, 1951.
30.6.51—4n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA-—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
mill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada,

26.6.51-—T8n.











NOTICE
“FRIGIDAIRE”, refrigerators—the only
refrigerators with the famous “Meter-
Miser’ unit. This well known and
proven product of General Motors Corp,
is at last available again, and we are
pleased to announce that “FRIGIDAIRE”
may also be obtained now cash or on
terms through K. R. HUNTE & COQ.
LTD., who are assisting us in their
distribution, and have some of our
machines on show for demonstration at
their new SHOWROOM on Lower Broad
Street.
THE EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO.
5.7.51—3n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, WEB-
STER (nee HILL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
traeting any debt or debts in my name





unless by a written order signed by me.
JOSEPH WEBSTER,
Howell's Cross Road
St. Michael.



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



the above Trade Mark TRUMPETER)
No. 47 registered in Part “A” of the
Register on 23rd September 1950, 1m
respect of cigarettes by virtue of an
ossignment dated 19th February 1951,
ssigned otherwise than in connection
with the goodwill of a business by

British-American Tobacco Company (Bar-
bades) Limited to the said British-
American Tobaceo Company Limited and
will be entitled to be registered af
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 and assign-

ment can be seen on application at my
offiee.
Dated this 2ist day of June 195).
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

7,5i—3n,




Are you looking for

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PESOS S SSE TTS:

Marriage or Engagement!

Millbank, London, S.W. land, has
applied to be registered as rietor of
the above Trade Mark CLIPP’ No. 46

|

COMPANY LIMITED.
corporated and registered under the laws
of England,

registered in Part “A” of the Register
on
cigarettes by
dated
otherwise than
goodwill
American Tobacco Company
Limited
Tebaeco Company
entitled to be re;
from
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice
cfice of opposition of such registrotio.,
The trade mark and assignment can be
seen Cn application at my office.

poration
the
United States of America, whose trade
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Manu-
facturing Chemists,
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of cod liver ofl food

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words
wo 3 cents a word
word on Sundays.



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Chevroiet, in good condition.
Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to
be seen at Sion Hill, St. James

3.7 51—6n

Tyres, body,





CAR—Ford Prefect 1947.

engine in good eondition. M
33,700. Gendail, Harrison Callies, dee
after 3.380 3.7.51—3n.

a

ELECTRICAL





AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS—
i a — 33 R.P.M. will play.

‘ecording iscs with microgrov: Di
3878 DaCosta’s Electrical Dept. a
3.7.51—5n

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-
house, in good working order. Apply:
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224.

,





AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
ne be the winner of one of the follow-
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize ‘$15.00,
31d Prize $5.00. 1.7.51—26n



ALUMINUM WARE—Highly Polished
Canadian Aluminum Saucepans, Kettles,
Roasters, Cake Pans, Percolators. Ege
Poachers, Deep Fryers etc. ‘ptional
value. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Broad and Roebuck Streets.

4.75140

CUTLERY — SWEDISH STAINLESS
STEEL Complete range includes Tabie
Kuives 75e. each Forks and Spoons 60c.
evch. Dessert Knives 70c, each, Forks
and Spoons 58e, each. G. W. Hutchinson
& Co., Ltd, Broad and Roebuck Streets.

4.7.51—4n,

nanan emeieereinlemsemsinans
EMPTY TINS—A quantity of 10 Ib. and
25 lb, tins, suitable for holding plants.

Purity Bakeries Lid. Dial 4529 or 3063.
5.7.51—5n,









GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696, 26.6.51—-t.f.n,

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in th: Island |
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
19 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





LL

Galvanise Pipe 1 inch 1% — 1%. Good
Value. Apply: G, Mayhew. Dial 2382 or
4334 3.7.51—2n

SIAMESE FIGHTING FISH
Some beauties in blue green, and
javender. Archie Clarke. Phone 5148 or
4530, 4.7.51—3n.

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MiLK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin,
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6.51—t.f.n,









RAT BAITS—Localky prepared by the
Agricultural Society, Obtainable for a
limited period at the Stee! Shed, Queen's
Park, lc. each 3.7 51 —3n







TAKE NOTICE

x



That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
a company in-

ot West: er House, 7

18th September 1950, respect of
assignment
1951, assigned
in connection with the
business by British-
(Barbados)
the said British-American
Limited and will be
stered after one month
4th day of July 191,

in
virtue of an
the 19th Februany

of a

to

the

in duplicate to me at my

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
SCOTT'S
That ENO-SGOTT & BOWNE, a cor-

organized and existing under
of the State of New Jersey,







laws

has applied for the

tonic, cough syrup and skin ointment, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 4th day of
July 1951, unless some person shall it
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my ice of mpposition 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 Marks.
4.7.51—an

TAKE NOTICE







—— ee ae et eee lees























PUBLIC SALES
"REAL ESTATE

LosT





















| would certify some of the vouch
j ors. Have you heard from the i
vestigation by the Vestry and from

The Commission€r: ‘jhe strue-
ture does not seem very strong
Attorney General



Did you buy













Room)

Rates THE DEPOT for

of Exchange

OANADA





Christian Literature.









Bibles and

x»
BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVE N
J
ee FOK RENT _|/PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY , #ARBOUR LOG ( ORIENTAL 3
Minimum charge week 72 cents and Minimum cherge week 72 t r
ss Sundays 24 oekts over 24/98 —s Sundays 2% words TS, { In Carlisle Bay arb ne |
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a From page 5 The Commissioner: What was o WV Eads |
word it r . e ona 4 ch l Bun Sch ary i 1
ord on Sundays. word on Sundays. with the tenders. | the actual cost of the pavilion | Lewis, M v. sedgeseld Sch Wesstens oe Soares seenee
HELP Attorney General: Why do I not Mr. Tudor; $10,709. } Sch, Frances W. Smith, Sch, Frank.yn THANI'S DIAL
HOUSES hear mention of the clerk about} The Commissioner; What was, 5 Sch, Isiand Star, Se. Belqueen Wann
ae SALESMAN—Preferably one Rk ne |this committee? | the estimated cost? ives eee Gch. Emeline, sch. | 1a. edemaen
with some previous experience of hard-| FLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1 : Ww } } Mr. Tudor: $6,009 . 7 > — =
ware lines. Good salary paid to right |moedern furnished flat, good sen bathing a ™. — When I told Mr | ; . Seh ey 2 ; > r
man. Apply in writing te Alice Russell |For further particuiars. Dia! 6134 Alma edman that Mr, Worrell sent in : > or none Vetted Puigrim > SF ee Have YOU Visited a
Attorney Genera); The original} ner, capt. 5s
& Co, P.O.B. 163 Bridgetown Lashley 27.6.51—t.n, |Ovders for materials and I wanted| ._”? wd As - 50 bui ‘hiaase ek ee
4.7.51—Sn ste ma him to get. thpcor@ers for Rien, he] Smate wes for 8 30 by 20 bulld~ | ee eet remake, 80 tons] THE EVANGELICAL
M | ANY TIE’ Jacksons. Two Bed-lid not do so. 1 got Mr. Ashby.|' 2S, two water closets, a urinal. A | c.conce Molly Wi) Jones, 37 tone net \ a oe
ISCELLANEOUS coe anras, woe Brewin Noein, Hial | nq | (Bretaker’s room and a store room.} capt. Clouden, from St. Lucia. y
a for particulars 47.51—2n | Attorney General: You accepted| “wy Tuder: Yes ; DEPARTURES at BOOK DEPOT
‘that from him? — o See ‘ ;
FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand or N ; that . The Commissioner: The build-]| 5.S. Lady Rodney, 4907 tons +
new 16° of 187 Fan Mill complete with oe aut Gan Deeds | Mir. Tudor: T knew there wastins there now is 52 by 40. a ie ee Oe ee. tee in BAY STREET ?
tower — Apply D. M. Simpson & Co.|Road. Available from the 1th July. | nother clerk. Mr. Tudor: Ye , Snore ste. Wenits, 98 tons, net (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's
3.7.51—6n. | ‘apply Mrs, A. A Sone aM . Att » G : Th : Mr. : Yes, four water] capt. Peniston, for St. Lucia : te
johnson, Capri, Davy- orney General: at is the} «josets, three urina ° (Chiropractor) Waiting
vel's Fd. Phone 4141 47.51—Sn. | trouble. I do not think Mr, Ashby ‘ ,




















































































































































































aennadie LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE the Auditor's report that some|one of the huts for $1,800 . JULY 4, 1951 Open 9 a.m. to 12 noon Daily
ee ce Restemeney. Shares. of ‘ ot hes been reported to the Trinidad | vouchéfs were classified as not Mr. Tudor: Yes. 6! 9/10% pr. Cheques on 3.7.51--6n
each in plewhaites mited. 150) Puilding an oan Association that Share . ; ker § 9 10%

Shares of £1 emch in Knights Limited | Certificate No. AcS96 tn neanert wf te | certified and others as improperly Attorney General: Do you think Bankers oF 4

to be sold by public competition at the | shares numbered 2649 and 2850 "J" series | Ce’tified® you. paid too much for the hut? % pr a
59.75% pr
office of the undersigned on Thursday|'® the mame of the Estate of Edith ‘. Mr. Tudor: Yes. Sight or
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock. Warner has been lost or mislaid and os Att - al: This 61 9/10% pr. Cable ere f0-DAY'S " PAN
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., | cannot now be found, Part Missing s ttorney G ral; This morn- 60 4 10% pr. Curreng 58 4/10% pr NEWS FLASH
Solicitors. The piablite is hereby notified that un'ess g Mr. Dugyid, one _ tendered % 10% pr _ Spaltbeiibaasaias
28.6.51—8n.—e.0,d, ' the above Certificate be received by the Mr. T : aS On page Silver en chances to win
—_— | Secrvttary of the Association on or before udor: Yes. e thouse S Antinn 4 -
Attorn G ral: W usands of dollars fo

The undersigned will offer for sale by | Friday 20th July 1951, a new Certificate ey ene: ere you only, tt ee
public competition at their office, No. 17,| Will be issued to the persons entitled to} ®Ware that part of the hut did not TAKE NO through our B'dos $
| High. Street, Bridgetown, on ‘Thursday | the shares. reach the Teef? a Club Race Syndicates %

e Sth day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the ated this Third day of July 1951 Mr. T . ne Copy Lef > 2

: udor: I was n » I elt of Latest
dwellinghouse “WALMER COTTAGE, | JF. AGARD, pyrivonat FF ons dl ot aware. Edition of Year Book of

‘wo Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of | Secretary. orney Gene) You assumed | Wes de
gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more 4.7,51—4n.| that they were correct? | tf Rats est we $12.00 $
of good sour grass land. The house Mr, Tudor: Y a and Ouse Traps.
contains all modern comforts and con-' A . Feat ‘

ttorney General: And y * at
veniences and may be inspected on appli- yG : And you ex JOHNS "s.8 f f
1 recte ; ‘ t SON’S STATIONERY
cution to Mr. &. R. Tudor, Bovell &| PPURALIC NOTICES ly ar, Ashby to aemurcie oe. That INTBRNATIONAL HARVESTER COMBAMY, estan erennieed tad
2 io akan iil {th A were correct” id you Not! snd existing under the laws of the State of New J HARDWARE
Vacant possession wi given. s. think it was right to ascertain that) Whose trade or business address is City of Chie viined'§ °
Further particulars from Ten cents per agate line on week-days of America, has applied for the vegistration of a poste ys ate im 4
: these huts were there before y ne mn - oe ‘1
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, ese mats ao ere Ore YOU) Pegister in respect of farm machinegy generally, including grain then. vee * eeceeers
Solicitors. minimum charge $1.50 on week-days} paid for them binders, tractor binders, reapers, headers. header binders, mowers, hay rakes ee
29.6.51—Tn, | and $1.80 on Sunday Mr. Tudor: I saw what they swore rakes, side avagpes A rakes, tedders, hey penere hey pressers, stackers.
~ Cr. pam rte Snes emntenenneemny ff combined sweep rakes and stackers, corn binders, corn piekers, corn shellers.

DWEL{LING HOUSE called “ELLER- NOTICE vo like. G a a cornatalk rakes, huskera, shredders, combined huskers and Skeilage cutters,

SLIEW" with 3700 square feet of land) we have lay einitted Léccel rney Gener r. 4@Y~| cnsilage harvesters, silo fAllers, ensilage cutters, stalk cuthers, harrows, feed
sere situate at ae apenh Aubrey Williams a partner with us in | Nard was employed as the clerk | grinders, grain drilis, seeders, plows, cultivators, lime sowers, fertilizer distribu

oe nearest Whitepark one ’ the Firm of D. M. Simpson & Co of works, why did he not certify | tors, manure spreaders, binder hitches, knite grinders, land rollers, land packers,

je house contains Gallery, awing F. C. Hutson far the material? i planters, shock gatherers, shockers, harvester thfeshers, threshers, strippe:

and Dining Rooms, two bedrooms, Break- H. F. Piigrim PF ' harvesters, combined side-delivery rakes und tedders, bunchers, listers, motor
fast reom, usual conveniences. Large J. M2 G. ‘Bittipeon Mr. Tudor; I cannot remember | «jtivators. beet toppers, beet pullers, beet harvesters, internal-combustion engines.
ier ee eee saan and Govern- D. C. Blades 4.7.51—2n,} ‘he exact date Mr. Maynard was! tractors, milking machines, cream separators, straw-spreader attachments, stowe-

m the ‘wanbe eeetaises will be set up for shor ae _ employed. bur mills, cane mills, ee = . ae a eg se meer, nome.

2. : . ‘ . 5 ther binders, hemp seul rs, hemp brakes, p-tor cleane' eeders }

sale by Publio Competition st. our Ose NOTICE Attorney General: For paint- Sern scutehers, and parts for each of the said machines, and will be entitled 1 e
James Street on Fridey 13th July 1951, APPLICATIONS for one vacant St./ing the pavilion, $420, not certi-| pegister the same after one month from the 4th day of July 1951, unless som:
at 2 a — pernen apply an Miss | Philip's Vestry Exhibition tenable at the fied, but signed by you. Did you] person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppe- |
Sand 4 3 uth. aay except Gogdare r et ig os a RY se see that it was painted? r sition of such stration, The trade mark can be seen on application at my office |

é mm, ys. unde me no’ ater than Saturday | ‘ Dated this st day of June 1961 1
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 14th July 1951, Mr. Tudor: Yes. c H. |WELLIAMS,
Solicitors, Candidates must be sons of Parishioners ” . , Registrar of Trade Marks
1.7.51—8n.| in straitened circumstances, and must | Attorney , General: How peeny j 4.9.51-—an.
— ——-———- | be under the age of twelve years oats of paint were put on? & co |
“THE ROSARY" St. George (near St.; A birth certificate must be forwarded| Mr. Tudor: Three, and four in} ° |
George's Rectory) — 5 miles from town— | along with an application form obtained some parts
on a bus route — 3 bedrooms, drawing-| from the Parochial Treasurer's Office The © oh issi : Is that the }
toms awl Sites wat sn nen and/or Guardians will be az yomm: “angi t id 4 at the A.F.S., F.V.A.
er: on Sow ide. ompany’s | rotified of the time and place of the| ‘nside area or the outside? |
water, Telephone and electric light --| entrance examination, : meta etl tne pe te ace ili nee
about’ 34 acres of grounds surrounded by PS. W. SCOTT, ee be cna hi Pasa MONTREAL, AUSIRALIA, = = : |
stone wall on 3 sides — Solidly built of Clerk to the Vestry, rney General: or scar NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. FOR SALE }
ae evens totes fe uae ieee St, Fniup.| Worrell, there is a load of mould. At in ecundtite: be: Oa The M.V. CARIBBRE will F |
cars, ooms a usual offic®s. 4.7,.61—8n_ | 7 ai . 9 S.S. “ARABIA" 4 schedule jo Sa . é 7 , “WHITEHALST FL/ ate
Very good orchard. Where was that for? ra from Melbourne 12:h June, Brisbane 22nd necept Cargo and Passengers | for to and entire a crema! oY Mt : |
Inspection on application to the care- NOTICE Mr Tudor; That wes for the June. Port Alma 8th June, Sydney Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, a ui ae wc
taker. y Aue OF ke cote tennis court. July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, Bence aan Fave: heed and fine old country mansion recenti+ |
7 be vet Se ee ee Applications wy > Attorney General: Is that func-) and Barbados early August. Sailing Monday ’ converted into four paciou
es on iday 20th Juiy 1951 at PR tions for one (1) Vestry Exhibi ~ z |
oe awe Friday , tign ah the Londen fohabl will me remslva, tion iia? §S. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled ‘o luxury flats fitted with all modern \
ies > : . : ; senne- , convent

‘ sail from Hobart late June, North Queens The M.V DAERWOOD will ences, There are approx
CARRINGTON & nn Tiehas the itera ry YP. OR Mr. Tudor: Yes land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for 5 acres surrounding the house all

ee Candidates must be the sons of Attorney General: What about | early August malvourae | Eue ma St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, ae nt ao awns, shrubberies

_— iny ar 5 a a er - y € rdens € « “ ow

24 i aite: 0 th é or w r i. ae y arriving at Trinidad mic ptember Passengers only for St, Vineent. he long driveway |

NOTICE andnot hess thar 6 yeats nny" more than | ynaterials at the Playing Field’ |, caree, accepted on ihrousm iss et | H Dag oF deparne bo be notin, srireah, 1 fanked. by inatured

FOR SALE 12 ears old on the date of the examina- , Hard Thosey CerEo, Mik CMe cee. ee

A_well established Chemical Manufac-] tion which will be held at the School] Mr. Tudor: They were paid. Jn acaion To qweterhl carien tens B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ fore eeaity, especially suitable
turing Business of long standing. with! at 10.30 a.m. on Friday the 13th July, Attorney General; There is| vessels have ample space for chilled an or @ resident owner. Only 3%
good local and export trade, Interesting | i951. Applications forms ean be obtairyd| RU ervist work ox th layir Lading for transhipment «° Tripidad ASSOCIATION INC, miles from town
returns, Will instruct eventual purchaser | 4; my office during office days and hours Pp ng rr n tne playing | ty British Guiana, Leeward snd Wind~ ‘ es
practically and efficiently, Only elemen-| criy. Baptismal certificates to aceon.| Held C. L, Worrell, What is that} ward Isiands Telephone 4047. THORPES", St Jaiies This
tary education necessary. Simplified] pany applications for? For further particulars apply— ae eek, yee of a by

: y 7 Sa ? » ts r ide >
Boot “art Barter Ma Stae a ~ 8 FAAS, - Tudor; Supervision. FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., someone who wate a eaHiaue
Fiavouring Essences of all types. _Per- re eens The Commissioner: Supervising TRINIDAD : fpome and quiet surroundings
Toilet ore? WW oy « ‘ . ames coast whieh offer
Preparations," Vinegars, Proprieuy Medi- eco wer, ‘Twabe: The basement stA‘s CO. LTD I PAYS 10 ADVERT I Get Goencs fon nun away VF
cines etc., ete. Stock in Trade at cost Fs ' v Frere DA CO + SREP. id distance from Bridwetown is
price. Reasons for selling: Retirement, NOTICE _ The Commissioner: Supervising BARBADOS 6 miles Offers invited
leaving for oe For further particu- re the estate of work like that comes to $48? sen “STRATHOLYDE:
lars, address A.B,, P.O.B. 124 Bridge- HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE Mr. Tudor: I d t k ; See 3
town, or ‘phone: 2297 for appointment. (deceased) wr io no mow ° peeing home with double entrance
5.1.51—3n] NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ai} Whether he did anything else. He 0 @ heres etl aid ees an ee
persons haying any debt or claims| Might have, . tennis court, orauiteniel eariaee
AUCTION Porte, deceased, ta . Po phi core Attorney General: That letter shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
Government Hil iy Me mach ee sagt| that was written on December 13, 9nc. closed by wall and fence, |The
WRROPERTY—That desirable Wall and! stichael, in this Island. who. died on| Was that ever put to the Playing dining room, gatleries, these
well Road, Ch, Ch. Consisting of Closed pe ar cate Wh intediate are rs. Fields Committee? NEW. YORK SERVICE double bedrooms; irnposing fall, |
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahe,viaims duly attested to the undersignea | tt “Fador: No. §.8, “SEABREEZE” sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1961. AM usual offices, karagen and out. |
ates hoe aun ate Soserts Kitchen. Leotta Ometa Porte, C/o Haynes & Attorney General: To the] A STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1981, a
rs . Griffith, Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street,] Vestry? aan -_—- nae. “ + os ‘
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by | A HILL CREST", Bathsheba. Sub-
wall and standing %4 of an acre of) ap seneerny E> betore she Oth day of Mr. Tudor: No. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE stantially built modern stone buns
land, with several bearing fruit trees. | Sher! proceed to distribut ie ete “Of §.S. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951 galow on the brow of the cliffs

The Same will be set up for sale by! the deceased among the - istien ented 66 N y ° 8S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 18th July, 1951 which affords fine views of this
public competition at our Office, James e per oO ot or 8.8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 11th July Arrives Barbados 27th July, 1961, wild and rocky coastline There |
Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m. Sonik Pd ee ees yd ge oe are 3 good bedrooms, living room, |

a [ claims of which we sha then « 2- m4 ” obs ani 4 to.
Sot ee “ey aie yaaa a notice snd we will not be liable for the Attorney General: ijiere was CANADIAN SERVICE Suarttes nt iene anes |
Cah Winisninion. ae Banfield, Solicitors, | @S8¢t8 Or any part thereof so distributed] money required after you had had] sovTnROUND and water are laid on The land |

23.6.51—7n, ; 69 4NY person of whose debt or claim we) some already, why was the Vestry Sails Montreal Sails Balifax Arrives Bidon | i# over 6 acres and there are |
‘shall not then have had notice - th Cc tt ¢ the Nome of Ship | about 60 coconut tree An inter
And all persons indebted to the said} e Committee not given the > “POLKE TTR” May 251 May 30th June 19th esting proposition at the low
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER] estte are requested to settle their said] Opportunity to say what they 5.8. RP BOR REA, ee The eh June fith Tune aint Agdes askes t W
? indebtedness without delay wanted? *S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th July Sth "
? 2 2 f ” oR! ‘

By instructions received I will sell on LEOTTA OMETA PORTE, Mr. Tudor: I knew that. the TT | OLDER'S HOUSE" St. James. |
Friday 6th July at the General Motor Qualified Administratrix of the : NORTH ND An Estate House built of ston> |
Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin A40 Car Estate of Hubert DaCosta things were needed and that the] +55, TRLDOA PENNANT” due June 20h sails for St. Lawrence River Ports. with pine flooring and shingle |
(damaged in accident). Sale at 2 g.m.-- “orte, (deceased) hn ommittee would back me up; so ae Some roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, |
terms Cash. 5.7.51~40! 7 went ahead * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation, verandahs, etc,, aiso garage and |

VINCENT GRIFFITH, TN CTC rare Att B . ee) Usual outbuildings Th hous
! rey General: I take it stands on >
Auctioneer. NOTICE 0) nds on approx: 4 acres of well
51—5 ; hat you as a stry BERT TH TD EW RK AN timbered land ahogan ap
inact LARCOURT Det LE CLARKE, a | Chadian of this goneunee wee a: . rap Bony i —-C careast eee proached by a tena driv |
ai a -AR eceasey i é § - A . LTD. A ? flanked wit! lose
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE more commonly known as, farniliar with the correspondence] 4°PLY¥:—DA COSTA & CO,, L mahogany trees. ‘The outstanding |

The application of Gladys Rice, holder waite re ge Oe sl ca from the Government through attraction of Holders ia the very |
of Liquor License No, 901 of 195), ; , ere the Soc Welf. Jovely site which has the ad- |

anted to Leonard Jones and Rhodn| persons having any debt or claim against | he Social Welfare Officer in con- ' ‘| r pri f vantage of be et E
ile in respect of bottom floor of al the Bstate of Harcourt Delisle Clarke,| nection with this playing field? It will pay you to check our prices 0 xen ee being wet ele vated ar a |
2-storey board and shingle shop in Nelson| more commonly known as Hareourt Mr. Tudor: After the receipt sia 4 Unaus Us tele aaa r “ ! ount
s St. 1, fe ermission to| DeLisle Weekes, late of Church Village ’ Pp » M ene A EOE WAY Ot
vatia Tisucy Lipman st paid premises,|in the parish of Saint Philip in this} Of that letter, I told Mr. Perowne EXi AN DD ETAL town 6 miles

ison m n| island, wt died h isla t > whi Soci . . . ane
Mipeted this ath day of Juby 1981 Cth dhy of Pobruary, 1961. intowtite, «\c ne 14 uae Weltare Officer before purchasing elsewhere A BESIDENCE — Maxwell's Coust,. }

bs : ) : ad se St beautifu propert embodying

. A. McLEOD, Esq., requested to send in particujars of their, . ; » ae on #

Tee Magistrate, Din. “A”, claims duly attested to the undersigned, | Fike win General; What did Obtainable from oe en oa ane nen up |
Signed GLADYS RICE, Fustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No. 17| Mr. Perowne tell you” tion, 8 bwdre maar oe
oa High Street, Bridgviown, the qualified | ‘ . 4 ine ? ‘at’ ‘Ma Mi cine: Sg ag te ve

N.B.—This application eg hie aarrbhistratee of the ‘eu brute ass, or | a - ina eet re that Rovyad THE q EN RAL LD Por! errs Orn x 4 gg -

deg bape A . “ > 51, as} / written him a_ letter i ne land ts apy

idered at a Licensing Court to be held| before the 7th day of September 1951, as . ac r ) : i oe ® ‘pose eer iG
at Police Court, istrict "A" on Monday, | after that date [shall proceed’ to| about accounts which she received Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets eae artes nd veuetabl ;
the 16th day of/July 1951, at 11 o'’clock,| distribute the assets of the deceased; and he said, “Do not worry, I will ceconut grove. One ac lied
a.m. among the parties entitled thereto having | after that” garden may be old separate

_ A. McLEOD. regard only to the elaims of which 1] ° = ; Bite vr
Police eietintiale: teiee: “A”, shall then have had notice and that I will | Attorney General: At various as building site
5.7.51—I1n, | not be tay aseets so distributed o: | limes of the construction of the
any part of to any person Playing Field, you must have had
persons of whose debt or claim I shall). |* ee . ira 4 - -
LI UOR LICENSE NOTICE not then have had notice And all persons |® COMVersation with Miss Arne?
| ;

The application of mane hy indebted to the said estate are requested | Mr, Tudor; 1 remember having
peers ee een foes aa eae their accounts with me without a conversation with her after the A.M. INST, B. E. F.V.A. “WHITEHALL FLATS
bottom ffoors of No, 10 & 11 Swan Street, Dated this 4th day of July, 1931 | 510,000 was spent, : aoee ome =
City, for permission to use said Liquor EM. SHILSTONE Attorney General; That is all Auctioneer and Real Estate partmen |
License at Ist and 2nd floors of No, 21 King's Solicitor the conversation you had with Miss “SANDY LODGE” si J
Swan Street, City. 5.7.51—4n. 1) Arne? Agent Wieddoven tae hu

Dated this 2nd day of Juky 1951. rf Pur Beach Hou i |

EDWARD MAYERS Me. Tudor: fT must have had on y foarte we veh andl , |
Applicant KE other conversations which are not fers You: ; ¥ eee ae |
Fevers 5 sapetran, TA NOTICE material, Several interesting Properties ir, St. James, Christ Church, “WAVERLEY 1 ‘
aie “AY, ; Attorney General: Did she Navy Gardens and Silver Sand: Furnished seaside buny W with

N.B.—This application will be eonsid- CATERPILLAR k attend any of the meetings of the . : ; twig re

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at laying Field? ‘

District “A" on Thursday That CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO., a . =
is tach hay of "hay 1951 at 11 o'’clock,| corporation organized and existing under | Mr. Tudor: Yes. “ e E
a.m the laws of the State of California, Attorney General: | find this a KEAL ESTATE A
'. G. B. GRIFFITH, United States of America, whose trade | bit hard to understand—-$6,760 For s : % REL “STATE AGENTS
oe ‘ ‘ . ; as q or Further Information .
Police Magistrate, a Al pace lage veg rs, Rat ig Ney | asked for; the hut was thrown in Pl » RI AUCTIONEERS and
| Manufacturers, has applied for the regis- | Valueless; you go on spending and ease Ning SURVEYORS
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of | end up by spending so much. 4683

Register in respect of internal combustior

TAKE NOTICE engines, diesel engines and other power-
supplying machinery adapted for employ-

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-] ment as the source of power for self
poration organized under the laws of the propelled vehicles, and as stationary or
State of New Jersey, United States of | portable power units for industrial,
America, whose trade or business address} marine and agricultural uses; scraping,
is Bloomfield, New Jersey, United States} carrying and dumping units adapted to
of Ame€rica, Manufacturing Chemists, has} be employed for scraping and collecting
applied for the registration of a trade} eorth, rock, or like materials and trans-
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | porting and dumping said materials

of cod liver oil food tonic, cough syrup, | Power and manually controiied graders,
skin ointment and skin liniment, and} vogons, scarifiers, scrapers, bulidozer
wili be entitled to register the same after | rippers and plows adapted to be

employed for the construction and muain-
tenance of roads, for moving and re-
moving of earth, rock, snow and like
materials, for preventing soil erosion and

one month from the 4th day of Juiy
1951, uniess some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-

tration. The trade mark can be Seen on | for other industrial and agriculture!
application at my office. ures; wheel and track type tractors
Dated this 20th day of June 1951, adapted to be employed in farming
H. WILLIAMS. operations, road building, mining, log

Registrar of Trade Marks. ging, earth moving, hauling, pushing

4.7.51—2n. | and for other industrial and agricultural

cable-control units for
cable actuated equipment
earth-moving and agricultural
hydraulic-control units for

hvdradlically actuated equipment
earth moving and agricultural purposes

con-
for



purposes
tolling

-———

TAKE NOTICE

controlling
for

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-

. niz and existing under} rust inhibitors, bellows seal cermen*
That ARTHUR GUINNESS, SON & fee tore Pike wate of Mew Jeraby. chemical solutions for application of
COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, United States of America, whose trade | decaleomanis; electric generators and
whose trade or business address is Park | oy pusiness address in Bloomfield, New | d-csel electric generator sets for furnish-
Royal Brewery, Cumberland Avenue, | Jersey, United States of America, Manu-j ing electric power; agricultural equip-
London, England; and James's Gate. | gocturing Chemists, has applied for the | ment: and parts, tools, attachments,
Dublin, Bire, has applied for the registra- | registration of a trade mark in Part “A"| accessories and eauipmént assoeiated
tion of @ trade mark in Part “A” of | of Register im respect of emulsions and | with all of such preducts, and will be
Register in respect of stout, and will! jie preparations, and will be entitled to | e:titled to register the same after one
be entitled to register the same after | register the same afger one month irom | month from the 4th day of July 1951
one month from the 4th day 4ithe 4th day of July 1951, unless some fess some person shall in the meantime
July 1951, unless some person shall in| person shall in the meantime give notice | give notice in duplicate to me at my
the meantime give notice in duplicate | jn duplicate to me at my office of oppo- | office of opposition of such registration
to me at my office of opposition of such | sition of such registration. The trade | The trade mark ean be seen on-applica-
registration, The trade merk can be| mark can be seen on application at my | tion at my office
seen On application at my office. office. Dated this 20th day of June 1951
Dated this 2ist day of June 1931 Dated this 2th day of June 1951
H. WILLIAMS, ii. WILLIAMS, H. WILLIAMS
Registrar ef Trade Marks. { Registrar of Trade Marke Registrar of Trade Mgrs.
4.7,.51—On 4.7.51—t 4.7 31-3

purposes; |




| Mr. Tudor;

{in material

Attorney General; It seems to
that the labour was very ex-

There was $6,000 Hardwood Alley

rn

pensive
Mr. Tudor; The labour was ex-
pensive, Just around that time,

every day we were having rain.
After the workmen came on, they
would have to shelter regularly.
They could not work as much but
still had to be paid

The Commissioner: What montn




| was that?
Mr. Tudor; October.
299GSIGGO9GSSS 999 99FOTS'

:



WANTED

CLEAN OLD RAG
Delivered to

%





IMPORTANT
TO PLANTERS

Our Planter friends are vequested
to let us know their requirements
immediately to ensure early delivery
of the following equipment: —

P.O, Box 279











PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.

White Park Road

« Advocate Press Room @ Wheel and Track Tractors
De MOO ALLLL LE
- - " @ Grass cutters and loaders
. @ Dump and side-delivery Rakes
0- ays . A. SON
“Shoo-Fly-Pie” ® Manure spreaders
“Shoo fly pie an apple par
aowdy” @ Trailers, ete....



“T never get enough of that
wonderful stuff”
You can if you give
Mama Gas for baking.

eet eee

DIAL 4616

|

=







SSS





PAGE EIGHT



Wimbledon
Dick Savilt
Beats Flam

From ROBERT DOWSON
WIMBLEDON, England, July 4.
Dick Savith defeated Herb Flan






1—6; 15-13; 6—3; 6—-2 Wednes-
day to reach the men’s singles
fin of the Wimbledon Tennis
Ss pions along with Me-





( wr of / ia.

McGreger ar-old Austra-
lian star, advanced to the title
round with a 6—4, 3—6. 6—3, and

—§ victory over Eric Sturgess.
Despite chill blustery winds and

threatening skies, a capacity
crowd of 15,000 watched the
matehes on the centre court

ad McGregor will meet






the men’s singles title Friday.
Victory for the 24-year-old Savitt
suld make him the fifth straight
neri in in the Wimbledon

me in crown
¢ ff Paish and Jean Quertier





iritain. entered the quarter
finals of the Mixed Doubles when
they beat Armanda Viera of Bra-
7i} and Mrs 3arbara Scofield
Davidson of the United States
6—65, 6—2 and 6—4.

‘he Brazilian United States
team won tie opening set when

ney

took advantage of the
erous faults by the Britishers.





Paish and Quertier rallied
and they fran through to the final
to win the match.
—Reuter.

YACHT CLUB TENNIS
TOURNAMENT

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS



Ladle Doubles
Branet Miss M King beat
M Dn t rs M le 6]
t 6-2
> Pile & N D t
E W Mr D
‘ 4
Men's Poubies
R « G L_ Hunte + ce
F M. d«Verteull 6--2

G Watson be
P. H Duke 6-3: 6--1



Mixed Doubles







Miss Chase & E P. Eades beat Miss
H Challenor & S P. Edghill i-6; 6-3
8-—6

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles
G yrim & G H Manning vs

{ I B wh & W Nurse
Miss D tin & JH C Edghill v
Irs D We »& WA Crichlow
Mr & M R S Bancroft vs. Mis



Chase & E P. Eade



Cricket Results

LONDON, July 4

English First Class cricket



Here

G OOD morning, golfers.
Poor putts?



Bad chips?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Scot Gives £200
Golf Lessons—

e t ”
How's your game these days?
What you need is a golf

lesson, so let’s have one from Alex King, who gave a £200
lesson yesterday to Belgian Arthur Devulder.
King’s speciality is his chip shot, and here is ARTHUR

LACEY, British Ryder Cup captain, to explain just how he

does it.

THE CHIP



- tall
OOD strong arms and hands enable King to make the best use

of a strictly orthodox, modern, overlapping grip, suys ARTHUR
Firm, fairly upright, stance suits this smallish player (5 ft.

CEY

7 ins.).



Note the left hand is in charge of the club, and throughout the

THE PUTT

shot remains rigid and a part of the club.

Notice King uses a pitching wedge—almost a No. 8 iron—with
He gets a spin on the ball and a flat trajec-

the face almost closed.

tory which is ideal for flat greens.

The follow through (below) is excellent, weight taken on a well-

balanced left foot, head well down, left hand still in charge.

Now for the putt (above right): This style suits King, who fol-
lows through smoothly, and has a confident and easy pendulum swing.
wrist again in
about his ancient wooden putter: You get more touch with a wooden

Notice the left

charge of the shot.

putter, which is invaluable when a delicute stroke is demanded.

results for Wednesday are as fol-

lows:— South Africans 454 for
eight declared. Yorkshire 579.

Match drawn
Laneashire 441 for six declared.
Sussex 124 and 164.
won by an innings and 153 runs.
Surrey 389 and nine for two.
Oxford University 159 and 238,
Surrey won by eight wickets.

Giamorgan 330, Nottingham 172

and 260 for seven. Match drawn.

Somerset 196 and 200, Kent 208

and 176. Somerset won by 12
runs.

Gloucestershire 163 and 328.
Warwickshire 313 and 179 for
seven. Warwickshire won by
three wickets.

Leicestershire 330 and 232 for

eight declared. Middlesex 345 for

five declared and 178 for eight.
Mateh drawn. :
Hampshire 313 for nine

de@lared and 214 for six declared.
Cambridge University 314 for six
declared and 124. Hampshire won
by 89 runs, (CP)





By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North,
Game al, ¢
N.



7
Qs
example from matua
over-enthusiastic
slam hunting. At both tables
South opened One Spade
after two passes and North
raised to Three Spades. The
firs: South player let loose
a battery of “asking bids.”
and found to his satisfaction
that his side held first and
second round contro! in all
three side suits He then
shot into Six Spades and
was amazed when West had
the temerity to double.

For some unknown reason,
West failed to start off with
three rounds of trumps,
which would have put the
slam two down.

In Room Two South was
content with Four Spades,
taking the more rational
view that North was unlikely
to fill in the gaps after his

original pass
AeneECaHAVeKeEeeneneneeeee
ndon Express &

An
play of



SURgeeEDenexenceventeerenrenssceeescesenesrsesnsansencesse® (2USS0S000S000CRE0ESrSCCEEORE










PPE eeeeeene:







| Ts/'SO LONG, KITTY! ;





WE'RE GOING
OUT TO THE

Lancashire

Baseball Star
Commits Suicide

ATLANTA, Georgia, July 3.

Hugh cy, 38, former baseball
bitching star killed himself here
early today seconds after assuring
his wife he was innocent of the
charge that he fathered a son out
of wedlock

Police said the former Brooklyn



Dodger player shot himself
through the neck with a .16 gauge
shotgun in a downtown hotel
room.

Mrs. Kathleen Casey, 34, the
pitcher's estranged wife said she
argued for 15 minutes over the

telephone seeking to dissuade him
from committing suicide

She argued desperately with him
but her pleas were interrupted by
a shattering blast,

When the gun sounded a friend
of Casey's, only a few feet from
the door of the athlete’s room was
hurrying to prevent the tragedy:

(CP).





Ey THIS 1S THE
SEVENTH. DON’T /.
FORGET TO BET
KITTY’S TWO BUCKS






f > tettle

pee Le ay
—_/ DONT BE SILLY
IT'S QUOTED AT A
HUNDRED TO ONE

“NUMBER 5, A
SURE THING, AND
MAKE SOME COUGH
~~, FOR HER

77 /| stow
= |
aw | et

PUT IT ON





=








) = Cry
‘a PON A

AIT



HOW TO GRIP
THE WEDGE





Close-up of the pitch grip.
—L.ES.

They Are Getting
Cautious On Front
KOREA, July 4.

“Nobody wants to be the last
man to die in Korea” said
Corporal John R. Rider Wednes-

cay, Rider, eating C rations near
a toxhole during the lull in what
might be the last battle of the
war, said “guys are perform-
ing about the same as they dic

before the cease fire rumour
Maybe we are keeping a_ little
lower but we have been getting

our objectives, “The ones getting
‘autious are the guys ready to go
home on rotation—that’s more oi
a guarantee of leaving Korea
than the cease fire.’ He said that
in combat he forgot to think about
the cease fire. “I will believe in
a cease fire when the chinks stop
shooting at us,” he said,
—U-P.

By Jimmy Hatlo
LISTEN=THERE'S A HORSE
CALLED IDEAL LOVER, NUMBER
13, IN THE SEVENTH RACE >

7 ON IT FOR ME »I'LL BE
LISTENING ON THE
RADIO s+








WE BOTHER TO

DRAW IT? you
KNOW HOW IT
FINISHEO!!





mn , @

Says King









———











Croquet In The
S. American Way

MIAMI Florida, July 4.

Customs inspectors here
wondered what kind of rules
South Americans use for

playing croquet. They OVER one hundred exc
opened a big box of “cro-
quet sets” for inspection

yesterday and found six 22
calibre rifles and 10,050
rounds of ammunition.

The box was being ship-

goals to nil.
Mermaids opened their scoring

ped to Bogota, Columbia when the game was only twenty
abeard a South American seconds old. Jean Chandler re-
airliner. ceived a well placed pass from

A member of the plane's Jean McKinnon and scored witn

crew said he was taking the a powerful shot into the right

guns to Bogota for his hand corner of the goal. Goldfisn
“sheoting club."’ But Cus- were not dismayed at this sudden
toms Agent P. Gelvin who goal and in a similar number of

seized the weapons said. “I secords they had _ scored the
don’t knew what kind of equaliser, Marion Taylor on the
cheotirg club it was. It wing flipped the ball over the

head of ene of the Mermaids de-
fenders then swam in close and
scored, She did this on two other
occasions in the first half and each
time she scored, When the score
was three one in favour of Goldfish
it looked as if the red and white
capped Mermaids would be de-
feated. However some good work
by Ann Sutherland, Jean Chandler
and Heather McKinnon kept off
further attacks on the Mermaids
goal area, and from one of these
defensive movements the ball was
cleared into the Goldfish goal-area

might be for bieds or squir-
1els or Vice-Presidents.
—(U.P.)



SPORTS
WINDOW

The match that all water pole

en ee rn anes mansaess and Jean McKinnon positioning
’ ce S afternoon -< , oS, 3
at the Aquatle Clab. fhe "rea herself well scored the second

goal for her team, Just before half
time Ann Sutherland got the ball
fiom a melee in the centre of the

capped” Snappers meet the young
but fast mov'ng Harrison Cotlege
boys Both these teams have been
undefeated so far this season and

have beaten all rivals by wide field and scored the equaliser.
margins. Speculation ix rife about Half time found the score three
the results of thin duel, all
The other fixture between 3 “
Swordfish and Whipporays also Steady Pressure
promises to be a heetie battle.
Swordfish are yet to be beaten About midway i lane second
Whipporays won their first iy ne a 7
re nek “ant spa shawn las half Jean McKinnon scored the
provement in every performance fourth goal for Mermaids who
During the games thin afternoon kept up steady pressure on the

a silver collection will be made
fo help raise funds for the Bar-
bados water po'o teams’ visit to
Trinidad in early September.

The réferce is Mr, Archie Clarke

Goldfish goal and several times
goalkeeper Barbara Hunte saved
some difficult shots from Jean
Chandler, June Hill and Jean Mc-
Kinnon. At’this stage the game
swung over in favour of Mermaids,
and on two occasions Peggy
Pitcher made two long swim-
throughs to intercapt Jean Chand-
ler who was swimming into a dan-



WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Enquiry into the establish-

ment of the Princess Alice

i gerous scoring position. Gold-
hsgac tentar ae eae fish’s other defenders Phyllis
Original Jurisc&ction - Fitapatrick and Diana Johnson
10.00 a.m u also stopped some difficult move-
Court of Grand Session—10,00 ments.
am.

Goldfish got their equaliser just
in time. With about twenty sec-
onds to go in a general mix-up
in front of the Mermaids goal area
during which June Croney saved
1 couple of dangerous shots and
several others grazed the bar or
rebounded into play, Phyllis Fitz-
patrick just got her right hand to
the ball and scored with a fast
shot. The end of the game found

Water Polo at Aquatic Club.
Harrison College vs Snap-
pers; Whipporays vs Bar-
racudas—5.00 p.m.

Table Tennis: Foundation vs.
Y.M.C.A.; Fox vs Police
—5.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema: Kendal area,
St. John at Featherbed
Lane Pasture—7.30 p.m.

Police Band — Princess Alice

Playing Field—7.45 p.m. both sides having scored four
Brains Trust at British Coun- goals,

cil, Wakefield—8.00 p.m. 7
: CINEMAS x Second Game
EMPIRE: Fi ade ae i In the other game Phyllis

a Pm . ; ~
OLYMPIC: “That Midnight Kiss’ | Chandler playing at centre-for-
& “Roadhouse” 4.30 ward for Starfish shot all six

sij}pm

goals scored in the first half and
“Jungle Patrol’ &

ifter the interval went on to

score another. three. Ursuline

Convent took a hard beating.
June Hill opened the scoring in

ROXY:

Pin
Up Girl’ 4 40 & 8.15 p.m
PLAZA; “A Dangerous Profession”
& “Clay Pigeon”

830 pom

44 &



Mermaids, Goldfish
Play To 4—4 Draw

ited spectators saw Mermaids

and Goldfish play to a thrilling four all draw in their water
polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.
second match, Starfish trounced Ursuline Convent thirteen

In the

(Capt.), Jean
Knight, Ann
June Hill.

Goldfish: Barbara Hunte, Mari-
on Taylor, Marie Therese Lopez

McKinnon, C.
Sutherland, and

Peggy Pitcher (Capt.), Joyce
Allen, Phyllis Fitzpatrick and
Diana Johnson

Ursuline Convent; Lyn Netto
Tonie Nieves, Biddy Henzell,
Charmaine, Joan Lashley, Ed-

win Parsons and Shirley Walton.
S arfish: Phyllis Chandier, Dor-

othy Waren, June Hill, Frieda
Carmichael (Capt.), Ann Raison,
Peggy Jonnson and Patsy Law-
rence,

Second M In
M.G.M. Quits
After Clash

ALL OVER A MAN-WITH-A-

MESSAGE

NEW YORK.

LOUIS B. MAYER, who, as the
million-dollar-a-yeay Mr. Big of
Hollywood, thought nothing of
sacking his biggest executives,
has been forced out himself.

He has not been fired, but he
is resigning from Metro-Gold-
wyn-Mayer and from the vice-
presidency of Loews, Inc., Metro's
parent company, after a head-on
clash with his boss, Nicholas
Schenck, head of Loews.

All Hoiiyvwood hus been wait-
ing for a decision in the battle
of ideologies which started when
Dore Schary, production chief
with rival R.K.O., was hired b;
Schenck as “assistant head of
production.”

No Propaganda

Schary’s and Mayer's personali-
ties and outlook were different.











Schary, like Schenck, wanted
pictures with a message.
Mayer wanted pictures to be

just good entertainment, without
propaganda.

Schary brought in younger pro-
ducers to help make the pictures
ho wanted; Mayer wondered what
wis happening to the entertain-
ment business and to the studio
he helped to found.

Schary, a liberal and a

“message man,” revelled = in
pictures like “Crossfire.” :
After his own successes with

“The Life of Caruso,” “An Ameri-
ean in Paris,” and “Quo Vadis?”
Mayer could stand it no longer
He is leaving, but he will retain
a ten per cent. interest in future
earnings of the 800 pictures pro-
duced during his 27 years’ reign.

He said to-day: ‘I want to make
pictures for all people to enjoy.
When I send my pictures abroad





THURSDAY,



JULY 5, 1951

PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY

@ From page 7
gave evidence. He said he me
you in his car and said he wanted
to tender and you told him Mr.
Cox had got the tender.

Mr, Tudor; | could not have told
him so because Mr. Cox did not
vender.

The Commissioner: He is saying
that you told him he could tender
if he liked, but you were giving
it to Mr. Cox. Is that so?

Mr. Tudor: I did not do that.

Mr. E. K. Walcott began ques-
tioning at this stage.

Mr. Walcott; Of these three huts,
one was sold to Mrs. Martineau
and one was small; was that not
so?

Mr. Tudor; Yes

Mr. Walcott: Did you put in any
new flooring?

Mr. Tudor: Yes. .

Mr. Waicott; Who was building
for Government at the time?

Mr, Tudor; Mr. Crowe.

Mr .Walcott: Do you have any
knowledge of how buildings stood
up to estimates then.

Mr. Tudor: Very badly.

Mr. Walcott: You said the Gov-
ernor was satisfied?

The Commissioner: I am not in-
terested in whether the Governor
was satisfied.

Mr. Walcott:
»f contention.

Ample Knowledge

Mr. Walcott: When did you first
know Mr. C. Worrell

Mr. Tudor: I was Senior Guar-
dian to Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr.,
and he was awarded a contract
during his term of office.

Mr. E. D. Mottley began
questioning next

Mr. Mottley: You say you were
appointed a member of the Com-
ittee for the selection of the
; for the playing field for 1943
under the chairmanship of Mr.
Leacock?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Therefore you had
ample knowledge of the recom-
mendations of the Playing Fields
Committee?

Mr. Tudor:

Mr. Mottley:
under the ;
Leacock the Committee got esti-
mates from several people in re-
spect of the several sites which
were recommended?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Mr. Mottley: Do you know what
\appened to those estimates?

Mr. Tudor: They were sent to
Government.

Mr. Motiley: Did you have any
written or other indication be-
tween Government and the Ves-
try with respect to the purchas-
ing of the huts?

That is the bone

his

r






Yes,
Do you recall that

Mr. Tudor: No. 5a
Mr. Mo‘tley: Was it within
your knowledge whether the

Vestry knew about the appraising
of the huts before you purchased
them.

Mr, Tudor:

‘Mr. Mottley: Did it strike you
that. Mr. Perowne was not to
supersede the Vestry?

Mr. Tudor: I looked at it that
he was the chief executive in this

No.

chairmanship of Mr. °

ship of Mr. Leacock and you knew
that plans were sent in for a
particular size building. When
did you decide to change the size
building on the Reef Ground?

Mr. Tudor: I received instruc-
tions from Mr. Perowne about the
19th or 20th of June.

Mr. Moittley: In other words,
without coming back to the Vestry,
you, in good faith, changed com-
pletely by going to buy a hut.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

rs
Good #riends

Mr, Mottley‘ Then that was a
matter entirely between you and
Mr. Perowne? In other words
you were good friends?

Mr, Tudor: In our capacities—
in virtue of his office and mine
we met.

Mr. Mottley: You were aware
that a letter came in signed by the
Social Welfare Officer, saying that
they could not grant more money
unless we could give an explana-
tion about the hut and certain
expenditure”

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: When did you re-
ceive Mr. Cox’s tender?

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox told me
that he would send in a tender
under the name of Miss Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Could you tell us
how Mr. Cox knew about it?

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox came to my
gasolene station one day and told
me he had heard about it and he
would tender,

Mr. Motiley: Did you go back
to Seawell afterwards?

Mr. Tudor: After I bought the
huts, I never went back to Sea-
well concerning them.



Mr. Mottley: Did you know
about Mr. Duguid removing the
hut?

Mr. Tudor: No.



Mr. Mottley: When was the first
time you saw Mr. Cox after-
wards.

Mr. Tudor; When I went to his
house in Brittons Hill to let him
know that the hut was missing.

Mr. Mottley: What did he say?

Mr. Tudor: He said that he
would see about it

Mr. Mottley: When did you pay
out the money?

Mr. Tudor: The finishing of the
drawing of the huts took place on
October 4. Two days after a man
who is always driving around
with Mr. Cox came and said he
had sent him for the vouchers.

Mr. Mottley: Had you heard of
the missing hut yet?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Did you have any
offer from Mr. Cox to repay?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Since the Vestry
had investigated this matter, have
you discfissed it with him?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Are you aware
that Mr. Cox denied knowing
ebout the huts?

Mr. Tudor: I heard he had de-
nied it at political meetings.

The Enquiry continues today at

10 a.m.
eel”

U.S. Aid For
B.G. Diamonds

WASHINGTON.

The U.S. Economic Co-opera-
tion Administration has announced
in Washington that it has ad-
vanced the equivalent of £47,500
in dollars and sterling funds for
the exploration of industrial dia-
mond production in British Gui-



GLOBE: “Branded” 5 & 8 15 p.m . " aos hat IT want them to show America in
P ioe seem. aie’ ome, ae the right light, not as a nation of island. ‘ :
followed soon after sending in drunkards and gangsters. ; Mr. Mottley: F You knew wel
—-——/ number eight. Edwina Parsons on Hollywood is betting tonight enough that there was nothing to
two occasions struck one of the that “Louis B.,” as everyone calls give you power outside the four
The Weather Starfish uprights and was unfor- â„¢, will join up with son-in- corners of the Vestry but the
tunate in not scoring for the law William Goetz, head of Uni- Legislature, did you not?
Today Ursuline Convent. versal-International, who has got Mr, Tudor: I did not know
Sun Rises: 5.44 a.m. These were perhaps the only ‘hat nee. sah of a ith’ that, \
Sun Sets; 6.25 p.m. two urhappy moments for Star- simple — amily): EMereinment | Mr. Motiley: You werejin the
Moon (First Quarter) July fish an@ before the end of the DICHUFSR ie pales cenmer waste | Committee under the Chairman~-
12, game Dorothy Warren had scored There’s nothing wrong wit

two more goals and Starfish fin-

ished off with a grand total of

thirteen.

The referee was Mr, P. Foster.

The teams were: —

Mermvpids: June Croney, Heath-
McKinnon, Jean Chandler

Lighiing : 7.00 p.m.

High Water ; 3.24 a.m., 5.24
p.m.

Rainfall (Cedrington) .04 in.
Total for month to yester-
day: .88 in.

‘Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min,) 76.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 13 miles per

er











SS,



hour, : WOVEN
Berometer (9 a.m,) 29.963 i
(3 pam.) 29,904, | WOODEN’ BLINDS



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een eee







ESTABLISHED 1695



Ridgway And Reds
Reach Agreement
On Place And Daie

TOKYO, July

NITED NATIONS Supreme Commander Gen-
eral Matthew Ridgway told the Communists
on Thursday that he accepted their proposal for an

initial meeting on a cease-fire on July &
General Ridgway said that three liaison officers and
two interpreters would attend the meeting,
requested a “positive assurance’

for the party.

Ridgwa sent the fli
message by radio to General Ki
Tl Sung, and General Peng Te
Huai: “I have received your reply

dated July 4

“The date of July 8 for the i
tial meeting is accepted. Refer
ence is made to my message cate
July 3. In addition to the tl
liaison officers specified i

message, two interpreters will be]

sent. A positive assurance ¢«
conduct for this personnel is rc-
quested. Ycur reply reque 1
The message was signed M
Nidgway, General of the |
States Army, Comm 1
Chief, United Nations Comma
The meeting will take plas 5
the ancient Korean Capital of
Kaesong, 34 miles northwest of
Seoul. The Allied ceasefire team
will proceed to Kaesong on Jui
8 by helicopter or by a group of
jeeps bearing large white flac
General Ridgway’s Chief o
Staff Office distributed the follow

ing text of the Communist accept- | «

ance to a Kaesong meeting on
July 8 as monitored in Tokyo

in-Chief United Nations ‘forces

We have received your reply datec

July 3. We agree to send three
T

liaison officers to Kaesong as y¢
proposed

We will prepare for a prelim-
inary conference in Kaesong area
if you agree to set the date, July 8

Signed General Kim I] Sung,
Commander - in - Chief North
Korean Peoples Republic Forces,
General Peng Teh-Huai, Com-
mander of Chinese Volunteer
forces in Korea.”

Acceptance was carried on a
Pyongyang radio broadcast in
Kerean language at 7 p.m. Tokyo
time. First reports said a similar
broadcast was made over Peking
radio but this has not been con-
firmed.

War correspondents will not be
permitted ts cover preliminary
cease fire talks

—(U.P. & C.P.)

Princess Elizabeth
Going To Canada
LONDON, July 4.

of Edinburgh will visit Canada 3:

October it was officially announced
on Wednesday night, Their Royal(stiffer
Highnesses the Princess Elizabeth
and the Duke of Edinburgh ac-
cepted an_ invitation from His
Majesty’s Government in Canada
to visit Canada in October this

year.
The statement issued at Clarence

it’s expected that Their Royal



Royal Highness
made public later.

Court circles said there was no
immediate indication that the!
Royal couple would also visit the
United States but that it is possi-
ble tsat they might decide to do

so. ;
—U.P.



King Will Hold

Investiture July 31 |
LONDON, July 4

Buckingham Palace Oe cet

on Wednesday that King George

who has been ill for several
months, will hold an Investiture

at Buckingham Palace on July 31

A Court source said the announce-
ment could be taken as an “en-
couraging indication” that the
King is making good progress PT
his recovery from influenza andj

lung inflammation
: —U.P.

’ of safe conduct)

Four Rabo
Thailand Now

BANGKOK, July 4,





on to power



consolidating

Police Chief
policemen con-
’s largest arm-;
His control became com-
y when Pibulsong-
“General Ridgway, Commander- ea raised him from Deputy to
’s father-in-law,
Chunhawan,



a'lgout 35,000
soldiers in the army. Other mem-
bers of the military junta are Gen.
Commanding
of the First Army Area
and Air Marshal Fueh Ronapakat.
Casualties in the Navy’s attempt-
ed coup were unofficially estimat-
ed at around 3,000.—(CP)





Oatis Sentenced
To 10 Years In Jail

PRAGUE, July, 4
correspondent
Oatis 37 was sentenced
years imprisonment Wed-
3 Communist
Czechoslovakia.
Oatis did not appeal to the sen-
tence handed down at the end of

would be expelled from the coun-

which might be suspended for

Princess Elizabeth and the Duke ne behaviour.
co- defendants and former

was snabanaalt to f
Wojdinek to 18 and Peter



y confiscated

The United States State
House their official residence said | ment Wednesday de nesatiatr Oatis’
,conviction as an attempt to intimi-
Highnesses will travel from coast} date'the free press of the world,
to coast visiting most of the!

principal centres. Details of Their}
s itinerary will be





Release e
).S. Jet Pilot

Wednesday
internment.

t ae carrying his crash helme*

in the custody

Commander

!co-operating to arrange
world resources if Persian supplies

As he got into one of six waiting
Fourth of July.”

igrinned back and answered





Uneasy Lull On
The Battle Fronts *

Communist artillery and mortar
creased sharply along the battle front late Wedniesdap’
the same time that Red leaders agreed to talk pe:
the United Nations on July 8.
muniques ever issued, the Eighth Army to-night said
fire was reported
, and simi-|

sharp decrease” in artillery

Even in the sector southeast of

Pyonggang where some of the
bitterest fighting in recent days
has been experienced by United |
Nations troops, Red forces made a |

limited withdrawal and made no
further attacks. Only Red aggres-
sive action was east northeast of

Kumhwa where Communist com-|
, 175th birthday on Wednes

pany attacked briefly and then
withdrew under Allied pressure.

The four days of savage fighting
in Korea ended in an uneasy lull
Wednesday

Battered Chinese Reds pulled
out of key Sobang mountains on
the central front after losing 1500
dead and wounded in the four-day
struggle.

U.N. forces pushing through

barren hills southeast of Pyong- |
gang found Reds in no mood to}}

engage in a new fight

U.N. patrols pushed out’ as| ,

much as three miles into Com-
munist territory south of Yanggu

4) and Inje on the western sector. On

the east central front, between 45
and 50 fighter planes pounded Red
concentration and raked bridge
and supply dumps behind Red
lines in the heaviest action of the
day.—U.P.



Wrong Pocket!

CALIFORNIA, July 4.

William Belle in a holiday spirit
walked into a saloon with cigar-
ettes in one pocket and fire cr
ers in the other. He reached for
what he thought was cigarettes
and lighted it.

Wrong pocket.




The hospital said he had “pain-

ful lacerated lips.”—wU.P.

PERSIAN SITUATION
IS NOT HOPELESS

CANBERRA, July 4
Australian External Affairs Min-



ister Richard Casey, questioned in
Parliament said Wednesday that
the Persian situation was not hope-

less. Major oil companies wer

cut off.

There should be no noticeable
interference with Austrafan sup-
plies even if Persian supplies were

ae off .—U.P.

ANOTHER FRENC Mu “SsmIP



THIS is what the French vess

her sister ship the 8.8 Antille

service



to regularly on thi

a

is destined for

i, Martinique, Barbados Curacao and Jamaica.

’ will look like when she enters service next year. With
the West Indies run. . Each over 20,000 tons
gross and with a speed of 23 Panis, these two ships are considerably larger and faster than any hith
will operate between Le Havre, Southampton, T








START

TRAFFIC: LOCK

» Chamberlain Bridge (bottom right)

sed for repair

yin “Field E seaqanl ry

SSION ‘TOLD |:
* MISSING HUT

from five other

orces in Korea, you will go down
n history as the first army to fight
inder the flag of a world organisa-





COMMIS

You fought well and without re-
roach. You enslaved no free
ian, you destroyed no free nation,
ou are guiltless of any country”
rlood,.

significant]



witnesses yes-
Princess Alice Playing Field
was held for the
These wit-

Victory may be in your hands
bul you are winning a greater
thing than military victory, for
you are vindicating the idea olf
freedom under international law. “Under the

This is an achievement that} tances it
serves all mankind, for he has 5ur oil men should remain in Iran
brought all men closer to theirfeven if the Abadan refinery has
-K Wi ale ott was again ly on behalf of an| #o@l of peace, “It is an achieve-|been completely closed down,

ment that may well prove to be] which might take place in another
the turning point on world] wo weeks Evacuation is now
history.” ess of a possibility than it was

and mortar
around Yonchon in the western end of the line
lar reports were coming from other

61 Die In U.S.

Celebrations

fer Commissioner Sir Clement Malone,
in the Legislative Council Chamber.

, the number that have given ev
Aitorney General continued to direct the evidence,

a member of a com-
the Vestry rm represent the Vestry
, Was permitted to examine witnesses,

‘Asked To Buy Huts

1. Redman, Clerk of th¢
was recalled



appoint ted by
the tyra airy
Sra pager paige ee tion are complete but they
States st continue to build up@now going into operation.”
her military forces at a rapid rate
and added “we must continue to Britain is hunting for other
help build up defenses of other ]sources of supply to replace poss-
lree nations, Furthermore we must |ible loss of Iranian supplies. Basil
continue the struggle to over-come | R. Jackson, Deputy Chairman of
constant efforts of the Soviet rulers |A.1.0.C. said of 25,000,000 tons of
to dominate the world by lies and oil and oil products normally re-
threats and subversion.” eived yearly fram Abadan, some
He said the Seviet rulers “hate |!0,000,000 tons could be replaced

Says Thanks



Mic hael’s Ves



‘had re os ted to



ad been done?

ound that on September

threatened to ent



Vo Recall By U.S.
‘ Reef Grounds
, it was arrange



several day



sht that it could be

U.S. Arms Plan 20%

Sen edule

Behind *

‘Vesey Did Not
dtd

rearmament pro



ee League Should

a pool of}
Inchide Jordan

Mr, Penn

Crovernment















@ On page:
ment OE 5 ‘

PRICE: FIVE CEN



3,000 Britons Must
‘Stay On In Persia

Cabinet Decides

LONDON, July 4.
[ZRITAIN has shelved plans to remove oilworkers
from Iran and will “sit it out’’ unless violence
breaks out, a Government spokesman said Wednes
day. The Cabinet was said to have changed its pre
vious policy on the advice from the Ambassador in
Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd and Eric Drake,
Managing Director of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany in Abadan.
Opposition Leader Winston
e Churchill will be briefed on the
America new policy in a meeting with
) Prime Minister Clement Attlee
tonight. Churchill asked for the
meeting, his second secret session
w, with Attlee on the crisis
J eR Officials said ihe decision to close
down operations in Iran still stand
Y ears Old because the withdrawal of the
. - tanker fleet leaves no alternative

pal os a The refinery is expected to “dry
WASHINGTON, July 4 up” later this month when storage

Hopes and prayers for an early !tanks are filled

peace, mingled with United States

iSth, Independence Day celebra- Buy key men and less essential
ns President. Truman topped ersonnel will be left in Iran even

day with an address from the | When operations come to a stand-

55 foot obelisk Memorial _ tc till, unless they are forced out by
icorge Washington. The fourth | the lranian Government, a Foreign

July came in Korea 15 hours | Ofice spokesman said

arlier than the United States. In Teheran, Shepherd said a de-
Addressing the Washington }°!8!en about evacuation would be
United Nations forces fighting |‘ mar p earee wee He said
Korea, men of the armed}4-1.0.C. considers itself respons-

ble for 1,500 Indo-Pakistan work-
ers as well as 3,000 British em-
ployees. All could be evacuated
at the rate of 300 a day if necess-
ary, he said

Britain’s decision not to remove
oil workers came after a warning
from British experts and the
United States that withdrawal
would wipe out prospects for set-
tlement and prevent the return of
British workers later

nin defence of human freedom

Other Schemes

present circum-
has been decided that

oreviousive "Our plans for evacua-
are not

because we are free—because | {rom other mid-Eastern and other

are the greatest example of sources, but some 15,000,000 ton

power of freedom vould have to come from the
Up. Western Hemisphere

Foreign Office sources disclosed

Wednesday night Britain is pre-

paring a new proposal to settle the



TEN DEAD: 4 MISSING oil crisis with Tran and enable

British tankers to resume loading
F a in Abadan A Foreign Office
CARACAS, July 4 spokesman said there were “indi-

Ten persons are known to be |cations” that Premier Mohammed
dead and four others are missing |Mossadeq might be prepared to

flood stricken Bocono in west-|discuss the new proposal.

jern Venezuela.—(CP) —(UP).

i



K. W. V.

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mI



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At their respective prices, K.W.V. Brandies have
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Supervision.

A K.W.V. BRANDY and Seda

a day

Will keep all colds and “Flu

away !!”’


PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 5, 1951











re

arth B.B. Aa Radio - ' SPECIAL SAT 7th OPENING OCEAN — si7h
C (Calling Programme | 1 ee. See el wg cg.tm| Meideagy July Cele - OPERATION























With BELA LUGOSI
P :
R and MRS, ROBERT M. mn | FHURSDAY, JULY 5, 1958 “WESTWARD PACIFIC
: M SCOTT arrived from the Birthday Honours van “tanta Cholee, 11 Asam Boscia ! re Torpedo-Packed
S. yesterday via Trinidad by el die Dispatch, 12 (noon) The News. 12.10 p.m. | | With Ken at. & Ter
air. They are on their honeymoon S* ENTY-ONE years ago the News Analysis | NARD - a a
and plan to spend about seven- w famous Weat Indian end SENSE UM 96. \ce: roti Sew ae STEELE BRIDGETOWN ne
teen days in Barbados staying at Irish author, M.P. Shiel, was 415 p.m. Strike up the Music, 5 p.m
the Colony Club, St. James. taken by his father to the umin- England vs. South Africa, 5.05 p.m —
Mr. Scott's arents have a habited island of Redonda, in the Report from Wimbledon, 5.10 p.m. ‘ :
three-year aie a house on West Indies, and crowne@& “King” tenaeene, a 2. Rae = Moree: adil aiel PATRICIA
the St. James coast near Glitter by the then Bishop of Antigua ais peng conten ptaaiehine 645 p ee)
Bay. His parents Spent a holiday 10 accompanied the party. The programme Parade, 6.38 p.1 To-day'y EAL
in Barbados earlier this year. title was never claimed in any Sport - ‘ ee
Mr. Scott has just gradtated’in eriousness but nevertheless Shie] +%—11.00 p.m 25 68 M. 31 3 bi.) Mame oda TIT hha
History and Government at Har- remembered the oecasion all his “S"hy, The News, 7.10 p.m ws i P ee re
vard University. His wife has also ind shortly before his death Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We See Britain, 7.46 . ae and color sa
- ASSEX > s “PE ow ” c mm ne y 8 p.m 7 . pe
just graduated from her BS ee Na am , sa: i tO seinem Stk 'b ot ee to hend. 8-38 ; ofour Diamonds,
sity. Their home is in Philadel English poet, Jcin Gaws- :
. <. ‘3 p.m. Theatre Talk, 8.45 p.m. Repert from
phia. vortt Last week Gawsworth ‘Wimbledon, 6.55 p.m. From the Editorials, Polite) our reputa-
celebrated his 39th birthday and g p.m. The Story of Glyndebourne, | 4
After 31 Years reated 2 Birthday Honours list 9.45 p.m. Special Dispatch, 10 p.m. The tion for qivina :
in which literary persons who in News, 10.10 pm. interlude, 10.15 p.m ‘ ‘
R. IVAN CRICHLOW iiew in some way have helped to perpetu- '*v* @ Go. 10.45 p.m. Here and There. As , value ToYL TTT ¥
from the U.S. via Trinidad ite the memory of Shiel were ON Rony , H
yesterday on a visit to his mother received into the intellectual . ‘ : bo Rh ee 9G }
whom he fia not seen in thirty vvsoeracy “of nedenday-” Amore Bhachelors RY meee eet
ie . 4 ¥ ‘

one years. He was accompanied recipients of honours were
by his son Leroy and daughter

J. 3B, Priestly, Rupert Croft- ° igfaction, reqord
Gladys. His wife was unable to Cooke and Rebecca West. Club Invite 4

make the trip. aria less of the price
Leroy told Carib that they are DANIEL ERICOURT Short Visit

-
: —en route to Buenos Aires on W .
‘down for about six weeks’ holi concert tour. oO en





athe pay r,
day. They are staying with his R. CHARLIE TAYLOR, | WAS THE
grandmother in, Roebuck Street. Concert Tour Manager of the Hotel Royal NEW YORK HIGHEST
He works with the Post Office ir : ie. ‘Sevice ws yes, 5 A
ew York City. Howard Roberts 7. . spp and Mrs. Taylor who were in What happens when a group Food ad Aldi BIDDER!’
orien Bernina ee. eptick IANIST DANIEL ER:COURT Trinidad on a short visit, came of bachelors decide to unite for aaa : es
sherk “ : who had been holidaying in in on B.W.1.A’s flight from Trini- common protection against the | Prat | ’
: . Barbados for the past month and dad yesterday. On Saturday eve- “chitches of plotting females”? heat deait
With R . a half staying with Mr. Frank ning they were entertained to Mr. Jack Blatt, a lonely New ee ea
elatives Morgan, flew to Trinidad yester- dinner by Mr, and Mrs. Saffie at York tailor, decidea that the diamond:s
ISS PAT McCARTHY whose day evening by B.W.1.A. He is ‘he Rainbow Terrace. The Saffies solution, which might relieve set in’ modétn
sister Noreen was in Barba- on his way to South America for Made friends while in Barbados joneliness for the single man, -
dos in May, flew in from Trinidad a concert tour in Buenos Aires, on a holiday with the Taylors. would be to form the Bachelor UR RIADE Dean
yesterday by B.W.LA. on a six Among those attending were Mr. Society of America. Cee ee
weeks’ visit. She is staying with . and Mrs. Mark Conyers, Com- §0 last November, Mr. Blatt
her uncle and aunt Mr. and Mrs.

mander and Mrs. Parhiala, Mr. set about organising this bachelor
and Mrs. D. Lloyd. Afterwards stronghold. In time, he told prog-
the party went on to dance at pective members, they might

aawtence Simpson of “Guinea”,
St. John.



MULL MLL eee Use



In Trinidad she is on the staff the Dominion Day ball. even build or buy a home to be mn ind heen Wy :
of Trinidad Jewelry and Loan. known as Bachelors House, WR ORG tone er eee WO prea ay y
tan “Call Me Busta” were they, wouid meet and bring clan hs woe amr eons QW cnet wan MICHAEL CURTIZ
ew Manageress their frien —_——



ISS THELMA ARRUNDELL

E VEN though time was getting I would be a place where they
has come over from Antigua

4 short and the car to take could pool their loneliness in EXTRA SPECIAL :



standing in the hall. Amid a wel-
tcr of hearty handshakes, he could



Control 50 bachelors had signed up.





HN)
’ him to London Airport had been common interests nt
to manage the Atlantis Hotel, waiting for te , \\ TO=0M
: fn . ~, val n minutes, Mr. “After all,” Mr, Biatt remarked, | (\ y Gai The Color Short
on ihe on San re praunns eat xander evn s stee Jamaican “why do women mae Love? ... \ STARTING oORrno
ea . 4 ae . sae 4 eader, refused to leave Maybe. But mostiy for security.” fy e
vistior to the island for many his London hotel last week until The Big But 11) 230 a 8.30 “JUNGLE WANKILLERS”’
3 . ne a ae a friendly goodbye go Mr. Blatt went ahead with {)})) " “ ES’ rg
Aerodrome Traffic ) ail the members of the staff his society, and within a month Tee aaa

©000066000000000000000000000909000008 °
| Apes ded 4

















































































os at a i “ONE OF THE GREAT COMEDIES a . ia let ela
T. JIM “PUSS” PARRIS, one- ba } r ard insisting “De n't call me x ee pop yi a Pateees { . POSSESS OOPS FOO SFOS SCC SOON OP,
tithe: Interoolonial-crivicates il justaman e, ca me “Busta’’, ances for feminine curiosity. ) Ch li HAPLIN ¥
and footballer who has been in ot he saad left, one of the hotel “As the fame of the Bachelor are in 3 GLOBE THEATER y
Trinidad for the past three al! said “What a character?” Society increased so did the num- SS TO-DAY LAST SHOWS 5 & 8.15 x
months attending a course in ber of fan-mail letters—not from Ciry LIGHTS {x -- BR ANDE = S
Aerodrome Traffic Control is due Incidental Intelligen lonely men, but all from lonely x a uD %
to_ arrive here this afternoon on gence women, MODOBOONDODNDOQDONODNONNDNDNND NNN GIGO9 x ALAN LADD MONA FREEMAN %
B.W.1.A’s 3.50 o'clock flight from by eva tes iets ; J One suggested Mr. Blatt would { 8 oan ae EMAL x
Trinidad. JIM PARRIS N fh, + is really old until his pe performing a most humane act} (\ VOOM GOGO SO 9SSSSOSOCPO OOOO
Mr. Parris who is Assistant —due back today after attending hir a ler stops worrying about by organising a “ladies auxiliary.” | \\ ve AY «we “ae ms oMhnarpenpeaas a
Seavey one Sean aot at Aerodrome Traffic Control cours an eeoree The Bachelor Chief was] {! : See we”
eawell left Barbados March 30th. in Trinidad impressed. He decided to start a] {
ene —L.E.S. achelorettes Clut N ‘ ‘ ” ~ 7 ” A 6O
THE ADVE INTUR Ey rae Siento 5: pa ‘s that the worn Pr E M P i KR E 7 H E A i E a er iS BERS
4, I I y >auD number the men. “
is OF | ik A Red letter day for bachelors | }!== a
and bachelorettes will be next S l ABBI IDS OF
week .when the clubs merge for |
the first time at a cocktail party. é TNT
AGE NOTE.—When is a single DIAL 2310 — PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN Madam Ifill’s Stage Spectacle
man a bachelor? “Oh, I guess 28 Last 2 Shows TO-DAY—4 45 & 8 30 PM. (RKO-Radio) io l pate
and upwards,” says Mr. rey George RAFT — Pat O'BRIEN Bill WILLIAMS—Barbara HALE On THURSDAY, JULY 12th, 8.30 p.m.
—_—" in in
Stiiet SEA Ete ss — AT
story” (pardon . the newapaper A, DANGEROUS PROFESSION CLAY PIGEON
liven @ tie thins bee) SSeS —— ——_____—__ ——- ~ 7 x .
jargon) of the glamorous Arms- SPECIAL T0-DAY 130 PM | Opening FRIDAY 6th G L O B KE ii A 7
Akimbo wedding, planned to take Seemed! eeuilais 2 30-4.45 & 8.30 pm 1 E KR E
place this week at sun-drenched O-—Radio Rouble John GARFIELD—Patricia. NEAL azzling Cos es Wel ab: i tecaail
Raakiaiian sites 48 dade teen aad prc scayt aged in Gé > Dazzling Costumes, Gay Sketches
velvet nights (not the Road of the ; Spaeth res “BREAKING POINT” Dont Miss
same name). : “DYNAMITE PAS Hemingway's ener a ms
age eke ee Ts SS ee a
os “ ’ , da ) =
the si eo 7 — ty Tie 5 Sale G .
boil nadebdeheeetinnshis=liitbininanrsiepcpseancicnes. Corse PH aera Aeaeden [flashing candy-pie-eved husband: ||| PLAZA OST || 4. AIETY Lee Be CAE SARE Me MADAM IVIL,
~ — SKS seen! HES «
a | y . : = reales ae
BY THE WAY to-be “wail, their, weading-to-be(H “yo.pay cans) 5 44 rm ||| THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES ORCH, & BOX SEATS $1.00; HOUSE 72; BAL, 4s
V a By numerous Requests ! | Laat Show TONIEE $.2 , SN OSG GIS 8
eee By Beachcomber little chapel on the hill-top over- Rddie Cantor = "WOMAS we THE BEACH Shinkictiawer catiteean ceed ORIEN REFIT NOG MRSS SSSI
Joan Benne Pots ,
: os : looking the bay a Friday. J IT ee ef 1] roan RIGHTON STRANGLER” a
N instruction issued to those which the makers of otek: hoses oe This week the eyes of the world JIGGS AND MAGGIE IN COURT John LODER
saucy little wild flowers, the could still be ke pt in employment Round the Town re a ite fie — int ee Ree BEANO = See ee ee M
“ e s eve aaee ysters yi S a day to Sunday 6 30 p m
women police, adjures them to If all smokers wore, fitted on their HEN it is evening dress only hte TB ee ee, Picns| Friday to Sunday 5 & 8 30 p.m ge on ts Sutloy 5 pm G L bh B E
“ignore idle remarks and noises hoses, the part of the box used for in a restaurant, ties are obli- . oe si King Cy id h ya : MINGO ROAD” Screen GUILD presents —
fuck as whistling.” It is not easy striking the match, two birds #atory,” writes one who knows ie and King Cupid holds}]} joan ORD & “DRAGNET” Oo
or a ravishingly beautiful ace- would be killed with one stone, Collars, too, are being worn with °CWt .. oe SAN ANTONIO” i (Henry WILCOXON |, PE
glamourcopperette to ignore cries provided that the public could be vening dress this summer, but Here isthe Arat of the Prpgets Oban seen | murah Deas) NING TO MORROW 5 & 8.15 P.M.
of admiration in some _ street persuaded to break with the old you can still tie your breeches up trom Portobello. ! z





a iD in ile tnaeela —__— |
crammed with flaneurs. The next tradition of striking matches on With string if you have no braces, Arms—The Man POO e ODOT STOTT ETT TO TOTT TOD T TOT ODDO OPPO POOOOT






















































































Noone to encring apvanee is the Rox. geen ow the man must Tall Story PORTOBELLO, Wednesday. %
e of withering satire. “Have not be discouraged, as was the : ORTY-YEAR-OLD, tall, short-| ¥ $
you lost your dog?” will make the maker of ferries for rhinoceroses, E have sent, at vast expense, J sighted, escapist, clean-limbed % EMPIRE ROYAL
bold whistler fee silly. who said, “There are no openings our tallest reporter to repre- James Herbert William Acroyde] %
.. in England f¢ for that kind of thing.” sent this column and “get the Ar ; is tonigt h eve ‘hi SF tte BERNE Tees Rae 8-8 PeeMAy Ouie: SMe FP
Suet nm Conference n £ ’ wankiae teria a locks q i 8 Katt Grayson, Mario Lanza in
ved t rous, dark, flash-| ¢ ling ete, etc, Akimbo (film actress).| % “KING SOLOMON'S MINES" sof wat
s av p — ¢ . . . wore) @ ”
Pi says he ‘has: to have the ~?@ ODE and Simon 24 “I am quite infatuated,” sighs|}% _ “ TOAST ‘OF NEW ORLEANS
Suet erret for protting,” said y Arms, stroking hig beard. “She is s aes
" “Fo hat?” crie Rv 5 my cup,of tea,” he adds with deep} % Starting Tomorrow 2.30 & 8 20 and
Fel Bg nat?” cried Sir Stanley | :motion and pushes your reporter % ‘ as
ES eee jover the side of ale 8,000-foot-long % Charlie Chaplin in KID GLOVE KILLER
know what it means. He uses a Maat teow faa has the city of % Van Heflin Lee Bowman
mopper, a bell and a flag.” Porte bello nebearite ¥ : a sight % “ CITY LIGHTS " aay ke aenhed
909 Ss. Gee aE tO $ § a Bay sight. ; riday : 80 & 8 80
tis ho does?” shouted Sir Stan- Frail craft cluster round the Arms : Friday to Sunday 480 & %
Sepp i : yacht hoping to catch a glimpse “ ” ins
This man Detmold.” le a atuek Karak 7 MALAYA > PLUS
a 5 f him. At breakfast Arms ap-| > Baeknar Teaoy 1 “Send Penfold down there,” peared in the full dress uniform = OLYMPIC Perea Q . wae ane TALENT ON PARADE
said Bir, State: This must be jot the Light Border Cavalry (with % and . DORIAN THOMPSON . ‘With a Song in My Heart”
stop d, as bearskin). % Last 2 Shows TO-DAY 4 30 K CARL BEST rh eine -“T went to be Loved"
slut hat must be stopped?” asked His breakfast consisted of a cup| & B15 “ BILLY THE KID" y DARNLEY WADE .. “UE Cross My Stngerk”
eat ~ } of coecoa and a barrel of salted|& ,, i g CYRIL LIN Ai does
This protting, and the mopper Rann Gans & toe beuindbe . files curl ok deen Fae sprats, his favourite food. At in-|@ “THAT MIDNIGHT KISS Robert Taylor % LIONE mater as ta 3 gens oC CRUE.
busi ; 7” wy € | of very fair hair under a prats, en 4 tL HAREWOOD I Wonder Who's Kissing Her Now
wut how oe ‘ton it? We mupee has found. * $s not mine, of glass and on the lid is tervals the watchers were vouch- d See ae re . ORVILLE GRANDERSON “Bewitched, Bothered and Lee
‘ ve never . sefore.’’ he scratch no bigger ¢ a safed. an 4 sO S > > Bo red anc
don’t know it’s illegal.” breathes." What on earth was i There's Roth tt eae aarien the char is going to ROXY 2 avy Bewildered”
“Well, you go down with Pen- doing in a hollow tree?" Walk bY eave Habe ta give the little chapel on the hill] % “ ROADHOUSE " ” GUEST STARS
fold, Get him to show you what ing toa safe branch they sit down better. show it to. Constable a really good do-out in honour of x To-day & Tommorw 4.30 & 8 15 j eye
this ferret does. Draw up a re- to think and Simon presses a spring - “At wi Tt wo Pe si le he at ee s Keiitinn ‘Milt, Aither @eabe x GERALD DAISLEY—Super Star Winne
port,” hat opens the locket, Inside is a ng my logs,"’ says sinpa, wee . rs : % To-merrow to Sunday 4 30 rt and
“With a bell and a flag. It might ee ~ » Taha “ JUNGLE PATROL” ; JOE CLEMENDORE
aoe ee I ia : - aeoas i CROSSWORD Shee: Saver—Williain >Landtieen World Famous Contortionist and Entertainer
“Don’t talk so stupidly,” snapped Sisk. LBRe g is % 7 0
Sir Stanley. ee MTree rT $ “''Li GET BY” “PIN UP GIRL” x JotrrrccoernnsanserReneTTe ROSEN GO ROSS SITS INS OO ISOS ~
Freeze the inches controls, AQU JATIC CLUB CINEMA (Members Only) $ AND Starring >
devalue sterling, boycott the TO-NIGHT at A Betty Grable ¥. S ’
pound, restrict currency . Special Matinee: SATURDAY Mt HRNING al 9 M0 o'clock x “TWO FLAGS WEST” ; = Ou hould Check
(Issued by the World Fiscal ANN BLY TH rf HOWARD DLUPs GRORGE BREN'I ° is . SES
Reform Council) mann Greys g with eee reer Oe Sto d n Ez Up and Buy These
: ‘RED CANYON” % oe “ ie Rar * 4 ?
No Wonder Cobas by Sodhptoatar Si Yowweh Gotten + Linde Decne eet Re Tart Now!!!
$999$959504666655669666666066 ‘ es
E discovery, in a small coun- Commencing FRIDAY 6th a
try town, of a man who can JAMES STEWART — JEFF CHANDLER
strike matches on his nose seems DEBRA PAGET
to prove, if proof were needed. ‘ ae > | SAVE THE RF
His remark that if everybody did in BROKEN ARROW” ;
this there would be no need for in Technicolor | Across |
matech-boxes needs some consid- 1 email, ac*ount, ghar, nas little
— —_* rm R Stress. (6)
eration. But there is a way in pecene dal toideadiaiad 5 A ier that consumes vothing $ $ SOUP PLATES
oat. (3)
SR ROR RR BBS WW WR fei ye mo i DINNER PLATES
(3; Pie bas cou be explosive. (4 e are Fully Stocked with . . .
A Small Selection of... 13. Unelvilised, (6) CUPS and SAUCERS
a P ’ 1) Merchandise is needed tor this HIGH CLASS PRODUCTS BISCUIT BARRELS
S 16. Ready for payment, (3)
=» Exclusive Model Day-Frocks (i! igee'sy rs... PAINTS — Interior and Exterior mx ON
: famous award. (4) DISTEMPERS MILK JUGS
go. Ge ne solitude. (6) ENAMELS MEAT DISHES
a Vy 22° Forms of decorum. (9) VARNISHES Plain White and White
Down WHITE LEAD & ZINC ith Gold Band
. ’ \, Plenty seen tn the Zoo bear pit ? we ° and.
‘
S Dorville of West-End Fame |g sib til mortars 2)" Li sates
4. TO a fellow it's tissue. (3)
l 5. fave oe his happy (8) ry ‘
a ~ also Not auite al! tuliow ror the tot ga SEND US YOUR ORDERS Plantations Ltd
| t ress. (5
‘. < way m ~ ge ! Drew a paddler in water. (5) )) e
ie A few Black and Silver Brocade EVEN ING HAN DHAGS 4 pi that this ; aptain | ))
ation for boliing? (6) |
* at prices from $14.35 * +: Garyenere grow it to make | THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
Solution of t zie Across ‘ s y
WHITEI il ns : wise: i ie versa! 8 ee: 4 COTTON FACTORY LTD.
i state: 1 12. Yesterdac: 1 ‘{
ebsi be 4 Down erneey: 2 T ‘
ge ‘reanege 8. Niello, 4 Eee io Snow nae} Hardware Department Tel. Mo. 2039
gy YOUR SHOE STORE 15, BROAD ST BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE —-—- —_


THURSDAY, JULY

5,

1951



Playing Field Enquiry

From page 1

Mr. Ashby: I know
who does freighting
for granted that it wa:
Cox, a member of the
Assembly.

Mr. Mottley; Was Miss Francis
awarded the contract?

Mr. Ashby: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: For how much was
she awarded the contract?

Mr. Ashby: For $150.

Huts Missing

Mr. Mottley: When did you first
hear huts were missing before ot
after you had made out the
voucher? .

Mr. Ashby: I do not remember
when I first heard. I did hear
that part of a hut was missing.

a Mr. Cox
id 1 took
Mr. M. E.
House of




Mr. Mottley: As Church-
warden’s Clerk, you see the
Churchwarden every day. Did he

discuss with you the removal of
these huts or any parts that were
missing?

Mr. Ashby: I do not remember
that, but I believe he mentioned
that a piece of a hut was lost and
he had taken out a search warrant
to look for it.

Mr. Mottley: Was there any
question of withholding a voucher.

Mr. Ashby: No. The voucher
may have already been delivered.
I did not know when the huts
were removed, I was told that
they had been removed and was
told to make out the voucher.

Mr. Mottley: Did you remember
seeing in the Press that some
pieces of pine had been reported
by Mr. Cox as having been stolen
from Seawell Airport?

Mr, Ashby; Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Did it strike you
that this was the same Mr. Cox
that Mr. Tudor had spoken to you
about?

Mr. Ashby: Yes. It struck
as the same Mr, Cox, but !
necessarily the same wood.

Tenders “‘Just
Brought In”

The Commissioner; What caus-
ed the tenders to be made for the
huts?

Mr. Ashby: I do not know. The
tenders were just brought in. The
first I knew was when Mr. Parra-
vicino brought in his. Usually,

me

ot



tenders are advertised for, but
there are occasions when the
Churchwarden may have invited

tenders from certain individuals.
There were no advertisements.

Mr. U. J. Parravicino was the
next witness. He said that he
was Managing Director of Messrs.
Johnson’s Stables and Garage. He
put in a tender for the removal of

huts from Seawell to the Reet
Grounds.
The tender produced was the

one he sent in.
The Attorney General: How did
you happen to put in a tender?
Mr. Parravicino: I was at Sea-
well when the buildings were sold





heard that the
it some of them
ihey would be tenders
removal

The Attorney General; Could it
be true that Mr. Tudor had asked
you to tender for the removal of
these huts?

Mr. Parravicino: might be
possible or it might not be. J
knew Mr. Tudor for many years
and did business with him. I sent
in my tender which was for $160,
but I was unsuccessful.

and
t

bo

7
Vestry had
and that
for their



It

Mr. Winston Johnson was the
next witness: He said that he
centracted for the removal of

huildings and had sent in a tender
in September for the removal of
huts from Seawell to the Reef
Grounds. The tender produced
was the one he sent in.

The Attorney General; Can you
remember when you heard about
these tenders being wanted?

Mr, Johnsen; One of my truck
drivers told me that the huts
would be removed and that I could
put in a tender as some were being
asked for.

The Attorney General: Before
putting in your tender, did you
try to ascertain whether that was
so or not?

Mr, Johnson: I called up Mr.
Tudor and asked him if there were
tenders for the removal of the
huts and he told me yes.

Mr. James Duguid who is a
general contractor said that in
September 1949, he put in a tender
for the removal of huts from
Seawell to the Reef Grounds.

The Attorney General: How did
you come to put in the tender?

Mr, Duguid: I got the informa-
tion in a round about manner that
tenders were wanted.

The Attorney General:
eet any information from the
Churchwarden as to whether o:
not tenders were wanted?

Mr, Duguid: { did. I stopped
him one day in town and asked
him for the job. He told me that it
was given away already, but he
vould not prevent me_ from
tendering.

Given To Cox

Did you

The Attorney General: Did he
tell you to whom the job was
given?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. He said it

was given to Mr. M. E. Cox, and
that I could go and see him.

The Attorney General; Did you
see Mr. Cox?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. I went to
Mr. Cox and told him what took
place between Mr. Tudor and
niyself and he (Mr. Cox) told me
that he was a politician and not a
contractor. He also told me that

I could tender and if I got the
job, I could give his trucks the
work. He then sent in his tender

but did not get the work.

Mr, Waleott:,.Djid Mr. Tudor
give any reason why Mr. Cox was
to do the work?

Mr, Duguid: Mr. Tudor told
me he was prepared to give Cox
the job because he had agreed to
use his influence in the Executive

@ On page 5

ey

COUNCIL

THE Legislative Council met at
2pm Tuesday

The Hon. the Colonial Secretary
presented Message frem the
Governor's deputy dealing with
the Economic Co-operation Agree-
ment between the Governments of

the United Kingdom and the
United States of America.
The Hon. the Colonial Secretary

Jaid a document showing the Cen-
sus of the Colony of Barbados oth
April, 1946—Part C
. The Council concurred in resotu-
tions to place the sum of S186,479
at the disposal of the Governor-
in-Executive Committee to supple-
ment the Estimates 1951-52, Part
H—Cap tal, as shown in the Sup-
plementary Estimates 195 *, No
7, which form the Schedule to the
+, Resolution; to place the sum of
f $10,000 at the disposal of the Gov-
jVernor-in-Executive Committee to
“ssupplement the Estimates 1951-52,
Part I—Current, as showr
f supplementary Estimates 1951-52,
No. 10. which form the Schedule
fo the Resolution










HOUSE

When the House met Tuesday,
Dr Cummins laid the following :

Message No. 17/1951 from His
Excellency the vernor to the
Honourable the Hous of Assem
bly regarding the death in Cape-
town of Mr Milton King

Message No, 18/1951 from
Honour the Governor's Deputy
the Honourable the House of As-
sembly in connection with the
Address passed by the Honourable
House of the present racial policy
of the Government of the Union
of South Africa

Message No. 19/1951 from His
Honour the Governor's Deputy to
the Honourable the House of As-
sembly regarding the Economic
Co-operation Agreement between
the Governments of the United
Kingdom and the United States
of America

Post Office Advances
ment of Money Orders
May, 1951
Statement showing the amounts
advanced by the Government of







His
to



for
to

pay-
Bist,







Barbados and the amove e-
etived from His Majesty's Go a
ment in the United Kingdom
under the provisions ef the

Colonial Development and Welfare
Act for the period ended on the
Bist March 1951, in respect of the
several Schemes sanctioned by the
Legislature,

The following
given:

Resolution to place the sum of
$26.%00 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Executive Committee
to Supplement = the Estimates
1951-52, Part 1--current as shows
in Supplementary Estimates 195!
82, No. 1%, whieh form the
Schedule to the Resolution

Resolution to place the sum of
$17,400 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Execcutive Committee
supplement the Estimates
a Part Il, Capital, as show
Estimates
the

notices were





pplementary
1951-52, No, 18, which form
Schedule to the Resolution,

The Council postponed consid-
eration of a Resolution to approve
of the Compulsory acquisition by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee of all that certain parcel
of land (Part of the tenantry lands
of a place called Bosvigo) contain-
ing by estimation 13,870 sq. ft,
for the purpose of establishing a
district market

BILLS
The Council passed bills: To
amend the Gas Works Act 1911
Cotto)

To authorise the Vestry of St
Peter to raise @ loan not exceed-
ing £1,500 to purchase land and
erect baths and latrines and to
purchase a refuse collector;

To provide for the exemption
from payment of motor vehicle
tax or licence of United States
of AmericaConsular Officers;




To amend the Executive Com-
mittee Act, 1891

To amend the Apprenticeship
Bursaries Act, 1%

The Council adjourned to meet
on Tuesday, July 16 at 2 pm

Resolution that the sum of S450




be advanced from the Pubiie
treasury and placed at tb
posal of the Gov or-In-Bxecu-



tive Committee for the purpose of

making a loan to Mr, A, L. King,
an Elementary School Teacher
who is now in the United
Kingdom, to cover the cost of his
passage from the UK, to Bar
bados

A Bill intitoled an Act to make
provision for the direction and
supervision of the election of
members to serve in the General
Assembly of this Island, the pre-
cedure at ch elections, the
expenses at such eleetion and for
other purposes in connection there-
with

A Pill intituled an Act to provide
for the constitution of a Public
Service Commission and matters
ineidental thereto.

A Bill intituled an Act to make
provision for the protection of
wages of workers.



A. Bill intituled an Act to amend
the Labour Department Act. 194%

A Bill intituied ay Act to amend
the Employment of Women, Young
Persons and Children Act,

The House passed a Reso
to approve the Order entitled “The
Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Order, 1951," made by
the Governor-in-Executive Com-
mittee on the [7th day of May,
1951, under the Provisions of
Sections 3 () (c) and 4 (4) of the
Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Act 1947, (1947-13) as set
out in the Schedule therete.

Resolution to place the sum of
$3,700 at the disposal of the
Governor-in-Exeoutive Committee
to Supplement the Estimates
1951-52, Part I—Current, as shown
in Supplementary Estimates H51-52
No. Il which form the Schedule
to the Resolution





HOW THE FROG BECAME

A PRINCE

One day a very poor young girl was
sweeping the steps in front of her cottage,
“Please

when suddenly she heard
help me,” j a little fr

said



a cry



“I\'m tired and hungry,” he whimpered
So she carried him into the house and
set a dish of Royal Pudding before him
He took one and po



taste



BARBADOS



Stole Tarpaulin:
Gets Five Years

HIS HONOUR the Chie

yesterday sentenced Eric Joh

five years’ penal servitude f
the property of Smith & Atwell,

Sessions,

The offence was committed be-
tween March 22 and 24. Mr, W. W.
Reece, K.C. Solicitor General,
prosecuted for the Crown.

Johnson was unrepresented. H
appeared on a two count indict-
ment. The first count—-on which

he was found guilty—charged him
with larceny of a green tarpaulin
and,.the second count receiving a
green tarpaulin knowing the same
to be stolen

Giving evidence for the prosecu-

tion James Griffith employed b)
Smith and Atwell to drive the
lorry said he was given a tar-

paulin to cover the goods on th
lorry. On March 22 he was given
goods to deliver to various shops
A tarpaulin was on the platform
of the truck,

On March 27 he missed the tar-
paulin when he went back to the
lorry and reported the matter to
Mr. Edwards. The next day he
saw the tarpaulin at the Central
Investigation Department.

Police Constable Arthur
Jessamy of Central Police Station
said that on March 27 he went to
the house of the accused and
asked him to go to the Central
Police Station, He told the ac-
cused that he was accused of
stealing a tarpaulin, the property
of Smith and Atwell.

Made Statement

The accused later made a state-
ment which he took down in
writing. He went to the house of
Neville Skeete who handed the
tarpaulin to Cpl. Darlington,

Cpl. that on
Neville
he was

Darlington said
March 28, he went to
Skeete’s house and there
handed a green tarpaulin,

Mr. Kenneth Edwards, Director
of Smith and Atwell, said Griffith
is their driver, On March
Griffith was sent out with goods
The driver leaves the trick in a
garage. On Mareh 27 Griffith told
him something. A few days later
he saw the tarpaulin valued
$102 at the Central Investigation
Department and identified it
the property of Smith & Atwell.

23

at
at

as
as

Neville Skeete of Harmony Hall,
a clerk at Wilkinson and Haynes,
said that on March 24 he saw @
green tarpaulin behind his gate
and about 10 a.m. the same day
the accused went to his place and
asked him if he wanted to Duy
the tarpaulin,

Tarpaulin Taken Away

He told the accused to take away
the tarpaulin as he did not want
it. The aecused went away and
left the tarpaulin the same place
The accused used to work as 4
porter, The Police came and took
away the tarpaulin.

At this stage Johnson addressed
the Jury and said that he was
peaten at the C.1.D. into making
a statement,

His Honour then summed up
and the Jury returned a verdict
of guilty of the larceny of a tar-
paulin valued at $102 the property
of Smith and Atwell.

The keeper of the criminal re-
cords disclosed that Johnson had
six previous convictions for lar-
ceny and was sentenced by the
Coyrt of Grand Sessions for four.

DUDLEY BUTCHER, a labour-
er of Nurse Land, St. Michael, wa
yesterday found guilty on one
charge of receiving and pleade¢
guilty to another chayge of re-
ceiving at the Court of Grand
Sessions. His Honour the Chief
Justice Sir Allan Cellymore sen-

tenced him to four years penas

servitude to run consecutively in

each charge of receiving.
Butcher was also ordered to

serve two years’ imprisonment fo!
breaking the prison at Dist:
” on April 19 and another

years imprisonment with tar

rilling



TWENTY-SIX-YEAR-OLD Arthur Kirk!and is a Scots-|

man hailing from Auechenblae, Kincardineshire He arrived

in Barbados just over a week

Mr. Kirkland joined In-
dependent Exploration Company
in March 1949 and hig last job
took him to the Trucial Coast
which is on the South west tip
of the Persian Gulf. The Trucia.
coast is ruled by seven indepen
dent chieftains Part of the In-
deperident Exploration Com-

the

pany’s outfit are contracted b
the Iraq Petroleum Co., in th
area. He left the Persian Gulf
to fiy to Barbados via. Beirut

Frankfurt, Brussels, Shannon air-
field, Ireland over to New York
and down through Puerto Rico.

The Independent Exploration
Co., is doing the seismograph
work for the Barbados Gulf Ov!
Company and Mr. Kirkland hi
come over to ist them. H
expects to be here for one month
before leaving for the U.K,
long leave.

Trucial Coast Quiet
Things are quiet on the Truciz
coast and the troubled Abada
situation is not felt in that area
The Iraq Petroleum Co., besid
their concessions on the Trucial
Coast have most of the conces
sions in Iraq, Syria, Lebanon anc
all down the Quatr (pronounce:
Gutter) which is near the Trucia!
coast.



on

ot

therestood at

bewitched,” he
me this Royal Puc







f Justice Sir Allan Collymore
nson, a 36-year-old labourer, to
or stealing a green tarpaulin,










at the Court of Grand
lat for attempting suicide on
Moy 9. Mr. W. W. Reece, KC.
Solicitor General, prosecuted in
the cases for the Police while no
cor i appeared for Butcher.
The first offence of receiving
stolen property was committed
April 30 and May 9 and
second offence to which he
pleeded guilty was done between
March 4 and March 8.
Attempted Suicide
The atiempted s le case was
the most nport: the day in
which the prosect } tablished
hat the accused tried to cut his
throat with a knife 1ich he took
from his pants
The first witness called was
Police Constable Emerson Year-
vood of the Central Police Sta-
tion who said that on May 9, 1951



he went to Brittons Hill with Cpl.
Darlington to look for the Accused.
We took up various positions “at
Rockley, he said and saw the ac-
cused.





The

accused on us ran
in the direction of Rockley
Terrace. While running the aceus-
ed drew long knife from his
pants and on reaching a pasture,
wounded himself on the throat.
The fell and the knife
was taken away.

The Police in came and the
accused was taken to the General
Hospital. He was about 15 to 20
yards behind the accused when
the pulled the kr out
of his pants

seeing



av





accused





accused fe

Throat Cut

Police Constable Winston Goring
court that on May 9,
\ t to Rockley, Christ
in search of the accused.
the accused sitting on a
Rockley Terrace,
accused saw him he
run and knife
from his pants and cut his throat

told the
1951 }
Church
He
hill overl
When the

rted



saw

ing

ste to took a

The accused was taken to the
General Hospital.

To the accused Goring said ne
stones were thrown.

Cpl. Leon Devonish said on May
9 he went to Rockley with other
Police Constables to seareh for
the accused, He saw the accused
on a pasture and the accused ran

when he saw them, While running
the accuser pushe da knife across
his throat”. He went to the accused

i fell and tied a bag around
n The accused was bleed-
ing profusely. He was taken to
the General Hospital.

The

accused’s 1





bag with whieh he tied the
k dropped from the
aceused’s waist while he was run-



ning away. The accused wounded
himself on Rockley pasture.
Dr. G. Stoker said on May 9,



i951 the accused was. brought by
the Police to the General Hospital.
There was a two-inch wound
the front of the neck of the
eused, If the cut had been nearer

on







ihe ie it could have been fatal
The accused was detained. A knife
could have caused the wound
whieh could have been self-in-
flicted

It was very unlikely that the



wound could have been caused by
barbea wire,



‘ar-Old Injured

8-Y«
Jacqueline Hacket

an §8-yeal-

old school girl of Hindsbury Road,

St. Michael was in an



injured

accident at Hindsbury Road at
9 a.m. yesterday. She was treated
at the General Hospital and dis-
charged

Also involyed in the accident |
w notor car X-158 owned by
J. A. Chalrol and driven by
ch Symmonds of Bank Hall i

For Oil







ago from the Persian Gulf
Work along with Mr. Kirk-
iis Mr. Jack Coull and several
sarbadial Every day they spend
St. Lucy doing seismographic
A hole i drilled into the
ground Water and mud are
used to help the drill bore more |
easily down through the earth
d stone, and at a given depth
he hole i cased \ charge
iynamite lowered down
tt asc to the bottom of}
the hole and 1 a given
signal it ig “ble 1.” This signal
given to the drillers. by al
recording outfit everal miles
away. The drillers and the re-|
cording outfit are In communica~|
on by radio, When the driller
blows” the hole the earth in the
immediate vicinity shakes (de- |
pending on the size of the charge}
of dynamite) and gome of the;
water and mud that was used |
during the drilling shoots up the
‘ase and into the air. The reeord-|
ing outfit records these “shots”
or vibratior (which run through
the earth lil i radio signal rur
through the a nd use these
findings in establishing the pres-
ence of oil. When they finish
hooting these hole in St
Li cy the outfit ‘ i move over to
the Scotland district
It's Sheer MAGIC — .

that Wonderful Flavor

Royai Puddings are so smooth,
} so delicious and so flavor-rich,
you think you're
dreaming when you
take your first taste,
It's sheer magic—
when it comes to
preparation, too

3 wonderful Havors













ADVOCATE



“Cyril E. Smith”
Disabled On Way
From BG To B'dos

Mainmast and mainboom brok-
en and sails badly torn, the 56-
ton schooner Cyril E, Smith was
owed inte St, Lucia on Sunday
June 24,

The Cyril E. Smith, unde:
Captain Jones, was caught in
squally weather and heavy seas
two days before about 65 miles
southeast of Tobago.



She was disabled and adrift
when the Daerweod went to he!
rescue. She has been docked in
St. Lucia.

The Cyril E. Smith was sailing
for Barbados from British Guiana
with a cargo of charcoal and
firewood. Bags of charcoal were
lost during the squalls

Mr. Mitchell, the Cyril E.
Smith's owner, left here yesterday



by the schooner Zita Wonita for
NS Lucia. He is taking down ¢
mast, boom, sails and othe

equipment for refitting the vessel

Mr. Mitchell said that he ex-
pects the Cyril E. Smith to arrivé
here in another two weeks He
hopes to have the repairs rushed
through to get the supply of char
coal in Barbados now that there is
a shortage.

In Kingstown, St. Vincent, he
said, about 15 small houses were
blown down on the Friday the
Cyril E. Smith encountered bad
weather.



BRAINS TRUST
TONIGHT
A Brains Trust will take place
at the British Council, Wakefield,
at 8 o'clock to-night

Those taking part are Mr Errol
Barrow, B.Sc. Econ, Dr, Ida
Greaves, M.A., Mr. D. A. Perci-
val, (Assistant Economic Advise:
to C.D. & W.), Sir John Saini,
CMG., O.BE. Mr, K. H. Straw,
B.A., Hons. Econ, and Mrs, Ger-
trude Williams, (Reader in So-
cial Economics, Bedford College,

London University).



District Nurses

Treated 2.585

DURING Mareh 1950 to Febru-
ary this year, the District Nursing
Service, a branch of the Barbados
Nurses Association attended to
2,585 patients. “This branch gave
treatment and advice on 19,629
occasions,” nurse E, Gibson of the
Association said yesterday.

5

This branch gets a grant from
Government, Two nurses are em-
ployed regularly and when there





much work to be done other
nurses are employed, “Service
from this branch is for patients
who cannot pay and who do not
need more than an hour’s atten
tion at a time,” she said.

Six cases were attended to by
the Nursing Aid, another branch



ef the Association, over the same
period, Treatment from this
branch are for patients who can-
not pay all the fees and need close
attention. "The money a patient
can pay, and money got from vari-
ous funds go to pay the nurses who
attend these patients,” nurse Gib-
son said

Association will hold
variety concert at the Nurses
Home of the Barbados Genere!
Hospital on Friday night to heip
get funds. Their annual Flag Day
is on August 3.

The

Cases come from all over the
island. They are sometimes re-
commended by doctors or the

patients make applications them-
selves,

“The public has all along sup-
ported the work of the Nurses
Association,” she said



Registration
Officers Will
Get More Pay

The House of Assembly Tues-
day passed a Resolution for
$3,700 so that the officers wht

carried out the Registration

Voters should get adequate re-
muneration.
When the rate of remuneration

was originally fixed for Assistant
Registration Officers and Super-
visors it was not contemplated
at their duties would be as
irduous as they proved to be. !
therefore proposed to increas¢
the remuneration payable
.ssistant Registering Officers by!
13 1/8% Le. from 9e, to 12¢, per
crson registered, and the paya-|
to Supervisors by 25%, ie)
mm 3c. to 3%4c. per person reg-|
ered or from $120 to $150 which-}
er is the greater,

io
j







Dr. Cummins said that the
ficers had done a_ tremendous
b in registering 94 per cent of
he eligible voters in the island,



Assault Case For
Resummoning

The case in which Frank
Walcott, M.C.P. of Bank Hall Main

Road, St. Michael, was charged {

with assault and _ battery o!
Timothy Ishmael of Messrs. C. B.
Rice’s Tailoring Depot, Victoria
Street, was yesterday put to be

resummoned by City Police Mag-!
istrate Mr. C. D. L. H. Walwyn

When the was called foi
hearing, Ishmael told the Police |
Magistrate that there were certalt
things that might come out in the
ease which might prejudice thg
Darbados Workers’ Union with the
publie and so he did not want the

case



case dealt with that day. He
agreed with a suggestion from Mr
Walwyn that the case be put t

be resummoned

Ishmael said that he will see i
things can be ironed out when Mr
Adams returns from U.K. He will ,
then decide whether or not he}
will continue with the case





Shoe Prices

Leap

A pair of shoes sold for $9.70
in 1950 is worth $16.80 this year,
One type of leather sold at $1.35}
per pound in March 1950 now
posts $2.36 a pound, Other leath-
ers show an even greater increase
In price,

“Nearly all types of shoes show
e considerable increase in prices,”
o merchant said yesterday, “Dur-



ing the last war there was a
searcity of leather due ‘to the
transfer of farm workers to the

armed services,

“This hindered the breeding of
cattle to provide enough leather
for military and civilian needs. So
the civilians suffered.

“Sinee the war there was hope
and some indieations that the
price of leather would take a
downward trend, However, since
England buys great quantities of
hides, skins, etc., from the Argen-
tine, the devaluation of the pound
caused an increase in price. The
Korean War brought about stock
piling, one of the results of which
was that the U.S.A bought
8,000,000 hides from the Argen-
tine where discounts were allowed
for purchases in U.S, Currency.



“These with the general in-
erease in wages are all reflected
in the high price, of footweat
today.

“Naturally, the price of shoe
repairg done locally ig algo ine
ereasing since the cost of living
increases for the shoemaker a3

well,” the merchant said





CMLL

WONT PULL



‘OUT IN 'USE

CU VOM i hf fUNOMYEAMYL Ye MAMMAL BTA AM LAMA ALC MAM OME

WILL NOT LEAK

AM AMARA I
-





STRONGER THAN NUT TYPE

aa 1UU ALL *IYIAOT IAN LLAO LADD UUM AADAUAUUL ERO pare hO bd pace ranaanenat ide taterecnd adit Arla tarihaihiMll MOLTO

YULCANISED

Gusior Ruebte co ire,

Bi aMINGHAM BaGlano
eughout the

70 THE TUBE

World



ECKSTEIN BROS.—Bay St



PAGE THREE



Why The Haze
Was Here

THE

suggests

clear weather yesterday
that the change has been
effected even if only temporarily
the Director of Agriculture told
the Advcoate yesterday on com-

menting on the recent haze that
had settled over the island a fe.
weeks ago.

He said that during the past

weeks strong winds coming across
from the African coast to the
Caribbean area brought this dust

A voleano eruption began in
he Cape Verde islands on June 12
nd this was before the haze was

noliced in the island.
While the haze or mist is not
tvange in the Caribbean, it 1s

rarely as dense as was experienced

during the past weeks, The par-
ticles that make up the. haze or
mist cannot be seen with the naked
ye but they however reduc«
isibility.



a





Get There Sooner!



From T'dad to |







Also Connecting Se'



BRITISH WEST



ee et



LINDEN BLOSSOM

Fly to Britain in Festival Year ! |

BY B.O.A.C, CONSTELLATION
IN CONJUNCTION WITH B.W.LA. |

Flying Time |



| B.W.L $

Bermuda (14.45 hours) 2 649.80
Lisbon 29.00 ” 2 1,396.80
London {34.00 ” 2 1,504.80

rviees to the Whole World,



INDIAN

Pine Urloaded

THE 363-ton motor vessel Pre-
eise brought 193,248 feet of rougn
pine lumber to Barbados from
jritish Honduras yesterday. She
began to unload yesterday.

Over 900 bags of cornmeal
arrived here on Tuesday evening

from New Orleans by the 8.8.
Alcoa Polaris.
Other cargo arriving by the

Alcoa Polaris included a case of
butter and supplies of milk pow-
der, cereals and canned juice.

COAL SHORTAGE
RELIEVED

EIGHTY-FIVE bags of charcoal
arrived here yesterday by the
Schooner United Pilgrim 8. from
t. Lucia.



A shortage of charcoal is still

experienced in Barbados.

EDS elie.
ILET SOAPS

@ BLUE HYACINTH



Stay There Longer!



Return Fare












British Overseas Airways Corporation |



AIRWAYS LIMITED } |






a

PAGE FOUR

tae SSS
Printed by the Advocate (o., Lt4., Broad Bt. Bridgetown

eee

Thursday, July 5, 1951

BRIDGE

THE Chamberlain Bridge has been
under repairs during the last three days
and the result has been a considerable
amount of public inconvenience. This was
inevitable because of the narrowness of the
two entrances to the City proper from the
southern side.

It is fortunate that the Bridge will be in
use by the end of this week and the incon-
venience will be stopped. The slackening
of the planks on the bed of the Bridge and
some slight damage to the rails necessita-
ted these temporary repairs.

During the last few days traffic entering
and leaving the City by way of the two
Bridges experienced a bottleneck which
caused journeys of a normal ten minute
duration to last almost half an hour. The
public now wonder what is being done to
avoid the recurrence of such conditions
even for a temporary period. The proposal
has been made to widen the Victoria
Bridge which alone carries the heavy
traffic but with the exception of adding a
footpath, which incidentally is little use,
nothing has been done.

It is not impossible that the Chamberlain
Bridge might be extensively damaged by
of the sailing vessels which pass
through the passage to discharge lumber
on the upper wharf. In that case it would
be out of commissiorf for a long period and
the public inconvenience can well be
imagined. It is to be hoped that some-
thing will soon be done to widen the Vic-
toria Bridge. The announcement that a
committee has been formed to reduce the
flooding of the Constitution River probably
means that some action is being taken. It
is long overdue and only two years ago the
Victoria Bridge was closed to traffic tem-
porarily because of flood damage.

It is impossible to erect a permanent
structure at the Chamberlain Bridge to
take heavy traffic such as lorries and ’buses
because it must swing to admit sailing
craft to the Upper Careenage. The widen-
ing of the Chamberlain Bridge is essential
for the free flow of traffic which enters and
leaves Bridgetown by the Chamberlain or
Victoria Bridge, or make long detours up
Constitution Road.

It is time to take action when traffic is
blocked from Bay Street along Probyn
Street, on River Road, along Constitution
and along Broad Street twice during a
working day because of a bottleneck cre-
ated at one Bridge.

The growing number of motor vehicles
suffer inconvenience even when the two
Bridges carry normal traffic: it would be
little short of chaos if one was closed for
any length of time.

The remedy does not call for any great
engineering feat. And the need for widen-
ing the Victoria Bridge is already acknow-
ledged. What is wanted is action.

STUDS
Public dissatisfaction has been expressed
during the last two days over the fixing
of studs at the corner of Broad and Tudor
Streets and Broad and Mc Gregor Streets
without any previous notice. The sugges-
tion that a policeman hid behind the corn-
er of the building and pounced out upon
unsuspecting drivers seems to be an ex-
aggeration, but there is no doubt that many
unsuspecting road users do not see studs
until their attention is directed to them.
The complaints received from members of
the public would appear to justify the criti-
cism that prevention of a crime is the more
important function of the Police Force.
In Barbados studs at major roads are bones
of contention. At many points cars entering
Bay Street are invited to halt at points
where visibility is impossible. Accidents
have occurred at these points. Studs are
necessary and in the majority of cases their
efficacy has been proved. But tact and
toleration are essential and allowance must
be made for Barbadian resistance to
change.









one



> ,reproaches.

£O6A
Minute

Diamond
‘Doctor’

He Found The

Fortune Under

(By JOSEPH GARRITY)

| Who is the world’s most eligible

bachelor? Thousands of women
|ot all nations have no doubt that
their ideal mate is Dr. John
Thorburn Williamson, 44-year-old
geologist, who hails from Mont-
fort, Quebec Canada,

To his address at Mwadui, in
equatorial Tanganyika, they write
500 letters a week to express their
| admiration and offer their hands in
| marriage.

What is there about this son of a
Canadian Jumber-man? Physical-
ly. “Doc” Williamson is ruggedly
handsome His intellectual at-
tributes include the degrees of
B.A., B.Sc., and Ph D. with a fond-
ness for music and literature.

Richest Man

By nature, he is said to bea
modest and shy. Also, Dr.
Williamson is potentially the
richest man in the world.

Since that day in March 1940

when the young prospector stum-

bled across the greatest diamond
mine in the world his Mwadui
claim has produced up to £3 to



£4 million worth of gems annually.

This wealth—one-tenth of the
world’s total diamond revenue
has come from merely bull-dozing
the black soil and gravel surface
of his 2,500-acre estate.

Not for another 18 years will the
6,000 workers in the area strike fhe
ectual mine—a cigar shaped “pipe”
of diamonds stretching four miles
beneath the Shinyanga valley.

Ridiculed

As a youth, Williamson entered
McGill University, Montreal, to
study law, but a holiday in Labra-
dor switched his interest to
geology.

He became an assistant
the Quebec Geological Survey,
enjoying the exciting exploration
of South Africa’s goldfields.

He joined the de Beers diamond
combine as a geologist, holding the
theory that the many diamond
mines already being worked were

with





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Biggest
A Tree

only branches of a _ colossal
‘mother pipe” so far undiscovered,

The experts laughed, but
Williamson decided to throw up
a safe career for free-lance pros-
pecting.

Quest Ends
In six years he experienced
malaria and ~ blackwater fever

pxpeeite the bush of Tanganyi-
a,

Until one evening, while resting
beneath a huge baobab tree, the
veary Canadian kicked out of the
soil the diamond which ended his
quest.

He has been kicking diamonds
out of the ground ever since to
the tune of £6 a minute.

At Kimberley miners go down
700ft. and shift tons of clay for
a single diamond. At Mwadui,

Williamson’s workers can stand
in the shallow surface pits and
see the diamonds studding the
gravel sides,

For his mine of incalculable
werth the doctor has refused
offers up to £20 million, saying
“IT wouldn’t know what to do

with all that money.”

No Change
Williamson’s fortune has made
little impact on his way of life.
He still prefers to be known as a

geologist.
All financial and administra-
tive responsibilities he has

delegated to his lega] adviser and
partner Mr, I. C. Chopra, a friend

who financed him in the early
difficult days.

Clad in untidy shirt and
slacks, the doctor spends 12
hours every day at the mine.
The African employees’ get

higher wages than elsewhere.

Food, blankets, clothing are free.
There is a free cinema, a £30,000
liospital, a cost-price store, with
football and dances at week-
ends,

The doctor spends four hours
each evening sorting his diamonds
which he keeps in old _ pickle





bottles and jam on the
shelves of his office,

The gems to be marketed are
kept in an old-fashioned wall safe
and are flown out of the country
in flat cigarette tins.

Occasionally the doctor goes
down to the mineworkers’ club to
drink and smoke with the boys
ani to lead a sing-song with his
favourite number. “If 1 Had My
Way, Dear.”

Some week-ends he flies to his
more comfortable home at
Bukoba, 100 miles away on Lake
Victoria.

Here he entertains employees
and neighbours, black and
white, sharing good food cooked
by his European chef.
Williamson loves Africa, Only

rarely does he leave the country
to visit his mother and brother in
Canada. On his fifth trip last
month he was honoured by
McGill University .

Asked why he |iked Africa tic
doctor said: “I like Africa be-
cause it has shown me that the
cinema isn’t necessary to one’s
well-being.”

When someone pointed out that
he did not even wear a diamond
iing, the doctor replied: “I don’t
wear 'em—l sel] ’em,”

‘Hold on’

His only comment on the future
of the diamond’ fiarket was “Hold
on. to your diamonds—they are
better than gold.”
Dr. Williamson does not find
it so easy to follow his own
advice. For he loses £1,000.000
worth of gems a year.
Despite the barbed wire,
guards, and 200 uniformed police
it is estimated that one-third of
the output of his Mwadui mine is
stolen and smuggled out by dis-
‘honest employees.

Why has this highly

jars

the

eligible
bachelor not found a wife ?
“Doc” Williamson winced at this
question, “I’ve no time for that
sort of thing,” he said.
—LES.



He Wrote In A Cork-Lined
Sealed Room

GEORGE MALCOLM THOMSON
ON BOOKS
MARCEL PROUST.
lotte Haldane. Arthur Barker
is. 6d. 140 pages.

EVEN screened by M.I.5, Marcel
Proust (who once thought of en-
tering the French Foreign Office)
would not have been accepted for
the British Foreign Office. He
was altogether too equivocal,

Half French, half Jewish, half
Catholic, half agnostic, half social
butterfly, ‘half martyr to his
genius, half a neurasthenic half a
hero, half—but this could go on
for a long time.

Paris had no sooner got used to
Proust in one aspect than he had
changed it for another, First
came the brilliant weakly boy
with the doting mother and the
stern father. Inspector of the
French Public Health Services,

After that the orchidaceous
youth, “little Marcel of the Ritz,”
who flirted platonically with
eminent courtesans @one of whom
sent him poems bound in material
from her petticoat) and climbed
on to the lap of high society.

He dangled after duchesses
sent them extravagant offerings
of flowers, loaded them with
| oriental flatteries —- which at a
.flash would turn to a torrent of
An ineffably caress-
‘ing affected feminine creature
| with sharp claws,

Pink Cotton Wool

Then came Proust the recluse,
the invalid, the asthmatic, who
}lived in a cork-lined room where
{the windows were never opened,

By Char-



OUR READERS SAY:



who emerged only at night,
wearing a pair of dirty white
gloves. The pink cotton woo] with
which his’ chest was covered
showed above his dress collar.
All these were, however, only
a series of preludes for the final
true Marcel Proust, author of a
novel so gigantic that beside it
War and Peace is a_ pigmy.
(Approximate length of the
English translation — 1,700,000
words). Called Remembrance of
Things Past, it is a vast social

comedy, with a macabre under-
tow, Under Proust’s acid gaze,
society disintegrates, men and
women become monsters, Paris

dissolves into a vision of the Cities
of the Plain.

His friends realised the scale
and importance of the book first
with incredulity, then with fear,
They might appear in the book.
They might be exposed in the
book, Some of them had good
reason for alarm,

A Monstrous Work

In the mere physical and men-
tal expenditure involved, the
strange invalid had achieved some-
thing comparable with, say, the
building of the Boulder Dam.

Those who approach this mon-
strous work must be prepared for
sentences that may have 365 words,
not one of which may be the
predicate, They must expect psy-
chological dissection pursued to a
point where it becomes a form
of torture. They must be willing
to tolerate a view of the world

it effusively and



Seven men marched in—all the same
size, all dressed alike; and in 20 minutes
they stole 1,270,000 dollars. .They have
never been caught, in spite of a dead-or-
alive reward offer. Now—

Londen Insurance Firm
Pays A Million Dollars

By GEORGE HUTCHINSON

A BRITISH insurance company—Com-
mercial Union Assurance, of London—has
paid out more than 1,000,000 dollars (about
£ 333,333) to an American armoured car ser-
vice, which was robbed last year.

The robbery was the most lucrative in the
Western world for a long time: the bandits
took 1,279,000 dollars (£426,333) and they
have not been caught.

There were seven of them, and they
moved in single file into the Boston counting
house of Brink’s Inc. one night in January
1950. They were all the same size and they
were dressed alike.

They tied up the cashiers and took 20 min-
utes to scoop the money into bags.

The bandits were hunted by 8,000 police.
Brink’s offered 100,000 dollars (£33,333) for
them dead or alive. To this the insurance
company added five per cent. of any money
recovered.

WERE’ THEY COMMUNISTS ?

J. Edgar Hoover, head of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation, has suggested that
the men might have been Communists,

Some detectives have claimed that the
Communist Party is one of the few bodies
able to muster enough men of the same
height, build and general appearance. These
theorists say, too, that the party could pro-
vide the brains to plan a difficult robbery
(without maiming anyone), and the discip-
line to keep quiet about it.

Hoover’s reflection : ‘‘/t would Le a fine sum
of money to have for subversive purposes.’’

Whoever they were, these robbers added
more than most to British insurance losses.

How much do our companies lose abroad ?

They pay out in claims more than half of
what they earn from foreign customers. This
earning is about £350 million a year. So the
“loss” abroad can be put at something more
than £175 million, half the premium income
from overseas policies. Just what it is, no-
body knows. But I should say it is around
£250 million.

| Even so, insurance is one of our most valu-

ripped it to

shreds. In doing so, he wrote one
of the key books of the modern

world. The petulant neurotic,

lion of the tea-parties, became a

great man. Even an heroic one,

Life on Iced Beer
At the end, conscious that death

able invisible exports,
foreign currency,

a great earner of
And it has another value,
another importance : it heightens our inter-
national prestige. It is good for Britain’s

We do business with all the world. Even
with Russia and the other Communist coun-
tries, The Communists do not patronise us
very much, but obviously there are more
than financial advantages in accepting what

(envisaged as a hideous old wo-| business they offer.

man in black) was hunting him
down, aware of how much he had
still to do, he worked on, seeing

nobody, shutting his door on the’
doctors (whom he tried to placate
with bunches of flowers), eating
nothing, living only on iced beer] pounds

from the Ritz given
veronal, kept awake
working, working,
“Death is close behind
Celeste. Gallimard is waiting

sleep by

by coffee,

the proofs !” That cry to his typist
is surely, not without sublimity,] catastrophe, such as the destruction of a

not unworthy

to rank with that

other remark of a dying man, “We

owe a cock to Agsculapius.”

The book was finished in time.
But more people will read about

the writer than will
his masterpiece, For Proust
one of the most fascinating men
of his age, as nobody will doubt
who
brief,
life.

reads Charlotte

WORLD COPYRIGHT
RESERVED
London Express Service.



Family Allowances

To The Editor, The Advocate—

SIR,—In Barbados, poverty is
all around us, A few fortunate
people can indeed live freely on
rent or interest, but the great bulk
even Professional men, are the
slaves of the need for getting
money to survive. It is true to
Say that poverty is not as pro-
nounced as it used to be, because
we have done, and are still doing
something about it — but that
something is not enough! The rise
in the cost of living is hitting us
harder than ever before. Our
Government has tried to keep it
down by controlling prices; by
Government subsidies; and by
limiting profits. In some cases it
has relied on the wage-system,
raising wages and salaries through

the ordinary methods of collec-
tive-bargaining aided by Labour
Legislation : It even tried to

secure a minimum wage which it
thought would cover the human
needs of an average family. Five
years ago it tried C of L Allow-
mices. All of these have proved
unsatisfactory, Does that not per-
haps indicate that there may have
been mistakes in the tactics used
and that it might be better to try
anottl road? Yet rumours are
nd none of the Financial
in the Administration are
hat Governmen











once

futile

be provided for Government em-
ployees but as usual the salaries
of private employees will be
affected.

It is time that we agree with
Sir Wm. Beveridge that: “One of
the greatest single causes of
Poverty in any country is young
children” and Family Allow-
ances are ¢he only means of
preventing the passing of a large
part of the next generation through
e state of poverty that stunts their
growth.” The difficulty in mak-
ing the Living Wage theory
an effective remedy is because
many of the children are the off-
springs of parents who have been
rash enough to indulge in more
than three children and so come
outside the theory. I suppose that
we could provide for the children
in excess of three through Fami-
ly Allowances, but, consider
the ultimate result: wages beyond
the capacity of industry to pay, and
provision for many non-existent
children,

The danger of our steeply rising
illegitimate population must be
considered Family Allow-



ances would encourage young
people to marry and settle down
These young people will bring
( iren into a world where they

rospect of ppc



s them



really justify a Social System
under which a family of whatever
size normally, while the children
are young, enjoys no greater share
of the National Income than that
which goes to the single-wage-
earner. Family Allowances
are claimed not as part
of the remuneration of the father’s
service to his industry or profes-
sion, but as a recognition of the
value of the children themselves
to the community as its future
citizens and workers. Payment of
the allowance to the mother is
necessary as a recognition of her
service in bringing the children
into the world and devoting her
life to rearing them to maturity.

Of course, opponents to this
scheme can raise acase, They will
say that the country cannot afford
it, but in doing so they will ob-
viously forget that there are large
numbers of children already in re-
ceipt of free education, free meals,
end allowances as children of wid-
ows ete, There are also a number
of income-tax-payers who get re-
bates on their income-tax for
dependent children. We could omit
the first child in each family as a
concession, All of these economies
would reduce the cost of such a
scheme. Some will wonder if chil-
dren would get the benefits be-
cause parents might drink or mud-
This is typical

th



le away money.



very ill minority who even
drink or mis-spen their
money Free meals, free assign=

ments of clothes and foodstuffs,
place an undeserved slur on
parents, Controls are never-liked
in any free Democracy; they are
too expensive to administer prop-
erly and they lead to dissatisfac-
tion and an unco-operative spirit.
The greatest objectors to a scheme
of this nature were in the past,
Trade Unionists but now they
have changed their spots and
therefore an Enactment of
Family Allowances is now
politically possible. ;

Why not let us drop this unsat-
isfactory, unsuccessful, impotent,
and “soppy” scheme of C.O.L.
Allowances and support the prin-

ever read
is

If our premium income from abroad is
£350 million, what is the value of the prop-
erty this sum insures ? It is so great that it
cannot be assessed: billions and billions of

Big insurances are nearly always spread

among a number of companies. The spread

>= is international, too: we share our risks with
or

firms in other countries. So when there is

town, the whole loss does not fall on the in-
surance companies of one country.

ATOM BOMB INSURANCE

It was a British company that insured the

Haldane’s} American atom bomb plant at Oak Ridge,
convenient guide to his Tennessee.

We insure whaling stations
from Greenland down to. South Georgia, in
the Antarctic.

A camel caravan carrying rugs from
Teheran to the Persian Gulf was insured in
London. So was a fur coat that the Emperor
Haile Selassie of Ethiopia gave his wife.

Milis in India, a collection of golden relics
in Colombia, live penguins intransit from
Montevideo, Nigerian groundnuts (not to be
confused with Mr. Strachey’s), Edgar Ber-
gen’s dummies, minks in Canada—all these
have been insured in Britain. ‘

THE LION’S SHARE

Carrying money overland is a risky enter-
prise in Malaya just now. So some planta-
tion owners are having wages dropped by
airplane. The pilot serves six or seven plan-

CLOS

Adv











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OVER

Leg Hams
Table Butter
Cheese in tins
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ciple of Family © Allowances ; ; Brisket of Beef
long advocated by many~ distin- tations on one trip. And here in London Ox Tongues
guished advocates, Gentlemen, men insure the money he flies. Ox Brains
why not have it on ' pe

your Political Programme; for In one of Africa’s national parks it is eee
whatever the cost, a Family ;

Allowance Scheme _ should always possible that you may be eaten by a

be regarded not as a new burden
on the State, but as a transference
of resources and spending power
from those who are better off by
reason of their bigger incomes or
smaller families to those who are
worse off. Some people would
have less to spend on luxuries of
food, drink, tobacco and clothing
and more to spend on necessaries.
Above all, it would mean healthier
citizens, more efficient workers
1d less immorality. Do, let us

f it is only for the sake of



» children

FATHER

|

|
|
i

lion. Wise administrators admit the chance
—and take out public liability policies in
London.

Many foreigners
British
age us.

resent the success of
insurance abroad, They try to dam-
But our overseas’ business is pros-

reputation that so many people abroad insure
that is haunted and finally hag-| With our companies, They do so because
ridden by the author’s own they trust us,
personal obsession,
Proust sat, like a sleek black
cat on a rich carpet, admired —EVEN WITH RUSSIA

pering. Our companies are earning more
money abroad than they have ever earned

before.
T RESERVED

—L.ES.



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”
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THURSDAY,

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JULY

1951



ne re ee

~ BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ommission Told Of Missing Huts

From page 3

but still got there before Mr. Cox’s

Committee for him to get the hut. truck.

Mr. Walcott: Did

you know

The CommisSioner: What be-

that Mr. €ox was a member of the came of Mr. Cox’s truck? Did you
Executive and a member of the yever overtake it?

House?
Mr. Duguid:
Mr. Walcott:

pared your tender, did you or did
it along with

you not prepare
Mr. Cox?

Mr, Duguid: I submitted it to

Mr. Cox for his approval.
Mr. Walcott:

tender?

Mr. Duguid: Yes that
and I knew that Mr. Cox
representing Miss Francis.
Cox told me that Miss
conld get the job for 0

Mr. Walcott:



the job?

Mr. Duguid: No.

for Miss Francis
Mr. Walcott: Did
remove the huts?

you help Pb;



My, Duguid: s. I took three
loads to the Reef Grounds.
Mr. Mottley: How long were

you doing freighting?

Mr. Duguid: Eleven years.

Mr, Mottley:
know a lot about the people
the freighting business

Mr, Duguid: Yes.

Mr, Mottley:

in

Do you know a
Ferson called Francis had put in a

was
brought to my notice afterwards
was
Mr.
Francis

Did you help him
work out what it would cost to do

He said that
he wanted me to help him as he
was acting in an official capacity

m

I take ijt that you

You mentioned

Mr. Duguid: No.

Yes. The Commissioner: What are
When you pre- the numbers of your trucks?
Mr. Duguid: M—i009 and

M—903.

The Commissioner: Which of
your trucks made two trips?

Mr. Duguid: M—1009.

The Commissioner: Who is the
driver of M—1009?

Mr. Duguid: Thompson,

The Commissioner: Was that
the truck in which you went to
Seawell?

Mr. Duguid: Yes.

The Commissioner: Who was the
driver of M—903?

Mr. Buguid: I could not say at
the moment, but J could look it
up.

The Commissioner: Who was the
driver of Mr. Cox’s truck?

Mr. Duguid: I do not know the
man’s name, but I know him if I
see him.

vender Sent In

Miss Phyllis Francis the next
witness said that on September 29,
1949, she owned a truck M—253¢.
She sent in a tender for the re-
moval of huts from Seawell to the
Reef Grounds.

The Attorney General: Who told





just now that Mr. Tudor told you you about the removal of these
he had already given this contract huts?

to Mr. Cox. Do you know
Mr. Cox is the owner of at least
one truck, and if he actually did
any freighting?

Mr. ssuSuid:
truck, but I cannot remember

ing.

Mr. Mottley:
with Mr. Cox?

Mr. Duguid:
friendly. I am
him.

Mr. Mottley: When you put
your tender for $240 did you go
anto it with Mr. Cox.

Mr, Duguid: Yes.

Made Three Trips

Mr. Mottiey: You said Mr. Cox
gave you some of the work.

Mr. Duguid: Yes. Three trips.

Mr. Mottley: Did you go to
Seawell to supervise the work?

Mr. Duguid: I went to Seawell
on the day I was going to remove
the huts,

Mr. Mottley: Did Miss Francis
go to Seawell on that day?

Are you friendly

T would not say
acquainted witn

MY. Duguid: No.

Mr, Mottley: Who was at
Seawell?

Mr. Duguid: Mr. Cox.

Mr. Mottley:
doing there?

Mr. Duguid: We had to
me what I had to do.

Mr. Mottley: Ini other words,
he was supervising. the remoyal
of the huts?

Mr. Duguid:
he was actually supervising the
removal of them, but he had
something to do with them because
he was representing Miss Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Who paid you
the money for the trips you made?

Mr. Duguid: Mr. Cox.

Mr, Mottley: How much did he
pay you?

Mr, Duguid: I got $18.70 a trip.

Mr. Mottley: Did you see any
other lorries at Seawell apart from
yours?

Driver Present

Mr. Duguid: Yes. There was one
which looked like Mr. Cox’s. Mr.
Cox’s driver was also there.

Mr. Mottley: Were there

What was he

show

I would not say

any

other trucks at Seawell engaged

in the removal of the huts?
Mr. Duguid: None as far as I
know.

Mr. Mottley: Have you ever seen

Mr. Tudor at the Airport during
the removal of these huts?

Mr. Duguid: No.

Mr. Mottley: Do you recall ever
seeing the truck M—2661 at Sea-
well?

Mr. Duguid: I would be more
inclined to think it was M—256
because the day before I went up,
I met M—258 with a load of
material from Seawe!l and I be-
lieve that, Cox and Francis work
together.
| Mr. Mottley: Did you hear that
piece of a hut was missing?

Mr. Duguid: Yes, but that was
not part of what he had moved.

The Commissioner: When

was missing?

Mr. Duguid: About three days
after I had finished my trips.

Mr. Duguid went on to say that
a day or two afterwards he saw
Mr. Cox who told him the
was finished. He told him it was
not because his men had said that
they had left five pieces of flooring
at Seaweli.

Mr. Cox took him ‘in his car and
they went to Mr. Tudor’s gasoline

station in Roebuck Street. Mr.
Cox’s chauffeur came out to meet
him. Mr. Cox said: “I thought you

said all the buildings had been
moved down.” The chauffeur re-
plied: “No, Chief.” Mr. Cox then
told him to go and finish the job.
Was ‘any of the

Mr. Motley:
hut lost when ‘your lorry h
made the trips? ?

Delivered Intact

Mr. Duguid: I made two trips on
that
no portion of the hut was lost then
as 1 called the watchman and de-
livered the stuffao him. The third
chauffeur
eport that

the lorry and could swear

trip was made by }f
and he did not get any
anvthing was lost on







nat trip.

Mr. Mottley: Was the third triv

if

I ‘know he has a
if
I ever saw him doing any freight-

in

did
you hear that this piece of hut

job

Miss Francis: I cannot remember
how I got the information.

The Attorney General: Do you
know Mr. Tudor who was the
then Churchwarden of St. Michael’

Miss Francis: Yes.

The Attorney General: Did you
call him up and ask about these
tenders?

Miss Francis: No, I never spoke
to him about the matter?

The Attorney General: How did
you send in your tender?

Miss Francis: I cannot remember
if I posted or if I sent in m;
ler, but I was awarded* the
contract.

The Attorney General: Did Mr.
‘Tudor write to tell you that you
were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis: No.

The Commissioner: Do you
know how much the contract was



for?

Miss Francis: Yes. $150.
The Attorney General: Who was

the driver of your truck at the
time?
Miss Francis: A man _ by the

name of Tom. j

The Atterney General: How did

you know you were awarded the
contract?

Awarded Contract

Miss Francis: When T heard of

the contract for the removal of the

huts from Seawell to the Reef, I

tendered for it and was awarded
the contract after a time. I was
then

working at Messrs C. F.
Harrison and Co., Ltd. and asked

Mr. Cox to see after it for me and

he did so.

The Attorney Generol: Was
it ever reported to you that
any part of the hut was miss-
ing?

Miss Francis: I heard a few
pieces of pine joists were miss-
ing.

The Attorney General:
When did you get the money
for the contract?

Miss Francis: About two
weeks after the job was
finished.

Mr. Mottley: What is the num-
ber of your lorry?

Miss Francis: M258.

Mr. Mottley: You were a clerk
at Messrs C, F. Harrison when
you were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Do you still own
that lorry?

Miss Francis:
over to Mr. Cox,

Mr. Mottley: Is Mr. Cox a mem-
ber of the Government?

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: How long ago did
you turn over the lorry to Mr.
Cox?’

Miss Francis: In,June last year.

Mr. Mottley: How much money
did you get for it?

Miss Francis: I did not sell it to
him. As a matter of fact he had
bought it as a gift for me and I
turned it back over to him.

Mr. Mottley: You heard that
there was a hut to be removed
from Seawell, but did you get
anyone to look at it before you
tendered?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley: Who advised you
as to how much you could charge
for the hut?

bye 8
$15 A Trip

Miss Francis: I discussed the
matter with Mr.«Cox and he told
me that 10 trips at $15.00 each
would be a reasonable price, but
he did not tell me what to charge.

Mr. Mottley: You knew if Mr.
Cox had a lorry and if it was in
working condition?

Miss Francis: I knew Mr. Cox
had a lorry, but I never asked
him anything about it.

Mr. Mottley: How did you know

No. I turned it

ad you were awarded the contract?

Miss Francis:
have told me.

Mr. Mottley: Could you remem-
ber by whom you sent in your
tender?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley: You remember that
it was for $150.

Miss Francis: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Did you carry in
the tender yourself? 3

Mr, Cox might

Miss Francis: I wrote the tender m

at my home in Two Mile Hill and

made before you went, to Tudor’s chowed it to Mr. Co i
oy . ... Show Mr. x and I think
Gasolene Station with Mr. Cox fo got it to the Churchwarden fo

and before Mr. Cox told his chaurf-
feur to remove the remainder of

the hut?

Mr. Duguid: Yes. I had already



done two trips, but did not
when the third was made. The
trips were made in the evening.
The Commissioner:
the trip made in the evening?
The Attorney

the island.

Mr. Duguid said that one eve-

well, he

ning while he was at S
saw one of Mr. Cx

It took a 1
and left before
roundabout way to get to the



way



Generel; That
was in keeping with the Laws of to pay the driver of the lorry and the money to

me.

_ Mr. Mottley: How much money
did you .draw after you had
signed the voucher?

j $150 Handed Over oe to pay $350 if he wanted it

Why was

Miss Francis;
handed to Mr

$150 which !
Cox because he had

other expenses
Mr. Mottley: How much
ually got after expenses

were





Miss Francis: T

noney.

“closer than a sister.

Mr. Mottley: Surely you
something out of the $150?

Miss Francis; Yes, but I cannot
remember how much.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know if
there were other lorries engaged
in the removal of those huts?

Miss Francis: I heard that there
were other lorries at Seawell re-
moving the stuff.

Mr. Mottley: Could you tell us
whom you heard it from?

Miss Francis: I cannot remem-
ber.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know how
many trips your lorry made?

Miss Francis: I think I heard
Mr. Cox say eight or seven.

Mr. Mottley: Do you know a
man called Duguid?

Miss Francis: No, but I heard
that his truck had removed some
of the stuff from Seawell.

Mr. Mottley: Did you ever go to
Seawell after you were awarded
the contract?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottley; Have you ever
heard that any part of a hut had
been lost, strayed or stolen?

Miss Francis: I heard that a
few pieces of joist were missing

Mr. Mottley: Has Mr. Cox ever
discussed the matter with you?

e e e
Joist Missing

Miss Francis; He told me Mr.
Tudor had reported to him that
a few pieces of joist were missing
and he thought the best thing to
do was to report the matter to
the Police.

Mr. Mottley: Was that after you
had drawn the money or before?

Miss Francis: I could not say.

Mr. Mottley: Has anyone ever
told you that the contract was not
properly done?

Miss Francis: No.

Mr. Mottiley: Are you and Mr.
Cox still partners, in business?

Miss Francis: No.

The Commissioner; Why should
Mr. Cox give you a lorry? Is he a
wealthy man?

Miss Francis: I would not sa}
he is a wealthy man, but he is a
friend of mine. He has given me
many presents, because he
realises that I have stuck to him
I appreciate
him and I have a very deep re-
gard for him.

The Commissioner: When
the truck bought?

Miss Francis: In 1949.

The Commissioner: How much
work did the truck do?

Miss Francis; It did quite a few
jobs which Mr. Cox got for me.

; ee
Next Witness

Mrs. E. Martineau was the next
witness.

Attorney General; I think that
on June 23, 1949, there was an
advertisement in the Advocate
newspaper that huts at Seawell
were to be auctioned. Did you go
to Seawell to look over these
huts?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; On the date
of the sale did you appear at
the Airport?

Mrs, Martineau:

Attorney General;
selling the huts?

Mrs. Martineau: The Govern-
ment’s Auctioneer, Mr. Dash.

Attorney General: There were

got

34%








was

Yes.
Who was

several people present. Was
Mr. H. A. Tudor the then
Churchwarden of St. Michael

among them?
Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: There ws
a hut with a galvanised roof,
cardboard sides—you say—and

no floor, Did you bid for that?
Mrs. Martineau: I did.

Attorney General: Did Mr.
Tudor buy this hut?

Mrs. Martineau; Yes.

Attorney General: Did you
eventually take it over from
him?

Mrs, Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: Can you
give any reason why Mr.
Tudor sold you the hut?

Mrs. Martineau: It seemed

that he did not want the galva-
nise. I told him that if he dia
not want the hut I would take it
over from him. He told the
auctioneer: “Put that hut to
Mrs. Martineau.”

Cost Of Huts

Attorney General:
did that hut cost?

Mrs. Martineau: I think it was
$100.

Atterney General: I think an-
other hut was also sold to Mr.
Tudor for $420. .

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; Did you bid
for that too?

Mrs, Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General: Could the
price of these huts not have been
$110 and $410 respectively’

Mrs. Martineau; This might
have been because this thing
took place two years ago and I
cennot remember everything.

Attorney General; Did you take
this other hut over from Mr.
Tudor as well?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes, and | paid
$520 in one sum to the Govern-
ment Auctioneer on July 1 for
both,

How much

Attorney General: Sote days
later you went to Seawell to
superyjse the removal of your

huts?

Mrs. Martineau: Yes.

Attorney General; You found
Mr. Tudor there.

Mrs. Martineau: Yes. I went
into a hut to shelter and he was
there. A man was bargaining
with him for another galvanised

at.

. Attorney General: Did they
reach any agreement?

Mrs. Martineau: They did not
each any agreement because Mr.
Tudor was telling him he could
not sell the hut to him for the
price it was “knocked down” for
to the Vestry. It was “knocked
down” for $320 and he would
be

said then that I would



willing to pay the §& Mr

Tudor agreed. He told me to take
the office of the

Churchwarden and pay it there.

Attorney General: Have
the receipt?
Mrs. Martineau: Yes. It
July 5.. The money »v
P Preasur
Attorney Ceneral: Y

huts removed in due course?
Mrs. Martineau; Yes.

Another Witness

Mr. H. A. Tudor was the next
witness.

Attorney General; You have
been a member of the St. Michael
Vestry for eighteen years?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; And you
were Churchwarden for tne year

1949-50? You also had wause to
serve as Churchwarden= in
1 o?

r. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: You were @
member of the Vestry’ in 1948
when they received various com-
munications from Government
re the establishing of playing
fields?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; The Vestry
then appointed a committee of
which the Churchwarden for
1948-49 Mr. D. G. Leacock Jnr.,
was Chairman.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: You were a
member of that committee?

Mr. Tudor; Yes.

Attorney General: Did that
committee make visits to certain
places and select sites for play-
ing fields?

Mr. Tudor: We did that on cer-
tain afternoons.

Attorney General: Seven sites
were selected?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; One was the
Reef grounds?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: In March ot
i949 you became Churchwarden
and as such Chairman of the
Playing Fields Committee’

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: A member of
that committee was Mr. Redman
the Vestry clerk?

Mr. Tudor; Yes.

Attorney General; What was
the first thing thst you did in con-
nection with the Reef as Church-
warden of the parish and Chair-
n.an of the Playing Fields Com-
mittee?

Mr. Tudor; I received commun-
ication from the Social Welfare
Officer Miss Betty Arne. It was a
letter.

Attorney General: What did this
fetter purport to say?

Mr. Tudor: This letter purported
to say that Government had re-
leased $5,000 to start the work on
the field.

Attorney General: As a result of
that letter what did you do?

Meeling
Summoned

Mr. Tudor; | summoned a meet-
ing of the Playing Field Commit-
tee.

Attorney General:
summon it personally?

Mr. Tudor; I told the clerk to
summon it.

Did you

Attorney General; Did {he com-,

mittee meet?

Mr. Tudor: Yes, It was Some-
time in September I think.

Attorney General; When you
received the letter about the
release of $5,000 for the playing
field, what did you do in connec-
tion with work on the field?

Mr. Tudor: Before referring
to this letter may I go back to
June 1949? At that time I had
telephonic communication with
the Acting Governor Mr.
Perowne. I had a message from
him by telephone through the
Churehwarden’s clerk, If then
telephoned him and he told me
that there were several huts at
Seawell and I should go and
select what I wanted.

Attorney General: Did you go
to Seawell? .

Mr. Tudor: I took Mr. F. L.
Walcott and Mr. J. M. Hewitt,
who though I cannot remem-
ber if he was a member of the
Playing Fields Committee at the
time, was very interested,

Attorney General: How many
huts did you select?
Mr. Tudor: I looked at all but
I think four looked suitable I
was told that the auctioneer
would be selling the huts.
Attorney General: Did
attend the sale?
Mr. Tudor; I attended the sale
on June 23.
Attorney General:
purchase any?
Mr. Tudor: I eventually bought
three.

you

Did

you

The Commissioner: Did you
purchase three?
Mr. Tudor: Yes. One of the

three I bought I subsequently sold
to Mrs. Martineau,

Attorney General: Mrs, Mar-
tineau spoke of the transfer of
two huts to her by you for which
she paid the Government Auction-
eer,

The Commissioner: Mr. Tucor
how many huts did you transfer
to Mrs, Martineau?

Mr. Tudor: I definitely remem-
ber one, I am not saying it may
not be two. I think the one that I
turned over to her was that for
$410,

Attorney General: What did you
do in June?

Mr. Tudor: I was then waiting
for information from the Social
Welfare Officer about funds, Until
I had got funds I could do nething.
On August 31 there was also the
flood.

In September I got the voucher
for the $5,000. I called the com-
mittee and put the matter before
them. Some members objected
because we had asked for $10,000.

Attorney General: What did you
do with the money?

Mr, Tudor: This money was put
into the Parochial Treasury.

Attorney General: Did you start
to do work on the Reef or get the
huts?

Mr. Tudor: Eventually the Gov-
ernor told me that he would allow
the Department of Highways and

Transport to use a bulldoser to
level the ground.

Attorney General: Did you

arrangements about the



g of the huts?

Tender Not There

Mr. Tudor: Yes
Attorney General

2 building

Did you

ill at the

Reef

Mr. Tudor: No building was

Started until the huts’ were
brought to the Reef.
*Attorney General: What ar-

rangements did you make to re-
move the huts ?

Mr, Tudor:. I just called for
tenders. Mr. Parravicino, Mr.
Johnson and Mr. Duguid contact-
ed me about these tenders. Mr, Cox
also came along and asked about
this work and I told him that he
would have to send in a tender.

After a few days I received only
thee tenders. They came to the
office of the Churchwarden, I
opened them and found that Mr.
Cox's was not there.

Attorney General: When you
found there were three what did
you do then?

Mr. Tudor: Knowing that Mr.
Cox wanted to tender I felt that I
would give him an opportunity to
do so, A day or two after, his
tender came in. Mr. Cox told me
that it would not be in his name,
but would be in the name of
Francis. °

Attorney General: As far as you
are concerned Cox and Ffancis is
the same name,

Mr. Tudor: Definitely.

Attorney General: Miss Francis’
tender was the lowest. When you
opened the first three tenders you
looked to see how much they had
tendered for, Did you see Mr. Cox
before you received Miss Francis’
tender?

Mr. Tudor: I did not.

Attorney General: Would it be
untrue to say that you intimated
to Mr. Cox what was the lowest
of the three tenders you had seen?

Mr. Tudor: It would be.

Attorney General: How did you
notify Miss Francis ‘that the ten-
der was awarded to her?

Night Watch

Mr. Tudor: | told Mr, Cox,

Attorney General: Did you con-
tract with Charles Worrell to re-
move a hut?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell was con-
tracted to remove the small hut,
Francis was to remove the large
one. This was about 120 ft x 11 ft.
TI had bought this also at the
auction sale,

Attorney General: Did you go to
the Reef when the huts were
being removed there?

Mr, ‘tudor: Sometime in Sep-
tember about 5 or 6 o’elock in the
afternoon, I telephoned Mr. Red-
man and told him to let the
groundsman stay on and watch as
the huts were coming to the
ground, I said that next day I
would get a check up. I went to
the ground next day. I got a night
watchman because the watchman
who was there then was the day
watchman. Sydney Walcott was
engaged as the night watchman.
Griffith was the day watchman.

Atiorney General: What hap-
pened next to the huts?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell started to
arrange the huts, He came to me

and told me that piece of the
flooring was missing.
Attorney General: How many

days after the telephone conver~

sation.with Mr, Redman did this

take place?
Mr. Tudor:

About three days
after. ne

Attorney General: What did you
do then?

Mr. Tudor; | went to Central
Police Station and reported the
matter to the Corporal in charge.
I got a Search Warrant issued to
search the house of Mr, Cox’s
driver.

I went to the home of Mr. Cox
and said: Man what have you
gone and done”, I told him that
I had heard one of his men had
carried away some of the material
He told me that he would go and
report the matter to Dist, B. (Sea-
well is in the Dist. B. area),

Attorney General: When did you
report the matter to the Central
Police Station?

Mf, Tudor: I went to the Cen-
tral Police Station and reported
the matter after I had seen Mr
Cox.

Search Warrant

Attorney General: Did you hear
onything from Mr. Cox after that?
Mr. Tudor: The only thing I
saw or heard was a notice appear~
ing in the Advocate saying that
Mr. Cox at Britton’s Hill had re-

ported to the Police that seven
pine joists valued $87.30 were
stolen’ from Seawell Airport

between September 29 and Octo-
ber. 5.

The police took out search war-
rants for Mayers, Worrell and one
Murray. Their houses were
searched and nothing was found.

Attorney General: Who was em-~
ployed to look after the actual
work for you at the Playing Field?

Mr. Tudor: Worrell,

Attorney General: Was he re-
quired to contract in any specific
way?

Mr. Tudor: He took on car-
penters, masons, labourers, ete.

Attorney General: How many
people were employed”

Mr. Tudor: There were
40 people at one time.

Attorney General:
the work actually started?

Mr. Tudor: The first week in

about

When was |

October,

Attorney General: Did you
visit the field to see that the
work was being done?

Mr. Tudor: I would go there
between 7 and 8 o’clock in the

morning to see that the men were
nt work,

Attorney General:
have anybody there?

Mr. Tudor: After I started to
receive the materfil I employed
Mre A. Maynard.

Attorney General: What did you
pay Mr. Maynard and Mr. Wor-
rell.

Mr. Tudor: I paid Mr, Maynard
$18 per week and Mr. Worrell $30
per week.

The Supervisor

The Vestr3

Did you

Attorney General:
has a Supervisor of Buildings
Mr. Ramsay, why did you not
make use of the Vestry’s servant?

Mr. Tudor: ~ When I first start-
ed I told Mr. Ramsay to go and
have a look, he called for blue
prints, plans and specifications.

Atterney General: Did he say
anything to you about this?

Mr. Tudor: He told Mr. Wor-
reu
Attorney General: What did you

about it?

Mr. Tudor: Knowing that Mr. |
Ramsay and I never get on too
well I thought that in the interest
of the Vestry and the Government
I shouid pet somebody to see that
the material which came to the
field was correct. That was why
I employed Mr. Maynard.

Attorney General; When
the $5,000 spent?

Mr. Tudor: That was
around the end of October and
Mr, Perowne called for a state-
ment which I got the Church-
warcen's clerk Mr. Ashby to make
out. I took this to Mr. Perowne.
He was still Acting Governor.
He told me to see that I get the
other $5,000 to go ahead with the
work,

Attorney General; Did you get
the voucher for that in due course?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: When was the
pavilion completed?

Mr. Tudor: Around the end of
February 1950. It was opened
on March 13 by His Excellency
Governor Savage.

Attorney General ; It was always
felt that $10,120 would be suffic-
ient to erect the present building.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

More Money

Attorney General; Eventually
you had to ask for another $5,470.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General; Why was this
necessary?

Mr. ‘Tudor: After completing
the building I found the roads hac
zo be done, the equipment had to®
be put in, lights had to be in-
stalled and the painting had to be
cone

The Commissioner: What about
the $3,400 that was not spent Sal
the bulldoser for levelling? You
cid not have to pay for that. What;
pecame of that money” |

Mr. Tudor: That was spent also.

is accounted for in the paying |
at vouchers, the supplying of ma-}
ievials, ete. i

Attorney Generat; The Vestry
“lerk has only been able to find
ene occasion on which you as
Chairman of the Playing Fields;
Committee reported to the Ves-
try. There is nothing else at all in
the Minutes of the Vestry to show
u at the Committee reported any-
thing at any other time.

Mr. Tudor: I would tell the,
various members from week to
week what was being done It!

took two years before we could |
pet any money to do the Princess
Alice Playing Field.

Mr. Perowne saw to it that the
second amount of money
granted for the playing field. |

Attorney General: In fairness
to the Financial Secretary and the
Social Welfare Officer, the corre-
spondence made it clear that esti-
mates of what was being spent
was to be submitted to the office |
of the Social Welfare Officer. j

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Perowne called ,
for the statement and I carried it |
to him. The Governor was seeing |
after the work. I gave the state-
ment about the first $5,000 to him
and the next day he said: “I will
see that you get the other $5,120.
There was no other statement be-
cause he left the island soon after.

After luneh Mr. Tudor contin-
ued to give evidence.

2 Buildings Used

Attorney General: The two
buildings you bought from Sea
well were both used in the Princess
Alice? |

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: Did some of ;
the material prove to be useless?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General: Do you know
the size of the Princess Alice?

Mr. Tudor: It is 52 feet by 40
feet.

Attorney General:
necessary to purchase
for the sides and roof?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Attorney General. Of
the sides constructed?

Mr. Tudar: Fir.

Attorney General: Can
approximately how
were used?

Mr. Tudor: IT cannot say.

Attorney General: Did you have
to buy green heart?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General: Why did you



material

what ar

many feet

buy that?
Mr. Tudor: To make founda-
tion,

Attorney General: Why did you
have to make foundation?

Mr. Tudor: Because it was re-
claimed land.

Attorney General: What was the
cost of the road?

Mr. Tudor: $2,144.

Attorney General: Did you call
for tenders?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Attorney General:
lowest tender?

Mr, Tudor;
tender,

Was he the

He was the lowest

Attorney General: Was the
painting done by Mr. Percy
Bruce—-$950 for material and

labour?
Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Tenders Misplaced

Attorney General: Whom elsc

| did you ask for tenders?

Mr. Tudor: There
three others.

were two or

ema one

| they —misplaced

was} tenders

spent }not a special committee

was i,



Then it was

you say a



PAGE FIVE

LLLP LO LL DL IL ll Prt Prt 9
SOEPPLISLLA OT EPEAT OPERA EPPO FY

‘Super Seeds’
Fresh Stock at

WEATHERHEAD'S


















Attorney Generali: W
1%
3



Mr. Tudor:
Attorney
think it 1 I
surances of the C
Mr. Tudor: Thi
time that I have



Gene







PRAT



not the f

had to «

;
§
{

Attorney General: But

Mr. Tudor: Yes

Attorney General: Why did
these tenders come to you? Did
they not come through Mr. Re
man, clerk for the committé si

Mr. Tudor: What really hap-|% Zinnia (Giant Dahlia Mixed)
pened was that I sxw the people Snapdragon (3 kinds), Petu-

@ On page 7 | nia, Salvia (Red), Verbena,



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Thirty-nine-year-old

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juarry, St. John. The quarry is



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Usualiy NOW Usually NOW



Tins Spaghetti in Tom Sauce (small) 2 tins 40 36 Raisins (Per lb.) 45 40
Bots. Lea & Perrins W. Sauce @&1 72 Tins Grapes 32 3%
Bottles Amstell Beer 28 20 Bacon (per. lb) 1.20 1.00




THURSDAY, JULY



shag a

CLASSIFIED ADS.|__waymâ„¢ | rox mi



The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknowl-
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays
for any number of words up to 50, and
3 eents per word on week-days and
4 cents per word on Sundays for each
additional word.



For Births,
announcements in Carib Calling the
charge is $3.00 for any number of words
up to 50 and 6 cents per word for each
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2506
between 8.30 and 4 p.m., 3113 for Death
Natices only after 4 p.m.

DIED

ALLEYNE: On July 4, at his residence
Stewart Hill, St. John, Horatio
Alleyne, age 68. His funeral leaves
the above residence at 4.00 p.m. today
for the St. John's Parish Church

Fredrica Alleyne (Wife: Eva and
Budora Alleyne, and Mrs. Naomi

Griffith (Daughters) , Darniey,
Elliot and Osmon (Sons), Elvita,
Cynthia, Alwin and Neville

(Grand Children)
5 7.51.

HERBERT—On July 3, 1951, in Montreal,
Canada. Hilda, wife of Arthur Her-
bert, Dover, Christ Church

IN MEMORiA

GRANT—In lovit loving memory of our dear
aunt and sister Ellen Agatha Grant
who fell asleep on July 4th 1945.

For all the saints who from
labours rest,
Who thee by faith before the world



their

confess'd
Thy name, O’Jesu, be for ever
blest
Alleluia !
Ever to be remembered by The Jordan
and Willoughby Family. 5.7.51—ta

——
JOHNSON—in loving memory of our dear
Constance Johnson
Deep in our hearts lies a picture
More precious than silver or goid
Its that of our darling aunt
Whose memories will never grow old
Looking back with tenderness
Along the path we've trod

We bless the years we had her
And leave rest with God.
Johnson family 5.7.51—1n



GOVERNMENT NOTICE

WANTED

Appropriate office accommoda-
tion comprising about 800 square
feet located within Bridgetown.

Applications will be received by
the Director of Petroleum and
Natural Gas, Public Buildings up
to and including 14th July, 1951.
30.6.51—4n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—Isle of
Spices. SANTA MARIA-—loveliest hotel
in Caribbean. Rates from $7.00 per head
per day, GRAND HOTEL—in best resi-
dential district under Government House
mill. Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per head per
day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada,

26.6.51-—T8n.











NOTICE
“FRIGIDAIRE”, refrigerators—the only
refrigerators with the famous “Meter-
Miser’ unit. This well known and
proven product of General Motors Corp,
is at last available again, and we are
pleased to announce that “FRIGIDAIRE”
may also be obtained now cash or on
terms through K. R. HUNTE & COQ.
LTD., who are assisting us in their
distribution, and have some of our
machines on show for demonstration at
their new SHOWROOM on Lower Broad
Street.
THE EMTAGE ELECTRICAL CO.
5.7.51—3n.

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned against
giving credit to my wife, WEB-
STER (nee HILL) as I do not hold myself
responsible for her or anyone else con-
traeting any debt or debts in my name





unless by a written order signed by me.
JOSEPH WEBSTER,
Howell's Cross Road
St. Michael.



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



the above Trade Mark TRUMPETER)
No. 47 registered in Part “A” of the
Register on 23rd September 1950, 1m
respect of cigarettes by virtue of an
ossignment dated 19th February 1951,
ssigned otherwise than in connection
with the goodwill of a business by

British-American Tobacco Company (Bar-
bades) Limited to the said British-
American Tobaceo Company Limited and
will be entitled to be registered af
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 and assign-

ment can be seen on application at my
offiee.
Dated this 2ist day of June 195).
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.

7,5i—3n,




Are you looking for

LIKEABLE
FURNITURE

HERE IT IS

at Money-Saving Prices

Likeable Bedsteads, Beds, Springs,

Laths Wardrobes, Chests of
Drawers—Vanities and Dressing
Tables, $16—-$96 — Washstands.

Nightchairs Dining, Kitchen,
Sewing and Fancy Tables—China,

CLOGS SSS LCL

@ Kitehen and Bedroom Cabinets—
x Sideboards $17 up, Waggons—
& Chainstitch and Bootmaking
x

% Treadle~ Sewing Machines, Hand
» 4 Sewing “Machines, Pram-—-Electric
% Pick-up Arms and Heads, $—
¢ BUY NOW

.

h, _-

%

. W

x e e

“

es ,

* SPRY ST.

‘.

& DIAL 4069

e

PESOS S SSE TTS:

Marriage or Engagement!

Millbank, London, S.W. land, has
applied to be registered as rietor of
the above Trade Mark CLIPP’ No. 46

|

COMPANY LIMITED.
corporated and registered under the laws
of England,

registered in Part “A” of the Register
on
cigarettes by
dated
otherwise than
goodwill
American Tobacco Company
Limited
Tebaeco Company
entitled to be re;
from
unless some person shall in the meantime
give notice
cfice of opposition of such registrotio.,
The trade mark and assignment can be
seen Cn application at my office.

poration
the
United States of America, whose trade
or business address in Bloomfield, New
Jersey, United States of America, Manu-
facturing Chemists,
registration of a trade mark in Part “A”
of Register in respect of cod liver ofl food

FOR SALE

Minimum charge week 72 eents and
96 cents Sundays 24 words
wo 3 cents a word
word on Sundays.



AUTOMOTIVE

CAR—Chevroiet, in good condition.
Owner driven. Apply R. M. Massiah, to
be seen at Sion Hill, St. James

3.7 51—6n

Tyres, body,





CAR—Ford Prefect 1947.

engine in good eondition. M
33,700. Gendail, Harrison Callies, dee
after 3.380 3.7.51—3n.

a

ELECTRICAL





AUTOMATIC RECORD CHANGERS—
i a — 33 R.P.M. will play.

‘ecording iscs with microgrov: Di
3878 DaCosta’s Electrical Dept. a
3.7.51—5n

REFRIGERATOR — One (1) Westing-
house, in good working order. Apply:
W. R. Tempro. Phone 5044 or 8224.

,





AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE
Start saving your Amm-i-dent Tooth
peste Boxes. Within a short while you
ne be the winner of one of the follow-
ing:— Ist Prize $50.00, 2nd Prize ‘$15.00,
31d Prize $5.00. 1.7.51—26n



ALUMINUM WARE—Highly Polished
Canadian Aluminum Saucepans, Kettles,
Roasters, Cake Pans, Percolators. Ege
Poachers, Deep Fryers etc. ‘ptional
value. G. W. Hutchinson & Co.,
Broad and Roebuck Streets.

4.75140

CUTLERY — SWEDISH STAINLESS
STEEL Complete range includes Tabie
Kuives 75e. each Forks and Spoons 60c.
evch. Dessert Knives 70c, each, Forks
and Spoons 58e, each. G. W. Hutchinson
& Co., Ltd, Broad and Roebuck Streets.

4.7.51—4n,

nanan emeieereinlemsemsinans
EMPTY TINS—A quantity of 10 Ib. and
25 lb, tins, suitable for holding plants.

Purity Bakeries Lid. Dial 4529 or 3063.
5.7.51—5n,









GALVANIZED SHEETS: 24 gauge in
lengths of 6, 7, 8, 9 and 10 foot. Enquire
Auto Tyre Company, Trafalgar Street,
Phone 2696, 26.6.51—-t.f.n,

GALVANISED SHEETS—Best quality
new sheets. Cheapest in th: Island |
6 ft $5.04; 7 ft $5.88; 8 ft $6.72; 9 ft $7.56;
19 ft $8.40. Nett cash. Better hurry !
A. BARNES & CO., LTD.





LL

Galvanise Pipe 1 inch 1% — 1%. Good
Value. Apply: G, Mayhew. Dial 2382 or
4334 3.7.51—2n

SIAMESE FIGHTING FISH
Some beauties in blue green, and
javender. Archie Clarke. Phone 5148 or
4530, 4.7.51—3n.

“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM
MiLK—Supreme quality and only $4.32
per 5-Ib tin and $1.00 per 1-Ib tin,
Get a tin to-day from your grocer
or Drug Store and try the best
milk obtainable. The 5-Ib family size is
really economical. Insist on “Farm” for
the sake of your health and your pocket.
If your dealer cannot supply, phone 2229,

27.6.51—t.f.n,









RAT BAITS—Localky prepared by the
Agricultural Society, Obtainable for a
limited period at the Stee! Shed, Queen's
Park, lc. each 3.7 51 —3n







TAKE NOTICE

x



That BRITISH-AMERICAN TOBACCO
a company in-

ot West: er House, 7

18th September 1950, respect of
assignment
1951, assigned
in connection with the
business by British-
(Barbados)
the said British-American
Limited and will be
stered after one month
4th day of July 191,

in
virtue of an
the 19th Februany

of a

to

the

in duplicate to me at my

Dated this 2ist day of June 1951.
H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
4.7.51—3n.

TAKE NOTICE
SCOTT'S
That ENO-SGOTT & BOWNE, a cor-

organized and existing under
of the State of New Jersey,







laws

has applied for the

tonic, cough syrup and skin ointment, and
will be entitled to register the same
efter one month from the 4th day of
July 1951, unless some person shall it
the meantime give notice in duplicate
to me at my ice of mpposition 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 Marks.
4.7.51—an

TAKE NOTICE







—— ee ae et eee lees























PUBLIC SALES
"REAL ESTATE

LosT





















| would certify some of the vouch
j ors. Have you heard from the i
vestigation by the Vestry and from

The Commission€r: ‘jhe strue-
ture does not seem very strong
Attorney General



Did you buy













Room)

Rates THE DEPOT for

of Exchange

OANADA





Christian Literature.









Bibles and

x»
BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVE N
J
ee FOK RENT _|/PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY , #ARBOUR LOG ( ORIENTAL 3
Minimum charge week 72 cents and Minimum cherge week 72 t r
ss Sundays 24 oekts over 24/98 —s Sundays 2% words TS, { In Carlisle Bay arb ne |
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a| words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a From page 5 The Commissioner: What was o WV Eads |
word it r . e ona 4 ch l Bun Sch ary i 1
ord on Sundays. word on Sundays. with the tenders. | the actual cost of the pavilion | Lewis, M v. sedgeseld Sch Wesstens oe Soares seenee
HELP Attorney General: Why do I not Mr. Tudor; $10,709. } Sch, Frances W. Smith, Sch, Frank.yn THANI'S DIAL
HOUSES hear mention of the clerk about} The Commissioner; What was, 5 Sch, Isiand Star, Se. Belqueen Wann
ae SALESMAN—Preferably one Rk ne |this committee? | the estimated cost? ives eee Gch. Emeline, sch. | 1a. edemaen
with some previous experience of hard-| FLAT--At Coral Sands, Worthing. 1 : Ww } } Mr. Tudor: $6,009 . 7 > — =
ware lines. Good salary paid to right |moedern furnished flat, good sen bathing a ™. — When I told Mr | ; . Seh ey 2 ; > r
man. Apply in writing te Alice Russell |For further particuiars. Dia! 6134 Alma edman that Mr, Worrell sent in : > or none Vetted Puigrim > SF ee Have YOU Visited a
Attorney Genera); The original} ner, capt. 5s
& Co, P.O.B. 163 Bridgetown Lashley 27.6.51—t.n, |Ovders for materials and I wanted| ._”? wd As - 50 bui ‘hiaase ek ee
4.7.51—Sn ste ma him to get. thpcor@ers for Rien, he] Smate wes for 8 30 by 20 bulld~ | ee eet remake, 80 tons] THE EVANGELICAL
M | ANY TIE’ Jacksons. Two Bed-lid not do so. 1 got Mr. Ashby.|' 2S, two water closets, a urinal. A | c.conce Molly Wi) Jones, 37 tone net \ a oe
ISCELLANEOUS coe anras, woe Brewin Noein, Hial | nq | (Bretaker’s room and a store room.} capt. Clouden, from St. Lucia. y
a for particulars 47.51—2n | Attorney General: You accepted| “wy Tuder: Yes ; DEPARTURES at BOOK DEPOT
‘that from him? — o See ‘ ;
FAN MILL—One (1) Secondhand or N ; that . The Commissioner: The build-]| 5.S. Lady Rodney, 4907 tons +
new 16° of 187 Fan Mill complete with oe aut Gan Deeds | Mir. Tudor: T knew there wastins there now is 52 by 40. a ie ee Oe ee. tee in BAY STREET ?
tower — Apply D. M. Simpson & Co.|Road. Available from the 1th July. | nother clerk. Mr. Tudor: Ye , Snore ste. Wenits, 98 tons, net (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's
3.7.51—6n. | ‘apply Mrs, A. A Sone aM . Att » G : Th : Mr. : Yes, four water] capt. Peniston, for St. Lucia : te
johnson, Capri, Davy- orney General: at is the} «josets, three urina ° (Chiropractor) Waiting
vel's Fd. Phone 4141 47.51—Sn. | trouble. I do not think Mr, Ashby ‘ ,




















































































































































































aennadie LOST SHARE CERTIFICATE the Auditor's report that some|one of the huts for $1,800 . JULY 4, 1951 Open 9 a.m. to 12 noon Daily
ee ce Restemeney. Shares. of ‘ ot hes been reported to the Trinidad | vouchéfs were classified as not Mr. Tudor: Yes. 6! 9/10% pr. Cheques on 3.7.51--6n
each in plewhaites mited. 150) Puilding an oan Association that Share . ; ker § 9 10%

Shares of £1 emch in Knights Limited | Certificate No. AcS96 tn neanert wf te | certified and others as improperly Attorney General: Do you think Bankers oF 4

to be sold by public competition at the | shares numbered 2649 and 2850 "J" series | Ce’tified® you. paid too much for the hut? % pr a
59.75% pr
office of the undersigned on Thursday|'® the mame of the Estate of Edith ‘. Mr. Tudor: Yes. Sight or
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock. Warner has been lost or mislaid and os Att - al: This 61 9/10% pr. Cable ere f0-DAY'S " PAN
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., | cannot now be found, Part Missing s ttorney G ral; This morn- 60 4 10% pr. Curreng 58 4/10% pr NEWS FLASH
Solicitors. The piablite is hereby notified that un'ess g Mr. Dugyid, one _ tendered % 10% pr _ Spaltbeiibaasaias
28.6.51—8n.—e.0,d, ' the above Certificate be received by the Mr. T : aS On page Silver en chances to win
—_— | Secrvttary of the Association on or before udor: Yes. e thouse S Antinn 4 -
Attorn G ral: W usands of dollars fo

The undersigned will offer for sale by | Friday 20th July 1951, a new Certificate ey ene: ere you only, tt ee
public competition at their office, No. 17,| Will be issued to the persons entitled to} ®Ware that part of the hut did not TAKE NO through our B'dos $
| High. Street, Bridgetown, on ‘Thursday | the shares. reach the Teef? a Club Race Syndicates %

e Sth day of July 1951 at 2 p.m. the ated this Third day of July 1951 Mr. T . ne Copy Lef > 2

: udor: I was n » I elt of Latest
dwellinghouse “WALMER COTTAGE, | JF. AGARD, pyrivonat FF ons dl ot aware. Edition of Year Book of

‘wo Mile Hill, standing in 2 acres of | Secretary. orney Gene) You assumed | Wes de
gardens and grounds, with 2 acres more 4.7,51—4n.| that they were correct? | tf Rats est we $12.00 $
of good sour grass land. The house Mr, Tudor: Y a and Ouse Traps.
contains all modern comforts and con-' A . Feat ‘

ttorney General: And y * at
veniences and may be inspected on appli- yG : And you ex JOHNS "s.8 f f
1 recte ; ‘ t SON’S STATIONERY
cution to Mr. &. R. Tudor, Bovell &| PPURALIC NOTICES ly ar, Ashby to aemurcie oe. That INTBRNATIONAL HARVESTER COMBAMY, estan erennieed tad
2 io akan iil {th A were correct” id you Not! snd existing under the laws of the State of New J HARDWARE
Vacant possession wi given. s. think it was right to ascertain that) Whose trade or business address is City of Chie viined'§ °
Further particulars from Ten cents per agate line on week-days of America, has applied for the vegistration of a poste ys ate im 4
: these huts were there before y ne mn - oe ‘1
COTTLE, CATFORD & CO., and 12 cents per agate line on Sundays, ese mats ao ere Ore YOU) Pegister in respect of farm machinegy generally, including grain then. vee * eeceeers
Solicitors. minimum charge $1.50 on week-days} paid for them binders, tractor binders, reapers, headers. header binders, mowers, hay rakes ee
29.6.51—Tn, | and $1.80 on Sunday Mr. Tudor: I saw what they swore rakes, side avagpes A rakes, tedders, hey penere hey pressers, stackers.
~ Cr. pam rte Snes emntenenneemny ff combined sweep rakes and stackers, corn binders, corn piekers, corn shellers.

DWEL{LING HOUSE called “ELLER- NOTICE vo like. G a a cornatalk rakes, huskera, shredders, combined huskers and Skeilage cutters,

SLIEW" with 3700 square feet of land) we have lay einitted Léccel rney Gener r. 4@Y~| cnsilage harvesters, silo fAllers, ensilage cutters, stalk cuthers, harrows, feed
sere situate at ae apenh Aubrey Williams a partner with us in | Nard was employed as the clerk | grinders, grain drilis, seeders, plows, cultivators, lime sowers, fertilizer distribu

oe nearest Whitepark one ’ the Firm of D. M. Simpson & Co of works, why did he not certify | tors, manure spreaders, binder hitches, knite grinders, land rollers, land packers,

je house contains Gallery, awing F. C. Hutson far the material? i planters, shock gatherers, shockers, harvester thfeshers, threshers, strippe:

and Dining Rooms, two bedrooms, Break- H. F. Piigrim PF ' harvesters, combined side-delivery rakes und tedders, bunchers, listers, motor
fast reom, usual conveniences. Large J. M2 G. ‘Bittipeon Mr. Tudor; I cannot remember | «jtivators. beet toppers, beet pullers, beet harvesters, internal-combustion engines.
ier ee eee saan and Govern- D. C. Blades 4.7.51—2n,} ‘he exact date Mr. Maynard was! tractors, milking machines, cream separators, straw-spreader attachments, stowe-

m the ‘wanbe eeetaises will be set up for shor ae _ employed. bur mills, cane mills, ee = . ae a eg se meer, nome.

2. : . ‘ . 5 ther binders, hemp seul rs, hemp brakes, p-tor cleane' eeders }

sale by Publio Competition st. our Ose NOTICE Attorney General: For paint- Sern scutehers, and parts for each of the said machines, and will be entitled 1 e
James Street on Fridey 13th July 1951, APPLICATIONS for one vacant St./ing the pavilion, $420, not certi-| pegister the same after one month from the 4th day of July 1951, unless som:
at 2 a — pernen apply an Miss | Philip's Vestry Exhibition tenable at the fied, but signed by you. Did you] person shall in the meantime give notice in duplicate to me at my office of oppe- |
Sand 4 3 uth. aay except Gogdare r et ig os a RY se see that it was painted? r sition of such stration, The trade mark can be seen on application at my office |

é mm, ys. unde me no’ ater than Saturday | ‘ Dated this st day of June 1961 1
YEARWOOD & BOYCE, 14th July 1951, Mr. Tudor: Yes. c H. |WELLIAMS,
Solicitors, Candidates must be sons of Parishioners ” . , Registrar of Trade Marks
1.7.51—8n.| in straitened circumstances, and must | Attorney , General: How peeny j 4.9.51-—an.
— ——-———- | be under the age of twelve years oats of paint were put on? & co |
“THE ROSARY" St. George (near St.; A birth certificate must be forwarded| Mr. Tudor: Three, and four in} ° |
George's Rectory) — 5 miles from town— | along with an application form obtained some parts
on a bus route — 3 bedrooms, drawing-| from the Parochial Treasurer's Office The © oh issi : Is that the }
toms awl Sites wat sn nen and/or Guardians will be az yomm: “angi t id 4 at the A.F.S., F.V.A.
er: on Sow ide. ompany’s | rotified of the time and place of the| ‘nside area or the outside? |
water, Telephone and electric light --| entrance examination, : meta etl tne pe te ace ili nee
about’ 34 acres of grounds surrounded by PS. W. SCOTT, ee be cna hi Pasa MONTREAL, AUSIRALIA, = = : |
stone wall on 3 sides — Solidly built of Clerk to the Vestry, rney General: or scar NEW ZEALAND LINE, LIMITED. FOR SALE }
ae evens totes fe uae ieee St, Fniup.| Worrell, there is a load of mould. At in ecundtite: be: Oa The M.V. CARIBBRE will F |
cars, ooms a usual offic®s. 4.7,.61—8n_ | 7 ai . 9 S.S. “ARABIA" 4 schedule jo Sa . é 7 , “WHITEHALST FL/ ate
Very good orchard. Where was that for? ra from Melbourne 12:h June, Brisbane 22nd necept Cargo and Passengers | for to and entire a crema! oY Mt : |
Inspection on application to the care- NOTICE Mr Tudor; That wes for the June. Port Alma 8th June, Sydney Dominica, Antigua, Montserrat, a ui ae wc
taker. y Aue OF ke cote tennis court. July’ 4th, arriving Trinidad end July, Bence aan Fave: heed and fine old country mansion recenti+ |
7 be vet Se ee ee Applications wy > Attorney General: Is that func-) and Barbados early August. Sailing Monday ’ converted into four paciou
es on iday 20th Juiy 1951 at PR tions for one (1) Vestry Exhibi ~ z |
oe awe Friday , tign ah the Londen fohabl will me remslva, tion iia? §S. “FORT FAIRY" is scheduled ‘o luxury flats fitted with all modern \
ies > : . : ; senne- , convent

‘ sail from Hobart late June, North Queens The M.V DAERWOOD will ences, There are approx
CARRINGTON & nn Tiehas the itera ry YP. OR Mr. Tudor: Yes land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney accept Cargo and Passengers for 5 acres surrounding the house all

ee Candidates must be the sons of Attorney General: What about | early August malvourae | Eue ma St. Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, ae nt ao awns, shrubberies

_— iny ar 5 a a er - y € rdens € « “ ow

24 i aite: 0 th é or w r i. ae y arriving at Trinidad mic ptember Passengers only for St, Vineent. he long driveway |

NOTICE andnot hess thar 6 yeats nny" more than | ynaterials at the Playing Field’ |, caree, accepted on ihrousm iss et | H Dag oF deparne bo be notin, srireah, 1 fanked. by inatured

FOR SALE 12 ears old on the date of the examina- , Hard Thosey CerEo, Mik CMe cee. ee

A_well established Chemical Manufac-] tion which will be held at the School] Mr. Tudor: They were paid. Jn acaion To qweterhl carien tens B.W.1. SCHOONER OWNERS’ fore eeaity, especially suitable
turing Business of long standing. with! at 10.30 a.m. on Friday the 13th July, Attorney General; There is| vessels have ample space for chilled an or @ resident owner. Only 3%
good local and export trade, Interesting | i951. Applications forms ean be obtairyd| RU ervist work ox th layir Lading for transhipment «° Tripidad ASSOCIATION INC, miles from town
returns, Will instruct eventual purchaser | 4; my office during office days and hours Pp ng rr n tne playing | ty British Guiana, Leeward snd Wind~ ‘ es
practically and efficiently, Only elemen-| criy. Baptismal certificates to aceon.| Held C. L, Worrell, What is that} ward Isiands Telephone 4047. THORPES", St Jaiies This
tary education necessary. Simplified] pany applications for? For further particulars apply— ae eek, yee of a by

: y 7 Sa ? » ts r ide >
Boot “art Barter Ma Stae a ~ 8 FAAS, - Tudor; Supervision. FURNESS, WITHY & CO. LTD., someone who wate a eaHiaue
Fiavouring Essences of all types. _Per- re eens The Commissioner: Supervising TRINIDAD : fpome and quiet surroundings
Toilet ore? WW oy « ‘ . ames coast whieh offer
Preparations," Vinegars, Proprieuy Medi- eco wer, ‘Twabe: The basement stA‘s CO. LTD I PAYS 10 ADVERT I Get Goencs fon nun away VF
cines etc., ete. Stock in Trade at cost Fs ' v Frere DA CO + SREP. id distance from Bridwetown is
price. Reasons for selling: Retirement, NOTICE _ The Commissioner: Supervising BARBADOS 6 miles Offers invited
leaving for oe For further particu- re the estate of work like that comes to $48? sen “STRATHOLYDE:
lars, address A.B,, P.O.B. 124 Bridge- HUBERT DA COSTA PORTE Mr. Tudor: I d t k ; See 3
town, or ‘phone: 2297 for appointment. (deceased) wr io no mow ° peeing home with double entrance
5.1.51—3n] NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that ai} Whether he did anything else. He 0 @ heres etl aid ees an ee
persons haying any debt or claims| Might have, . tennis court, orauiteniel eariaee
AUCTION Porte, deceased, ta . Po phi core Attorney General: That letter shrubberies, large paddock, all en-
Government Hil iy Me mach ee sagt| that was written on December 13, 9nc. closed by wall and fence, |The
WRROPERTY—That desirable Wall and! stichael, in this Island. who. died on| Was that ever put to the Playing dining room, gatleries, these
well Road, Ch, Ch. Consisting of Closed pe ar cate Wh intediate are rs. Fields Committee? NEW. YORK SERVICE double bedrooms; irnposing fall, |
Gallery to the front 2 Side Verandahe,viaims duly attested to the undersignea | tt “Fador: No. §.8, “SEABREEZE” sails 8th June Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1961. AM usual offices, karagen and out. |
ates hoe aun ate Soserts Kitchen. Leotta Ometa Porte, C/o Haynes & Attorney General: To the] A STEAMER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1981, a
rs . Griffith, Solicitors, of No. 12 High Street,] Vestry? aan -_—- nae. “ + os ‘
ette, Garage, Spacious yard enclosed by | A HILL CREST", Bathsheba. Sub-
wall and standing %4 of an acre of) ap seneerny E> betore she Oth day of Mr. Tudor: No. NEW ORLEANS SERVICE stantially built modern stone buns
land, with several bearing fruit trees. | Sher! proceed to distribut ie ete “Of §.S. ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1951 galow on the brow of the cliffs

The Same will be set up for sale by! the deceased among the - istien ented 66 N y ° 8S. ALCOA ROAMER” sails 27th June Arrives Barbados 18th July, 1951 which affords fine views of this
public competition at our Office, James e per oO ot or 8.8. ALCOA PATRIOT” sails 11th July Arrives Barbados 27th July, 1961, wild and rocky coastline There |
Street, on Friday 6th July at 2 p.m. Sonik Pd ee ees yd ge oe are 3 good bedrooms, living room, |

a [ claims of which we sha then « 2- m4 ” obs ani 4 to.
Sot ee “ey aie yaaa a notice snd we will not be liable for the Attorney General: ijiere was CANADIAN SERVICE Suarttes nt iene anes |
Cah Winisninion. ae Banfield, Solicitors, | @S8¢t8 Or any part thereof so distributed] money required after you had had] sovTnROUND and water are laid on The land |

23.6.51—7n, ; 69 4NY person of whose debt or claim we) some already, why was the Vestry Sails Montreal Sails Balifax Arrives Bidon | i# over 6 acres and there are |
‘shall not then have had notice - th Cc tt ¢ the Nome of Ship | about 60 coconut tree An inter
And all persons indebted to the said} e Committee not given the > “POLKE TTR” May 251 May 30th June 19th esting proposition at the low
UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER] estte are requested to settle their said] Opportunity to say what they 5.8. RP BOR REA, ee The eh June fith Tune aint Agdes askes t W
? indebtedness without delay wanted? *S.S. “ALCOA PEGASUS” June 22nd June 25th July Sth "
? 2 2 f ” oR! ‘

By instructions received I will sell on LEOTTA OMETA PORTE, Mr. Tudor: I knew that. the TT | OLDER'S HOUSE" St. James. |
Friday 6th July at the General Motor Qualified Administratrix of the : NORTH ND An Estate House built of ston> |
Bus Co Nelson St., One Austin A40 Car Estate of Hubert DaCosta things were needed and that the] +55, TRLDOA PENNANT” due June 20h sails for St. Lawrence River Ports. with pine flooring and shingle |
(damaged in accident). Sale at 2 g.m.-- “orte, (deceased) hn ommittee would back me up; so ae Some roof, 3 reception, 5 bedrooms, |
terms Cash. 5.7.51~40! 7 went ahead * These vessels have limited passenger accammodation, verandahs, etc,, aiso garage and |

VINCENT GRIFFITH, TN CTC rare Att B . ee) Usual outbuildings Th hous
! rey General: I take it stands on >
Auctioneer. NOTICE 0) nds on approx: 4 acres of well
51—5 ; hat you as a stry BERT TH TD EW RK AN timbered land ahogan ap
inact LARCOURT Det LE CLARKE, a | Chadian of this goneunee wee a: . rap Bony i —-C careast eee proached by a tena driv |
ai a -AR eceasey i é § - A . LTD. A ? flanked wit! lose
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE more commonly known as, farniliar with the correspondence] 4°PLY¥:—DA COSTA & CO,, L mahogany trees. ‘The outstanding |

The application of Gladys Rice, holder waite re ge Oe sl ca from the Government through attraction of Holders ia the very |
of Liquor License No, 901 of 195), ; , ere the Soc Welf. Jovely site which has the ad- |

anted to Leonard Jones and Rhodn| persons having any debt or claim against | he Social Welfare Officer in con- ' ‘| r pri f vantage of be et E
ile in respect of bottom floor of al the Bstate of Harcourt Delisle Clarke,| nection with this playing field? It will pay you to check our prices 0 xen ee being wet ele vated ar a |
2-storey board and shingle shop in Nelson| more commonly known as Hareourt Mr. Tudor: After the receipt sia 4 Unaus Us tele aaa r “ ! ount
s St. 1, fe ermission to| DeLisle Weekes, late of Church Village ’ Pp » M ene A EOE WAY Ot
vatia Tisucy Lipman st paid premises,|in the parish of Saint Philip in this} Of that letter, I told Mr. Perowne EXi AN DD ETAL town 6 miles

ison m n| island, wt died h isla t > whi Soci . . . ane
Mipeted this ath day of Juby 1981 Cth dhy of Pobruary, 1961. intowtite, «\c ne 14 uae Weltare Officer before purchasing elsewhere A BESIDENCE — Maxwell's Coust,. }

bs : ) : ad se St beautifu propert embodying

. A. McLEOD, Esq., requested to send in particujars of their, . ; » ae on #

Tee Magistrate, Din. “A”, claims duly attested to the undersigned, | Fike win General; What did Obtainable from oe en oa ane nen up |
Signed GLADYS RICE, Fustace Maxwell Shilstone, of No. 17| Mr. Perowne tell you” tion, 8 bwdre maar oe
oa High Street, Bridgviown, the qualified | ‘ . 4 ine ? ‘at’ ‘Ma Mi cine: Sg ag te ve

N.B.—This application eg hie aarrbhistratee of the ‘eu brute ass, or | a - ina eet re that Rovyad THE q EN RAL LD Por! errs Orn x 4 gg -

deg bape A . “ > 51, as} / written him a_ letter i ne land ts apy

idered at a Licensing Court to be held| before the 7th day of September 1951, as . ac r ) : i oe ® ‘pose eer iG
at Police Court, istrict "A" on Monday, | after that date [shall proceed’ to| about accounts which she received Cnr. of Broad & Tudor Streets eae artes nd veuetabl ;
the 16th day of/July 1951, at 11 o'’clock,| distribute the assets of the deceased; and he said, “Do not worry, I will ceconut grove. One ac lied
a.m. among the parties entitled thereto having | after that” garden may be old separate

_ A. McLEOD. regard only to the elaims of which 1] ° = ; Bite vr
Police eietintiale: teiee: “A”, shall then have had notice and that I will | Attorney General: At various as building site
5.7.51—I1n, | not be tay aseets so distributed o: | limes of the construction of the
any part of to any person Playing Field, you must have had
persons of whose debt or claim I shall). |* ee . ira 4 - -
LI UOR LICENSE NOTICE not then have had notice And all persons |® COMVersation with Miss Arne?
| ;

The application of mane hy indebted to the said estate are requested | Mr, Tudor; 1 remember having
peers ee een foes aa eae their accounts with me without a conversation with her after the A.M. INST, B. E. F.V.A. “WHITEHALL FLATS
bottom ffoors of No, 10 & 11 Swan Street, Dated this 4th day of July, 1931 | 510,000 was spent, : aoee ome =
City, for permission to use said Liquor EM. SHILSTONE Attorney General; That is all Auctioneer and Real Estate partmen |
License at Ist and 2nd floors of No, 21 King's Solicitor the conversation you had with Miss “SANDY LODGE” si J
Swan Street, City. 5.7.51—4n. 1) Arne? Agent Wieddoven tae hu

Dated this 2nd day of Juky 1951. rf Pur Beach Hou i |

EDWARD MAYERS Me. Tudor: fT must have had on y foarte we veh andl , |
Applicant KE other conversations which are not fers You: ; ¥ eee ae |
Fevers 5 sapetran, TA NOTICE material, Several interesting Properties ir, St. James, Christ Church, “WAVERLEY 1 ‘
aie “AY, ; Attorney General: Did she Navy Gardens and Silver Sand: Furnished seaside buny W with

N.B.—This application will be eonsid- CATERPILLAR k attend any of the meetings of the . : ; twig re

ered at a Licensing Court to be held at laying Field? ‘

District “A" on Thursday That CATERPILLAR TRACTOR CO., a . =
is tach hay of "hay 1951 at 11 o'’clock,| corporation organized and existing under | Mr. Tudor: Yes. “ e E
a.m the laws of the State of California, Attorney General: | find this a KEAL ESTATE A
'. G. B. GRIFFITH, United States of America, whose trade | bit hard to understand—-$6,760 For s : % REL “STATE AGENTS
oe ‘ ‘ . ; as q or Further Information .
Police Magistrate, a Al pace lage veg rs, Rat ig Ney | asked for; the hut was thrown in Pl » RI AUCTIONEERS and
| Manufacturers, has applied for the regis- | Valueless; you go on spending and ease Ning SURVEYORS
tration of a trade mark in Part “A” of | end up by spending so much. 4683

Register in respect of internal combustior

TAKE NOTICE engines, diesel engines and other power-
supplying machinery adapted for employ-

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-] ment as the source of power for self
poration organized under the laws of the propelled vehicles, and as stationary or
State of New Jersey, United States of | portable power units for industrial,
America, whose trade or business address} marine and agricultural uses; scraping,
is Bloomfield, New Jersey, United States} carrying and dumping units adapted to
of Ame€rica, Manufacturing Chemists, has} be employed for scraping and collecting
applied for the registration of a trade} eorth, rock, or like materials and trans-
mark in Part “A” of Register in respect | porting and dumping said materials

of cod liver oil food tonic, cough syrup, | Power and manually controiied graders,
skin ointment and skin liniment, and} vogons, scarifiers, scrapers, bulidozer
wili be entitled to register the same after | rippers and plows adapted to be

employed for the construction and muain-
tenance of roads, for moving and re-
moving of earth, rock, snow and like
materials, for preventing soil erosion and

one month from the 4th day of Juiy
1951, uniess some person shall in the
meantime give notice in duplicate to me
at my office of opposition of such regis-

tration. The trade mark can be Seen on | for other industrial and agriculture!
application at my office. ures; wheel and track type tractors
Dated this 20th day of June 1951, adapted to be employed in farming
H. WILLIAMS. operations, road building, mining, log

Registrar of Trade Marks. ging, earth moving, hauling, pushing

4.7.51—2n. | and for other industrial and agricultural

cable-control units for
cable actuated equipment
earth-moving and agricultural
hydraulic-control units for

hvdradlically actuated equipment
earth moving and agricultural purposes

con-
for



purposes
tolling

-———

TAKE NOTICE

controlling
for

That ENO-SCOTT & BOWNE, a cor-

. niz and existing under} rust inhibitors, bellows seal cermen*
That ARTHUR GUINNESS, SON & fee tore Pike wate of Mew Jeraby. chemical solutions for application of
COMPANY LIMITED, a British Company, United States of America, whose trade | decaleomanis; electric generators and
whose trade or business address is Park | oy pusiness address in Bloomfield, New | d-csel electric generator sets for furnish-
Royal Brewery, Cumberland Avenue, | Jersey, United States of America, Manu-j ing electric power; agricultural equip-
London, England; and James's Gate. | gocturing Chemists, has applied for the | ment: and parts, tools, attachments,
Dublin, Bire, has applied for the registra- | registration of a trade mark in Part “A"| accessories and eauipmént assoeiated
tion of @ trade mark in Part “A” of | of Register im respect of emulsions and | with all of such preducts, and will be
Register in respect of stout, and will! jie preparations, and will be entitled to | e:titled to register the same after one
be entitled to register the same after | register the same afger one month irom | month from the 4th day of July 1951
one month from the 4th day 4ithe 4th day of July 1951, unless some fess some person shall in the meantime
July 1951, unless some person shall in| person shall in the meantime give notice | give notice in duplicate to me at my
the meantime give notice in duplicate | jn duplicate to me at my office of oppo- | office of opposition of such registration
to me at my office of opposition of such | sition of such registration. The trade | The trade mark ean be seen on-applica-
registration, The trade merk can be| mark can be seen on application at my | tion at my office
seen On application at my office. office. Dated this 20th day of June 1951
Dated this 2ist day of June 1931 Dated this 2th day of June 1951
H. WILLIAMS, ii. WILLIAMS, H. WILLIAMS
Registrar ef Trade Marks. { Registrar of Trade Marke Registrar of Trade Mgrs.
4.7,.51—On 4.7.51—t 4.7 31-3

purposes; |




| Mr. Tudor;

{in material

Attorney General; It seems to
that the labour was very ex-

There was $6,000 Hardwood Alley

rn

pensive
Mr. Tudor; The labour was ex-
pensive, Just around that time,

every day we were having rain.
After the workmen came on, they
would have to shelter regularly.
They could not work as much but
still had to be paid

The Commissioner: What montn




| was that?
Mr. Tudor; October.
299GSIGGO9GSSS 999 99FOTS'

:



WANTED

CLEAN OLD RAG
Delivered to

%





IMPORTANT
TO PLANTERS

Our Planter friends are vequested
to let us know their requirements
immediately to ensure early delivery
of the following equipment: —

P.O, Box 279











PLANTATIONS BUILDING
Phone 4640

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.

White Park Road

« Advocate Press Room @ Wheel and Track Tractors
De MOO ALLLL LE
- - " @ Grass cutters and loaders
. @ Dump and side-delivery Rakes
0- ays . A. SON
“Shoo-Fly-Pie” ® Manure spreaders
“Shoo fly pie an apple par
aowdy” @ Trailers, ete....



“T never get enough of that
wonderful stuff”
You can if you give
Mama Gas for baking.

eet eee

DIAL 4616

|

=







SSS


PAGE EIGHT



Wimbledon
Dick Savilt
Beats Flam

From ROBERT DOWSON
WIMBLEDON, England, July 4.
Dick Savith defeated Herb Flan






1—6; 15-13; 6—3; 6—-2 Wednes-
day to reach the men’s singles
fin of the Wimbledon Tennis
Ss pions along with Me-





( wr of / ia.

McGreger ar-old Austra-
lian star, advanced to the title
round with a 6—4, 3—6. 6—3, and

—§ victory over Eric Sturgess.
Despite chill blustery winds and

threatening skies, a capacity
crowd of 15,000 watched the
matehes on the centre court

ad McGregor will meet






the men’s singles title Friday.
Victory for the 24-year-old Savitt
suld make him the fifth straight
neri in in the Wimbledon

me in crown
¢ ff Paish and Jean Quertier





iritain. entered the quarter
finals of the Mixed Doubles when
they beat Armanda Viera of Bra-
7i} and Mrs 3arbara Scofield
Davidson of the United States
6—65, 6—2 and 6—4.

‘he Brazilian United States
team won tie opening set when

ney

took advantage of the
erous faults by the Britishers.





Paish and Quertier rallied
and they fran through to the final
to win the match.
—Reuter.

YACHT CLUB TENNIS
TOURNAMENT

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS



Ladle Doubles
Branet Miss M King beat
M Dn t rs M le 6]
t 6-2
> Pile & N D t
E W Mr D
‘ 4
Men's Poubies
R « G L_ Hunte + ce
F M. d«Verteull 6--2

G Watson be
P. H Duke 6-3: 6--1



Mixed Doubles







Miss Chase & E P. Eades beat Miss
H Challenor & S P. Edghill i-6; 6-3
8-—6

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES
Mixed Doubles
G yrim & G H Manning vs

{ I B wh & W Nurse
Miss D tin & JH C Edghill v
Irs D We »& WA Crichlow
Mr & M R S Bancroft vs. Mis



Chase & E P. Eade



Cricket Results

LONDON, July 4

English First Class cricket



Here

G OOD morning, golfers.
Poor putts?



Bad chips?

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Scot Gives £200
Golf Lessons—

e t ”
How's your game these days?
What you need is a golf

lesson, so let’s have one from Alex King, who gave a £200
lesson yesterday to Belgian Arthur Devulder.
King’s speciality is his chip shot, and here is ARTHUR

LACEY, British Ryder Cup captain, to explain just how he

does it.

THE CHIP



- tall
OOD strong arms and hands enable King to make the best use

of a strictly orthodox, modern, overlapping grip, suys ARTHUR
Firm, fairly upright, stance suits this smallish player (5 ft.

CEY

7 ins.).



Note the left hand is in charge of the club, and throughout the

THE PUTT

shot remains rigid and a part of the club.

Notice King uses a pitching wedge—almost a No. 8 iron—with
He gets a spin on the ball and a flat trajec-

the face almost closed.

tory which is ideal for flat greens.

The follow through (below) is excellent, weight taken on a well-

balanced left foot, head well down, left hand still in charge.

Now for the putt (above right): This style suits King, who fol-
lows through smoothly, and has a confident and easy pendulum swing.
wrist again in
about his ancient wooden putter: You get more touch with a wooden

Notice the left

charge of the shot.

putter, which is invaluable when a delicute stroke is demanded.

results for Wednesday are as fol-

lows:— South Africans 454 for
eight declared. Yorkshire 579.

Match drawn
Laneashire 441 for six declared.
Sussex 124 and 164.
won by an innings and 153 runs.
Surrey 389 and nine for two.
Oxford University 159 and 238,
Surrey won by eight wickets.

Giamorgan 330, Nottingham 172

and 260 for seven. Match drawn.

Somerset 196 and 200, Kent 208

and 176. Somerset won by 12
runs.

Gloucestershire 163 and 328.
Warwickshire 313 and 179 for
seven. Warwickshire won by
three wickets.

Leicestershire 330 and 232 for

eight declared. Middlesex 345 for

five declared and 178 for eight.
Mateh drawn. :
Hampshire 313 for nine

de@lared and 214 for six declared.
Cambridge University 314 for six
declared and 124. Hampshire won
by 89 runs, (CP)





By M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer: North,
Game al, ¢
N.



7
Qs
example from matua
over-enthusiastic
slam hunting. At both tables
South opened One Spade
after two passes and North
raised to Three Spades. The
firs: South player let loose
a battery of “asking bids.”
and found to his satisfaction
that his side held first and
second round contro! in all
three side suits He then
shot into Six Spades and
was amazed when West had
the temerity to double.

For some unknown reason,
West failed to start off with
three rounds of trumps,
which would have put the
slam two down.

In Room Two South was
content with Four Spades,
taking the more rational
view that North was unlikely
to fill in the gaps after his

original pass
AeneECaHAVeKeEeeneneneeeee
ndon Express &

An
play of



SURgeeEDenexenceventeerenrenssceeescesenesrsesnsansencesse® (2USS0S000S000CRE0ESrSCCEEORE










PPE eeeeeene:







| Ts/'SO LONG, KITTY! ;





WE'RE GOING
OUT TO THE

Lancashire

Baseball Star
Commits Suicide

ATLANTA, Georgia, July 3.

Hugh cy, 38, former baseball
bitching star killed himself here
early today seconds after assuring
his wife he was innocent of the
charge that he fathered a son out
of wedlock

Police said the former Brooklyn



Dodger player shot himself
through the neck with a .16 gauge
shotgun in a downtown hotel
room.

Mrs. Kathleen Casey, 34, the
pitcher's estranged wife said she
argued for 15 minutes over the

telephone seeking to dissuade him
from committing suicide

She argued desperately with him
but her pleas were interrupted by
a shattering blast,

When the gun sounded a friend
of Casey's, only a few feet from
the door of the athlete’s room was
hurrying to prevent the tragedy:

(CP).





Ey THIS 1S THE
SEVENTH. DON’T /.
FORGET TO BET
KITTY’S TWO BUCKS






f > tettle

pee Le ay
—_/ DONT BE SILLY
IT'S QUOTED AT A
HUNDRED TO ONE

“NUMBER 5, A
SURE THING, AND
MAKE SOME COUGH
~~, FOR HER

77 /| stow
= |
aw | et

PUT IT ON





=








) = Cry
‘a PON A

AIT



HOW TO GRIP
THE WEDGE





Close-up of the pitch grip.
—L.ES.

They Are Getting
Cautious On Front
KOREA, July 4.

“Nobody wants to be the last
man to die in Korea” said
Corporal John R. Rider Wednes-

cay, Rider, eating C rations near
a toxhole during the lull in what
might be the last battle of the
war, said “guys are perform-
ing about the same as they dic

before the cease fire rumour
Maybe we are keeping a_ little
lower but we have been getting

our objectives, “The ones getting
‘autious are the guys ready to go
home on rotation—that’s more oi
a guarantee of leaving Korea
than the cease fire.’ He said that
in combat he forgot to think about
the cease fire. “I will believe in
a cease fire when the chinks stop
shooting at us,” he said,
—U-P.

By Jimmy Hatlo
LISTEN=THERE'S A HORSE
CALLED IDEAL LOVER, NUMBER
13, IN THE SEVENTH RACE >

7 ON IT FOR ME »I'LL BE
LISTENING ON THE
RADIO s+








WE BOTHER TO

DRAW IT? you
KNOW HOW IT
FINISHEO!!





mn , @

Says King









———











Croquet In The
S. American Way

MIAMI Florida, July 4.

Customs inspectors here
wondered what kind of rules
South Americans use for

playing croquet. They OVER one hundred exc
opened a big box of “cro-
quet sets” for inspection

yesterday and found six 22
calibre rifles and 10,050
rounds of ammunition.

The box was being ship-

goals to nil.
Mermaids opened their scoring

ped to Bogota, Columbia when the game was only twenty
abeard a South American seconds old. Jean Chandler re-
airliner. ceived a well placed pass from

A member of the plane's Jean McKinnon and scored witn

crew said he was taking the a powerful shot into the right

guns to Bogota for his hand corner of the goal. Goldfisn
“sheoting club."’ But Cus- were not dismayed at this sudden
toms Agent P. Gelvin who goal and in a similar number of

seized the weapons said. “I secords they had _ scored the
don’t knew what kind of equaliser, Marion Taylor on the
cheotirg club it was. It wing flipped the ball over the

head of ene of the Mermaids de-
fenders then swam in close and
scored, She did this on two other
occasions in the first half and each
time she scored, When the score
was three one in favour of Goldfish
it looked as if the red and white
capped Mermaids would be de-
feated. However some good work
by Ann Sutherland, Jean Chandler
and Heather McKinnon kept off
further attacks on the Mermaids
goal area, and from one of these
defensive movements the ball was
cleared into the Goldfish goal-area

might be for bieds or squir-
1els or Vice-Presidents.
—(U.P.)



SPORTS
WINDOW

The match that all water pole

en ee rn anes mansaess and Jean McKinnon positioning
’ ce S afternoon -< , oS, 3
at the Aquatle Clab. fhe "rea herself well scored the second

goal for her team, Just before half
time Ann Sutherland got the ball
fiom a melee in the centre of the

capped” Snappers meet the young
but fast mov'ng Harrison Cotlege
boys Both these teams have been
undefeated so far this season and

have beaten all rivals by wide field and scored the equaliser.
margins. Speculation ix rife about Half time found the score three
the results of thin duel, all
The other fixture between 3 “
Swordfish and Whipporays also Steady Pressure
promises to be a heetie battle.
Swordfish are yet to be beaten About midway i lane second
Whipporays won their first iy ne a 7
re nek “ant spa shawn las half Jean McKinnon scored the
provement in every performance fourth goal for Mermaids who
During the games thin afternoon kept up steady pressure on the

a silver collection will be made
fo help raise funds for the Bar-
bados water po'o teams’ visit to
Trinidad in early September.

The réferce is Mr, Archie Clarke

Goldfish goal and several times
goalkeeper Barbara Hunte saved
some difficult shots from Jean
Chandler, June Hill and Jean Mc-
Kinnon. At’this stage the game
swung over in favour of Mermaids,
and on two occasions Peggy
Pitcher made two long swim-
throughs to intercapt Jean Chand-
ler who was swimming into a dan-



WHAT’S ON TO-DAY

Enquiry into the establish-

ment of the Princess Alice

i gerous scoring position. Gold-
hsgac tentar ae eae fish’s other defenders Phyllis
Original Jurisc&ction - Fitapatrick and Diana Johnson
10.00 a.m u also stopped some difficult move-
Court of Grand Session—10,00 ments.
am.

Goldfish got their equaliser just
in time. With about twenty sec-
onds to go in a general mix-up
in front of the Mermaids goal area
during which June Croney saved
1 couple of dangerous shots and
several others grazed the bar or
rebounded into play, Phyllis Fitz-
patrick just got her right hand to
the ball and scored with a fast
shot. The end of the game found

Water Polo at Aquatic Club.
Harrison College vs Snap-
pers; Whipporays vs Bar-
racudas—5.00 p.m.

Table Tennis: Foundation vs.
Y.M.C.A.; Fox vs Police
—5.30 p.m.

Mobile Cinema: Kendal area,
St. John at Featherbed
Lane Pasture—7.30 p.m.

Police Band — Princess Alice

Playing Field—7.45 p.m. both sides having scored four
Brains Trust at British Coun- goals,

cil, Wakefield—8.00 p.m. 7
: CINEMAS x Second Game
EMPIRE: Fi ade ae i In the other game Phyllis

a Pm . ; ~
OLYMPIC: “That Midnight Kiss’ | Chandler playing at centre-for-
& “Roadhouse” 4.30 ward for Starfish shot all six

sij}pm

goals scored in the first half and
“Jungle Patrol’ &

ifter the interval went on to

score another. three. Ursuline

Convent took a hard beating.
June Hill opened the scoring in

ROXY:

Pin
Up Girl’ 4 40 & 8.15 p.m
PLAZA; “A Dangerous Profession”
& “Clay Pigeon”

830 pom

44 &



Mermaids, Goldfish
Play To 4—4 Draw

ited spectators saw Mermaids

and Goldfish play to a thrilling four all draw in their water
polo match at the Aquatic Club yesterday afternoon.
second match, Starfish trounced Ursuline Convent thirteen

In the

(Capt.), Jean
Knight, Ann
June Hill.

Goldfish: Barbara Hunte, Mari-
on Taylor, Marie Therese Lopez

McKinnon, C.
Sutherland, and

Peggy Pitcher (Capt.), Joyce
Allen, Phyllis Fitzpatrick and
Diana Johnson

Ursuline Convent; Lyn Netto
Tonie Nieves, Biddy Henzell,
Charmaine, Joan Lashley, Ed-

win Parsons and Shirley Walton.
S arfish: Phyllis Chandier, Dor-

othy Waren, June Hill, Frieda
Carmichael (Capt.), Ann Raison,
Peggy Jonnson and Patsy Law-
rence,

Second M In
M.G.M. Quits
After Clash

ALL OVER A MAN-WITH-A-

MESSAGE

NEW YORK.

LOUIS B. MAYER, who, as the
million-dollar-a-yeay Mr. Big of
Hollywood, thought nothing of
sacking his biggest executives,
has been forced out himself.

He has not been fired, but he
is resigning from Metro-Gold-
wyn-Mayer and from the vice-
presidency of Loews, Inc., Metro's
parent company, after a head-on
clash with his boss, Nicholas
Schenck, head of Loews.

All Hoiiyvwood hus been wait-
ing for a decision in the battle
of ideologies which started when
Dore Schary, production chief
with rival R.K.O., was hired b;
Schenck as “assistant head of
production.”

No Propaganda

Schary’s and Mayer's personali-
ties and outlook were different.











Schary, like Schenck, wanted
pictures with a message.
Mayer wanted pictures to be

just good entertainment, without
propaganda.

Schary brought in younger pro-
ducers to help make the pictures
ho wanted; Mayer wondered what
wis happening to the entertain-
ment business and to the studio
he helped to found.

Schary, a liberal and a

“message man,” revelled = in
pictures like “Crossfire.” :
After his own successes with

“The Life of Caruso,” “An Ameri-
ean in Paris,” and “Quo Vadis?”
Mayer could stand it no longer
He is leaving, but he will retain
a ten per cent. interest in future
earnings of the 800 pictures pro-
duced during his 27 years’ reign.

He said to-day: ‘I want to make
pictures for all people to enjoy.
When I send my pictures abroad





THURSDAY,



JULY 5, 1951

PLAYING FIELD ENQUIRY

@ From page 7
gave evidence. He said he me
you in his car and said he wanted
to tender and you told him Mr.
Cox had got the tender.

Mr, Tudor; | could not have told
him so because Mr. Cox did not
vender.

The Commissioner: He is saying
that you told him he could tender
if he liked, but you were giving
it to Mr. Cox. Is that so?

Mr. Tudor: I did not do that.

Mr. E. K. Walcott began ques-
tioning at this stage.

Mr. Walcott; Of these three huts,
one was sold to Mrs. Martineau
and one was small; was that not
so?

Mr. Tudor; Yes

Mr. Walcott: Did you put in any
new flooring?

Mr. Tudor: Yes. .

Mr. Waicott; Who was building
for Government at the time?

Mr, Tudor; Mr. Crowe.

Mr .Walcott: Do you have any
knowledge of how buildings stood
up to estimates then.

Mr. Tudor: Very badly.

Mr. Walcott: You said the Gov-
ernor was satisfied?

The Commissioner: I am not in-
terested in whether the Governor
was satisfied.

Mr. Walcott:
»f contention.

Ample Knowledge

Mr. Walcott: When did you first
know Mr. C. Worrell

Mr. Tudor: I was Senior Guar-
dian to Mr. D. G. Leacock, Jnr.,
and he was awarded a contract
during his term of office.

Mr. E. D. Mottley began
questioning next

Mr. Mottley: You say you were
appointed a member of the Com-
ittee for the selection of the
; for the playing field for 1943
under the chairmanship of Mr.
Leacock?

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: Therefore you had
ample knowledge of the recom-
mendations of the Playing Fields
Committee?

Mr. Tudor:

Mr. Mottley:
under the ;
Leacock the Committee got esti-
mates from several people in re-
spect of the several sites which
were recommended?

Mr. Tudor: Yes,

Mr. Mottley: Do you know what
\appened to those estimates?

Mr. Tudor: They were sent to
Government.

Mr. Motiley: Did you have any
written or other indication be-
tween Government and the Ves-
try with respect to the purchas-
ing of the huts?

That is the bone

his

r






Yes,
Do you recall that

Mr. Tudor: No. 5a
Mr. Mo‘tley: Was it within
your knowledge whether the

Vestry knew about the appraising
of the huts before you purchased
them.

Mr, Tudor:

‘Mr. Mottley: Did it strike you
that. Mr. Perowne was not to
supersede the Vestry?

Mr. Tudor: I looked at it that
he was the chief executive in this

No.

chairmanship of Mr. °

ship of Mr. Leacock and you knew
that plans were sent in for a
particular size building. When
did you decide to change the size
building on the Reef Ground?

Mr. Tudor: I received instruc-
tions from Mr. Perowne about the
19th or 20th of June.

Mr. Moittley: In other words,
without coming back to the Vestry,
you, in good faith, changed com-
pletely by going to buy a hut.

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

rs
Good #riends

Mr, Mottley‘ Then that was a
matter entirely between you and
Mr. Perowne? In other words
you were good friends?

Mr, Tudor: In our capacities—
in virtue of his office and mine
we met.

Mr. Mottley: You were aware
that a letter came in signed by the
Social Welfare Officer, saying that
they could not grant more money
unless we could give an explana-
tion about the hut and certain
expenditure”

Mr. Tudor: Yes.

Mr. Mottley: When did you re-
ceive Mr. Cox’s tender?

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox told me
that he would send in a tender
under the name of Miss Francis.

Mr. Mottley: Could you tell us
how Mr. Cox knew about it?

Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox came to my
gasolene station one day and told
me he had heard about it and he
would tender,

Mr. Motiley: Did you go back
to Seawell afterwards?

Mr. Tudor: After I bought the
huts, I never went back to Sea-
well concerning them.



Mr. Mottley: Did you know
about Mr. Duguid removing the
hut?

Mr. Tudor: No.



Mr. Mottley: When was the first
time you saw Mr. Cox after-
wards.

Mr. Tudor; When I went to his
house in Brittons Hill to let him
know that the hut was missing.

Mr. Mottley: What did he say?

Mr. Tudor: He said that he
would see about it

Mr. Mottley: When did you pay
out the money?

Mr. Tudor: The finishing of the
drawing of the huts took place on
October 4. Two days after a man
who is always driving around
with Mr. Cox came and said he
had sent him for the vouchers.

Mr. Mottley: Had you heard of
the missing hut yet?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Did you have any
offer from Mr. Cox to repay?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Since the Vestry
had investigated this matter, have
you discfissed it with him?

Mr. Tudor: No.

Mr. Mottley: Are you aware
that Mr. Cox denied knowing
ebout the huts?

Mr. Tudor: I heard he had de-
nied it at political meetings.

The Enquiry continues today at

10 a.m.
eel”

U.S. Aid For
B.G. Diamonds

WASHINGTON.

The U.S. Economic Co-opera-
tion Administration has announced
in Washington that it has ad-
vanced the equivalent of £47,500
in dollars and sterling funds for
the exploration of industrial dia-
mond production in British Gui-



GLOBE: “Branded” 5 & 8 15 p.m . " aos hat IT want them to show America in
P ioe seem. aie’ ome, ae the right light, not as a nation of island. ‘ :
followed soon after sending in drunkards and gangsters. ; Mr. Mottley: F You knew wel
—-——/ number eight. Edwina Parsons on Hollywood is betting tonight enough that there was nothing to
two occasions struck one of the that “Louis B.,” as everyone calls give you power outside the four
The Weather Starfish uprights and was unfor- â„¢, will join up with son-in- corners of the Vestry but the
tunate in not scoring for the law William Goetz, head of Uni- Legislature, did you not?
Today Ursuline Convent. versal-International, who has got Mr, Tudor: I did not know
Sun Rises: 5.44 a.m. These were perhaps the only ‘hat nee. sah of a ith’ that, \
Sun Sets; 6.25 p.m. two urhappy moments for Star- simple — amily): EMereinment | Mr. Motiley: You werejin the
Moon (First Quarter) July fish an@ before the end of the DICHUFSR ie pales cenmer waste | Committee under the Chairman~-
12, game Dorothy Warren had scored There’s nothing wrong wit

two more goals and Starfish fin-

ished off with a grand total of

thirteen.

The referee was Mr, P. Foster.

The teams were: —

Mermvpids: June Croney, Heath-
McKinnon, Jean Chandler

Lighiing : 7.00 p.m.

High Water ; 3.24 a.m., 5.24
p.m.

Rainfall (Cedrington) .04 in.
Total for month to yester-
day: .88 in.

‘Temperature (Max.) 85.5°F
Temperature (Min,) 76.0°F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.)

E. (3 p.m.) E.S.E.

Wind Velocity 13 miles per

er











SS,



hour, : WOVEN
Berometer (9 a.m,) 29.963 i
(3 pam.) 29,904, | WOODEN’ BLINDS



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2s. 6d. for Matinee



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At the NURSES’ HOME

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|

on FRIDAY, 6th July, 1951
at 8.00 p.m.

In Aid of

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PAGE 1

PACE TWO BARBADOS AI)V(M Ul. Till KsDAV Jll.V 3. ISM Caub Calling B.B.C. Radio Programme Birthday Honours s I celebrated lu, 3!*'i liirthday and liirthday Honours list literary prrnons who in an >' %  > have helped ID perpotu;ilc the memory of Shift were Into th| honour* were -llv RuC*f1 id Ri DANIEL riKOIRI — en route fo Burnnt Airrx ttmcc*1 Concert Tour P IANIST DAMKl. DUO I who hMl .'infi In rca WPI. Short Visit M H. CHARLIE TAYLOR. I M R and MRS ROBERT M SCOTT arrived from the ..• Trinidad b. air. They are on thrir hi and plan to spend about i i teen days In Barbados claying ;il the Colony Club. St. James. Mr. Scutl\ parents have n three-year lease on a house on the SI Jame .onl near (Hitter Bay. His parent* spent a ciohday in Barbed'* earilei this yc;n Mr. trolt nM just irnduai.-.i In History and Government at Harvard University. Hi win just graduated from her unJverhotne Is In phio. After 3! Year. M R. IVAN CRICHl.OW from the U.S via Trinidad yesterday on a visit u. I. whom he has not aeen in thirty* Re trsa %  eeompafned by his tap Lerqy and daughter Gladys. His wife was unable 1o make the trip. Ltrav told Cnnh that "LOWII for about six weeks' holiday They are staying with hla grandmother in Roebuck Street, Me works with the Post Office n York City. Howard Roberts mother Barbadian also works there. —--*• rf,i, %  %  — a latt ato7B* with M me they were staying With Relative* Morgan, new to Ti M ISS PAT McCARTHY whoso day evening by B.W.I v He Msler Nurcen war In Barbuon his <*. %  to South Ana doe In May. flew in from Trinidad a concert tour in Buenoa yeaterday by B.W.LA. on %  bl weeks' visit. Sh.is *tayln E with her Uncle and aunt Mr. and Mn>. Lawrem-e Simpson >f r.umea". St. John. In Trinidad she is on the staff of Trinidad Jewelry and Loan. New Manageress M ISS THEI.MA ABBUNDBX has come over from Antigua to manage the Allan'i. Hotel P.athheba She i> no stranger here. She etas been a Ireeuenl visitor to the island for many yam. Aerodrome Traffic Control L T JIM "PUSS" I'ARKIS. one* lime Intercolonial i and footballer who has i-een in Trinidad for Ihe past three months attending a course in Aerodrome Traffic Control is due U) arrive here this afteiuoon on B.W.I.A's 3.50 o'clock lliriit mm Trinidad. Mr Parris who is Assistant anaaer and Control Offlcei Nwel. I M rL.iH.u-h. ii •-.Anah I 11—MM %  I ... %  w. i Indian and P SmeL was 4 „ pin %11> .. thet to the unin<* Africa vo* p '....,.., %  tni : ' ,om Weal Indies. ..nrt irownat -Kinf \'^'^: .* .( Antigua MI p "'*"<.7, M.M"TSTS party. Th ••paa.unn* F %  its i. r TV-en '.< % %  i claimed In any s*-" El fle ShOl %  • "d the oerasion all hla ef ore I (..—•mi, ftpMkin. S pi>. Had ii GawsIM T*W( Ttiral Manager of the Hotel Royal. Mrs. Taylor who were In Iad on a short visit, came W I A'* flight from TrinlUnrhados for the pa* n veeterdajr. On Saturday ewerlutrhe* entertained to tinner by Mr and Mrs Baffle at York lullor, decideo that th. Rainbow Tenaee The S-ffle* sulutlon, which might rcliev friends while in BartMsdna inneHnes* i holldaj artttl tin c attending were Mi. I Mrs. Mark rnnyer*. Comrider and Mrs. I'rhil... Mi • Mrs I) Uovd Afterward* vent e to dunce at Dominion Day ball. "Call Me Bugle" I* Hr-J. B J* i p in Tlw Btoi l at a M aawui Dwpatc* i p . Th. Mr**, IS I* p n. tn.irtli.aV II II p li.r %  U !>tt|* Hm sn TWf Bachelors* Club Invile Women NEW YORK What happens when a group l>a<*ie|i>rs deride to unite for protection again l IsW iiliKtina feinales*"* Blalt. a Tonety New lid I* to form the Rarhelor Society of Anterira So last November. Mi. Blalt set about organising thai bncheloi stronghold IN tm.the tMd pnavit,\i .iiiMiiK-ia, liiay might even build or buy a home to hKnown a. Baaamen Haogi wncre ihey wouia meet and bring Iheir Inrnda. Ii would be a place where they rdu'.d pout Ihel* lonaiiness In rnmnioiL inlereets "After .Ml Mr. Biatt remarked, -why do women marry* Love M.iylie Bui mostly for awurity." The Big Kut So Mr Blatt went ahevt with In* Moiety, and within a month though lime was getting Ofl and the car to take •ondon Airport had been feat Ifii minutes Ml ante Jamaican refuse, i > hotel lasi week until • had aald a friendly gnndbye %  ail ihe members of ihe slaft !",* "\ '^' ''J'L Am 0 L "*S io bachaiors had signed up hearty handshakes, he could Bul n d ihere was a in* .tin ill me _Mr. Blatt had made no illowfor feminine cut idlnR "IV.r/t heard i call me "Busla ad left, one of ihe hotel -tiOT said -Waal a characterSeaw I left Barbr,dos March 30th ji>i r\iii;iIncidental Intelligence NI" I I "'ally Old until h ' 'MI tom wornriu atxn A* Ihp lamp 1 UM Bat MUM SKIPIJ In rn a w d > Jid ihe uumlier of fan-mall letten,—not from liinely men, hut all from lonely I I TIII: ,%I>VI:.\TI IIIA oi MM BY I HE WAY ... lly Hvachcombvr Kmm.l MB l,„rn \\ I "nm.dr-.onl, jjgXrS r2r."?Su] 2 sara r^ A N instruction issued lo those which saucy mile wild ttowtn, Bid attll be kept women police, adjures them to If '-ll sunk, i "ignore idle remarks and nolaes hoeee, ilni %  inch as whistling" it is not easv striking the match, two ... (or a ravishingfy beautiful acewould be I lied %  tom Collarg, I.K.. One suggcMed Mr. Blatt would | i (iimiinK a most humane net lbout hv oritanisinK a "ladies auxiliary." The BaelielotChief Wai irtiiireed. He decided lo stiirt a B*nchelors and hjirhclorcttes will Innext week .when the clubs merge for the Brat lime at a cocktail party. AC.F SOTK. When is a single man a bachelor? "Oh. I guess. 28 and upwards," ;-av* Mr Blatt. —I-.K.H. story" (pardon the newspaper jargon) of the glamorous ArmsAkimbo wedding, planned to lake (lace this week at sun-di i-m he. ..liicli is due-to-be held at the little chapel on the hill-lop oierInok.ng ihe hay on Friday. This week the eyes of the world (looking a little like laaa opened ill IK 1 upon Ul Cupid beads ST A H IHW fO-.lf OH Hit II •J.:IO tin.i H.:to OOOOOOOOftOOOOOODOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOpW** y* "ONi or THg cai>T COM so 114 of TMg HALr cterrVatr, ^Charlie CHAPUN / cnni6HT$' S* CSfStUDHSilN 'OOCoO000 0ooooooooooooooooooooooooV ^*J" E .# Pi BE T H E A THE .. •..•;.•.?;. -.... %  I' w mm MicHiii ciimiz /z&r&ts txrm $ciAi The Colo. Shorl• JUNGLE i.lrtNKlLLERS" ;*-vgl.imi.ui.opp. relte to ignore cries provided thai could of admiration In some street persuaded '.< %  bn nammed with fleneiira The next tradition lt<-t ill I ',, nf, I %  %  /!( %  ( %  "IJE says he has to have the *1 ferret for protting." said Suel. "For galHUi critd Sir Stanley Felpham. "Prolting." uid Suet. I donl know what il Man*. He %  M niopper. a IH-11 and a flag." "Who does?" shoutid Sir Stnn%  Thi. man Detmold "Send I'enfold down there," raid Sir Stanley. "This must be Sud This protting. and the moppe business It sounds crary "But how can we stop it'.' We dont know it's Illegal %  %  Well, you go down wltli i'enfold. Get him to show you what this femtt does. Draw up a rejwirt." With a bell and a fla. It might be some game of iruins," said Suel. "Don't talk so stupidly," snapped Sir Stanley. k Frees* the exchange controls. drvalue alerllng. boycott the pound. reMrtrt earrenry iltat.fd bu Ihe World Fiscal Reform Council t M| Wonder nnHK discovery in a small counX try town, of a man who can strike matches on his nose seems to prove, if proof were needed His remark that if everybody did this there would be no need for %  natch-boxes needs some consideration. But there is a Ruperi and Simon—24 IE rwllow lies %  btamh [hfy down u> duiik id Sanoo pn IMI t iptina ehM aotiii the tockrr. 1 . cniug draai thlg ummer, but l 'ill tig voui hreeehea up With siring if you have no bracetrm*— I he Malt Tltll Stor\ l'OhTOHKI.l.O. Wcln.suay pORTY-YEAR-OLU. tall, shorlW I tum sent, at vast expense, I sighted, escapist, clean-limbed OUT talle-t reciter to repre.lames Herbert Wilhani Acrovde -..,t tins column and get the Arms is tonight on the OVt wetldlng to glamorous, dm H Ing ate. etc. Akimbo (film actress). "I am quite Infatuated." sighs Arms, stroking his beard She kl n v cup ot tea." ha .uidwith deep •. ^tion and pughag roui resortei Ida of his S.OOO-fool-long i lua-palnted yacht Seen from the bay the cit\ ol Peru hello preaenti %  i i crafl cluster round the AIT. iracM hoping to catch a glimp-Of him Al breakfast Arms appeared In the full dress uniform I of the Light Border Cavalry iwith bearskin), His breakfast consisted of of cocoa and a barrel al \ i ot haii mdii j spraw. his favourite food. At ind en ch# Id ii ; tervals the watchers were VOUCha higgri |hp 1 '" 1 i talk %  Tomorrow the char Is going '. siy* Ruprri. |\| give the lilllc ctaapM Ofl to CunmSif a really %  %  do-on: In honou 4 I M .ii aari me xieai is. *-,i inn />/w. 33W I*L.\Z.\ nmuerowN Course RAKT Pal O'HIIIF.N a eat Pal .. iBMCU Ol v \wiir PASf" (.1 SIII IMII toil Vfcis.. I'OIMT Mmii.> Colol Thnli.r r.... w.'IINFII BBOa GLOBE THEATER TO DAY LAST BROWS 5 & 8.15 -'isti.\Mpi:iAI.AN LADO MONA FHBBMAN 4 I.OIU.IOIIV MIOV |% HI III STARBUDS OF 1951 Madam ItlU's Slage Spectacle On THt'RSDAV, Jt'l.V UJft, g.30 p,m AT GLOBE THEATBE Ow Wnttotm Itont MlM "THE WALTZ IN BLUE" Tlcktu on Sals GLOBE & MADAM 1FI1.L ORC'll. a BOX SEATS SI.00 HOl'SF. TS) FAI KSKtSSftteran lilllllHIIMWlul ,J ho'. AQI VI %  (I.IH CINEMA -.-I-.OJ, 'RED CANYON .1 %  BROKEN ARROW' .,1 Small Sflt'riitm #/... Exclusive Model Day-Frocks by 'Dorville' oi West-End Fame I also I A few Black and Silver Brocade EVENING IIAMHtAI.S at prices from $14.35 UNIII Hill!, I YOUR SHOt STOSE 15. BROAD ST BUTTERICK PATTERN SERVICE 1 Plenty \rrn m |pj OJi J. A word fdu mU ut> I IK/Sii .;'V-'; : ", %  rowtjn road. ihi tiappi -b Havlnf wiiiaa ii Not qilll nil tiillno CM ttit 'Jl in IJUii Diew a paodter in wai. %  i Wiw It 1 • rapinii had 1 rtpuu %  1 K*


PAGE 1

PAI t SIX HENRY HAItJiAIIOS ADVOCATF TlllltSDAY. JLLY 5. 1951 BY CARL ANDERSON rpHEIR good looka t .-II you tbey*re/u right. You know, too, when you look at the price tag, that you ran't get finer value. Illustrated i a Tan Oxford ahoe for It..'. and Youth*. Tied to every pair in the John White Guarantee Shirld—ihe aign which mean* • just right 7 Look for it in leading "torn in Barbados. made by JOHN WHITE means made just right CHECK UP ON YOUR PRINTING NEEDS NOW AND ORDER FROM ADVOCATE PRINTING DEPT. DIAL 2620 After a tiring da\ BOVRIL Q^S^ } restores rj you When the Ions wearying day if over at last a cup ot" Bovril is checrlnn and refteihing—BOTrlfl beefy, energising goodncn harmlies cxhauwiort and lassitude and sets you up wonderfully. REMEMBER, BOVRIL make* 1tllclHu sandwiches, and Improves all sbiht. CUA OF LONDON'S 4K4K cate—74& tmil M wCtm/j, Order Your BARBADOS YEAR BOOK MOW As there will only be a limited number of I lies* books on sale you are advised to make sure that you will not be disappointed when the issue cornea out by booking your copy now. f %  i address all orders to . The Kdilor. Barbados Year Rook Advocate Editorial Department 'i\ Broad Street. Bridgetown. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit customers for Thursday to Saturday only Usually NOW Usually NOW Tim Spaghetti in Tom Sou ivull) 2 DM 40 II Raisins (Per lb.) 45 40 Bots. Lea & Perrins W. Sauce 81 72 Tins Grapes 32 28 Bottles Amsteli Beer 28 20 Bacon (per. lb) 1.20 1.00 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



PAGE 1

THURSDAY. JULY 5. IM1 n.VRIIADUS ADVOfXTI CLASSIFIED ADS mnom IKI r\(.i WAirrtti WOn RKVT PLACING FIFXI) KNQlIKi i i. -j .. ..-. B.rus*. hliiuH. Daabaw. ALno.i augment* and In M*ri>at-iBnt R UM I I I M on .frii*> •hdUNN Btuidari tat M : .be. •! ward* u* M> M. 3 Mitli per word an — t-Uf on* 4 cent* pet Bud tat Suataara f*r addltlo>. a I urO. Fnr Utriii-. Hunm e* engagement aimo-.nrrmenla m Can* < charge i S3 08 far any number of word* up l V and ccnti pt word for each addltlocal wo d Terma lwn IM -i-d • prr 1111 lot Drtlh ^DJKD > •Hove residence litwp* loda. i the *l John i p.n*h Church hranoii Alltv.ie .Wifci Eva an rudora Ailetne and Hn Naort fiitmth .Daughters 1 Dualn Elliot >n! OWnon Sofia' sU.ila. Cynthia. Alwln and Nr Una* Qood *alar> pah! to ngh baa Appl' m •niKui I., AIMH.,*en I m PUB MB Budget-*... MKtELLANKOlS TAB-Fweo BrataM iMl Trraa. h*a> ITS5* i? f 00 •**! !• %  Mila-aaa TM Geeulail lUrriion CvKear *-* %  KLKCTRK'AL AITOMATKRaX-OND CHANnrfl*a-kniv Di Haclrtcal Dapt • Til—IB I*" DKOtlit REFRIGERATOR On* Ul Weat.n,'. B Tatnftre Phona HhM * mt. ai-1 I n FAN UIU. One * i or ii' -wa Apply BOUSES Wl toial Sai.dv i> meiderii lamtahed rial. |md tea bait u ; F-t i.n*rr panarulan Dial n H AIM l--^ile\ MAVVtlij: Jar Nun. Two Bed~• 1> iI Drawim c.en Dial • lor pan I'l III II MIIS U.l. KIWI i BU1I.1 Fll-NOAI^IW ,,. GUI Gap !> %  r.ll Road Available Iroan the IMh July 'oa.i. Mr* 4 M JoMw.n. Ca|.. Da' -l-> Rd V . r si; „ :.T REAL ESTATE SHAKES 3D Preferenr* 'aW aT •TIC* e*ek in Apple*Halle* Limited ISO Sharaa or CI each in Knight* L* ml lad I (o Ma aold by publxromprillion at the ofBca of the underlined 0.1 Thur-U. i' IJih day July 1H| *t 1 o-clock COTTLB. CATFORD A CO. Mi tan MM—an %  o.d irt-t M, MII .-tain it v. . ha< IN. r. ported IO Ita '.Hiding ai.d Loan A.H-MII. lhal *twrr ertlnrala No A 1* in re*.. %  -d SMa ait rghi j-' *enei a the name of the Fata', -rnet haa been lo-i ot .i.not no. • %  The publh Ii hereto o-llfle 1 I MISCELLANKOUS" AMM-I-IICNT lOOIHPt-ll SUrt aaving .our Amn,-idenl Too|h • He Boaaa Wahin • ahorl while t,,„ i">y be the avlnnar ol one of the folio*. '. IM Prire MO 00. Ind p. ur li On %  PPnidtioo. ItM-Mn Al.lTMINl'M WARE IIIRIU Polu4*.-d 'nadlan Aluminuni •.jucepnu. Kettle* iwaiar.. cake Pan.. Parrouiiar* Egg %  •cKe^ r**ep f>,„ ,,, e.r.puo,,.! Hue C W Hub-htii.ot. j, Co. LW road and K.-V. -k St>eet. fflTlJOlY BWKDISH —*"1aTtl • RBI. l-ompiele iar.gr InrludeT-bl. -*•> rort, and Spoo... lax e-rh Deaaert Knlve* TOr each FoiNU Ip,.,,.. ijf each G W Hulrliloaon I'll Lid Broiid i.nd Koeblirk Siren. 751 4i, ***PTY TINS A aajat,u g| 10 lb an? U lb tin*, MI 1 Ufile for noiding plant. IT Dakerle* lid DIJI *a or JOU MJUh GALVANIZED •MEETS 14 gauge in IfnJVai 0* d. 7. g. t and 10 fool Enquire t Tyre Company. Trafalgar Slra-M. %  a MM. BAAI I OAI.VANIBED SHEETB-BaM qualiu new iheeli. Cnaapaat in th? Inland a ft iw.H. 7 ft M. a It ajT!. • II r M, It M . Neil raar, Bettai hunjr | RARNES A CO.. LTD. (.*:v MAMBBk FIOHTIMI. 111. Some beau tie* in blua green, and kvajkBH Archie Clarke PtKfn. alu „ Ue. Til 3n FARM' POWDERED rtTLL CREAM .MILK .Supreme quality and oat, M SI a-lb tin and |l 00 per I 11 tin a lln to.day from your grocer Drug Store and try the b— n..U obtainable The B-lb lamlly tlh In *i*l 1 foi II ) %  e of >0"ir healih and your pocket T dealer cannot -apply, phone 7239. Tl 6 Sl-I.f.n. HAT BAITB— Lnrall,preparad by Ih. AiriruRural Bo,,,, Otyiatnable lo. :ed period al (he Steel Shed. Queen Ic each 3 7 M 3n trblnaon -IHIV. toi d Sll'iW|{(a>M TMI KMTA i'i:iiso>.\i. Tne public are iiareby warned againai 1 1.log credit b. my wile. PEARL WEB ntt IrVM IIIIJ.. o* I do not hold meiell iciponaibkr lor k*t or anyon* dee con debl or debt* In my mini unlaaa In a antlen order algnadl by me JOSEl-H WMISTER TAKE NOTICE TAKE NOTICE The undrr*lfiird will ofler for aala b< public competition al their 01* 1 l.irh Street Bnd|*lo*n, on Thurartathe Mb day of Julv itai M 1pm ih-1-ellmghooae WALMEH COTTAGE nrd Mile Hill, alandlhg In 1 act** Ol garden* and grminda. wllh ) acre* more of good ao-.tr graaa land The h>uconiatna all modefi caar.foru and ran trmencea Bar) ina l~m.pevlr*) *i Dppll Cilion lo Mt C. H Tudor. Rot ell al Skeete Varaiif paaaeatton sakill be gw., Kurtnai partiruUr. from COTT1E. CATFORD A CO TU DWElg.ING Mill-**; calk-d ELLER. SI JEW ith S700 *quate leet of land thereto iltuale al tdapi.an Sti.-rt t.idgetowu neBteal B'klt.park Road 1 THe hou*e roiiUina Oalk-ry. Drawing i>' d Dinliai Boanit Iwu brdn—m Break %  a*l rooni iuai convanloice* Lar*. Riaetiianl Fleclrlc I.lgl I and Governmetii ualrr HaMalled The) above premiie. will be *ei up for ule by Public Otnip-tlll^:. ,1 out Off--.fajtaM stie.i !., Ft id* 1 mi, J„|t IMl at 1 p m for ln*pect>on %  goal] u. Mi.. Farmer the lananl between Itw hour* ol ) and l|i"i dalL ricept Sunday* YEARWOW) a. BOVOI Soil, ,toi I T SI |n I'l IH II MIIKIS Ten cenif per apa.'a liar o ur*-djv> flhd IS rein *> opate liar gal .fwndapt. i-.iannam rkarpe lid on icert-dtl^r "d (Ik a* a'katki.1 NOTICE Hag 1 ,, ,. D C NOTICE VTIKATMNs lot o*te ifli.nl St U able at III. f* .ill (te re,-eliert I, in thai ndei-iricd ,1 .I.,.IMl Till BOABT SI Uaarge' .,.,-a. St. CeorgWa Rector) I 5 mile" from lowti ora bu* route 3 bedroanit. drawingroom, dining room and breaklaat room, verandah tin South Sid* Company < v.aier. Telephone and rleclrk llgln Bboul '. acre* ol ground* aurroundrd In Mono wall on 3 aidaa Solidly built o' •tone wllh ahtngie roof Oaraga> foi i rara. aaryanl room* and umial orllr*-* Very good oechard Inapntio'i on applicalWn to Ihe raretaker WUI be put up for aale W auctkMi a our Ofllce. 00 Fflda, Mth Jult IMl al 1 p.tn. CARBINGTON REAI.Y NOTICE FOB SALE A well eaubliahad Chemical Manufacturing BuMiie** Of long Manding. with good local and mpoit ItaOc Inificd Will inatruct eventual purchatei rally and elYtcienilj Only elemeu•do-atio'i nece**an Sunpllfed and Portar Compound nig of urtng Baaaeica* of all lypea PerEalrarl*. Lotion* and vartou* Toilet ration* Vtru-gar* I'roptieMedi Reaaona for aellnn Rrliieiiirul iB lar Eoiope For further pattm addrea* AB. POP IM Bndg.Ot 'phone MT lor appointment I be aon* o( P..'..h--vri%  irailened tli.nin.taine. %  unda. the age ol t.elt. .ri ft.i.t. miH he forwarded along with an appliriiiuu fa Horn ln rVroChUU Trr.t.uin (Iffler Paiei-t. and or Guardian* will b. ottlW-d of Ihe time ind plic,.< it-, 1 iranc.rtanimation P 1 W KCUTT n*> laidge Si-hool will %  • Ihe IJIb July. IMl mil o. th. alrailei-rd .In aU 1 Tl... ,,. ,. turn which will be held 61 the School ai MM am on Friday the 1MR Julv. IMl Appli. .Hoi,, lormcan INobtau |d •>i n> office during office day* and hour* PLAYER'S CLIPPER 1 ^:, NOTICE: CIGARETTES IrUiPEHTVThai da*U*l>le Wall and -ell Hnad Ch (Tl. l'on.i*llng nl Ckt*ed PlllalJ lo the front I Side Verandah*. Drawing and Dining Rosen* 4 Bedroom. Water Tollel and H-U. Modern Kllche.n *'te. Oaiage. Hpaciou* .iard enrloaed *>y wall and Handing •. ol an acre of land, with aevaral bear.ng fiult K.e. The Same will be art up for aale b public com petition at our Offtrc, Jame* Ftrect. on Friday Mh July at 1 pm liiaprcllor. any day r*crpt S-ii,da between the hour* of 10 am and S Solicitor* 1 j UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER [riKl.iv Ilh July al the General MM01 Bu* Ca Nelawi Si One Auilui A40 Car damaged In celdem> Sale al I g.m~ rrnii Ca.ti VWCENT GBirriTll. Auc I HUBERT DA lllSTA PflRTT rfOTICjl is HMtiiiv OIVEN lhal irraoiu havina -m debt gain.1 Ihe K.iat of |lub.'t 11 ,1 .. %  %  %  • InaatiknMiil tin %  .'i Thlil llltlTISH-AMRKK-AN TOBACCO rOaCPAHY UMlTEO, a company If). %  'ipoiai-d anil ti-gt>leied under trie law Rttgland .,1 Wc.liiin.ler Hou*~. 7 v.lBtank. laindon. S.W.I. England, na* • • r-gl.tered j. 1 Tiadr Mjrk TBUMPETXR' .S.. 47 i.-Ctilrred Id l-art l.tgMler on Sard Srpteiribar IBM. m ..pec n( riaajratWB hv TrrtlBI "I Ml .tiammrnl o.iled IBIh February IMl. Iharwlaa than In rnnnertlon -.Mi tingoodwill of a b •rkran Tobacco Company iBnrbudoai Umiiad 10 tha aakl BniiahAmafican Tohacco Coin pan,-, lamltrd and ,11 be> entitled to he reaTUtered -IS% e u-.nth Iroia Ilia 4th da. of J .iy IMl. unlaaa ua* paraon *hall In the meantime give ,-Hlce In duplicate ta ma at my ofnee of oppoal" 1 i-ii.irjilion The tradi .-.M 1 my ofnef. ll.l day of June Ifdl II WILLIAMS. Ilejwtiar ol Trad* Marka 'M Bnrporaled and raglalered under Ih* law. X Ei gland. Of Wr.tmin.I-, Rauw. 7 dlllbank. Laaidon. S W I England, na. ipplied lo Be feflBteredl a* prapru 1 r ol ha ..hove Trade Milk CUPPER No • %  gldered in Part "A" of the BeBl.te111 IBlh Srpii-rnber 1M0. in revpect l V M the IPTJl IVbruaa. IMl, awlgned Kherwlae thnn In connection tilth UM loodwill ol a buiineu bv Brill-,Iaurtfaai Tobacco company •n.rbadn..imitrd to the aald Blltt.h-Atiierlcao T. baecc Company Umlted and will be Hilled lo be reglelered niter one month the 4th day ol July IMl. nle*a aame prnon .hall hi Ihe RkMtltaTM ire nolH-e in duplicate e -it my If, !" ol opposition of aurh tegntr.Hio 1 The Iraae math and a*aigiin>enl can be *n en apgdlcalMin at rav office Daled trill %  !•! day of June IMl. II W1I.1 IAMS. Rrgi-trai of T.ade Mark. 47.11—Sn. TAKE NOTICE scorrs Thai ENO-SOOTT A Bl)WM* -i col %  pmallo, oig-nlfd and enlallng nniei the law* of the Stale al Mew Jersey. (' ii.-a M-te* at Ama-tiea. wlu-e trade . ,1.1 %  I' ... 1,. : \> Jersey. United Stair* of America. Manu1 in1 heml.t*. na applied lo.tha ..I a trade mark In Part "A* frt Regnler in i—petl ml cid liver oil food tonic, cough ayrup and .kin ointment, and Will be emit led to register the urn* ift.-r one month froaa, the 4th day of July IMl. unlta Borne penaan ahall Ul Ihe meanlima atve notice In dupllcat b at] office of oi.po*|Uon of atari red 1.1 rat inn The trade mark can be %  *• %  01 application al my office laileil Ihl* SDth dav of June IBM M WILLIAMS Rjgi.tr*. of Trade Mark. 4TSI—* Are you looking for 1.11.1: \iiiai: FUHHITUHE TAKE NOTICE at Vtniwi-Savinq Prici*s %  • BB* and Drraal nl Table*. Nlghtch. IH Dining Kllrhrn Seeing and FatKy TBbbkB—CIUna. %  1 00m Cabinet*— BldatHurd* |17 up Waggon*— Cnain.tltrii and Bootmaklng Treadle Hand BVwlng Machine*. Pram—Electric r ; Arm* and Kaad. M! L. S. WILSON SPRY ST. DIAL 4069 Ihu l.land. wko died on the nth day of May IMl lubmtala aro r* quealrd lo *end In porii.ul-n. ..t 11.. 1. 'alma duly alle*ted t.> tie .uHl.-raianed l.utU Oineta Purti1 a MB] •I Griffith. Sohnior*. of No 1: it on oi before the sit. rtai of '•-plrmliri IMl after winch date we %  hall proceed lo dlstilbutr Ihe aaael* of Ihe deceased among Ihe panic < mine] rota rag ud .. 10 such calm, ol huii *. Wall llien Mat.lull 1 otlce (IIKI tie will not be ..••ilt 01 any pert n ... n. 1 sat) 1-1*1.1. of nn*e deb| fhaII not men hate nail 1 IJHiTTA OMITA I'uliTI Quahl'i 1. 111. l-i.ir u | Hubert T g 'ktrte. deceaapd' LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Tha application of Giddy. Hire, holder r Liquor Ucenae No Ml of IML ranted l lowtard .lone* and lU.ud .Ha 111 reapect of bottom fl.m of a 1 .lore, board and shingle .nop in Nel* SI eel st Mirhoel. fot pen %  aaid l.nni.i l.trensr at .."I rlawi Stieel. St. Mhhael Dated tin. 4th dap of J"*' '•*! %  To E A McLEOD. Eaq Police Magulrate. DHL "A". Signed GIAOYS HlfF N B -Thi. applerat-in arl %  •ideaad at a LMV*ia.i>g Court lo br held Pollr* Col I IGth da n.iT' piMrtrt -A" on Mo-ldBS lay of/July 1*41. al II or loci; 11 SI LIQLOR LICENSE NOTICE The opplkralloii of Edward Mayen bolder of Uquor Ucen^ No S7 "f l*l granted In kin 1. rgOBOg* "I top ani! koliont floor, of No. lo a. II Swan Slre-i Cltv. for paradaa ta n iu u*e sa*d I BRkM Irrri*.at I.I and Snd S001 •Wa, • Paled IM?nd na. of Jut' IMl EDWARD MAS-RUN %  To-—G. B OBIrTTTrl Eaq Police Magi" da Nl *U Tin* appluailon will toe conaiu Ihe 12th day ol Julv IMl Police Magutral I. SRI fl BA NOTH Del gaV NOTICE %  a 1 atata at I Rl ll.l l-.ll I I iruu a r ,.,.,„ RI 01 ki 11*1 KI. %  mihi at IS IIKREBY ftWI Having andebt „. claim agalnsl la oi 11.1.11.H' 11.1 II IK Week*-. I.... Up in IIH. .. a. %  • in.. Brl ui Fra-iisi. IMl 1 I 10 -...! In p-rltru. ., .n %  ,. ffUl %  UM %  -.I ' %  tot nl lit. < .1. 11 lb ,tI rg.id o psMlle. .1 I M.l % %  . (Ua lo Ih. .. -1 hat* hail notice and Ih .1 I wi. . ag unit. P. .ted 01 I I hen-of M an. %  I Bl-w debt or clam I aria: .... I. .1 tkHBH Ha W the -ill ealale an ineir a'ni'HB arllh me witho.i I % %  •! 1^.1 o --rllle Dated Ihu 4th da. %  1 V. M SIII1/.TI.NI TAKE NOTICE CATERPILLAR T*l CATFHl-lll.lK T.^' T..I ( TAKE NOTICE Hate of New Jersey. United State, of Amrriia whose trade ot buiineaa addraBB %  tUoomheld. Nam Jaraey. United Stale* I i.ruiisl*. haa applied lor the registration of • traaV icarh in Pan A ol P*gi.ter in ii a jid Of wad liver oil food lookcough *,ri>p Thai ARTHUR OUMNEBS BON A COMPANY LIMITED a Brtll.h Cmnpany. whoaa trade a* buiina— addraaa is Park R.-yal Brewsry Cumberland Ateic tandan. Eriglsml. and Jam** Qal-. Dublin Bue ha* apaM'-d BKt the rega.Ha. Ik*n of a trad* mail in Pan A Baajlater in reapert of sto-.l. and .1' b> entiiled lo register the sarro .1 HeJuly IMl. uiileta some perthe ti eantim* five notfcr* In iluaylii-at to ma at my omce of opposition of -urn rrglXraiKni Tie trade m.'h cw.. he as*rt en apt*icatiasi al eay afRra Dated Ihu mt day of Jan* IMl H WILLIAMS. if Ktrar of Trade Marks ...r,t.. r. ...I ind trill he enlitled to —gi.tei tna same alt an* rnonth from the tlh day *>l '-. IML unless *ome pe'w> "hall 11 al m> office of oppOMlior, of atarh tegi. iratlam The trade mark 1 aa ha arei. o* ar.pttrBt.on al my office Oaten thiSDth du. M JiMta IKI TAKE NOTICE Thai ENO-SOOTT A BOWNE. a poraUop organlr-i and el*tlng n. th. 1.-. a* inStale of New Jerse. United States of America, win., t.a.l^ •* buiinea* addresa Mi Blonsrsneld. HsW j, ,„. f JWd MsMM of Amaartra. Hau Irrtiiring ChetniBts Mis applied t" Lha rrgstlrstloti of a trade mark In Pari A .. reaped of asr ukBtana a-a. BH preparations, and will be on titled •., reajlter ihe same aA)r> one %  Ihe 4th day of July IMl. unlrs. Bomr prrwBfi shall in lha mOOiiUma giv* noltco Datteif m 1. SOlh da* of June IBM II U LIAJklS. Pe-gutrat of Trade Maix o. tasa f fiBsa addreaa •• Bfki ti. .S.! 1. ... 1.. Slat, nf Califr*ua US. Manufartursra. haa applied In tin n-g... %  %  "I' .•-.peel af Mkarnal caeidMBsUoengtrie*. die**I engine* and othar power MpajsTlng n-.achlnary adapteil 1 n-nt a* Ihr *r"r.. of pnwn for wll p*oprlled vehicles, and a* Btal pocUbla power unit* Uindte*trtal. r urine and agrk-ni' HI units adupud Pi be employed -• aorlh. rork o. lite m-'.i ..I. and Irana. poiling and dusnpn %  1 sou nib control vna*atu. o.-niflem. sc,ape<> nr,i*r> and plows adapted to l>. nal*.*il tat and man < 1 rsatd*. lor moving and re.1 iis-tng nf earth r-rk snOt* and like -ijtrrlal*. (• in ' -naion and a lerni. .11 1 pa < %  -' % %  .dapted la t>e employed In farm in operalioe.' |O0d ..Idmg mining. '. 1 Ml, pu.l.lnf and BBr othrr mdiftrlal and agri. .ill,.r.l .Die act ..led cquipmri.t PM ciiih inovi'tg and agTlrullural purpose1 nl,, 1 s i-ontiolhr.; :i'draaluailv alluded **.ulp*>*ant lot •rth moving and agricultural purpo-e IM InMbttor*. b-IUrw* *..! .en.leal enl.itm• loi aupllcatsOh 01 • ralcomaakt. alartrtr gent: m gamerstor sets for fumltli nr eleilne pawei. agrirullural equip M. and ostrta. loala. aiUtchna>ui. eq -lptnee.1 aaanautted f| Ta>at stair 5 w .ih the Ipndvrs. AllortMrt Grupral: Why do I no I .*i'-ir men lion af UM .-lerk About Ihu comrnittec" Mr. TtMMtr When I told Mr H-dnmn ihi Mr. Worroll smi In li 1 him. hi n*n do au 1 not XI' Asliby. •.Hornet f^atprrtl: Y..u drcarpuH IB him" Mr. TMIHBT: 1 Rni-w iherp rlerk Vlloftiet OflMMRBal T Ba U tihlp. I do not iinnk Mi. Ajkab) n'uld cvrlifs sonir of 'he vou.till .v, ,. |.h ( 1 \> •.Ii8.ilii.ib) i'iiVaaSti j 1I1-' Ai|ditur'g rpporl that som* .'rnp* f.PNrntl; u. R".iif thai part of the hut did not re., h tha 1.. f Mr Tuttar: I WM not aware. \tion.rt lirmnl: You psMitntM %  1 Dorrset? Mr. Tudm Aliarnet General: And you xAhb> to assume that the] Rrgartj .1 rga| [t,,, ..,.., lLl Ihink it was ti(ht to aareitam lhal iti wtrre there I' I ihatn? Mr. Tateor: I *u\v v.lu.i :h.-t 1 i.ke. Xllorncv f.eBWral: Mi \l..t.'iililm.-il M Hi,eleik why lul he nol .eitift I n the niiilti IBI Mr ludur: I i .itmi! n i-i • \.i 1 %  Mr. Maynard wi* • in|iloyed. ..ll-r*w* (.enrrsil: I Ul Ihe pBVUHtl, $4^(1. iml t-crlibM but l>ttl ytm >ee that il was pi Mr. I1..1..1 yJajL Al'atne> (ieneriil: How many 1 paiRi gaaara put onl Mr. Tudor: Thief, ind four 111 %  n puTta. rhr (omtrirakruner: Ii thBI thi'i BIBB in the nit|Q. Mr. Tah1ar: Both. Alloritry General: t'm OBCSU W.i-rell there i,1 !.,oi f niotilo 'Vheie wah thai ffar? .Mr TsHtiir: | a Rjr| .for the tourt. \Hornet licneral; |* that funclr ludni: Yes Attornr) r.eneral: What about A orki nmplyiivi in iterlBll jit the Mnyinu KH M Mi Tudor: I! %  \iiwrney (,eneral : There is "Up. 1 viatlUi work on the plat ins neM (' L Worrell. Whal tl Ihdl 'HI Me Twfla*: Supeiviaiotl. ThCBBaaBBBBlBlier: Supervisinn Mr. Tiidnr: The hAnemeni The (nninil-alonei BupairVsStflBJ %  Hull rometo lH'' Mr. Tudor: I do not know whi-iicr he did flii'ihink el\e. lie h.iVf. Ailoriir) i,i,.....l Th.il letlei that was written on IJeceBibrr 13, was lhal evei yut u> the Playlnn I %  1 [tltUR Mr. Tnnorr No Atiaraet General: To Ihr Vestry' Mr. lueJac: No. "Do Noi Worry 9 Attorney 1..mi ,1 Here Ml iirud lifter vnii had had %  OlTM already, ul; or the C-iinmitlee not given Hi%  pfH tiinii to BB) hai Ihev a Mr. Tudor: I kti.-.t th.M Hit nigs wi-.. that ihr would ss*wk mr up; s-i 1 head Ulorrir. (lateral: I i.,l,.|| B7| tnn and 1 I Urrnan I lhal ',,rt rnlstM wet. il % % %  • with the eofre*p.,tiiieiu. friin UM iHiM'iiinieiil liui.iifi. 1 Welfare Offleer In cotl fieillon wi;h this pint in Mr. liMlor: After I:.. %  I llMt BrtttV I bald Mi C'l-.ttr,. vtti.,1 the Social Welfare OrTim had iii-nt tu n*/ tllserney (iraae*I: What dm Pi 1 in 'HI yoi:~ •lr. Tuilnr: IhKgld that Mis %  I I tUMj him I letter ..it .,. .1,111,1. which BWM ' Id, "Do not worry, I will ..fl'1 that" IMorney General: Al vartou. I UM lonstriicti.tii 1 f Dp i .vliiR field, you muni 1 1 *Uon with Miss Aim'.' Mr. Tudor; I rrmemlK-r h iTull 0 onveniation with t]* T after the %  no %  %  'in nt vtt*rae> f.erteral; Tl,ut is all h i'ifiverii„tlon you had with Miss Anie' Mr Tudor: I must have had il %  •! %  i' >'i". oni v '.! % %  ii in not ii.iieii.,1 Attorney funeral: Did ahe ay ol the meniings .11 the AeM Mr. Tstfror: Yes. Altenwt General: 1 Und thin .1 hit hard lo uiidLTsUntl $t>.7nli 1 tha hm wathrown Lti you tin on spel i nd up by spending so muck Mr. Tudar: There was t.00(l %  Mi-.i.,, fienrral: 1: 1 thai the labour was I i-enslve Mr. Tudor: The labou .hist around that tin w.wore hiving ran 1 "1 ihe %  •/orkmi-ii tan 0 r "ulil hi .1.1 K'Kularl Id not work a*, muoh b 1 %  %  pa..1 the foanmhisitimer: Wtia> rnoo %  Mr Tudor: Oe' ttAMrl. ? CLEAN OLD RAC Ire l U r red to A Advoejle Pre*.s Room V '•', '-'/'.'-*,**-*'-*.*.*.*.*e'e*.*.V, .%  I' The ta^PaweMMater What v ;he actual ccst of the pavilion" Mr Ttidter: 510,7ttf The ("miaMrfaer: Wrijl way the estimate.; (.-oat? Mr. Tuder: i.001 Altttrne* Genera): Tl (estimate t. | nil. ttm water ,lo*>rts. a urmul. 1 1 m etakei' room and a •'%  11 Mr I'sitl-r THe t • mmi-aiiateer: The build B| rhere mm 1* 5? I< M Mr. Tudssr: Yes. four water .Insets, three urinal* ihr CamaiBcutMier: I Bsfsaflfl Vltoriie. General I1..1 %  me or the hutf. 1 SI.800. Mr. Tudar: Ye AttakTBtet f.cweral: po you think 1 u paid too much lor the hut" Mr. Tudor: Yes. \U*rne> General: 1 1 ng Mi Ii iiiLii.i. one who tendered a> Ihji Rate I HARBOUR LOG la Carliil. is. Olll I.MAI -.nt iivir, i 1 1 i' IMWINew a pattern as."'' THAMS *ii' .. .a*> \ BH In. liU'ASTt U> S S Lad) Rodney. 4.BM t as* Le Blanc, loi Schoonag lita *i,t,M I *pt penlttart. for Si Loda Walis of F\rhaiig' Sksnfc rti Ml B 10', pr Drafts MH<. p. S DtWs* sue p. 1 TAKE NOTICE MCCORMICK INTeVR^ATlVtNA k ., ,.;...! UI'ANt s i Ii a Jnaaa Unit iiaagja thole af •I a Irade > %  all' in. IUSIII ..onblnrd sweep ia,hr* and slacker. ..-. i.irnaUlk rakes, h cker. .rtreBBlfS. mo n...Uge tiar-vaater* sila A g.inder grain drils. scedsi.. psnas IU.I lora, manura apeaadara binder hitches 1 1 oimtert. attack gatherer*. *likrf* B, romblned side deliver, ink. a. Bawl tapper*. *****. puller* IT. 1 nillking machliiea. rteam sepor .' Bur miiu, gaata %  • uw itacta* %  om binder* hemp arulc>1 %  1 .. and parts lot each of U %  ll g BBBI the tame slier one monlh traaa 1 1 fi-ann BH-II in Ihe meonllme give i.all.-r II .t,.m of such raajlalralioii The trad* mail Hated thta Its. dat of Juiw IMl loader, hat |.i nurd I aial.l BUM k* Mi.'ii' BBfl -i-.i .1. I'.-d huakat* and essllaga • ulleti .tier* *tal 1 oiler* ha.ro*.. fee. 'nr*. lime SDanrrs leitiluei dislribi. giiudei* lassd nsltri %  Und packri* Baetfajsa .,.!%  BBrasS hemp haite*iei-*. lia*up MsssB ti— M '"" %  I %  I id machine*, and will be entitled %  wll I lAMs 11 \> II I IA R.*n*Usi of Trade SHIPPING NOTICES a "ARABIA' a. from Melbourne II n June, nrisb.n* Mnd Jure! Pnri Aln a Mth June PtBjnsk, | J.,1. 4lh -Itolng Trl.idsi I and Bar ba tin* part) August KB PORT PAIRY 1. iK-hrd.tli-d 1 Na Jui lull llrl-li — in August. Melbourne mid August. I nn.ing -it Trniiilait im.l Sepieintier t'aigo a*-ceptrd an Um 11 iBIgO In addition lo general (•jaaoaa hant ar,-.ple .pace I Lading foe iranshipmeiii to Hi it l>" Ouiana. I .coward ward l.land* Tor further painculara apt-l .Ul II IIMu 1 t 11 1 a 1 taiMiikii 11 it 1 a oaTA a ro 1 nt-BRAno-. BW I IT PA.S TO AIIVIKTIM uyjrW st* !" *kipc NtW TORIt %  ••ti'ivr'/i. -all* sih June Tl AMIII .all. IBlh June SIKVHt > .mi RailraOo* IBHi Jun t-.ite. Barbados 10:1. .till NEW ORLEANS SKRVH'K '-. ALCOA ."OI^IOSsail* 1Mb Juno Aerite. Barbados SSth June. < i. IA IIOAMEH" -.ills nth Juno Airlvrs Barbados IMh July. t. AlaCOA PATBIIlT.alls Mil. July Ai rlvea Ba.badoa STth July. | CANAIHAN SFRVICR IOI IIIBOI Mi -...1. Mar.lf-< ful HF IIFRNAIRlTTr %  AlJDA I'lANTKR Al fllA PralAMUS t>* 11. BaUfaa M-y Mth %  r.iii Airliss B'daa M HI ROBERT TtlOM LTD. — NEW VORK AND OULF flF.RVICE. AI'I'H:-IIA rORTA 4% CO, LTD—CANADIAN HKRVU R It will pay yon laba KVr.WIMII THI: out Unabla froni M:\MIAI ( out price* ot MBTAL \ ni'oiin M RALPH-A BEARD A M. INST II )' F V A. Aiirlesneer and Krai F.atale Afem OflafR You Several inietr—tiiic I'ro)ei1ir*. ii St Jitiie. I'III-I flmi.-h. Navy flardena aid Rilver Rand' i %  I ..'la-. |1 .inr.il..'. 1'leaae Itlna 4B83 THr IV ANUU.U \ %  I III. in rm : t am L taratur*. fO-DAVS NEWS H \.\ii nd il.-ll., M ml wood Alley af .,. r. gaBj 1 en tilled I" i-ii'-n lha Bairie after on* %  fareM Of .-apuBllioa af aw-ti nratatrxiHtn The tiada mark can be seen •,, wpplleaDaled -e IMl II BTssaUAMl of Trade Mark. %  eIMir., Dy pi.dowdy" "1 never get s-nuugh 'f thai wondc*rful smfT" N .11 r m If y fin five 1 Uaa far baking l>. ll'.to. Turf flab at-, r %  jgaMiaRll a 1 Hook ol W Hatu aj JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ud HAItDWARE. •&&;: *.sm -AV.'.-.W.::: ::: : -. REAL ESTATE JOHN Si. IBI 1 1MB V •1 o. r ... r v *. FOR SALE .11. 1. || ^ lo lei ...id *,,..!„ ,1 '-'Mlrfllglnn II,11 s, M 1 %  -.Una n.r house all %  %  '"' 1 mil.* Irooi TBIHrii. %  %  od bathina H onlf I mile awav 1..1 dlala. .e from n, mile. .,. "-•'"< I till A flne in%  %  %  ere. v.eil double b—li-.H bull.lng,., i..|. %  varandai.1. 1 %  llnibeicd laavi Ilong ,|, itai.i-.i Itkthi.ilan. al M lOAell .Mr .1,,. %  cool with IW %  tu.il 1* |.*a 1. %  I bet!'.. %  %  %  RENTALS *AhHi 1 on..1 uimth-d kk %  iuaa u 1 tttai 1 1 %  REAL 1*1 \11 .GENTS ATITIONFF.RM and St KVI mi:. IMPORTANT lii-da\'s (i. A. Sons TO PLANTERS!! 'Inr Planl*?r friends arc i'<|ur*sttxl lo lot ua know thi-lr retiiin etnents immedtalely to ensure eari> ilelivery of the* following pfajuipment • WIIPPI and Track Trurtors • Crass 1 utter, and Imdprs • Dump and \ide-deli\i i v Rakes • Manure spreader*. Ti.tiler.. elc. . COURTESY GARAGE ROBERT THOM LTD. White Park Ro^d DIAL 4616



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I'M.I I II.Ill BARH.\IM MIVDI Ml llll K-liW II I V S, 1951 Wiii.lilt tl'.ii Dirk Savitl Beats Flam i roes now KI DOWSON %  I Wednesday to men's singles I %  i %  %  %  Si i %  %  r v ill iv.i. • %  %  %  %  ibles when I it fl i %  > '.• %  %  %  %  h to UM AW %  —Renter Scot Gives £200 Golf Lessons — Here it is / MUH) miirnhi;.. ui.lfrrs. Ilrt\\\ \mir (MM llMM il.'s-' V l'...,r pun-' M chip-' What sou need in a golf llHM, M Ul't hiiviunc from Alex Ktim. who nnr .. BIN !-..II yeiicrfbu to Brlgten Arthur DfviiMnr. Hint's Ifiahllll) H liChip shin .mil lure Is AKTIH'K I ICI V. British Itwl.r (up ruplain. Ii> explain jusl how he lines it Till: (Mil' THE PI TT YACHT CLUB TENNIS TOURNAMENT II -II BOAT'S HI -i I il-.klr* %  1 tMMM %  . MkMT'l i IMI Hi lit.* It.oMr. I %  I %  tn ir namroe %  Grickel Eksolta Jill] I English F .:' Lanci. • II declared. i ..ml 184. L in Innings and IN rum. (or two. I %  IclMtl %  %  I MI drawn. % %  I %  I re lfi3 and 32 %  ,won bv a %  %  %  |H for sis r %  i Han pthlrc ron by ri! t ins . \m ri.an \\ a\ Ml \M1 I ti ..I July 4. ( uMuiii. bkfjMI inr, hrre n-ll whl| k I.I.I ol i ulrs, -mull \meri<.*na use for playing croquet. T h r > opened j bi box of %  'croI ml -.el-, f.. r Inspection '"i"'t" *nd round >. :' *hbre mM and 1S.4U %  mind* of ammunition I h, box -iII.III; .iii i-ii !,, Batata, < oiumbii .If u,l „ N.iulh \NIT I'.in airliner. A member of tin i>l .' %  • %  %  re*. %  I.I he Ukinc the gun* to ii": '.i for hk • hiulliiR i lull Hui (/union... Acrid P. C.elvln who -..I'.ii Hi. weapon* MIII "1 don t knew what li n) | i>f • kaetk t i-iub ii was It mlehl b. fur b'.ds or Mjiilrirl, ir Virr President* —it P.i Mermaids, Goldfish ft4 J mB .' BU '* :, " wn 7 ^^ f) Irom a*e 7 ship of Mr. LM Play To 4^-4 Draw ER DIM hundred excited api Idfiah play to a ihriUiriK four air draw in their water [^Jt The tamas h n d oii e r %  .Old you told h Cox had got the Mr. ludor. | I aid not thai plan* were sent , uUcuUr .lie :c< did ?—• ***— '•** "> -h.r.polo match at the Aquatic Club yestcni.. In the i match Starfish tS to nil. .Ii..n Mi-Kinnon, C. %  *ame was i Jmn Chandler rehine Hill. *rll placed I from • _ Kmnon and Mored witn CaWiah: Barbar:i Hunte, Mariho| mtn the right ? n Taylor. Mane Thercw l-opei PVlUa hand eurnar "f the ajoal Goldiun *^> 'iiwnayed at this pad I i atratlar numter of 'V ha x .T 0red K rraullne Cflmab Lvn Haiti) for on th-T(inll> Nll iU n/ ^ IS fllp|*d the ball over Walton. Mr I...vm K %  if he liked, but you arai it to Mr. COX. Is that so? Mr. Tadar: I did not do that Mr t. K WlaaaaM %  ^an que?..* this stage. Mr. Wakoil Of UMM three hut". one waa sold to Mi SPORTS WINDOW • j. en I. lion i. II. •. IBI aa .| Mkrr %  % %  > %  I % %  ..! nhlB|iai %  %  lose and on Shi dii n (hr !lr*t half and eacl! When the •< a) our of Gold UM) IC-.1 .ir.d a de. b) Ann Sutherland. Jean Chanoln and Heather M* Kinnon kept oft furthar • Mermaid foal area, and from on> movement! UM nto the Ooldflan %  Mi Kinnon i I i.nid got the bull tiom %  melee in the eaotra "f ta %  > red the equaliser ll.ilf tima found the score UinM %  Patsy Law\l l Steady Pressure G OOD m a) n %  ; %  -. | p*Hapt**Q '""' %  ,T "' -tRTlirK LACBT 'mis fins ininllwh pin %  . %  • [j .... laid and a pan •> rfw riuti ....•—aJinoti a Ho, lb rlosed "• pern a %  % %  -, hali u-d a flat 'my Men It ideal /or flat or. The fotlov ihrougri jbel .. %  wellbalanced left foot, head well down, left hand PfOtD .'or id.' right): This iule mirs Kino, who 101i '. iiduhirii notno hot. .Sous Klii|/ If* i-tiri. r V.,u (id more lOttCfl n-tf*i a wooden puller, which i* Invaltiable when a i : %  &f l| 6 & A K %  > 1 4> ff 1 1 Q J l| *l(l • K 10 A (| I :i. BUU i ;ng Al both MU4 i in : ( nip S>|IM %  >• >l.'! '. i %  Bpaaea Thr n Ic: loosr • %  : mid lound i. %  ii then *hot into Hi* Spades and D Wi.1 hud II U) double For some unknown reason irt off ith UinM rimiids of trump*, lid have put the %  III lt-ioni Two South *• i mi : %  ... %  .! %  '.tkiriLt thr more ra'lona: %  :dter hi* orlRinal paaa. WHAT'S ON TO-DAY Baajatry into th etUbllibmerit of Uto PrtDceu Altos Plnyini Field 10.00 a.m. Lower Courts and Court* ol Orljtlnal JnrtHL'.ctlon lu.oo aji Court of Orand Be won—10.00 Water Polo at AquaUc Club. HsrriMon CoUega vi Snap prs; Whlpporays vs Bar racudas 6.00 p.m. Table Tennis Foundation v>. VM.C'A.; Fox vs Police p.m. Mobile Cinema: Kendal area, St. John at Featherbed Lane Pasture 7.30 p.m. Police Band Prince*-. Alice Playlnn Field 7 U pi Brains Trust at Hun h Coun rll. Wakeneld H 00 p.m. t INI.MAS I BtMH kl>( s..i„.,.,,. Mln*>OIVMI-II II..I Mi.1,.1,1,1 HI.. \ Daaaerew Pi HEW YORK. 1 OUTS r. MAI I .. itai-.!-> %  a| .;, ti'iotiith: ii' %  nag his btgaj i %  About nudway In laa aaoon I i ., baan matlf. i laan MeKionon scored the Hi .: hut he fourth goal for Mermaids v. Kept up ataady pressure on > % % %  Coldlish gn-il and several lime-; presidency of Loi ^oulkoepor Barbara Hunte savad p i head-o.i mm difficult shots from Jenr. CJaafa wUh RM Uis.s. I 'Kindle, June Hill and loan Mi s '' Kinnon. Athi.-. stnge the gume All Hoilya I ba -wung ovor la favour of Mermaids, ing roi .i (wrlalon in the batue and on two occnMons Peggy of ii that not ,; so? Mr maw Mr. Walcntt: Did you put in any Mr. Tudar: Yes Mr Haleell; Who was building %  Mr. Tudor: Mi CrOWt, Mr .WaleaW; Do you have any .v buildings stood %  Mr. radar: Vary badly Mr Wtleott: *0 I I the QOVsflad? The ro.nml'Miiorter: I ;im not in%  %  %  Mr VI ale-ill: 1 •"'ion. Xmpliknowledge Mr WJICIU: WDM did >ou lii iVorrell Mr. ludur: 1 *M S-nun Quar; %  i %  I offloai %  Ir I II. MeiUley WH in hi* Mr. Mottle*: %  -,1 lee for the selection of the Second M In MaG.M Quils After Clash IIVIK A M W-UIIII\ MI >s\|,i %  %  1'itchcr made tw„ long swimDi-re Slum prodl through.* to tnaer c iPl Jean Chand/lth rival II K • lar who was swimming Into a dunS:lintk as assiMa gcrous scoring position. Goldproduction. nan's other dafandars PhyUii N Pnipayanda Fitxpalnek and Diana Johnson Senary anil \U\ Pn decide to change IBM iiuilding on the Heel in Mr. Tador: 1 received instructions from III 1'ir '.Hth or 20th of June. Mr. Mottley: In other words, without coming back to the Vestry. you. in good faith, changed eom* %  coing to buv ii hut. Mr. Tudor: N Gootl Friends Mr MaStlar Then thai | matter entirely between you and Mr. PerowneT In othe you were good fi V Mr. I'Hdor: In i-ur eaajaclnoa i mine— we met. Mr Mwltlev I In signed b> ihe I nig that granl more money unless we COUld g|V4 ai. | % %  exuendtture' .lr. ludor: Yes, Mr, M..uie> H %  %  i %  Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox told me ... Mr. Matttagi Lould you tell u* COX knew about if Mr. Tudor: Mr. Cox came to my i lUon ona ita. me he had hcurd nbout It and he would tender. Mr. Molllry: Did you go back • Mr. Tudor: After 1 bought the huti i Dsvar went book to Seawall conoarning them Mr Mattlayi i>i i %  Duguid mmoving tho hut? Mr. Tudar: No. Mr. Mottltyi Whan ra .MilMr. Tudor: When I want l> hfal Hill to ktl him ..I oa thai UM hui %  i Mr. Motllev: Who) did he iny? Mr. Tudo-: He Mid Ihnt he %  ould MJO aboul it Mr. Molllry: When d.l Mr Man Mr Mottlai e you had %  • nig PkAdi %  Mr. Tudor: YMr. Mottlrv: Do yOU facoU that <-'"' eimun .-y%  lnnanahip of Mr Mr < l,<, r "w Onlshlng of the mi .ng <.r il-e huu took place on auw stopped "some dlfflruii moveit.-* and outlook %  '' SUST.J7IS :,„.;.: Behary, Ilka Behencli nb -,% %  tl • %  At ;" ,: Dicturi i with a m v ndad? Goldnsti got their equaliser Just Itayai arantod Mr. ludor; in Iimo. With BbOUl t*.nty 000hiSt gK-l .•nterlainmenl. wtUlOUl Mr. Motllrv: Do yOU RnOW What ends to go in a general mix-up propaganda. in front of the Mermaids goal area Behary braughl In you M,. Tudar: Tbej a/ara sent to %  luring which June Cronay saved dlieer. h. help make the couple of dangerous shots and 'i • arantad Mt M„ U h v DM i veral oti.eis graztxi the bar or v. is happening lo the entartal bounded into play. PhyllU Fltx"'" business and to Uk . ,. \. %  trtofc just gut her right hand to he helped to found. the ball and scored with u fast hot. The end of the game found ioth sides having "cored four a liberal and "message man." revelled 1 After his i ith Mr. Cox came nnd said he had sent him for the vouchers. Mr. Molllry: Had you heard of Ing hui jratl Mr. Tudar: No. Mr. Motile* Did offer from Mr i'nx to repav".' Mr. Tudor: No. Mr. Molllry: Sin.e the VaStTV n U had investigate,! thU matuH*, hSVg you dlacCtaKMd it with him? Mr. Tador: No. Mr. Moltley: Are you aware Mr. Cox denied knowing Baseball Slur ''ominils Suicide Closr-up of thr I'iKh grip. — I..K.S. The} \rr Getting Cautious u:irtrri JuU I.ilh.liu : 7 llljth Wjlrr .p.m SU a.m.. M4 Kiinlall ((•drlniton) .04 In. Total fnr month lo vrslrr day: .SB in. Trmprralure (Max.) S5.5*r' I'rniprraturr (Mln.) 76.0*1' Wind lllm-ilun ei 0 • Mr. Tudor: No. earning ol tha goo pictures proM _,_ n ( „ s rike vou BO-. Mollies, um n ""•.>"" toTday i mi -.„ %  .,k.. " ' Mf' ol ,0 When I send mv pictures al. i MrTador: I looked at it that I want them to show America m he executive in this Nhe right light, no*, Bl a nati.m of island. drunkards anil gangstara." Mr. MotUey You knew well Hollywood i betting tonight enough Dial there was nothing B %  outside th Mr. Tudor: I heard he had deriled it ai I'illtleal meetings. The Fnquiry continues today at 10 a.m. bun. will join up with I0fl-incorners "f the law William Goatg. head of UnlUegUlature, did Mr. Tudor: hat g| Tamil) ajr, Mottle*pi.-lures Then' the racture pictures that have DOOffi sent to U.S. Aid For B.G. Diaiiioifdri WASHINGTON. The U.S. Economic Co-operafour (ion Administration has announceil 'ui the in Washington that it has ad%  u not" v.mced the equivalent of £47,500 know iv. doUara and -terllng funds for exploration of Induatrlal dlaou were in the irtDfld production in British Guiihc ChairmanI \. Oi. %  . Julj :i %  I l.r i'li. .11 %  if hen %  nl of the .1 Mill Hilt %  %  . (lock i th for %  i shot w ith a %  hotfun in %  room. Mrs. Kathleen Casey. ;<* %  Ihe lie said she argued foi ovfi the telephone i i. with him %  rupted by %  %  %  led %  Mend l %  %  KPT. SHOES FOR BOYS All styles in Black and Brown. By John White and other well known Brands. Sizes 2 to 5 $7.08 to $11.95 CAVE SHEPHERD &. Co, Ltd. 10-13 Broad Si. UY ROW hovi "' Rii'lili'-w A'otirial. to IMii\ lerHiili'-pniiif WAL1B0AKII > % %  thick. 4' \ K' r U Lf Irrrailf-primf STWDANI HAKDBIIAKII i." thick. 4' x 6'. 8'. 10' rirwilr-prHi.l IlMI'llllll IIARIIHOAKD If(II l'IN[&DOiGLAS FIR JOISTS & PLANKS IM'AMHIi META1 SHUTS mesh. I ARRIAliF BdlTS .v MTS 5 16" i Phone 4456, 4267 Wilkinson & Haynes Co.. Ltd.



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PACE FOUR BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JTLT 5. 1851 BARBADOS AW'OGCTE Thur.il.i.. .luh .". 19.11 II It I IK. h THE Chamber! been iisxler repairs dui I throe days the result has been a considerable amount >f public I Inevitable becauai of the narrowness <>f the two entrances to the Cily proper from the %  anther. It is fortunate that the Bridge Will be III UN by the end ol this week and the IDOOIH vfjnience will be flopped. Th. %  bed of the Bridge and t to the rails necessitated these temporary repairs. During the la1 few days trafllc entering and leaving the Cily by way of the two Rrid %  neck which I fourneya o4 %  normal ten minute duration to last almost half an hour. The public now done to avoid the h conditions oven for a temporary period. The proposal has been made to widen the Victoria Bridge which al traffic but with the exception oJ adding a footpath, which Incidentally is little nothing has been dOUft ft iI !e that the Chamberlain Bridge might be e -UmaRed by i itla whleta pass through the passage to discharge lumber on the upper wharf. In that case it would be oil' Of CO : a long period and the public Inconvenience can well be ned i' la to be hoped thai thing will %  to widen the Victoria Bridge, The announcement that a committee lias been formed to loiuee the flooding of the Coi /er probably means thai some action Is being taken. It is long overdue and only two years ayo the Victoria Bridge was closed to traffic temporally because ol Hood damage. It is Impossible to erect a permanent itructure .it the Chamberlain Bridge to lake bean y traffic such as lorries and 'buses because it must swing to admit sailing pper C ireensge. The widen: the Chamberlain Bridge is essential for the free How of trafflo which enters and leave; Bridgetown by the Chamberlain or Victoria Bridge, or make long detours up Constitution ft id n is time lo take action when traffic is blocked from Bay Street along Probyn Street, on River Road, along Constitution and along Broad Streel tune during a working day because ol %  bottleneck crealed at one Brl The | rowini nui ber ol motor vehicles sutler [ncoi i i 'en when Hie swo Bridges carry normal traffic it would be little short of chaos if led for any length of time. The remedy does not call for any great engineering feat. And the need for widening the Vi< % % %  sdy acknowledged. What is wanted is action. MI ns Public dissatisfaction has been expressed during the last two days over the llxing of studs at the corner of Broad and Tudor Streets and Broad and Mc CJregor Streets without any previous notice. The suggestion that u policeman hid behind the corner of the building and pounced out upon unsuspecting drivers seems to be an expiation, but there is no doubt that many unsuspecting road users do not see studs until their attention is directed to them. The complaints received from members of the public would appear to justify the criticism that prevention of a crime is the more important function of the Police Force. In Barbados stud-, at major road of contention. At many points ears entn Lug Bay Street are invited lo halt at points where visibility is impossible. Accidents have occurred at these points Studs are necessary and In the majority of eases their efficacy ha wed But tact and toleration are essential and allowance must be made for Barbadian resistance I I chai, £6 A Diamond 'Doctor' lit* Found The liiggvnt i'oriuiw Umlor A Trvv JOSIHI <;\Kitm i I's iiLnst eUgibla TtiouumU of woman loubt tha*. Uull Ideal mate Is Dr. John Thurburn Willi..iiihon. 44-year-old i-i'oloRiM. who hails from Monitor'. Qutbac i %  To hi ivradui, In equatorial -dcy write MM N'tt.i ibr— %  Iheir i.d mi ration and "HIT their hands in .in iaga •her. about It i %  Ail handsome. Hi-, intellectual all B A n.s< ..nil Ft D, vritti .. tondiuire. Bathes! Man I I. %  nwdaal ami ti) Mai Di polanUall) the %  in March two %  %  n DM in %  produced up I 14 million worth of |emi annually, This wealth one-tenth ..r the orld'i total diamond revenue i 0 %  from mere!) buU-doalns the black soil uml gravel surface ol Ins -J.rmu-.,. r. l.ile. Not tor another 1H years will the C.OOO workers in thr area strike Oiu i < tual mlM .' dau shaped "pipe" of diamonds itretchhig i beneath the Bhlnyanga \ Ridiculed As %  yi.iith. WUUamson entered McGill University! ItatfeaL to study law, but i holiday In Labrador switched i %  : %  urb ran seelasy. He became an aaalStsnt Srjtfa the Qua be • %  • olostli al Burvey, enjosina the oxciuna nploration of South Ad J. old i He ksbw I I Been diamond co mb i ne as ;i geologist, hoi %  %  mint already being worked snare experts laughed, but Williamson decided to throw up' .i safe career tor tvee-lance prospect ma. Quest End* I l years he experienced and blaefcwater revet I huge baobab tree, the I'li.ir. kicked out of the %  oil the diamond ^linh ended his %  I ticking diamonds iiit of id* evei since to the tune of £li a minute. At Ktmberlepr miners go down I shin 1 %  %  lay tot d At M-Liiiiii, land %  M siudding the %  "les. For his mine of it vi rth IhC %  dnt know what with ;iii that money." No rheefs Wllllamson'i fortune has made litlle impact on hat wiy of life. He still prefer?. t<> be known M I %  All financial and administrnthre reaponslblUUas be has d to his legal adviser Snd pertnei Mr I. C, Chopra, a Inend who financed him in the tarty difficult il iv. < ktd In unlidv *hlrt and BaSefca. Ilir doctor spends II hour* every day .it the mine. The African employees get 1 igher wages than aj l srhel i in..i blanheta, clothing are frt i There \t %  free cinema, a c3f>.0"0 cost*price itoi football and dances at week%  %  The doctor spends four hour? i ii h evening sorting his diamonds Which he keeps in old pickle %  and brother ir ilfth ti. honoured '•> on th. i Bee The getn to be marketed are kept In an old-fashioned wall safe and are flown out of the countr> in flat cigarette tins Occasionally the doctor goe* down to the mint-workers' elub tc drink and smoke with the boy* an I to lead a slnf-song with hitevourtte numfwr. if i Had Mj Way. Dear • Borne weak end i he flies to his "infortable home al Flukoba, 100 miles awav on Lake Victoria. Ilrre lip > %  ni11 un>n.|ili> % % %  >iand mi. hi. %  hi irk *nn white, sharing eotxl food tHikinl by bin European rhef. tmson love* Africa Q irety doei he leave the countn mothi On I.I month he w.iUcOIII I'I %  Asked why be rVfrtca thi %  id: i Ilka Aim .1 ba cause it has sho\'n me tint thx tO one": weU-betng." When someone pointed out thai indid not area ling, the doctor 1. plied: I dent srSU 'crn I sell "i-m." 'Hold on* Hi only comment on the future of the diamond Fiarket was "Hold DO to your dlar.onds—they are Letter than gold." Ilr. i\ iiii.Hri'1 dors nol tind It so easy to follow his own advice. Per hr lease El.bUUOao worth of J:I-III. J >ear Despite the bai 1 d wire, the guards, and 200 11 iformed police -third of the Output of his HwadUl mine is stolen and SlUUSjRled out by dis%  %  • %  pil. VI %  Why has this highly eligible Kichelnr not fouti-i %  • wife? "Dw" Williamson winced at this "I've no time for that inrt of thing." he 1 —L.E.S. lie Wrote In A I 01 k-l ii. tl Seal I'tl I Is so 111 (iEORCiK MU..H.M THOMSON ON HOOKS HASUUBL I'KOI ST % % %  < harlotle ll.li!.., ArUiur Itarkrr 7H. 6d. 140 iMgrs. EVEN creeoed by USA, Marcel I*ri>ust (who once thoughi of an< %  rrench Pbraagn Office) would not have been accepted for the British Foreign Office. He waa altogether too anurroceL Half French, half Jewish, half Catholic, half .ignostic. half socinl butterfly, half nuirtyr to hbJ genius, half a neurasthenic half a hero, half—but this could go on for a long dms Park! had 1 net snt und la Proust in one aspect than he had changed it for anothec First came the brilliant weakly boy with the doting mother and the stern father, inspector of the French Public Health Serviced. After that the orchidaceous youth, 'littleMarcel of the Hit.', wh.. tinted ptatonlcally with eminent can 1 (MM of whom •ent luin |KX'IIIS Imund in material from her petticoat) and cli-ibcd on to the Lip %  •( high society. glad s I to r duchesses sent them exli.ivaRant offerings >f Bowers, l...tiled them with oriental Hatter le. — which at .. Baah would turn to a torrent of leproaihes An ineffably caressna .itii.-tci fernlrune creature with sharp cUv Pink (niton Wool Then ciirne Proust the recluse. the Invalid, the Hthmatlo, who %  i"rk-I;Tied room when•the windows were never opened. who emerged only at night, wesrtnsj a pair of dirty white gloves, The pink cotton woo] with which Ids chest was covered Showed Shove his dress collar. All these were, however, only I preludes for the final %  I PrOUSt, author of a novel r i;:.Liiin that beside it War and Peace is a pigmy natfl lenl h of Ihe English 1.700.000 wordsj. f* Si led Remembrance o( fl St, il fa .1 v. i-l BOSlSl COrnady, wiU a macabre underlow. Under Proust's acid gaze SOCiety disintegrates, men and women become monotOra, PaiiS dissolves lnU> a Vision of the Cities • >r ihe Plain. 11 is Mends taallsed the seals and importance of the book llrst with Incredulity, then with fear, They might appear in the book. 1 light be exposed in the book. Some of them had good reason for alarm. \ Monstrous Work In the mere physical and menlal e\|M'ndlture involved, the Mrango Invalid had achieved somothint: comparable with. say. the huildlnK of the Houlder Dam. I 1 .-..nho .ipprouch this monBtrOUS WOrk must Uprepared for sentences that may have 36S words, not one of which may be the They must expect psy.; dlssacUon pui %  POlnt where it In-comes a form Thoy must be willing to tolerate a view of the worl:! that is haunted and finally hagratlden bj the suthot*s c iH-rwrnal obsession, Proust snt. like a sleek black cat on a rich carpet, admired II effusively and ripped it to shreds. In dolns so, he wrote one of the key books of the modern world. The petulant neurotic lion of the ten-parties, became a great man. Even an heroic one. Life on Iced Beer At the end. conscious that death (anVaSBSjed as ;. hideous old woman m black) was hunting him down, aware of how much he hao still to do, he worked on. seeing nobody, .shuttun; his door on the doctors (whom M tried t u placate with bunches of (towers), eating notliinu, hvnui only on iced beer from Ihc Hit/ tiivcii sleep by veronal, kept wake by coffee, working, working, "Death Is close behind me, Celeste. Oallimanj is waituig for Ihe proofs I" That cry to his typist is surely, not wtthout suhlanUs/, not unworthy to rank with that mark of a dying man. "Wi owe a cock to .Vjsculopius." The book was finished in time. But more pcoplo will read about the writer than will ever read his masterpiece. For Proust If one of tinlUng men 01 his .inc. as cobodv will doubt "is Ch.irlotle Haldane's brief, convenient Kmde to his life. WORLD COPYRIGHT RESERVED London Express Servic Ol It HI %  :.%il its SAY: ruMlly ll/oaraTaees Editor, Taw Adt SIB,—In Barbados, poverty is %  ind 111 A nra rortunata Can indeed live fjtl el;, on < d bulk 1.' ihe for gottini %  I i %  1 . .uiti an still doiiifi II but that soinethuiK Is not enough" The rise %  I living is hittum us th ,n aver iwfore. Our tried to I I %  tunenl subsiii.i in ..... through SM .1 itnai %  methoi at 1 Uve-1 Labour 1 van ti L-O to ,ich 11 thought would cover the human Five C of L Allow; %  %  te ti ll %  1 inprovided foi Oovanunant esaployas kal Die salaries of private employees will bS rfo t, 1 1 1 • na that wa asa Sir Wm Mevendiic that: "One of the greatest single causes of Poverty in any ,ountry )S young children'' and Family Allowances are fllic only tne.ms of the next m neratton through o state of pavarty that stunts their lb." The dlfncully la makiie Using Wage theory 1 ad] ivcauso ol the children are the offivbe have been rash snoush to bidulge In nsora than three children uppose thai are couM orovlds (or the -u idre*i Ihrea Ihrounn Family Allowances, but, con 1 the ultimata result: wasns b* > %  .1 1) ami provMon foi man) nem-aaisasnt %  populaUon mi* I 1 %  %  %  1 Ulov. iirage young down %  from the N 1 rally justify a Social System under which .1 family of whatever no rm a ll y, while the children .ire young, enjoys no grea te r shsa • Of the National Income than th || whkfa goes to the slnsla-wasjsearner. Family Allowances ore claimed not as part of ihe remuneration of the tether's service to hb U trj prafassion, but as a recognition of tinvalue of the children themselves To Ike community SJ itfuture 1 itiiens and workers. I'.iwnent of the twwaace to tha mother is %  .uy as a recognition oi her %  ervlce In biinglns tha children into tha world and devoting bar irmg them to maturity Of course, oppon en ts, to this I oseocase. They will •untry cannot afford it, hut in doing SO they will obviously foret that there .if Large numbers 1 f children already hi receipt of free education, tiee me,.i kldren <>f wtdmnber 1 f UV SI Who BStt re"M then uacomat aji fo* P/i 1 .1,1 omit I ill f tl %  ucfa .1 I will wonder if children would get the benefits beMdi ink or mudtheir i ments of clothes and foodstuffs. u: fa 11 Sj slur on paiantS, Controls are never liked in any free Democracy; they am too expensive to administer properly and they lead i dissatisfaction and an unco-operative spirit. Tha greatest ohjecton io a schcinc Of this nature were In the past. Trade Unionists but now they % %  iRed their spots and an Kn.iment pf Family Allowances Is now slly possible. Why no) fait US drop this unsatISfSCtorj unsuccessful, impotent, and "soppy" scheme of Cil. Allowances and support the principle of Family Allowances long advocated by many daatba* Gentlemen. m h y not have it on your Political Programme; for whatever the cost, a Family Allowance Scheme should le resorted not as a new burden or. ihe State, but as a transference of resources and speeding power from those who are batter ofl by MOCnaS rir Bsnalksr temOles to those who an%  \ clothing %  to spend on necessaries. %  %  %  FATHER. Seven men marched in—all the same si/.,,|| dre-sed .ilike: and in M minutes they stole I.27IMHHI dollarv They ha\e never been caught, in spile of a dead-oralive reward offer. Now — him I mi Insurance Firm Pays A Million Dollars By GKORGK IIl'TC HINSON A BRITISH insurance company—Commercial Union Assurance, of Indon—has paid out more than 1,000,000 dollars (about £ 333.333) to an American armoured car service, which was robbed last year. The robbery was the most lucrative in the Western world for a long time: the bandits look 1,279,000 dollars (£426,333) and they have not been caught. There were seven of them, and they moved in single lile into the Boston counting house of Brink's Inc. one night in January 11*60. They were all the same size and they were tbeSWd alike. They tied up the cashers and took 20 minutes to scoop the money into bags. The bandits were hunted by 8,000 police. Brink's offered 100,000 dollars (£33.333) for them dead or alive. To this the insurance company added five per cent, of any money recovered. WKRK THEY COMMUNISTS? 1 i .ii* JInover. head of the Federa Bureau ol Investigation, has suggested that the men might have been Communists. Some detectives have claimed that the Communist Party is one of the few bodies able to muster enough men of the same height, build and general appearance. These theorists say. too. that the party could provide the brains to plan a difficult robbery (without maiming anyone), and the discipline to keep quiet about it. Hoover's reflection : "/( / Drinks < ...iii-n Tr>* n.-.-r ( .tiiil'.-s Stout J Tubori Bf^r CANADIAN Smoked Haddock Fillet o'elr Cod 1 lll-K i ii.-.l.11r Chrea* C.raUd cii.-rsr in Pk|s. ri.ini. i\ Nui %  %  ulna. Jellies I.uohuj, Pudding* Bjai Salmon SOUTH AFRICAN Pineapple Rings f< .unit Bulter ( %  rape* i. in', i< %  iruVn Pea* lower Jellies Jam* Marmalade ? PHONE \ 1'•--. *,','.', '//,V,V/AV/AWV*V.VAV-V/^V////*VAV-'. V 1 WE DELIVER



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THURSDAY, Jl'l.V IIUillADOS IDVOf \ll i' w.i. i mil i Playing Field Enquiry 0 (mm pJir 1 Mr Ashh* who does f I I took ll for granted that It Ml ] Cox. a memoer <>: the House ol Assembly. Mr. Mettle*: W.-.U awarded the N Mr. Asaby: Yes. Mr. Mottle* For how much was she awarded the agnti Mr. Ashbj: For 1W Huts Missing and heard that the Vestry h..ri bought some of them lU be tenders for their removal The Attorney General: Could it be true that Mr Tudor had asked yrtu ti> tender for the n iita? Mr rarrarlrlna: It mifiht be r it might not be 1 Tudor (or many years .mil did business with hi for $160, hut 1 waa unsuccessful. Mi WinHou Johnson waa the next wit fhut h.for trio removal of Stole Tarpaulin: Gets Five Years -Cyril E. Smith" Disabled OB Wax From III. To B'dos Mr M*IUry; When rti-l you nr-i hut. %  mtouuj ,". • %  ''-.'" %  ';",",,:: m".t. TW m count-Sciwell lo il.c Reef li rounds. The tender produced %  ami in. after vouch!.. Mr. Aahby: 1 do when I first hear.! that part of l hut not remember | hear > t ng. HIS HONOUR tht Chi yeaterdav MI i-paulln. the property ol SON Sessions. The offence was i-onumlled 1"*Is tuecn MJ Bceoe. K.C ihe Ci own B %  '1'itted ith lard and the second count %  Mainmast ana mainboom broken and sails badly torn, the 56toa schooner C'yrll fc. Ssntl*. wms i*ed into St 1 I The CTrll fc. MnUb. "<• Captain Jones. MM caught >i. on afually weather and he days before about 05 mile. RegSstration Offitrrs Will Gel More Pav l ., HoDM al AssombU Tucsthat the officer* wnc am the Hctftalrauort o* -huul.i ret adequate itton. \\ hy The Haze\\ as Here THI When th. .il. ..i %  rath nd Mareb Mr. Mettlev warden' lotkB between Hnrbadt %  utheast of Tobago. She was DarrwMMl BMH -. %  | bag kMSM 'i t. Lucia i -rll I ^mlth was saihn1 rfn of dHU with Hag* of rhorcn.il .... malls tion .'. r day In -,. %  .. churchwarden every u-y. DM Mr jelMMM One of ray truck Smith and AtweU t % %  , discuss w.th .... I a rtSMVi laid p ,„ n ., ,,,,. hutJ %  "-' '"' these huts or any parts I ., I and that I could I In over the foods 7, ,.,,,," missing" putmataderass<>rnewerebein I Mr Ashbv: I i t ki-d for. that, but I bell.w ha rhe Attorney tieneral: Before A bupauin NM i"i UM %  .' % % % %  i i wa* Mr. MllcheU said In that a piece of a hut was lost and putting in your tender, did you of th. i '"•"> V6Mi *"i > .Nnmb to ariiy he had taken out a search warrant try tn ascertain whether that waa On M WI two weeks n< h^ or not" paulin when he went back to the i i Mi ' rushed Mr. Johnson: I called up Mr kHVf and reported the mat'..' njppbjrotc Tudor coal IP Barbados tenders for the removal of the nw tintarpaulll rtosja poawOM a' a *hortiige. rtxed for Asslsbtnt Bcera and Superi an H *as not contemplated areuld be as | to be. I il ratn u isl&Uiit Retistenin! Of I) in i.e. from e to IM i*. t.ierr.1. and thai aaya< ; .in %  %  %  e eUejbli to look lor it. Mr. Molllrv: waf UkIM .' question of withholding Mr Ashby: No. Tba may have already been delivered. I did not know when tbi huU oved. 1 was ,that there W caaad. lie the ache told me yes. Mr. James Humid who Is .. general contractor said that m PoUca Conatabla Arthur September 1W4S. he put in a lender Jessamy ->f Central % %  they hod been removed and was |, (1 lru ,rnioval of huts from said that on Man-h 27 ha went to aw;, RocKJey told to make out 11Kvoucher. Seawell to the Reef Grounds. the housu of tha Mr. Mottley: Did you r.nieiniH'iThr Atlorne, General: How did a-ked him to |0 U) the Central ed dre-a %  lOnf knife nroaa. his seeing in the Press that some yi)U conic to put in the tender.' Police Station. H-baW : i pieces of pine had been reported Mr. tnsguld: 1 go* *ba Informacuaad that he a I throst. by Mr. Cox as having been stolrn Uon In a round abcul manner that stealing a tarpaulin, the property The o> In K Mid. about 15 blown down Wl Cyril F. Smith v ithet I ,*nt. hi %  \s>anll Cue Tor Itt'suiiiiiioiiiii;* The case la vrtuch l*rank -.1 p : Bank Hall Man %  suggests that the change has been anofwib I' M \ the Adtroate >.>terda> on commrnting on the recent b i KtMJ island a BM ago. Hi' said that dm .'*< iiir p ng aerea* from ihc Afrtean coast to the Caribbean area brought this | u: A volcano eruption began In lands on June 17 nd thai arai borara HM hnva >' %  > in the island. Uhii.' "tie haae ea miat is not the Caribbean. It i "\\ ,iv danaa ^s was aaajawMfiaad UTlng li:> lllv ( al that make up the nire or • inseen irtrh thr %  but IrSa) however Pine Lnloaded THE 363-toi FreasMfn imbei British l>egan to unload yest. Over MOO bags ol i-or-meal New Oi'.eons by the Alaaa fotaru. ing by the \lroa rolarU I .< luded a rase of Ilk UOM... ....... naked the Friday the iMK-oiintered bad J^| BRAINS TRUST TONIGHT th aatauM and b Bat) ol f Mean i I Vi.toria %  reoummoned by Cltj Polka Mag. irata Mi C. I> L M from Seawell Airport? Mr. Aalili} V. Mr. MetUey: Did II sink.you that thu ana that Mr. Tudor had apokl about* Mr. Ashb>: Vna the same Mr. Cox. but not oily the some v/ood Tenders "Just Brought In' 9 The Commlssloiirr. U ed the tenders to be mad* for the huts' Mr. Ajihby: I do nut know. Tha tenders were jusi brought In. Tha first I knew waa whan llr. Pan ivlclno brought In his. Usually. tenders are advertised for. bill there are occasions when thi Churchwarden may have tenders from certain There were DO advert lake place Wakenetd (| Uwall. Made Stulrnw.n Tha I ^ Bijdna Jrust wui mem .. ,. M trro Id Neville skeete who handed tha g* 1 1 , s j Mr. Uu, M 1 stopped , ( weod . L x Tt. r .,.,i CM I 'rn A wi Sli John Bain \Valwyn that i Cpl. i i thai en nnml < m . mi(m>i| Skeetes hims^ami in. i. m RaadeT m s. mingB can be lrtt o utwhei Mi handed a green_tarpe f Badford Collaga, Aoanu ratuma from U.K He wll %  anted. Thr Attorney tlrneral: Did you information from tha irdan as to whether oi ...Iwanted? him one fl h.'n f> t the 'lb Hob awaii abiady, but ha could not prevent me from Given lb Cox the Ma a ta a ij Oaaawaii Did ha tell you to whom the job was given? Mr. IM..IH.I Ye !!%  waa given to Mr. If. F.. Cox. and thai 1 could |0 and see him. The Attorne> fieneral: Did you %  Mr. Ihisuld: Yes. arbai "•' % %  '-lied ' %  H I bald rha Polloi %  %  OUl m th %  'i might prejt w. raws' Union nh llw tnd >o hr did not want lh< II with that day it< suggestion from Mi r !" UJIPW M K. .. %  Ed olSmiii, and AtMU, Hid OrtBlll J %  .<"•> ''' ,h.-„ %  him h ivaraltyl i throat %  Mr. U. J Parrat next witness He Mid that he was Managing Din Johnson's Stables and 11 went to |hVtted Mr Vox and til hun what took Mr, Tudor and .. n.yself and he (Mr. Cox) told me said tnat on lttn a politician and not a green tarpaulin bagna contractorHe also told me trrit and ...aid lender and if I goi the the accused went job. I could give his trucks ihf asked him it he work, ii ban ant to hla tandar the tarpaulin is Griffith was sent out The driveleaves the ti garage. On March 27 OrifflUi I I % %  %  .'. he saw the tarpa %  accused was taken $102 at the Central Investigation %  %  Departnv ' '" the property of Smith ft Atvell IWO. Neville Skeete of Hannony Hail. q derk at Vfliklnaon and Mreh for i euaad ad ran l them. While running Ihem dj rhethe with tin %  %  Dislricl NtsVflM IVialtfl -!..">."> %  bout 10 a.m. Ibi DUHINC; March 1950 B vice brai %  l ol lha %  Nuraaa Ajaociauon attatnlad ;o '' n ( ;;" 2.MS pa"au I I Cilbjon Of '• l %  \ latlon add %  'rday. Mr. Parravlelno: 1 WM well when the buildings i iffl across ..•.. % %  %  ..is net-, %  . .. reason why Mr. Cox was the tarpaulin as ha did not a-.t .. lha IO do the work.' (t. The accused went away and Mr. ImguM: Mr. Tudor told ].fl the tarpaulin UW Same place oreparcd to give Cox The accused used to trot* as ped ft the joh because he had agreed to porter The Police came and took put in a tender for th. <)ld nol gct h( v ,, r k Tarpaulin Taken .\i\a\ huts from Seawell to the Bgei >i r Hsieett: Ojd Mr. Tudor He told the Qfpund The tender produced was one he sent In. The Attorney firnrral: Rot you happen to put in a tend Thia brain-h feu %  grant rroni ant. Ta tyi i raufuhuij and wi nrh nurses are employed. h-om ihi* branch | for patlenu ..niiot paj and amo do not t Shoe Priees Leap A pair of shoes sold for W 70 in 1950 is worth SHi.an this year. typg "i kmthai old ai $i.3a nd In March !90O now --ts $2 an a poi %  increase %  ,'j, !" need hour': .itten %  Nearly .11 lypM "< -hoea shov. %  .hi. <-,. %  .,. in prlOM." merehant said yesterday. "Dur^ the last war there was ii ol laathar due an '•> %  • nater of farm aroclxari hi ani it Sea I.M; I.. : Influence in the Executive away the tarpaulin On page 5 COUNCIL tin LsesrtsUvi i. ,., raeaaai (hr ll-l> thr 1*1 > *'•> % %  ,,....,. dlrpno (.alii. I !" M"U, Oa-sBseaaea 1 b*ln Ihr l.""l I nllfS K.-..I. ... B) I il I l i i;.pi.(H) arejaUIUoM b> *MK-ta-asriiiiir t-am( all thai -.ti.." p.-.H % %  *• al A isaatl igtaenss u-r v.. retail land and Ta am*HS HOUSE l'.. II....W I ...nl.li In >• %  rVaerasf s.>a i I i..id Utr ..-'Il .-. I .. ,.|„-. .! %  *.i i• %  %  •• % %  I l>'arlM*l AM '"< I mill i.ui.i'1 a.*H I%  ..Hi* (Jarrraar %  At this stage. Johnson addraan the Jui-v and said that ha benten at the C.I.T>. mti mnkln-: • i the iceusi I WM brpught tu statement. tha Poll neral Hospital His Honour than summed up fi. and the Jm\ returned a of guilty of the larcei. paulm valued at *102 tluproperty I of Smith and Atw.-ii The i knU S-^'Seaa Mttanl The keener Bf tht f wound '"" n "" w ^ bm a .if-iii,on M u ( '" Ti.Aautrialion Will hiilil .. Cuu.t of Grand *•. ' vt DM nuwd b JJ^ of C< u?B.rbato DUl.l i ibourer of Nurse Land, M M ihargr. of I)-1 I'iir-t Mil IllJUIVll guilty to anoihi-i charM oi n %  nu ... the Court of i %  ',, ,, | ,., Road, aetteoU make apfnVafioM thamSix M %  dng Aid. ..r M p.'rtod. Treatment rrajB thiv ,,. fm patlanl who can i. %  The money a patu I ud nuiney got from van„us fund i nurses wr llospii .1 on Frttta net f iiiiii. Tin II annual flag Da) is on Au i %  %  n %  hforn island They ri BOtl I tinned MPT l M a "This hindered ihe breeding of .ittle tn pioVl.le en.,inh [e.tMn'l %  .HI,' %  .. i %  %  ii-. red the *mr B XU I Sir Allan COll-T lanead hhn to Rx %  %  each charge of r. %  : I was also ord serve I "imenl foi %  i •*A" M April IW and BM %  %  . Tha PUblU hW BM along wpuf rhe NIIIH.-. hi said charged n lha acclotnl — X-IMI owned i>> and driven by I Bank KaU.1 Sure the wm Lhara ara I pi .I.I i %  IndiMtlona that it" price of laathar would lake < downward tren-i Ho Knglmid buys great quantltlM ol devaluation of th. %  i | price Tnf rl J | \ bought ^rmnnnn lodes from the Argentine where dlaCOIIiit WIT,. ..Ilowed %  MM InUS, I with ihe eaa ,,-, %  %  ..,,-' %  if all ietti'1 %  in thr I' II today. %  N-tni %  01 !"* . .. | %  i n Bring -• % %  '' % % %  ••• %  "' i"" 1 kn.Teuso. I'.i well." Hi., rnarehant said. Drilling For Oil TWBNTY-4ftX*YEAl man hilling from \ privi I ir Barl JJulJ ,... i v iriih Mr. Kirk : ; ., %  i %  ..! averai ..,-,:> ., % %  t..,k him to tha TTUI : Nl Mn a gra phk tl % %  %  %  Of Ula l*T.;n Oulf. The T %  -.. iI)U| |np ooaat iruled bj sever ndaj mud -rr %  ,;. the drill bon %  ctapu dent cliii : depenoent Bsplo I pany's outtit are contracted bl the 1 i jr. :, He left It* i i %  o Barbados via.. Batrul i. i Held. Ireland mHtata ir.* ma gastaabrs CaasaaHSsi < s( .i lndaal S M'tlai-i Al ISIT. il .m In Ihr <..k*aal* IS al>'* UM •> '" *' %  ssaiaaea <• ' %  •• %  o I.U-.l and down through Puerto : %  Co. is doing the SCIMwork for the Barbados Qull Oil Company and Mr. Kirk) %  ptfal 'hem. ]• %  e*n*r-t lo be here for i %  before leaving for n % %  K lonp leave. gj '"" % r Wt CYCIiE&TUBES %  %  tie driller ,nh in tha ikos Paaeaa %  and w III isi. M-u. %  k %  Will NOT UAH ilROMER THAU NUT 7YPB VULCANISED TO TNE TUBE %  -I r.CKSTEI.N BROS-Bu\ -M COAL SHORTAGE RELIEVED uoHTy-nvi fm %  .itt ivr Corporatlen %  SIIMII Mm orai*n aMWAW LMHI >



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mi RSDAY, J1 i \ 1*51 BARBADOS \nvoc\Tr PACK FIVK Commission Told Of Missing Huts i %  Comm" ^ the hut. truck. Mr. H death thai Mr e. u-r of UM %  ltd n member of UN Mr. llUslIld Mr VWlr.Kt I u or did vcu not prepare it alone with Mr. Cox? Mr. Daiairf: I BWanl Mr. Cox for his appi i Mr W/Bleett: •Had > put i'i i The l"m Ulr t: What beI>ui you W if Mr. I>u*i4: No. Thr CammlMtea.tr: 1 %  Mr. DutaM: M 1009 and nt. Mr. Mulll>> : • *l5o" Mr-. Martinaaa: Yes. MUM Fnaefc. *t %  „ inolher Witness Mr. HaMlag Mi II v in UM : %  \IMriii %  Mi I ml.ir. K MoSTI -.1 M. I %  .,_, the material which eaxna as tha I H wh, u | raard vii-j, ae-waul, when w. Mr. Tadar : That round thr od "l OcioOer and >ti Perowpa raited i"< *-.'. % %  '.••.'.'.;;::: %  %  Ml twi l \U,.rn.- l.enrral %  Mr. 1 eater !. 1 (.corral lt act•"' %  Churchlerk Mr. Ahbty iu mak. 1 %  ( "inniMUnrt. Mr. Iiuzuld: M—1009 IIMi aaaaaaMtaai triver Mr. Uuiuid: T Thr Conimhudoncr: W-is tha truck Mr. Dacutd: Yes. Thr ("tnmKs lamer: ,V. %  M -03? Thi .. M %  %  I'ucaW: I I know him il J Mr. Dueuld V. tint WBl brought tn inv notica and I knew thai lepresenting Mr t could ri Mr. Wakoat: m i Mr Datual: Wo. H h< %  %  Mr D) 1, reoiovc Mr. Daca 'i Mr. Kettteyi r you doing freighting? Mr. Dn.ud | Mr Mottlei: knot tl Mr. ImiuHl: Yes. Mr MaUlr> I Yi just now that M he had already glvi to Mr. Cox Do Mr, ( on i tuck, ami If h. The Attorne) Oeawral: Do iiny fn l| r HDI Mlu FranrU: Yes. %  ". .__ ma along and asked about out 1 look thai to 111 ** M..n Mr. Tudor. Yes | told him th..t he lie was still Acting G..vei:...i hornyou heard ,Alterne> general: And >"„ end In a WndOl H* told me to aa Mtaa rrmaela: I cannot irmem!i|v „ Uwt $•, ooaj lo go ahead with the y.. n I lk %  DT. %  I IB I Si DOJ u I.I %  | our a as Churchwarden In Q f ,, .. I Alternr* (rf-nl Dtd mjr.% trip* your lorry made? %  £*".? LOal In dUOCOUTW? MU ir.im.. ^7 rildlir: X uj, TlMl „ r Vl „ ,, Atlernrt (irnrral; Y-u wei< .. .\llamey i.raeral: When you AltOTney QlniraB When WOl tha Mr. Mia know a ownnber of the Vestry* m 1941 then Mr. Tud*r : AlOUBd I Mnant Mr. Tadar: Known | QBOJiad i %  %  %  to t) ..; %  i i rolt ttial I mil %  Id.*" um an opportunlt) I %  Mr. fnooi %  %  AMaraei t I.I not Mr I iv .. Atl.mii | '• %  Mr. Tader. M mad A.,thai i # th. i> Ji: .: thi the MIM Frame b: ihal hli tna i v told ,iir lid mil be in hi would, bi In tha n Tender Sent in Wi* PhriUa rnuwai the noxt wned %  %  %  %  I i ha Atlaroej Qa a) raJ Mi--. 11 iau iMr. 1-udar: Y. AMaroa) Oaaaral lunittee i>f thai for but 1SM8-49 Mr T> I, i %  fl Anomoy Oaoaral: Ai M"r. Tudar: Y. Aiiornr, Qaoarali \ Mr Tadar Dei w iy, k i u .|. ir I Aitornry tirnrral: Miw Fran.-i* Uaanatj Oooottl D. that tendi .Mr IMUJIU l truck, bul i i 1 evrr HrW hlltl Mr Mocttayj with Mr. Coxl Mr. Iiii.uid. tiii'M.iiv. i an him. Mr. Motlhy: w ouli I %  %  rUl Mr. Cox. Mr. HuKUid: Vo. Made Three '/rips Mr. MatUayi gava Mr. lni.li'.! ', i Mr. Moltlrv: I: you go to Saaaroll to Mr. Iiutiuil Who was i be Attacmaj Ooaoral: i. i ash aboul thoaa Mho I ran. is: No I i> the i DM itloraoj Ocaorali %  i. ....rot In my The Attorney General: Dl i Mr. Ha to toU you Mba FranrU: No. the ( .miml-sioiirr: i much the contract wai f.ir^ Mi-I flMHV "..Ml. I 1 ,. \ loroei Onrr-.l t the driver of your Irurk at the tun-'.' Ml i i IBH IK 1 by the i Tom. The Attorney %  %  Ml. Franeia: Mr IferUer: Have MisInUMln %  Mr Mettley: H %  Joist Missing Mi-s i i.' tad to Inni thai %  thought tinbeat thing to ftkeraoj Oeawral: S< do was to report the %  %  Mr. MaUley: Wa n the money M Mi,, i raaaiai i Mr M.ilLlf. -i %  %  %  Ma i. laaas! Hi Meet* r: %  t'..\ itUi parti I r.u.is: No The t'ommissiourr: W %  %  Mis-. I i4o. is; \ %  • Uternai General 11 Mr. Tudor: > inn,,. ||e,.f when the huti him and I have a %  an from the B> Welfare : him. U | Betty Avne. IT wnl a N ThiCommlwlnnrr: W the truck i %  MMi lr.ui.is: In 15M9 i; eaanaaartoM I I Ml. r...'t I leaHN ll %  %  %  %  buUdlng Mr Tador Y.More Money Altarne) tienrral : inotliei ir tudari Vee. AMeeaat] ... .ri \s i thw I Mr iiidr: We did that on eer•.,in aftarnoooi. Maarawi Qeaavail %  Mr. Tudor y. Attorney Oeawrali . Mr. Tudor Y. • three lendai .ii UHM had Mi rudei mpleling .... %  the building i round the %  iler* *" b< 0 t UK rife—M* 1 had to Mr Tudor I did DOt <•* P ut '" %  ''Kht\n.nir> Oeawral! W< %  ,hl painting •hid you intbnatad "Super Seeds' l'r.--ll Sl.M'k ill WIUIIHUIUIVS M\\ I(H \l> DEAD 1 %  liiand Scholarships iblc Wi C %  i %  %  U .hx.-d) V'erbeoa, rnattham, I D Pink*, D I'ortu; A.ster. ; C '-TV.. -. ar, Can| . Nai .• |ha lowest n f the thn u had seen? Mr. Tadar: It wouM be Attorae> General: How did fou FranrU as award the ten%  Maanaaj Oeaotali ;949 you and as gar* -ill I !\ighl natch Mr. Tudor: V .. tiidirII "1 Utonaai Oeawral luornei Oaaorali Did ...... Mi Hcdman ll]tll v u/orrcll lo re%  Mr. Tudor: Y. M , u(1 ,„ %  /, Ationiet Oeawrali wi %  • the mall hut. i ron "* the huge '•" it 130 tt \ II f. Ins Mmulen of ll> \ :.t this I all %  i ,nk did MisI p K i %  MT, MaMley Mr. DuKui.l: Mr M IIIMr. nut;uiil Mr MotHf I' other Ion %  %  Driver Present Mr. DMgalil 1 %  which looked like Mi I Cox'a driver was als i Mr. Mottaay: W< other trucks ot Seawell engaged in the removal of the huts? Mr. Iluiuid: \ know. the Ml rawj Geawr i -' it ever reported to |. i %  .if the but wai i MUa Fran, is: I I ul a few pine joists wen The Attorney General: When < for the DSOI Miss Iran.is: Ai | | weeks after the job erei linished. Mr, Maitley: What is the numl>er of your Irrry*' Mil* Francik: M 166 Mr. Moltley: You wSVe I Olerk (.' r. Karrlaon when you were awarded the c I MKs ireawnM Tee. Mr. MeeUay: Do MI still own Mr. Mntllry: Have you ever BOI Mr. Tudor at the Airport during MIM. Francbt: No. I turned il me rcmov.t of these %  *'' %  '"..v. Mr. Iluiuid: No. Mr. MoUlei Mr. MotMeyi Do you n seeing the trial. MkI no. is: \. WellT Mr Mnttlry: HOU Ion) Mr. Ilujtuid: I "0 > ou tUTH over the li.nv to Mr inclined to think because the ,i,.> i lp. Mua FraneU: h,..i M 2aB with I Mr. Metttey: How much money material rroni Be i get 1 I Cos and fi a %  %  > e WlM I did not sell it Ul together. him. As n matter of fact he had Mr. Mottley: Did you hoai thai bought It as %  gift for • piece of a hut wis missing? turned it back over I Mr. Duaulri: Tea, i.ut that %  Mr. Mot (lev: You beard that not part of what he had moved. ,hcic W*" a hut lo b.' The CommksL.nirt BeowOll, lnt did you Ret vou hear that this pleci to look at it before ered? Mr. Ilurald: About three MaM FraawaK No. after I had flnishe""" •""' 1 1 "'"'",'.;,', h ^ ih.i GO, 1 3 ,,g i:.>i a aback up. i nd next day. 1 got a night Atinrney Geawcmli A %  t did of Meeting Summoned %  1 bacau a the watchman there thi % %  Ihe daj Bydney Wakotl was M UM lUghl walihinaii. aay watchman Ml l.id.-r. I r 11. •• PI.I ummonod ng Field Commit\mwj uwaanmi Wh I Ihe (nmmiwlonrr: \\ tl e bulldoeei t levoll %  1 %  %  %  Mr. Tadei %  .i,.iiah Attorwai ueawraii le to find anon on which irou as %  Dmmlttee reporb ,i to it all in :i > %  I liung at any othei tune Mr, Tudor: i would tell Ihe vuriou* rnemberi from week to : u.ibeing t,ik iv .1 yean before f %  imounl of m granted '"> "'u playing field. \llornr> liriirrjl: In (..IIIH' lo the Km. MM i.ii Becrol i I ',•.. [fan Orhci i. the eorre m ide ii cleoi %  %  lilted i" the afoca .'. Mr. Twaor: Mr. Bnn MCillicrlH'iid l.ld. H'ad of Bioacl Slietl CEOIKJF PAYNE'S !S GOOD COCOA %  \llome> general: I ununon il i araonallyl Mr ludor: I told the il. hn Mis MaffttawM I Attorney Oeawral: ; l 'it. w. Mr. 11 A. T> Churchwi %  Mrs Martlneaa \u i Oaownli 1 a hut with a say —and Mrs Marunrau: 1 did. Ataaraw] Qaueral Tudor buy thU hut? Mrs Martin-., i Aittirney Qoawrel: Did %  him" Mrs. MavafeM I Afaarnay Qeawrali I %  %  I Ihe hut! Mrs, HarUnaaa: i* that he did not i that II he dla lid take it over from him. Ho : I Mrs. Martin, Cost Of Huts Mr. Tud*r: YeIt a tune in Bepternber 1 think. \u.n ii. > Oeawral: When you the letter a! %  %  ,,i did you do HI i 1 no the held Mr. Tudor: Reforr refrrrlni lo ,I-I • letter may I ." hark lo June 1949? At that time I had telephonic eommuninllon wllti the Aclina governor Mr I'erownr. I had a me givievidence 2 Buildings t $ed al ii.. la Mughi I ..ml I CO ,, tothahul %  g '""" " Mr ludor: W I I Hi C ta %  I Ihe snd the m that you get. the other M,120 Attorney tleneral: H | i al.' %  i %  Mr I nd..1 ..Her \t at* i Oenaral: Whal did you Mi radar! A Cos in i 1 went f Mr Cox hat I %  %  him that %  some >>f Ira He told me thi would go ind 1 tl i UK rnej Oeawral Whei i, on the nni'ei lo the t %  *r Tudor: I %  b after I had 11 Search W arrant ttaarns buildings ere i. \ i Mr. Tudor Ve AMarawi Geaairal i i i Mr Tiidor lf< Miornrv OeawMli Dl ,i tha i %  %  %  Alice? Mr. Tudor: %  FINEPURE SOLUBLE. /(.-/ 1/7,71//) ri III.XA a ma K Atlorne* OaWWral to *! %  ildei i Mr TilVn Vl Altornev tiener^l I .. • Mr. Tadiw: Pll a h wt nei Oeawral i rtwn ii i Mr. Duiaid want a day or two aftei Mr. Cox who told him wai finished. He told him it was not because his men hi 1hey had left live plea Sc.iwcli. | .. they went to Mi Station in Kn-huck Bi Cox's chaufTeiuc ma out to moel him. Mr. Cox -aid '1 thought you Kaid all the bull movard down." The chauffeur replied: •'No. Chief.'* Mr. told him • h the job. Mr. MoUley: Was 'any of the hut lost when your lorry had made the hips'* Delivered Intact Mr. Ilueukl: I ml and could % %  im portion of the hut a its 1 called the a i chauffeur and he did not i" I anything a Mr. Mtlle>: V. made bafor Gasolene Station Witt nnd before Mr. Cox 1 four t' • the hut? Mr. Duuuid: ', done two when Ihe • trips were man. The Commlwionrr the trip made in the i The Attarawi 0 Attorney Oeawral did that h %  Mi-.. Martasaaai I Ink It was $100. \Uorney l.rnii.il ; i d you Tudor for W20. hi to how much you could charg ''T" M ,rtm, 'll,; ," for the hul? Aitornry a.e.....l Attorney l.eueral: How BUUil huts did you select? Mr. Tudor: I looked at .ill hul I think four lookrd % %  "!• I WSa told that Ihe au< lloneer would he . llii> the hilU. Utarawi Qoawrali DM you tend the sale* Mr. Tudor: I Uloriwi Oaaaantli 0 \Llon, I:, ,. Mr. ludor I 1 i fhe i anunl oaaoi $15 I Trip %  Mrs. Marlineau: "i Aitornrv Oeawrali i %  Mfcia FranrU: 1 discussed the n0 i(11(| j4 10 n md lie tout Mnt Marlineau: Thi "? %  %  e f rh have been becauaa thli %  %  \llorney general: 1;. | this other hut Tudor as well would *• Mr. Tadar: Y. Ons Of l I %  ,. %  Mtwrne) Qeawtali i % %  %  ... r which %  Auctl Oenaral: \> d %  Mr Tudor: Thai only thing 1 i l I,. .,: %  IPP* tdvei wa Ing lhat i had reix ited to the Polli velued HI W were • .,n 'nan BOBWell Air|^.rl 1 I.i 5. he i %  I %  May ntually bought Murray Then n ra Altornef OOBor > %  %  Did you %  g Field Mr Tndr Uaarney Oeawral: W %  Mr. Tudor: I i innOl Atternej Oenenli Did rou haw an '" uri Mr. Tadar: Vl \i ames Oeawrali >' %  '! %  Mr. ludor: I Attorney (ienei.il i ive to make bund il "i Imlm 1 1 .nd Attorney Oaansal '. Mi lawawi szitt. Altorney tieneral: Did %  Mr. Inanw lUerwai :.iiiie; D I Mi-i raaoku I te the I le Hill Attorney tleneril: I | tor you went raporri %  ii Mr*. Martaaiag i '. Artornr) %  %  : %  %  -1 Yo Mr. Tud<>: %  Mr, Miiltaiiai v I a .4.0 ft Hern %  ) Oeawrali What did you do In June? Mr. ludor: I wai Uwt %  Welfan Oil %  l had got nil re was also thlood '••mber I got th %  Ifaacnei Oeawrali Wai Mi Tiiiiot He I .... Maarawi Oeawral aople Mr. Iiol'.r 40 LK1>p)l uH*arnei Oeawral: When wa* Mr. Tudor: %  I \t i..r i.e. Oenerali Did vi il Ihe hold u> %  there the Tenders Hisjttared Aitornry GeaoSSll Whom el .. %  Mr. TudorThen i %  Mr. Metnor: % %  %  hut Attorney l.eueral: DM Mm Marlineau %  : price it was "kn %  si.>o Ilanded Over %  i %  %  %  Mr. Da| ui.i ,,ir hlaMJii m l Mrv Mjrtlne^ii It took roundahot into ah'* ,h 0f >' i there. A mai. "•* •*# ** > [*** ith him for anoth'-i I' %  olter you had %  her 1 tnem. Some members ohjected • r sio.non ittornai Oeawral: %  the money? Mr I aiai money was put into the i Attorney General I on the Reef or get ihe %  Mr. Tadar: Eventually the Oov,i i Blan I r hways and aw a I MtaSSWI lieneril Dl i Tender \*// There Mr. TwaM i; r and I Q .* tl Ut.rnev Oagwanl Did I Mr I. %  %  / IMeeaw) Oanai U I yfr. Tador: 1 ; %  V. The Supervisor heMrnij Oeawral: %  Mr. Rams.iv. why did Mr. Tudor: When | • I %  %  i d for I Mr Tadar: H %  Mtorney Oeawral; Vl Alt 11;.\.\ A CROWBNAI ()!,Iiiin;il>le irom H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. EPHEDROL quickly relievi COLDS and CATARKH I. %  nd il,. dlllon. I , Iht n i., •, i %  %  . 11 ~f r. m ol • hi %  pplit BI IT dropptri hai than .pr.i\ i, ,,,, nils in fnr of UdUaittf. i l, : i.,.J K.Ma.ms niia a. STORES Sim iii m tg will do the job %  ,. II V Ii I ,1, .. 17 I,: l II I, .. M I i I %  CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD. i% II. II



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felrate £ ESTABLISHED 1BU3 I'Rll'K. MM CEASE-FIRE TALKS START SUNDAY Ridgway And Reds Reach Agreement On Place And Dale TOKYO, Jul> '.. UNITED NATIONS Supreme Commander Uen eral Matthc,. Hi airway told the Conimuntets on Thursday that he *--?pteri their proposal for an initial meeting on a cease-fire on July 8 General Ridgway jaid that three liaison officers and two interpreters would attend the meeting, andi requested a "positive WtrancV' of safe conduct for the party. Four Control Thailand INOM rir.\i I H .fri.o< K R message II Sung, and Ocfwral Huai i have • %  luly "The date Oi July H for the inl%  July 3 l I.:, message. I tei will be sent. A tonduc* for thti personm II %  %  The IMMM I Chief. United Nations Comma Kl. The meeting will t;ik< the ancient Korean Kaesong. 34 miles rv Seoul. The A win proceed to Kaesong BANGKOK. July 4. lUltsry junta has ll Pn Ml Navj c four n i on U> i" %  %  %  %  %  .-hii' th< Premici pi % %  %  of L* I il Ptbul.{ I aonggism ho %  Heading the Junta ii UW tear whiih ha* bean consolidating R by helicopter or by 11 gTOU] ,i-. K jeeps bearing large while Rlfi Police Chief Oen Phso Sn anGeneral lUdjwar'a Chlel ,,,,.Staff OfTu-r distributed the follow itltuts the country's largest arm-: Ing text Of the tcmrnm..-. ... .rue com-1 ancc to a Kaesong m<. %  %  iihulsonp*%U ,-.. EK*rIfSfJM h,m ,TOm %  %  ""> in-Chief United Nations U \K. > July 3 We agrSS to liaison oflli ti to K.M m 1 1 you I rojoaad We will prepare for a preliminary conference in Kaesong area if vou agree to set the rial.. Jul> H Signed General Kim ll Sung. Commander in Chief North Korean People* Republl Fi General Peng Teh-Hum. Commander of Chlniw Volunteer forces in Korea" Acceptance was carried on a Korean l.mgiiaKe ,.1 7 p.in Tokjo lime. First reportl said .. MooL.r broadca't was madf over Peking now DUl Will "' betO confirmed War correspondentwill not be permitted t* rover pn Police 1 n-law, LL Gen. Phin I'hunhiwan. Com* -I'hicf ,.( (he Thai ir< aV*ut 35.000 r. the army. Other members of the mditary junta are Gen. Sarit Thannarat. Commanding General oJ the First Army Area and All Marshal PtMn Honapakat. Caaualtles In the Navy's attempted coup were unofficially estimated at around 3.000.—ICP) (I .P. CD Princess Elizabeth Going To Canada I.ONDON. July 4. Princes.-. Elisabeth and the Duke of Edinburfin will visit Canada IB October was ulrlcially announced un Wednesday night Their Royol Highncssc* the PrlnceH Klirabeth and the Duke of Edinburgh accepted an invitation from His Majestv's Govc.nment In Canada to visit Canada In Octolier this year. The statement Issued at Clarence House their official residence snid it's expeiled that Then B lUsJnssasa will tnvsl from i to coast visiting most of the| principal centres. Details of Their; Itoyal Highnesses itlnerai > will be made public later. Com* %  no immediate indication that the Royal couple would alao vhdt IsW, United Slatebut that It i' poeai-, .' they inigli! decide tu do Oaiis SenterU'ed To 10 Years In Jail I'HAGUE, Jury. 4. ktad Press correspondent I %  rs imprisonment Wednesday for spying mi Cmnmunist Cxschoskn Outis diil not appeal to the senlance handed down .,t me end of the two day trial. In handing down the sentence the five-man i at Oath. WOUld be expelled from the counnl trie end of nil •.. Uneasy Lull On The Bailie Front TOKYO %  Communist artillery and mortal creaaad sharply alone; the battle the same time that Red Ii I the United Nations on July n In one ol the mumques ever issued, the Kitfrith Army to-night said "a sharp decrease" in artillery and mortal around Yonchon in the western end ol the line, and similar reports were eoraii flrttl aatwean the Hies* Mock-, oni right) l ill* I'ie-lel I ii.|iiirt Kven m the sector sou' Pyonggang where some of the bitterest lighting In recent has been experienced by United Nations troop*, Had foreea made .1 United withdrawal and made no further attacks. Onl> Hed aggicslive action was east northeast 01 Kumhwa where 61 Die In U.S. Celebrations 11 %  CHICAGO, Julv elebi Hacked briefly and thai 175th birth thdrew under Allied preaiup I ''rework, and death on 11 %  %  %  ,, „ midnight 1 lied uy COMMISSION TOLD OF MISSING HUTS her will rim 01 Alice Playing neld I • in hi M.ilour Wag held [Ol III* the 1. lative Counoil Cckatnber, These wit %  mi: to nmo. the number thai have given evidence urne) Oenei 1 wd to dttecl the evidence 1 E K. Walcott '.\ %  again pre lent on behalf of an Mi v it Mottley .1 meenbei <<\ cum 1 represent tinVeatrj examine wlti 1 Nehru Says Thanks ,sW '"""> ""'* Mr. i;. < Urdu %  K ended in an lint Wednesday Battered Chinese OUt of key Sobang tall .-iiu -ii ins .t-iin, nau |,Q r | Ln hills SOUtl h miglit be suspended foH gang folll K tK \ behavioui Oalis" co-defenriants and former sin given moch stitfer sentences Tomas Svobd.i was sentenced to M real Paivsl Wojdinek to 18 and Peter Muntz %  %  ..|TM per* %  '' """ -' %  *T losing I..0 dead oid wounded in the four-day ml % %  U.N. forces pushing throui barmi hills southeast of Pyonglhl their their 16 They were deprived of civil rights and had all properfa c 1 Hed Stale?, State Deparl%  Unounced Oatis' as an attempt to IntimiIhe free prSBI of UV —IP. Czechs Release U.S. Jtl Pilot — t.p. kin\\ ill Hold Investiture Jnlj 31 LONDON. Jul> 4 Bmk.i.gham Palace announced or Wednesday that King George who ha* been ill foi sveral months, will hold an ll at Buckingham Palace on July 31. A Court source said the announcement could be taken I couragmg Indication" thai the King is making good progress In I Us recovery from influenza nn,1 |fc n lung inflammation 18 [ n e best Fourth of JuK -t-P. un -_r.|.. GERMANY. July 4. States pilot Luther G. Roland was released I %  %  fter almost one month of internment. Moland. wearing his khaki flying %  ... l > ... si .. tachi In Prague. Colonel B Whitman |ui Colonel William H. Councill. BdSt .I the Bfltl. Fighter llttmher Wing. RobBd*! unit. A he E>-\ Into "lie of fJj I olonei Whitman lai pj Pourtfi of July.' Big slightly pale %  Thl; n my %  %  %  %  i %  %  %  st Mi. tt.. V%  U.N. patrols pushed out a.much as three mill t territory south of Yanggu : the In New Mi XlCO tl OTi fought a ( %  %  i r "• &*• %  *" n Autv.the Sasl central front. bStWi Ud 50 fighter planes p?uiidcri Red h ,.. ,„.,., ,., concentration and raited brldgi and supply dui ips behind lines in tin '. Mini ami j %  Wrong Pocket! CALIFORNIA, Julv 4. William Bella Li walked into a saloon with dgai cites in one I"" to ers In the other Me r< i what hr though: wi cigarette) and lighted It. Wrong pocket. The hospll ful lacerated lips I I' VV> ftiatl liy U.S. I Ac Ami I I %  %  1. . p.p. U.S. Arms Plan 20% liehind Schedule PERSIAN SITUATION IS NOT HOPELESS CANBERRA. July 4 Australian F.xternal AfTairs Minister Hi.hard Ca Parliament said Wetlni-sday that (he Persian situation was not hopeless. Major oil eompan: co-operating to arrange a pool of world resources if Persian w ip plla cut off. There should be M %  interference with Australan supplies even If Persian tuppl cut off r.r. %  : %  tt pro %  %  %  ik of u> ,. recalled • > ij I isnarali < Duk i Playing %  n mltti a bad n ported U \ %  irj anj Allli the PI Mm : .;..• %  ,:: %  \ir gigaaasi i havi the Minnie-, of Hie v. 1) i tembei It IfMB ., rj %  pondence %  I ad I i tnt i Church,-.vt rnoi had dsi I i %  tor • %  High* the bulldov i t< %  %  %  %  %  l %  %  %  hough! that h pavilion Id had I now t %  %  %  Otices calln 3,000 Britons Must Stay On In Persia Cabinet Decides LONDON, July 4 BRITAIN lias shelved plans to remove oilworkers from Irau and will "sit it out" unless violence breaks out, a Government spokesman said Wcdnes day. The Cabinet was said to have changfd its pre vious policy on the advice from the Ambassador in Teheran, Sir Francis Shepherd and Fric Drakt\ Managing Director of the Anglo Iranian Oil Com pany in Abadan. Opposition Lea i %  i Win Churchill wil i new polloy In %  • meeting with Prims Minister Clsmsni \. tonight. Churchill asksd lor the %  I v. .tii A1U1 Mown operaUona %  : %  Irai %  %  %  %  Til,,. | ll.-, %  The retlnei | %  up" later IMj montfl %  America Is 175 Years Old WASHINOTOM ini. i i ... naled with United st-t %  %  >Mli Independence Day tclelo.i I'niitiin loppsd kddrsai from the bsUak Msmorlsl t. ii i %  Wjshingtoti 'II.,fourth ..f Jub came in Korea 13 hours •erhet th Mn ths rmt^i Btshm km: tinWashington United N tighimg i tn> ..i rnso In Korea jou -iii go down |r to light %  lion in defence ol human freedom You fought well and without le'i %  'i no hnis i tl< >i ITH i otmti v ilood. maj be in voui handi are winning thing than niiht.n | rtctorv, rat ..on gra vindicating the dSI "l freedom undct Intsrnatlonal law. tin i an aehJevsmsui thai ill mankind, for hr ha;. brought -u men rdosai lo 'hen coal of pases it i* an achieve* niCTit that may well prOVfl U) DS the nniiing potrt) cm world hlilory." Tin Prssldenl said ma Urutsd rt eontlnus io build up iiei mllltai | hsnssi -ii i rapid rsli and /iddi-i "WO n.ust icniliinie lo lielp inoid up defenaea ol other ,, %  the itrugglf lo ovsi conv constanl aflbrtaol DM Sovisl ulsn %  b ii,, worl i hv in-, m I i i Hi aid ths B Ii i i ..II. % %  | ll i inii %  .Hi I' i I %  %  %  I PI IP. TEN DEAD: 4 MISSING AUA( AS. JlUJ 4 Tan psrSOnj are known ID lie tout otheri musing n Hood ttrlcken b> n %  %  -. i tsue tank' filled inel will hr l< fl in Iran even unless II %  red (he Iranian 1ni." All OOUl 1 1 I day if necess%  aM. %  %  •ai worfcsri 1 line aft i I Ihr. 1 %  md !!,, %  tnnsd si.it,that aitbdrawal • ouM nips oul prospecti Uemenl and prevent the return of Form ilater Otassyaathasnag %  (fndei ti.. prsia nl eircum' I % % %  d. %  Mir oil men %  houU remain In hiui even if the Abadsn reflfUkT] tM been completely dosed down hi. h might take pi in anothet •k Kv. 1, nation ,.( tlon 1 now going n lUUly than II •r plan* for %  plele but the. nlo npcratjnn Britain is hunting for othei Miro ol uppl] to rspi %  1 •< put> t'h ilrman ol A.IOC. said of 25.000.00o 11 '-i.i'i ii,.iiofllly relan. some % %  n plat 1 from other mld-Ei ti n 16,000,000 toti 1 .h. 1, 1 %  lay 1 Ighl Hi nan, is preisring a new proposal lo 1 11 British in-' 1 loading In Abadan A Foreign ons< • lid 11 %  : 1 < %  at Prerntei Mohammed I if • propo ll —(UP). A^OI lli:il I HIM II SHIP Tins lit the l*rnch VSSSlI 88 "FUndrc" will look llks whsn shs antars seme* next yssi With •:.* 8 8 'AnUllP*" *ht is desUued for the West Indies run. Each over 20.000 tons *ros nd with a spaed of 23 knots, these two ship, are considerably larger and faster than any hither to regularly 011 tinnerrtce. The S.S. "Flandre" will operate between Le hTssre. Southampt Ud. MartiiUqae, Barbados. Curacao and Jamaica. vial* League Should [iicludc Jordan LOMD %  I 1 %  %  %  %  %  %  touniriei pei Russia— %  %  %  -. fill 1h %  Norlh Aii %  .if d Turk) %  — 0 r. %  I <:stry Dill \ol Kiunr M..III. v I I .... :;: MSS; Hi godnsssi %  %  %  1 th H 11 %  N< 'v vVorksn 100 new 1 %  %  %  1 %  %  %  rill I %  .'. *ir Bswtttsyi D %  %  %  %  M' laakwj Mr alSOssSI %  Hi lahfei Mr Moill. |) M. tebfcr N Mr Molllev %  ^^r laaBri wn. n 1 *avr him ; 'ir tges Ue y: Did rou Inssw wn a> thi u-n1 %  K. W. V. stmiioK vim mm In Quart and Concave Pin! Bottles BOTTLED BY THE K.W.V. A IMIIII.should I"' in I\IT> hunua K.W.V. i* PUBS — WIIOI.I:S(IMI:. bribvamabla la P oi pH i fc, Nurvinu Hi.in.'s mill in |iriviihSi. k K ns. AI llK'ir n|MTli\|. uric,-. K.W.V. BMBM livr mi sii|H-rii>rv Thry urv nmilr from pur., unit si-l.-ili-il ihtl.. ivinn. unri lliidislillulimi anil niiituriilioa |r>'•rssr% 1..Iiplufiiiiiili'r III,slrirlri.1 (invfrnni.-nl ExdM SIIJMTV ivinii 1 A. W.V. HRAMiY and Soda a day Will keep all colds and "Flu tiwuy!!