Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text


a

eee er

Har bados



ESTABLISHED 1895





Korea Peace Talks
Going On Smoothly:
Armistice Likely

KOREA, July 11

UNITED NATIONS PEACE TEAM reported
on Tuesday that its Kaesong negotiations with
the Reds are “on the track’ and there is “good























































Dulles Gives
Text Of Jap































THURSDAY, IULY 12, 1951
BACK iN W.I.















































































PRICE: FIVE CE



Tran Accepts Truman’s

| Offer: U.K. Indian Experts

Evacuate Abadan field








4 Red Planes |
Shot Down |

Ry WILLIAM BURSON



mm AR |
2 SALVE July il

AN OIL BOARD SPOKESMAN said that a
communique would be issued later announcing
Iran’s invitation to Harriman to come here. ‘The
Board met throughout the morning, and t
Cabinet was also in session at Mossadegh’s he















































"e; imistic’?’ , TOKY ul 7
reason to be optimistic’’ that agreement would be Che A Hee ees Truman’s offer to send Harriman here cam
reached ending the Korean War. A member of the Peace Treaty ara the longest jet tol a letter handed to Mossadegh by the U.S. Amt
; ; : ‘ battle of history and with ; nchit ae
United Nations delegation told newsmen at the ng “commando tyre’ raids{| sador, Henry Grady on Monday. Senator Martin
end of the second day of negotiations that an Tr ieee pion rn - alga ale Daftari, Chairman of te Iranian Oi! Naticualis:
“ ier 3 : : 3 1e following is the text of a aa” : . ‘ 4 : ,
pete » much nearer tonight than it was four statement by Ambassador John m4 Sa an, M 4 i ne aI tion Board, made the disclosure of the acceptance
ours ago. Foster Dulles on the draft Japan- Jers ana J 2 G Ilo of : ‘ : oni tk 4 ;
A chile fon was scheduled ese peace trebdes Py dra ve emboldened “red nosed” iadron in an address to the Majlis (Lowe1 House of Par-
‘ A g vas sc “« 1€¢ ¥ r ; y .
for. midnight Thursday. The “We now have a draft Japanese ough as OMS tt a spokesman Colonel George Ruh- { K P { { . peace treaty which we believe will a ing ¢ nd ¢ im| ing bo aerial P )
len briefed newsmen at the United e ° ro es Ss re srewrely acceptable oe the 50 Ki re a. Not until fear Of the R ad x ]
Nations advance base on# the} edd nations at war with Japan 5] ee wee Were u ‘ I NX j i
| I i at Ate " i bee > screé g 4 prs 7m aga .
Imjin River after the return of} I Oo I: t No one will be 100 per cent. satis-; a Sait tn area re i whe Pe I ance (weeds y i :
vine negotiators to their camp SYP pat bus aieeoat ae See should dled w ith 50 valibre lead did Com . ee ne Sm mr "
from Kaesong. Ruhlen admitted be about 95 per cent. satisfied. munist pilots break away fron New Premier OEP EES mated. Maat Bat .
certain points on the agenda re- LONDON, July 11. There are some unique features. he scrap they sought t was onc
mained to be worked out. Britain protested “vigorously” One is procedure. We have used| f the first times that Red pilot: | Ff . er, Oren
" 5 4 |} against the search seizure, and diplomatic discussions instead of had not run away from a pitchec | PARI Tuly Vi ‘ ( (
_ Some other delegates believed | ulleged looting of the British|@ #eneral conference because some} air battle President Vincent A L calle b i
that they have safely passed the] steamer by an Egyptian naval{°f the nations concerned are not | The fight ranged from 33 dowr | in political leaders in itional Iran (
delicate opening stages of the boarding party, and indicated its} °D speaking terms with each other} |}to 3,000 feet. While it was at its| premier to h the Frenel | roament d wu ’
negotiations. naval units weuld be alerted to}@nd could never be brought to- | height, 21 Shooting Stars from | Cabinet { ne | stora Al i, W
Easing of the tension surround-) prevent any similar mcidents. gether in conference. RUDOLPH DUNBAR—returning home to British Guiana, passed | Whom the Sabres were flying toy | Natio Asser A } jare nea have enough ¢
ing the peace talks is evident in This has meant many separate} hs Barbados T ‘bdan ever dumped Napalm on Com-|to find imran to meet np ,
the attitude of the negotiators The Foreign Secretary, Herbert] discussions and personal visits.' throug wettest vs nunist ordinances work outh o: | attempt her { he t ; h hould ti
when they returned to their base ae 4 ae a masomess in i —, have been to several of| * ‘mn + ce hit bis | mr , ‘ ; Ge finer he force h ’
in six helicopters. ne House o Commons, that an}the countries principally concerned K B 3 d: . C lo rh l a Captain Milton Nelsen of Ta icant nnctitian hickee |
Five accredited U.N. newspaper] armed boarding party from the}in the Pacific. And my deputy,| UX= an sman 4 ne uc ol {rant City, Alabama shot down the; Centre partie a Right Technicians Quii
and newsreel photographers en-| Egyptian corvette number 61 kept} Mr, Allison hag been to two more. | ‘ . es ~ \ rth M.I.G,. to become the the | groupe hatwaor Com) ; m ’
tered Kaesong as the first Press| the crew members of the steamer] Our procedure while perhaps slow- G ; aH A l 32 ) ye | e's top “MIG-Killer He wasjind Charles De Gat el oriti i" Ind ee Cia
representatives permitted to cover | Empire Reach below decks, looted] er than a general conference we oes ome er e ears only one plane awa from be | People’ Rally W io ndoned Gacl
the historic cease-fire negotiations; £200 worth of goods from the] given every country an even bet-| jcoming an r 1 but two from | Auriol had int alk u fiel 1 of the seve
in progress there. Heavily armed eee store, and wrecked the}ter chance to present its view MR. RUDOLPH DUNBAR, who was once a member of ‘he record of he political lead | let { ‘ na tet €
Chinese road guards delayed the| Ships radio. The ship halted on ; tic 5 , #1435. ‘ ae : : a a . ‘ 1 ! \
rhotdgraphers for about one hour| July 1st-off: Aquaba, Sovereign the British Guiana Militia Band and for three months a Ground Fighting paca her ok Se
at an advanced out-post five miles | member of the Barbados Police Band, returned to Barbades F 3 Ocoee rik a eats ; sent
otitkide Kaesong Hut. treated thé A few minutes earlier, the The second unique fact is that} yesterday after 32 years. In that time he has achieved Le yn the greene Allied pate : he fi ; :
Use sa By tec t } ste - tt dh on . 2 a ne a +! - . eal . ‘ ai P struck swiftly and devastating sb ue ; . A ,
men well and allowed them to| Minister of State Kenneth} the proposed treaty does not put) world «recognition as a “guest” conductor in England,| into the Communist linc. Raiding | France mo lifficult Cabinet « plane \
pass after consulting with “higher Younger had told Questioner that|Japan under any permanent re- Germs ; Fr 4 Y L i i tt U.S.A a t he 1 . risi ince the I Peter Co rab M ‘
‘ i critles " a “| Britain planned to protest to the] strictions or disabilities which will} vermany, France, yugostavia, and the U.S.A, artic 5 8 a up t " ted entrench aes nes : ; ta eA
: Or ‘ sf th : erat i tence! Security Council against Egyptian} make her different or less sover- ee ee ee tle Was an intransit passenge nents challenged Reds where the rd . =a t | 4 : P ;
ne of the nervous and tense} ocinic 5 raffic thr . an eae ~ free ni yesterday on the French [finer] found them and then returned to, adica ciall en Toa osterciay i © ¢ u )
Chinese ‘soldiers tala the photog- restrictions on traffic through the] eign than any other free nation “ee " I . " ‘ i the 1 A usaiite: handed 4) , ; aecet
hers that “we } thik penne | Suez Canal. —U.P, The treaty will in fact restore Somet ng oO folombie and had time to go over; the lines The artillery banged eu Wirne : n S
tai sill a ih eee ut DPAS Japan as sovereign equal and it! i jo Police Headquarters for a chat} away at troop targets throughout n equine ‘ ‘ i ss
alk w > successfu me ; \ , i ‘ante i 2 »c-; the , diatel f t t running onl te " ‘
“The photomraphers travelled in| N ae ie Tre Remember Me By ae waite Police Buna Mi a go Ae ts retaliated in kind $ en bl elected — the vetera a sa nt iking in eae h tine
| "ver . s have the ’ I ; aliate kind, | i ther
an unarmed truck flying white | ry y jeyer-sn smocern Imes av ar was a member of the Ba) They answ “| patrol jabs into Edouard Herriot ts Presider | wishin There j no drilling
flags U.P. | Zacha Scott Toate 't 5 ereas ath oe MANCHESTER, July 11. ie Pp: lice Band Sian the lat odeitiona “with te ites af Piet ur nd Y oll producti nd
q | e applied this principle |_ Mrs. Muriel Sharples, 31, testi- AMy. Bannernagel. aa achinGsWiih “Ake und math ce eneceeniemigansenegs ohitriatin: atevle Ss ‘aout’
| Put In Jail } They have in the name of peace’ fieq in Court that her husband ight aretha attache on ‘their ar ; ‘ 7 H {
7 . i imposed discrimination and hu-; tied her naked to a chair and Mr, Dunbar left by the Colombie |: , Kumhwa and Yanggu area State OF Emergency W. Averell Harriman decli
W ar Casualties | HONOLULU,July 11, | miliations which have bred a new/ branded his initials on her breastjgyesterday afternoon. He will) Bighth Army Commander, Jame: © * | to comment immediately on Ira
| Film star Zachary Scott was|W@". The present treaty would! with a red hot wire. The mother sembark at Trinidad and fly to], Van Fleet again made it plain! h: 1 d l Kovol ceptance of the mission by hin
WASHINGTON, July 11. |, scaciakaded mines a avoid that great error. of three young children, she said }B.G. where a great reception has] jjat armistice talk: did not mean! | POCHMIed IN sy fon 3 Shae caitd ue
The Defense Department pate . mS One Wale Gon» ited t, AD anil ce treaty| be also burned her “40 or 50)Meen planned for him. On his} any jetup in the fighting,
Wednesday reported a new total! cing barefoot on the sidewalk out- , ey et Sa areal times” with a lighted cigarette, pway down at a nitie he oa Van Fleet warned that Commun- acs CAIRO, July 1
» 907908 - sak and 4 iced eS ’ = n : imitations C ame Oh ane i pd ¢ * Trini Steel and |; his *: Snare state oy ermer \“ Wit pr ry’ r
of 1e1z6 fmorican bate casuals) side a_ bar. Police Lieutenant ment of their enemy. These re- vhile she sat gagged and helpless, ine phe up Yo Take part ane are Canente or taunehite ake mivied” iropancie: “Bay bt f ruman H ants
of 616 Over Week gr The stews. Donahue said that Scott! strictions are rarely enforced and? \The husband, 32-year-old Llew-}in the Festival of Britain. able assaults any where on the| nationalists attempted to hold de eli ae :
total included 13,176 deaths 53, “#S Charged with being drunk in| because they are discriminatory} eiyn Sharples, was charged with Me. “Teanbar expects do viet {front nonstrations on the 69th anniver To wii £ yypl
412 wounded, 158 ‘prisoners of the; Public, and locked up for a few | they often ~~ = - re-l causing his wife “grievous bodily the "ee tis ng Dit renecneia He gaich they built up to “aj ary of the Brit mbardmen ‘ ~
ee Cates i a c : 7 sult sought to be avoided, i th tent to disfigure her.’ » 4rgentine, ai, *nezueli 24 FAD age AR ary thas ‘ f Alexandria. All police force NASHINGION, July 1
: . me 4 ssiny, | hours. reas iarm with intent to disfigure her d Saad 7 k se fon | Breater trength than they hav andri \ pol
Communists and 10,64 OP | —U.P. We are planning a new and His arrest came hecenize doctor po on ns to be in the area fo hud: fab genie Gil , Havever he , camel corp are root. | Hussen Komel Selim Bey, dire
rai ee re aha pte oe saw scars on Mrs. Sharples body : Mavic late the West Indies in| said “the Kighth Army is pre { fer guard duty in ¢ Mounted jtor of the nine-member Key;
principles 0 1e United Nations.) hen she entered the hospital : . r " pared to meet the worst the ene- | lie patrolled t Town Hall Mi ) a
That principle is to seek security ah hoa: Se aha 1919, Mr. Rudolph Dunbar wen [PTS | sive. "1) BP | iedins : idoness
7 on od conmcave basis. “A by- month ago to have her third child. to the U.S.A. and graduated] es Can Biv ee i i ul I veuid like t } pt (
ae product of that is that national A police witness said that she ig the in titute of Music an in anti-Briti i Bey who the 1
7 Jentey a so et with de told them that the torture had| 4! in 2 Mi | I ‘ 1 Jpera House Squ \! ndrid [members was arceted } I
other that no national force alone] occurred last September but shi ong ‘ : iss LOnEbridge was bombarded by the British lon Wednesday told '
MIS SIN DIP OM TS seine TT conten: lated in lati 'S) had kept mum, “beeause I love Studied in Paris : e =] | feet in 1882 after a mob massacre. |the visit that the t
ry ( i | ‘ A what Is contemplated in relauon| my husband so much.” The} i sag The P , | The British had opened th ' them when he \ a li
te Japan.—U.P. juoted Sharples as Saying, wher BP then | tudied in Pari of the Lost 5 Al I he I olls paign against the Egyptiar at he would like to visit
THE “DAILY EXPRESS” { the leading British arrested, ‘‘she loves me, and 7) ee ae oaeeryuctiigg with Me From Our Own Correspondent, | CALNE ANE OCCUPYINE The COD |, Selim. said: “I promised
TE “DATL 2 woo , one O ne i1eaqaing . rked her so that she woulda] ofS ee ; UV Aare KINGSTC rea welcome Followir
a ° aoe . . t : sition K if IN, July 11 1
newspapers, is offering a reward of £1,000 for information | ‘| iti D k remember me.” . oe S inert Haat ae im Gladvs eee ee pecessennnenrereereneoneanens Pate ts Teuinae, tharaicaeen
that will establish the whereabouts of the disappearing oa ing Oc UE, | Aidiea journalism at the Unj-|™mante’s Private Secretary UNEXPLODED BOMB feted. at a Wi hington Board
diplomats Donald Duart Maclean and Guy Francis De “ | versity of Paris. He studied mu- beaten by P.N.P.’: Rina ay vs Trade Lluncheon.—U.}
Moncy Burgess. This reward will be paid to any person Goes To e ° ‘Two Arrested lor a et ape een pee Re tvaxkirotion oa Puesday, tol A i eae ied Seis. A ”
P > e ne f z 3 ‘ ” # . se ! ma unexploded bomb Vay.
who sends to the Daily Express definite evidence that will S ‘ N In 1931 he made England his|the Eastern Westmoreland con ound ia t ni ht ; The ADVOCATE
lead to the solution of the most puzzling mystery in recent BERMUDA, July 11. ing Ne o home and conducted the leading|stituency which Evans won ii | {Legation in. Suburl
vanes One of the largest floating dry- shoot ng er wehestras there making occa-{ 1944 and 1949 by large votes! police said a pays for NEWS
"ALL SUCH INFORMATION will be carefully sifted and passed oars Pe the ens oon eae ROXBORO, Carolina, July 11 ional es rae wie con- | Evans eee his seat in th for an eleven inche . Dial 3113
= ities 5 : 4 3 iq} |alty Floating Dock Number 5 left Two white youths under heavy| ducted the London Philharmonic] House of Representatives in Mas nches diameter piece of pipe cot
on to the, Resariy eUribrities eae ages cuenere beat ae Bermuda to-day on the start ot Bites iliay Guarcell wit | Orchestra at the Albert Hall in protest against the Govern ata ’ Runa: ‘3 Day or Night.
Branch, and Foreign Office police—for investigation. a long voyage across the Atlantic Sasting cp ein, Alia aks as . ment's lack of attention to the —UP.
a 7 7 ‘ , ViSelele S Hee 7 : s Since the cessation of ostili-] : i ; :
to Falmouth, England, in tow ol with a shot-gun. The blast blindec | si, He hae eniantad the Berlin water difficulties in his constitt
2 Tums Reward ara oe ‘urtis Norwood in one eye, 80) Philharmonic Orchestra in Ger- Sent a sors mk oe a
The great steel structure for joctors said they feared he would|many, At the invitation of tho| "8 ising t ne odds were heavy i PRINCESS REARGAREE
long a familiar landmark at the ia ; ‘ : aw.) View of Evans’ personal popular i “us
* ea } ose sight in the othe Ministry of Culture of Yugoslavia] .,. 4 Miss I pride
now closed Bermuda Dockyard wil Police Lt. Page Brooks said that|he has conducted concerts there ity, pt up Mis ongbridge
take about 25 days to make the We ii - ee Durt lk ie . dongucte . n+) against him
;eorge Thomas Eppe of Durha fe has conducted in Paris a
passage. : was under $4,000 bond on a char the American Festival of Music In the Bye-election which
Lieut Commandey , Norman of assault th attempt to kill an ind in the U.S.A. he has con- brought out 50 per cent. of the
Hunter R.N., Commanding _ thé ) Riley Oakes of Roxboro was under; ducted at the famous Hollywood voters’ Evans won by nearly
Reward, is in charge of the bi?) 69 oo9 Bond charged as an-acet | Bowl. 6.000 votes
ee ie ¥ ‘ t 1 SOrY ——— Three other candidates running
Oe ee, last job ye te} Both ouths admitted part 7 : independents lost their deposit
tow the Canadian ship Beachy! o.. shooting srooks said > 7 UY Tr lect t s *
4 ‘ : | oting i < | 2 . 1e election maintains the tatu
Heod from Chatham to Falmouth, | boys told him they and four com-| De GCaspe rl W ins quo between the J.L.P. and P.N.P
"ngland | ' inabe F 1 gro . nh tt House tepresentat
(cp) } nions drove up a grou ROME, July 11 in the ouse of tepresentative
CP lof young negroe king along! Premier De Gasperi’ Govern at the last election vith the
. la road 1 Wednesday night ar nent won ¢ rrow 18 vote victory | exception that two Independents }
T es . " {i 9 yegan to taunt them sin i nh ray pee then inning eat ire no
7g aT t AY ) if hamber of Le ities on | :
No Hor S¢ I rac ig An argument started ip Vednesda night for it tof Piving ‘Bubtan tec 2 ae eeu
‘ . . lnegroes threw rock e car tablish an emergency Civil De-|8¥ing Bustamante a ij0 of
Savs . swe ng 10 to Oake me, See ¥ ‘ tead of four in the 32-men
& “ays De Gas seri | The white youths drove to Oak e Corp Communists and left IStes LOur 3 1c .08 .
, - . jhome got a shotgun and returnet | wing Socialists kept the Chamber | ber nOMnE
ROME July 11 |fones fired into the negr | iM turmoil for two daye last week | The election attracted much |
Warning was served on the}, " nthe f Broo! . rhea ittention because of Mi Long
- ad Was Re ae .» | hitting Norwood e Tact ’ | 'neluding one all night session in items j
Western Allies by Italy’s Premiet | sata |e Se neler te bridge’s candidacy and the lead
Aicide De Gasperi, that the Itai-| —UP attempt to block the he of both Parties campaigned |
ian Government will not tole They termed the measure “Fas-| continuously with the result tha
ny Allied “horse trading vith leist’” and claimed it Id create|the Budget Debate wa ispendec |
SESS ypeny 4 ea pide Par eget. cence “ cist” and claimed it would create} ' > '. rs
(Left) MACLEAN: Born May (Right) BURGESS: Born April ugoslavia over Trieste. He said:| T vine | OD sal J; | Se Q ae nce last week to next weel |
25th, 1913. H t 6ft. 2% ins. oa ee ae Bis ing, opetaate part of the Italian New Le aland W ill |" Secret anti-Communist Army ; TW! tie Bene gtten ic
Hair brushed back and parted on Thick-set. Slightly bald. Grey at}. oiig, and Italy will make sure ‘ yp ry > 4 | The vote on the Bill as a whole | electioneering |
left. ie, 7 fe a orn Wa Wee Secne ts destiny not compré «| Go To The Polls |was 258 for 240 against. [\ |
round - shouldered. song, hin in. ¢€ is ariabl; L 3 e stated Italys position in a uy NC" 44 ™5 » Senate where it re ee
legs. Tight-lipped mouth, good dressed. Talks a great deal and ieee iets aeanton in which] ,, ear «29 beeen rere. .
features. Chain smokes. Care-~ is fond of discussing polities, phil<] nore were charges of Western{| Prime Minister Sydney allans | ree ot Revoke Licencés |
lessly, but well dressed. Speaks osophy, and the arts. Fluent in Allied betrayal of Italy and shout -| announced Wednesday nieet his |
Frenc h, but not perfectly. French. ed demands that Italy should | oe Govern 1ent will go te | ONDON. July 1
; ' . aot} the country soon to se vil a- | eo _
; withdraw from the Atlantic Pact|* ; i iat r * | In order to conserve supplic j
These drawings were made by|But thoy were not handed in by wile abel sn Trieste tion of its handling of the Ne 2% ‘ 2 | platinum, metal alloys fe
” : nless the Allies return Trieste to}! . ‘ } platin 1 and |
1 Daily Express artist from in-|the missing es oe the originals tate, aa | Zealand s labour crisis s Ihe ir Lordships i r¢armament, the Board of Trade}
aifferent photographs the only] were not in their nandwriting. Italy’s concern over the even-| The National Governme Sein Go: oA Pens aiak {1evoked all licenses for the ex
ones available—of the two men | THERE IS NO CONCRETE), oi fate of the area was aroused | elected December, 1949, in a GEORGETOWN y 11. | port of these goods to all countric
Mr. Jack Hewitt, who, for 14 yeat a tas eae te by an apparently inspired press| strong swing to the Saat a, British Guiana Supren excepy the Commonv ealt? an
has been Burs closé , friend | EVE t REACH Sieh 2ARIS; : * | campaign charging the U.S.,| not ordinarily need to appea ’ udges will in future be the nited State effective . |
“w Maclean, describes} QUITE POSSIBLE FOR THEM Béithin and France with pre \ voters again until late next yea ed as Their Lordships, it; lb. Judging by trade returns fo
as the best like-| TO HAVE RETURNED TO ing “ta welch on the December] In ist election the National) was announced by Acting Chief|the first five months of the year |
en. | BRITAIN. - 1948 declaration which promised] Party won 46 seats iz the Hou Ilustice Boland announcement | foreign countrie ss 1 luding th ¢ |
the two Foreign] Many hundreds of clues have italy that she would eventually lof Representatives against 34 fc eing ide officially in Saturday United States took about 32 pe
mt 4) ade 5 e nr vm taly that sne woulc ventu y t hepre ' ‘ a . re eee the tot baal ied 'bD
$ See apps ange aL] bere’ ip eres toe : 1 onal . : an iver Trieste.—U.P. + Labour (CF al Gax tte of tal exp UF
ign ree ac tica ect es ol 1 ¥OSi european cae ——
ic The two men} countries An “‘Inter-pol” mes- e 4 r
Malc injsage— an arrangement by which f I r | ew et an »
ofall members of the International r. en ina oO pe S ; 8) ©
in| Police Conference are alerted — 7
he week-en leasurs mer} was sent out on June 1, the da) LONDON, July 11. | lstest developments of the Rolls | In an interview, Tank said: “In, will acquirs numb
Falaise. } wer u = eee Were pusy Argentina hopes to be in a po-' Royce engint ind f Franc eB ‘ held several talk French motor
They left t ses On boarc.|from d y the Foreign Office.| ition within a year to produce e ne French jet motor called with French engincers of Snecr “We also visited the |}
took x S | pending the result of enquiries. jthe jatest Pulqui II swept wing will be n to the Argen- National Plane Factory there Aeronautic Exhibitic
Re i I Maclean wa hen heacl of the/jet propelled fighter designed by \tine to deter it tabilit peciall vith Dr. Oestrict vas most pressed
rte Ame n § n the Foreign|Kurt Tank. Tank is now in Eu- an-born engineer and W. Boyd. gress France has mack é
The T the Off had recently rope with the Argentine Mi iid Four P Il ha MT ( tructed and lesigned|since the end of the war Of x
ae? alt r . ( om | pe /sion seeking material roa structed ir—one he jet motor At ‘ he still ha ) eee
taullo inisne t evar c B nlArg ne Force Factory, in- r test and three f » befe he odu i ‘
‘ t W gte ‘ } e ne and elect ne ie O ‘ t e Argen- ¢ e he the ‘ ¢ PRINCESS MARGARET, with a fur wrap over her arm, eave
¢ ‘ se ¢ : | eq rr ¢ t} ) of At he o ier countrie : by ear after seeing the film Show Boat
HAVE YOU SEEN THEM t f e Us







.

PAGE TWO



_ Carib Ca C















M* Al Met NOTTE in Antigua & ito
atten t six : 1 police
officers ¢ e at the Police College
at Ryto n-Dunsmore, Coventry,
reiur from England yesterday
by the Colombie. During his stay
in England his wife and family
have been living in Barbados. They
were the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday to m nm
Tt pion to leave for Antigua
eo. July 29 } the Ladw Nelson
taj. Hill brought with him from
Er d t ed al bite}
’ ad ay for Mr. Carlton
Hill of Fontabelic Pegey”™ is six
mont id ond Ras already won a
cup a doz show in Fneland

Caribbean Cruise
AKING the ten day Caribbean
Crutse by the French Line













Colombie yesterday were Mis;
Daphne Fletcher, Miss Mildred
Emitege, Mrs. M. Perrin, Mr. B, A
Fletcher,,Mr. W. A. Fletcher, Miss
Lor Hl, Mr Deris Welch and
Miss Olive Lewi
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso B..de Lim
ere am6ng the passengers bound
for Trinitlad
After 24 Years
t OLIDAYING in Barbados after
an absence of twenty-four
y s Mr. Sydney A. horne, a
I i who works for the
Dd News in New York Mr
Thorne is pending two weeks
here staying with his sister
Say It With Flags
. E SHEPHERD iud Co.,
A Ltd. nalled the return ot
their Managi ge Director with flags
vesterday A streamer of flags
flew. between their two flagstaffs,
one of 1ich was flying the com-
’s flag aud the other the Union



Ome Maurice Cave, Managing
Director “of the firm accompanied
by his wife, daughter Cynthia and
Mrs. Cave’s sister Mrs. Teddy

Blades came in from England by
the Colombie which took them t
England just about four months
ago, “

Mrs. W. H. Allan and daughter
who had also ‘been in England on
holiday returned by the same ship.

Vital Statistics Officer

M* G. ROBERTS, C.D. and W's.
Vital Statistics Officer return-

ed yesterday from England by the
Colombie. Another arrival by the
fame ship was Mr. Harold Pro-
verbs, Jnr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold PrsVerbs of Reckley Ter+
race

Harold hag been studying Engin-
eering in Bergland,

‘Remained In Englamd
M**: G. Gy Fh ELDOMAw returned
home yesterday by the
Colombie after four months in the

U.K. and Europe. Her daughter
Ruth who went up with her re-
mained on in England. te study
Radiology at King’s College, Den-
mark Hill, London,

Mrs. Feldman went up to Eng-
land by thé Celombie on March

12th

VISCOUNT
poodle “Teva”
They plan to settle here.

Transferred To
St. Vincent

M*: AND MRS. Ronnie Howell
iccomp arrived Worn “England yesterday
by the Colombie. Mr. Howell is

with Barclays Bank and is return-

ing from long leave. He was al
one time stationed in Barbados
and Carib understands that he has
just been transferred from theii
Georgetown, B.G., branch to St
Vincent as Accountant. They are
remaining in Barbados for a couple
of werks en route, holidaying with
relatives er
“Colombie’’ Arrivals
R,,AND MRS. S, A. Blan-
chétte who left for England
on March 31st by the Gascogne,
returned yesterday by the Colom-
bie. Mr, Blanchette is the Man-
aging Director of the Barbados
Herdware.
Other passengers returning on

the Colombie were
Frea Thirkelt

Myr, and Mrs,
and Mr. “T. Wilder

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

y. CRIED
A that is
sobs—when
ciation of

as strong men cry—
lo say, With oweae
| read ‘that the Asso-
Pall Women was origin-
ally the London branch of the
Association of Women With Large
Feet

Only these giantesses know the
humiliation of wearing a stocking
that is hardly more than a sock,
and of having to pretend that their
are sandals, with half of
each foot. projecting through a

shoes



CROSSWORD



Across

. Here find my pig’s cap. (5, 4)

. Nothing: dour about aroma, (5)
Such a Blass is wasp waisted. (4)
The real beach is exposed. (Â¥)
Get out. and you've had it, (4)
Just: the ones to slope. (6)
Reverberate. (4)

Not Wild meat. (4)

Noise from the tin gable, (8)
Lots af booking goes on in this
office,. (6)
Part: of this
Sulddie. (4)

Ia RES OCEE

ashtray at
22. On the level,
You get away from humus,

. Sort of bos a satlor has, (6)

Down
1, Wee horse bugs come from.
(5, j
Even @ dreamer may get one, (4)
ero. caps the trespassers, (8)
Imbibe, (4)
(7)

the

dP



Out of order, you bet it is.
bborn sort of Muffin? (4)
Anon, | (9)

(7)

2e Qf bed-cover,
Phey are alwe ays sworn.



SH IAOPEN

ympadhised, (6)




(5)



eight

gaping hole and flapping
front like a deformed fish

Disgraceful Scenes

along in

HE refusal of the
3ubbleblowing
false teeth for the ferret
Ramsgate has “aroused a storm of
protest.” It is admitted that the
ferret was not actually engaged in
protting when it broke its teeth on
a bun, but Mr. Fred Sidcup, known
as the Ferret’s Friend, asked per-
tinently how a
trim for protting unless it is
Suarded against accidents.
guided zealots wrecked

Ministry of

to provide

safe-
Mis-

a ferretry



AND VISCOUNTE

ferret can keep in 58

| (By MICHAEL WILDING)

SS DANGAN and their French

arrived in Barbados yesterday by the ‘Colombie’.

Island King To Marry

R. JOHN CLUNIES-ROSS, 22-
year-old “King” of the Cocos
Island, in the Indian Ocean, is to
marry in London soon. His bride
will be Miss Daphne Parkinson, 21,
daughter of a Lancashire manu-
facturing chemist.
Clunies-Ross and
son met at Oxford. He was study-
ing colonial administration; she
was ti king an occupational therapy

Miss Parkin-



Parkinson London

is in

awaiting her fiance’s return. He is
the fifth member of his family to
be “King” of the Cocos Islands.

Recently he negotiated the trans-
fer of their administration to Aus-
tralia.

With Barclays Bank

RRIVING from England yes-

terday by the Colombie were
Mr. and Mrs, Norman Cooke and
daughter Anne. Mr. Cooke has

come out to join the Barbados
branch of Barclays Bank.

her time She has been a
Plastic Dustbin Queen, a Gas
Container Queen, Miss Processed
Hake, and so on But a woman
ef Alberta has beaten her, She
has been “chosen as Miss Flagpole
Sitter of 1951." Her presence un
the pole will advertise the Medi-

ve Hat rodeo, and “She hopes te

stay on the pole for two weeks.’
“Hones” is the operative word, It
uggests the bitter disappointment
te her of any shorter stay, ‘She
ys she will pass the time on the
pole in composing a can-can.”

In Passing



at Sandford-St.-Alban ‘yesterday, "FYHE other day, while walking
nd released the ferrets. Two Bos I came out of a wood on to ¢
Scouts were bitten in Hop-street. narrow lane in which there is an|
A fireman who’ tried to rescue inn where you can drink and talk}
one of the ferrets from a tree had Without the scourge of perpetual! |

his helmet knocked sideways ~nd
his right trouser-leg torn, Cheering
erowds below panicked, and a
lorry loaded with sponges was
overturned, A man bearing a
banner calline for “Fair Play fo
Nerrets’. was locked into a coal-
shed by four members of the Anti-
Animal League.

Effective Measures
IMSIE SLOPCORNER has
filled many curious positions

wireless, As I was making fo:
this inn a man, in London clothing
approached and said, “Do you
know where the goldsmith’s shop
is?” Now there was nothing with-|
in five or six miles but very smaii}
and remote villages some withou!|
a shop of any sort, I said I had}
no idea where the goldsmith’s was,|
and he thanked me sadly and went
on his mysterious way, I wonder|

|
what on earth is the pa sete



ftuper t and Simon—30



Rupert decides to find Simon
before going to Deepwood Manor, so
he runs back over the hill and spies
the boy steadily a: work. When he
reaches the cottage his pal is sitting
on the last pile of logs and look ing

ather tired. ** Hullo, R ipert, what
did the policeman say ? 1e asks.

LADIES SHOES

ARCOLA “in Biack suEDE, TAN SUEDE,

& WHITE NUBUCK 1389 15:24
ART STYLES
Black Laced OXFORDS

For NURSES & SCHOOL GIRLS ‘7.50 & 7.68

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

SM

4220

HBRaeasBaearRBE Ss



YOUR SHOE STORE

Za

of this odd encounter,

‘Il had no need to go to him,”
smiles the littl bear, and he tells

of the Professor's discovery, ‘* It 5
was owing to you that the golden =_¢
locker was found,’”’ he adds.

“Would you like to come and try
to solve the mystery?" ‘Oh,
rather,"’ cries Simon, forgetting his

ecuess,

4606
Seag#us

‘
t¢
MA grosgrain

| The

'- G-M’s LAUGH AND THRILL HIT! | x








BBB) svecested vy THE RUDYARD KIPLING STORIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







What. kind of clothes do ‘nen
{like women to wear? I toa:
j Miche ael Wilding shopping with
me to find out.
| took him to the dress de-
i tment of a store and asked
hin

“If you were meeting a woman
| for lunch in town, at this time
of the year, how would you like

her to be dressed? ”

LET NO MAN ever complain
again on the time women tak
to buy clothes! One hou
later we were still in the dres
department and Mr. Wilding was

still shaking his head.
Too Fussy
Here were his verdicts
On a YELLOW SUIT i
mermaid line: “Too fussy.”
On a Paisley pure SILK dress
ta a draped apron _ fron
Paris copy) “Too dull.”
dusteeat was ad-
firmly rejected.
* ‘







mir ed— but
winner

was. —a simple
chiffon dress,

spotted with white.
He chose it “‘because it looks
‘ool and elegant, not too con-
spicuous, I get wildly embar-
assed if I am out with a women
ind everybody stares at her.
“Extreme fashions are probably
terribly smart, but I don’t like
them.”
Knows His Mind

NEXT WE WENT TO the hat
Jepartment. And again my own
ideas were shattered. Every
artwheel was promptly wheeled
away.

I discovered that Michael
Wilding is A MAN WHO KNOWS





HOWTODRESSFORLUNCH



The luncheon outfit Michael chose. It’s the sort
of thing Men like Women to wear, HE says.

a wand-like figure. frames,




























THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
SCOLDED PPP PAPE
>

¢
: >

. OPENING TOMORROW %

;

x ~~ %
is GLOBE :
\ ~ .
i% PLUS %
1X 3
3 All Star Talent Show &

‘ *
1 %
i GERALD DAISLEY >
1% “If I'm Lucky” x
j x y _ x

* er mel iets 2

% * re FIrZ HAREWOOD %
\% marty 6 young gir “I Want To Be Loved” :

%,

*

1%

\R BOP CLARKE
x “Train No. 1” ¥
¢ 3
‘ *

& ORVILLE GRANDERSON 3}

1? “Bless You” 3
% ae ALD =
, Te ¥
% LINDA CHARLES MICHAEL. CONSTANCE IVOR HADMON >
; DARNELL” BOYER: RENNIE : SMITH “I Apologise” g
% FRANCOIS” ROSAY* orto Pre WING co R
‘ HOW * AO KOCH | Based on 0 Seory by Lows Chan %

eee BRUCE MANN $
> “Last Mile Home” %

is EXTRAS x

1% DORIAN THOMSON %
| + COUNTERFEIT CAT “May The Lord Bless x
1 xy You” %
i And 3
if

s COPENHAGEN CARLTON BEST i
1% “With A Song In My &

Q PAGEANTRY Heart” §

” 654566666656 66 t OOOO OOO OOO S

PLLA PLL I SII SE



|



slots so that you can tie

WHAT HE LIKES. am only @ woman! te be sold in New York shops in|
A black frilly little number What He Likes a week or two is eng. tee
with a pointed crown (rather chic, CLOTHES NOTES from Michael out by m3 oRS . aed i ot
thought) amused him no end. Wilding. It looks just | like a bom er a
Looked like a beehive, he said. I like women to wear black for Matches, but each stick has a per-
; evening and white for the fume head which, rubbed on the
He showed interest when a flat beach, skin, leaves its special fragrance.
‘traw puff beret was produced, A black strapless evening dress } es ae sa
which I pointed out would flatter looks sophisticated. A white Sunglasses _ are taking on
almost any face. swimsuit on a slim brown Strange shapes here. You can
BUT I DISCOVERED that he]. figure looks wonderful. buy them set into visor-like veils.
thought it was a dual purpose hat Bikinis look terrific if you have Other models have _ triangular



which could also be used as an
ice pack. I

At last we found it, An attrac-
tive small hat, made from flat|!
white velvet flowers, with large
yellow centres, This, Michael I
decided, was THE HAT.

‘Important’

OUR NEXT MOVE was to{
choose accessories.

The shoes were easy. Michael

wanted a plain simple court shoe.

“Shoes,” he said,, are terribly
important. They must be clean,
reat, have high heels, and, most
mportant, flatter the instep.

“Have you ever noticed how
attractive some women’s legs
look when they are wearing
high-heeled shoes and how un-
attractive they look on the beach
without shoes?”

THE BAG AND GLOVES were
chosen in navy blue to match the

Commene:ng FRIDAY 13th THE HEIRESS }
shoes. Starring: OLIVIA De HAVILLAND, MONTGOMERY CLIFT, {
Do I agree? RALPH RICHARDSON
W-e-l-l. The dress was a good
choice. The hat should have 7, nr ae —
been darker. Perhaps a navy — =
blue fine straw. |
With a light summer dress I
would have chosen high-heeled IMAL 2310 = PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN
strappy sandals. But then I LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY (FRIDAY)
4.45 & 8.30 p.m, 2.36,



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
11.15 a.m Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m Listeners Choice, 12.00 noon The
News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis

110.45 pom, 19.76 M,.



4.15 p.m. International Eisteddfod, 4.45
vem. Dance Music, 5.00 p.m. Festivai
Concert Hall, 600 pm Mona Liter

Quartet, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.in
Today's Sport





7.00—10.45 pom 25.53 M. 31,32 M

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45
pm Greek Days, 4.00 p.m Radio
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Books to Read, 8,30
p.m, As I Knew Him H. G. Wells,
8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From



EFditoria's, 9.00 p.m. International

sddfod, 9.30 1.m, Do You Remember, eee
p.m. Special Dispatch, 10.00 p.m ia Ba oe a
» News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10 15 Maceo OFC 0G0 C9G GOSS POOF 5o5 —POOPPPPOOSS S588,
pm. Have A Go, 10.45 p.m. On The %
— x EMPIRE | rR
— ‘. | £
5 |
% |
. |

STARTING x
TO-MORROW
2.30 & 8.30

PAE

EMPIRE



Wo 5
WOM

presents

starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

DAVID ROBERT P|
_/NIVEN - NEWTON |)
PARE INO wen. F |

with
CYRIL CUSACK - GRETA GYNT
FRANK ALLENBY

Screen Play by MARGUERITE ROBERTS,
TOM REED and MALCOM STUART BOYLAN

Directed by TAY GARNETT
PANDRO . BERMAN

YER TURE

Produced b



World Round-up for Women









Last Twe Shows TODAY 5

}

Zane GREY'S |
James WARREN &

; |

|

“THE CLAY acai |

| sre BIG

Color by

s

dae MERE TIT | x

The star of “King *
Solomon's Mines”, | %.
STEWART GRANGER, §4
isterrificina bignew | &
M-G-M adventure! x
“ i st

* ASOLO EOE EEE OEOOOO









don’t like strong contrasting them on with ribbons, and frames
colours, ~ in rainbow colours,

don’t like evening dresses ‘

with narrow shoulder shraps. From. Paris

They look like underwear. Cuff and glove watches are the
would rather see a woman in newest jewellery novelty. These
one well-cut all the time than are mainly in the shape of a
in several badly fitting suits. flower attached to the cuff with

a clip.

N-E-W-S

studded rose. When
From New York

A PERFUME gadget which

Is

watch.



es ee om



—— a=

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at & 40 pm

“THE BLACK ROSE”

in Technicolor

TYRONE POWER —- ORSON WELLES



oS Starring: CECILE AUBRY









}_ CPENING TOMORROW
| 4.45 & 8.30 pm

THIS WAS PARIS DAILY 4.45 & 830 p.m
Ben lyon, Griffith Jones John Wayne in
Ann Dvor and



|
jee
|
|

GUNS OF THE



PECOS





Dick Foran Patricia Neal Ward Bond
SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 p.m. J) SOON - - -
“WESTERN HERITAGE" & |. CARIBBEAN PREMIERE !
Bette Davis in

“STORM OVER WYOMING *

featuring Tim HOLT

“PLAZA &

OISTIN

Dial 8404
5 & 8.20 p.m.

“SUNSET PASS” ||
"STATION WEST” ||









GAIETY |

rth Show TONITE 8 30 p.m

‘THE HUNTED”

Preston FOSTER &

”
‘ NEWSHOUNDS
ee N POWELL
“FRIDAY to SUN: 5 & 8.30 p.m. to SUN: 5 & 8.30 p.m.
aie DOUBLE !
UP IN ARMS"
Technicolor &

FRIDAY TO.
Mat
‘GO ROAD" &
N ANTONIO”







by Tee PEON ae)











Positively Last Two Shows Today LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
415 & BOO | 430 & 815

20th Century Fox Double

United Artists Presents - -

Betty Grable & Martha Ray

“PIN UP
and
* JUNGLE

with

in

GIRL ”

CHARLIE CHAPLIN in

“CITY LIGHT.



PATROL ”

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
430 & 815



OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY

10 & 815

Republic Double

20th Century-Fox Double

William Elliott in—

Preston Foster, Victor Mature in

‘GALLANT LEGION” | “ROGER TOUHY
GANGSTERS ”
noe and
“ DESTINATION BIG | “ANCHORS AWEIGH™

with
Frank Sinatra,

HOUSE”

Gene Kelly

CCCEOEBEEEEOOE”



ALL
FISHERMEN!

We can supply your Requirenents . .
Rylands Mesh Wire for Fish Pots
Lacing Wire
Hounsells Fishing Lines 6 — 36 lbs
Fish Hooks
Stainless Steel Wire
Cotton and Seine Twines

3
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Tel. No. 2032



Hardware Department





and Continuing

OPERATION PACIFIC”

| PAYMENT ON Seger er ee

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Leo GORCEY & aGORCEY _& Dead End |¢
oo

Frank Sinatra & Gene Belly

*|
|

Mellerio shows a gold diamond- |

one petal
is pressed back the heart of the |
rose opens to reveal a tiny gold |

|

\









STARBUDS OF 1951

TONITE
GLOBE



8.30 p.m. ONLY
THEATRE

Presented by

MADAM IFILL

In Aid of

The Christ Church Baby Welfare League Clinic
â„¢ Under the Patronage of

The Hon. V. C. GALE, M.L.C., Ek. D. MOTTLEY

and Mr. > Me.

Music by
B. (COUNT) BROWNE AND ORCHESTRA

PROGRAMME :
CHEROKEE .......... .... Overture
ORANGE COL OURED SKY

Cc.

. Orchestra





. Chorus
MARSH MELLOW WORLD is .. Orchestra
THE CHARLESTON ............. aa . Chorus
THE MYSTERIOUS SUITCASE . Sketch
COPPELIA ....... Ballet



PEANUTS ...
“THE HI STEPPERS”
TEA FOR TWO

THE WEDDING SAMBA .
TABLE MANNERS ......
THE WALTZ IN BLUE ...
GOOD NITE SWEET DREAMS .

” Sketch



Musical Sketch
. Chorus
. Sketch
Chorus
. Finale





Orchestra & Box Seat $1.00; House 72¢c; Balcony 48c.
Tickets on Sale To-day and To-nite at the Globe
Booths open 7.00 p.m.

N.B.—There will be NO 5.00 P.M. SHOW To-day!







TORPEDO-PACK

PLAZA

= RIDGETOWN

IAL OID PLA ALLL LEAL ALLL 6b LIL Lf ODD PAA seb gbgls

A545 t sts

-







i



Dand TERRIFIC!

TOMORROW

2.30-4.45 & 8.30 p-m.
__and CONTINUING DAILY at 4.45 and 8.30 Pm,



JOHN
AYNE

* as Skipper Duke Gifford

* who could shoot a torpedo

_ ~~» through a needle —or sew
= up a date with a laugh!

Warner Bros’

(ara

_ WARD “et \
AiSO STARRING NEAL ae P OREN m a Steiner
- PATRICIA sEORGE Tivtonr



COMING FOR ONE WEEK
CARIBBEAN PREMIERE £

| Betts DAVIS IN
| PAYMENT ON DEMAND





THURSDAY, JULY 12,

1951



Rehabilitation Fund

Exp

By Hon.

lained In Council

G. D. Pile

HON. G. D. L. PILE, at Tuesday’s meeting of the Leg-
islative Council paid tribute to the part which the Rehab-
ilitation Fund had played in the improvement of the Sugar
Industry of the British West Indies including that of Bar-

bados.

Said Mr. Pile, “The Factory im-
provements paid for in part from
wnat fund have enabled us to cope
with the record crops of the last

two

years. Moreover, both the

factory employee, whose basis of
payment is by the ton of sugar or

gallon of s

yrup produced and the



cane grower has benefited by the
increased factory efficiency.

The

The Order

Council was at that time

considering a resoiution to approve

the
Industry

Order entitled:— “The Sugar
(Renabilitation, Price

Stabilisation and Labour Weliare)
Order, 1951,” made by the Gover-

nor

-in-Executive Committee on

the 17th day of May, 1951, under
the Provisions of Secuons 3 (1) (¢)
and 4 (3) of the Sugar industry
(Rehabilitation, Price Stabilisation

and

Labour Welfare) Act, 1947,

(1947-13) as set out in the Schedule
thereto.

The order stated:—

2. There shall be raised—

|
! (a) on all sugar

on

in

to

ful

on

Cé

3,
Sugar Production and Export Con-
trol Board by way of
raised under Article 2 of this Order

(c) to the

The
British West
wrote on the 16th of October to
the
forming them of this decision and
asking them when presenting the
se for this increase to the Min-
istry of Food to draw to the lat-
‘s attention that



ter
year
period did not allow West Indian
producers to maintain their fac-
tories and cultivation at full effi-
cieney,
was to be

manufactured
in this Island during the year
one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one a levy at the
rate of thirteen dollars and
twenty cents per ton;

(b) on all fancy molasses manu-

factured in this Island during
the year one thousand nine
hunared and fifty one a levy
at the rate of thirteen dollars
and twenty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons.

All moneys received by the

the levy

all sugar and fancy molasses

manufactured during the year one
thousand nine
one shall be paid by the said Board
to the Sugar Industry Capital Re-
habilitation
Sugar Industry Price Stabilisation
Reserve Board and the Governor-
in-Executive Committee
following proportions:—

(a) to the Sugar Industry Capi-

hundred and fifty

Reserve Board, the

in the

tal Rehabilitation Reserve
Board at the rate of four dol-
lars and eighty cents per ton
in respect of sugar and at the
rate of four dollars and eighty
cents per three-hundred and
thirty wine gallons in re-
spect of fancy molasses;

(b) to the Sugar Industry Price

Stabilisation Reserve Board
at the rate of six dollars per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of six dollars per
three hundred and thirty wine
gallons in respect of fancy
molasses.



Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee at the rate of
two dollars and forty cents
per ton in respect of sugar,
and at the rate of two dollars
and. forty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons in respect of fancy mo-
lasses,

Misunderstanding

Hon G. D. L, Pile said:
“Judging by the speeches made

the other place when this

Resolution now before us was de-
bated

there would appear
misunderstanding as

there,
some

be

to the origin and purpose of the
Rehabilitation Funds;
funds with
deals.

“As some Honourable Members
know,
Association
Associations
dos,
Kitts, St. Lucia and Trinidad are
members,
holding i
Meeting in a different colony each
year,
October.

“At this Meeting among other
matters the price that should be
requested
dom
sugar is considered,
1946
Meeting was held in British Gui-
ana

one of the
which this Resolution

the British West Indies
of which the Sugar
of Antigua, Barba-
British Guiana, Jamaica, St.
practice of
General

makes a
its ordinary
usually in the month of

of the
for the next

United King-
year’s crop
In the year

the ordinary General

in October and after care-
consideration it was agreed

that an increase of £2 15, per ton

the price paid in _1946 crop

sugars be requested for those of
1947,

Costs increasing

then Secretary of the

Indies Association
West India

Committee in-

the year

price paid over the war

that if full
achieved it

—_—

production
was im-



IMPORTANT
TO PLANTERS !!

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

Manure spreaders

Trailers, ete....

to

perative that rehabilitation should

be undertaken now that sup-
plies and machinery were be-
comin more readily available

and that the cost of these was
high and continually Tereasing.

“At 5 o’clock on Christmas Eve
the British West Indies Sugar
Association got a telegram from
the West India Committee saying
that the Ministry of Food offered
to increase the price of sugar for
1947 over that for 1946 by £4 15.
but that the creation of various
funds would reduce the increase
to the producer by £3 to £1. 15.
In the telegram the reference to
the Rehabilitation Fund was in
these words: —

“One pound per ton to a Re-
habilitation Reserve to be held
available against evidence of
expenditure of a capital char-
acter either on major replace-
ments and deferred main-
tenance or new capital devel-
opment.”

Included in Price

“After considerable discussion
with the Ministry of Food through
the West India Committee it
emerged that these funds had to
be included in the price of sugar
in erder that the United Kingdom
could recover them on that por-
tion of the sugar resold to Canada,
Moreover that the Ministry of
Food under its‘.nérmal - trading
arrangements had to pay out its
full c and f price to shippers and
could not include any reference
to deductions, That, therefore, the
English Income Inland Revenue
people had advised that the only
way to avoid the producer being
liable to income tax on that year’s
profits on the whole of the new
price Was to collect the difference
between the Ministry’s buying
price and the agreed nett: price
to producers through local legis-
lation. It would have defeatea
the objectives for which these
funds were being created had the
producer been subject to Income
Tax on the total amount paid by
the Ministry of Food for the

sugar, besides being grossly un-
fair to him,
“For this reason and also to

ensure that no producer failed to
make allocations to the various
funds in accordance with an
agreement made informally with
Government, the Colonial Office
recommended to the West Indian
Governments that the difference
between the Ministry of Food's
buying price and the agreed net
price to producers should be col-
lected through local legislation,
Had it not been for these reasons
no legislation would have been
necessary.
Exact Amounts

Therefore the amounts which
the Sugar Industry (Rehabilita-
tion, Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Act 1947, under the
provisions of which this Resolu-
tion comes before us, laid down
should be paid to the various funds
were the exact amount less inci-
dental expenses which had been
agreed on between the British
West Indies Sugar Association and
the Ministry of Food,

“The Rehabilitation Fund hag U. S. HAS “ARMY ’ OF ATOM MEN

proved of the greatest value to
the Sugar Industry of the British
West Indies including that of
Barbados. The Factory improve-
ments paid for in part from that
iund has enabled us to cope with
the record crops of the last two
years, Moreover, both the factory
employee whose basis of payment
is by the ton of sugar or gallon
of syrup produced and the cane
grower has benefited by the in-
creased factory efficieney which
has been the result of thousands
of pounds spent on improvements
which have been largely but by
no means entirely paid for by
contributions from the Rehabili-
tation Fund.

On the motion of the Honour-
able Colonial Secretary, seconded
by the Honourable F. E. Field,
the Council concurred in the reso
Jution, nem con.



Jamaica Grows Rice

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 29.
Rice importations into Jamaica
have declined from the peak of

49,000,000 Ibs. ifi*1940 just-over
18,000,000 Ibs. in 1949: igure for
the first 9 months of 1950 is

15,000,000 Ibs. and indications are
that importations for the whole
year should be about the same as
the previous year, i ve)

It is expected tnat local produ
tion, estimated to be in the vicinity
of 12,000,000 lbs. should be con-
siderably increased during 1951.
There is now greater interest in
growing rice locally because of the
availability of swamp lands and the
two year guarantee at a higher
price which, the Government put
into effect on June 1.





=



Comparative Statement Showing Salaries Paid to Certain Senior Government
Officials in Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados

Post



al Secretary
Colonial $
ntant General

itor General

Harbour & Shipping Master
Camptroiler of Custeme

Fire Brigade Officer







Registrar
Chief Justice
Attorney General

Assistant Attorney General

Judge, Assistant Court of Appeal
Commissioner of Police .
Director of Education

Deputy Director of Education
Direetor of Agriculture

Deputy Director of Agriculture

Entomologist
Veterinary Officer
Chemist

Government Analyst

Director of Medical Services
Senior Medical Officer of Health
Med

Supt Mental Hospital

Bacteriologist & Pathologist
Med Supt. General Hospital

Cc lial Engineer

Cc urussioner of Income Tax
Director of Highways & Transport





Chief Engineer, Waterworks Dept
Social Welfare Officer .

Colonial Postmaster
Supt. Of Prisons
Labour Commissioner

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







TOTAL



Trinidad British Guiana Barbados Trin-B des BG -B dos e
: ; ; : A Tribute
11,040 0 6B ‘
9 OOK 6.96
6,240 4.5¢ _AFTER a lingering illness, the
6.900 , ox Rev, S. A. Esterbrook aas called
5 96K 6.240 5.04 to re rror Y ex r Vs :
aaa A a oe » rest from her earthly labours
7.200 6.240 040 1,200 on Thursday, June 21st,
2,880 x 120. 3.600 5 The deceased, who was an & <
( 3,240 $20 5,04 aaee iin American, served as a Sunday
578 4 br School teacher* and Evangelist in
reo 2040 1680 the Methodist Church, and at the
(2,880 x 144 , age of 19, she was a captain in the os
5,760 -320 1,920 14K Salvation Army. x
aes ee ais 3,120 On November 27th, 1904, Miss] %
byory 5,040 1,200 Esterbrook was ordained as a
6,790 4 oe Minister at the Hillsdale Baptist
2280 2'200 6.960 240 College, Mich. America, and grad- >
6.720 5.760 040 720 uated as a B.D. and DE »
a S00 3 yew ‘2 800 x 144 ‘ian - During her ministerial career in %
‘ 6.760 4.8007 90 1,9¢0 None in the Free Baptist Church with
3.6 ‘ PD x ) . ~ . © ~~
ons wen ee = muc h ardour and devotion,
2.880 x Through her_ instrumentality
5,280 5,040 : 720 trained workers have gone from]
S720 oe 2 = Barbados to be missionaries in}%
7 5,76 72 .
3 7a0 4,300 Africa, and one laid down her
( 6.240 5.760 +. 760 480 None life there
4,800 at » — ’ os
6.240 \ 8.760 40 sane +0 With the assistance of other "
several churches and missions
6.720 5.760 960 None were built, and the wide circle of
8,160 ».040 120 2,160 friends which she made contribu-
7.200 o40 2,16 1,200 {
1 x. aie req 2'i80 ted generously to the Mission work! §
(5.280. ee ntrect) hereby enabling her to bring sun-
(5,760 9,600 840 3,840° hine into the hearts of hundreds
ts <3 4,320 8 2 * , i
(3,840 26 200 0 a, ee f the underprivileged of this
4.220 1,440 1,920 Colony It is true to state that
3,600 2,160 1,200 oth the merchants and planters
5,040 2,160 1, 68¢ , <4) : 2 .
= , z ave unstintedly to the cause, as
= $187,560 $60,760 $35,400 well as friends and well wishers









In The Legislature

COUNCIL

The Legislative
2 p.m. on Tuesday

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary pre-
sented a Message from the Governor's
Deputy dealing with the establishment
of a Body to be known as the
Scotland District Conservation Board

The Hon'ble Colonial Setretary
laid a document showing the Report
on the Vital Statistics of the Island
and other Registrations for the year
1949.

The Council concurred in a resolu

Council met at

tion to approve the Order entitled
“The Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Order, 1951," made by the

Governor-in-Executive Committee on
the 17th day of May, 1951, under the
Provisions of Sections 3 (1) (ec: and
4 (3) of the Sugar Industry (Rehab-
ilitation, Price Stabilisation and
Labour Welfare) Act 1947, (1947-13)
as set out in the Schedule thereto
and to place the sum of $3,700 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estim-

ates 195)—S2, Part I—Current, as
shown in Supplementary Estimates
1951—52, No, 11 which form the
schedule to the Resolution,

The Council discussed a motion by
the Hon’ble G. D. L. Pile regarding
the salaries and conditions of service
attached to Senior Administrative and

Technical posts in the Government
Service.
The Council postponed considera-

tion of a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees and
a Resolution to approve of the Com-
pulsory acquisition by the Governor-
in- itive Committee of all that
certain parcel of land (Part of the
tenantry lands of a place called Bos-
vigo) containing by estimation 13,870
. ft., for the purpose of establishing
istrict market,

The Council adjournetl to meet on
Tuesda July 17 at 2 p.m

HOUSE

When the House met on Tuesday,
Dr. Cummins laid a Report on the
Vital Statistics for the Island and
otner Registrations for the ¥ 1949

The following Notices were given:

Resolution to make it lawful for
the Vestry of Christ Chureh to
jease a parcel of land containing by
admeasurement 1 aere 2 rds. 10
perches, part of Kent Plantation to







the Governor-in
for a period not exceeding
one years at a pepper corn
the purpose of establishing
Field



rent







Executive Committee
Twer

for

a Playing

A Resolution to place the sum of
one hundred and eighteen thousand
six hundred and fifty dollars
($118,650) at the disposal of the

Governor-in-Executive Committee

supplemeht the Estimates
Part H—Capital, as shown
plementary Estimates 1951
14, which form the Schedu
Resolution,

A Bill intituled an Act
the Income Tax Act 1921
A Bill intituled an Act

for the collection
German enemy property
distribution of the

1961

to
52,



in Sup

le to

No
the

to amend

to provide
and realisation of
and for the
proceeds thereof

and for purposes connected with the

matters aforesaid

The House accepted
ments of the Legislative
a Bill to

1911 with Amendments;

the

amend the Gas Works
and a Bill

amend
Council on

Act

to séttle the rates of Income Tax for

the
for

year 1951 and to make
certain other matters,

provi

sion

The House passed a Resolution to









place the sum of $36,800 at the dis-
posal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estim
ates 1951—62, Part I—Current
House postponed a Resolutior
p the sur of $17,400 at the
ecutive
to supplement the Estim
ates 1991-52, Part II, Capital
The House accepted a Report of a
Select Committee which had been



appointed to reply to the

Governor's

Message relating to the establishment

or a Farm Institute for
Caribbean in Trinidad

the

East

ern

Dr. Cummins, Mr, F, E, Miller and
Mr. J. Haynes attended the meeting
of the Committee held on June 29.

The reply is The House of Asser
bly have the honour to acknowledge
the -receipt of Your Excetlency’s
Message No, 15/1951 relating to the
Establishment of a Farm Institute
for the Eastern Caribbean \
Trinidad,

The House agree to participate tn

the scheme under the
ditions provided that not
two further student places
cated to Barbados

jess t
be

a

revised con

han

The House adjourned to meet again

on Tuesday next,

Guards, soldiers, agenis keep

watch on visitors

NEW YORK.

A young radio reporter set out
recently to prove that the United
States atomic energy establish-
ments were still poorly guarded.
He tried to break into the Ar-
gonne National Atomic Labora-
tory in Illinois. No sooner had he
climbed the fence than several
jeep-loads of armed guards drove
up and arrested him. For four
days he was questioned.

The incident is an example of
the elaborate precautions taken by
the United States to protect atomic
secrets.

It is estimated to-day that the
United States Atomic Enérgy
Commission have such a large
army of guards, that together they
would constitute an army sufficient
te overrun and capture a smail
country.

Camouflaged Alarms |

The most
building is
Commission
Washington, a
structure. All visitors
Government officials undergo
thorough questioning before they
are allowed to see members of the
Commission. At every strategic
point stands an armed guard.

On the walls and ceilings there
are camouflaged automatic alarm
systems operated by infra-red
rays, photo-electric cells, proxim-
ity fuses and other devices. If
set in motion the alarms immedi-
ately bring out seores of guards.

closely
the Atomic Energy
headquarters in
large,



guarded j{



unimposing |
~even high |

The identity cards
guards are forgery-proof,
printed with “bleeding
smears the moment a
eover is violated and
exposed to the air,

Thus, spies would be thwarted
if they tried to change the infor- |
If they de-

mation on the cards.

cided to hold a stolen card for
several months until it was for- |
gotten, ii would also be useless—
because the colours of the cod
numbers are changed frequently
Even employees who empty

wastebaskets
surveillance.

are under

continual
All torn-up corres-

the ink ex-

pondence, discarded desk blotter

and “doodles”? made

in the of

officials.

presence

during con-
ferences are collected and burned
commission

—L.ES.



to po

Wheel and Track Tractors
Grass cutters and loaders

Dump and side-delivery Rakes



White Park Road
DIAL 4616

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.



:

A”

S



new. spark le
ts and pans

— that’
Cr



















The Late Rev.|
Esterbrook












Differences









; in the U.S.A,

It is worthy of note to mention
‘hat during her active ministry
the Rev, Esterbrook filled appoint-
ments in Canada and America,
ihe results obtained therefrom
were used in stimulating the work
in Barbados

After sixty years of missionary
endeavour, Sarah Antoinette Ester-
brook has passed on, The man-
tle has fallen upon the shoulders
of Rev, Ford-Moore, who is Super-



“Free Enterprise”
Abandoned

FRANKFURT, July 10.
The United States has virtually
abandoned “free enterprise” as a
solution to West Germany’s eco-
nomic trouble in favour of strong

pressure for controls and plan- intendent of Court Free Baptist
ning. Church, Whitepark Road
The United States’ position In honour of her memory a

emerged publicly here during the
past week as a result of a bitter
controversy stirred up in the
German Government and business
cireles and in the Press by Jean
Cattier before his resignation on
July | as Marshall Plan Chief for
Germany

Sources close to the Conserva-
tive Government of Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer have attempted

Memorial Service will be held at
Court Free Baptist Church tonight
at 7 o’clock and a cordial invita-
tion is extended to all friends,



Airlines Resume
Regular Services



to express to Cattier a slashing HAVANA, July 1}.

attack We. Pan-American Airways and
Compania Cubana De Aviacion
are scheduled to resume their

PROPOSES CONFERENCE
CN B.WJI. EDUCATION

Our Own Correspondent;
KINGSTON, June 29.
Proposal has been made here for

the convening of a conference ts

regular service here, this morning,
after being paralysed by a strike
yesterday.

Workers

(From

of the two airlines

struck in protest over the arrest
of several of their leaders at the

consider the educational problems yoy A> of nego De 0
of the British Caribbean Colonies, ra ae me ¢ a oe a
which obtain assistance unde ty, where the Rancho Boyegos
C.D. & W. International Airport is located,

They had gone there to protest
against the asserted privileges en-
joyed by service employees,—U.P.

Grenadian Dies

Proposer is the Hon, J, Z. Mal-
colm, Minister tor Education who
through the Jamaica Government
i commmunicating with Sir
George Seel, Comptroller of
C.D. & Wy in the West Indies, and



the Governments of the other
colonies with regard to his sug- (From Our Own Correspondent)
gestion. The meeting would be GRENADA, July 11,

neld in Barbados and the Coloniai
Office would be asked to send out
an education adviser to preside
over the conference

It is felt here that there is ur-
gent need at present for the U.K
Government to increase its con-
tribution towards development otf

Allan Lang, 73, a retired planter
of Richmond, St, Andrew’s, died
early this morning
over the past year,

Prominent for many years in
the agricultural life of the com-
munity, he was the son of a former
Scottish medical Officer of Gren-



after ailing

education in these Colonies to ada,
cope with such matters as lack He leaves a wife only sinter |
of sufficient accommodation for of Sir Joseph Delamonthe and an!
children of school age and tack- only daughter Barbara; the latter
ling illiteracy on an organised and flew in from Barbados yesterday
scientifie basis hefore his death

$$ ————___________, hile





ee

earried by See
Each is ane
ink” that
protective how

———

— The quality Metal Polish

wen she A



S

vim!

SS R



A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth--
a quick rub—and dirty, greasy things
shine like new again. Vim makes sur-
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j so quickly and easily,








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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 132, 1951







i



|
|

Deciare War
— On Pests |

LONDON,



Printed by the Advocate Go., Lt4., Broad St. Bridsetow.
eeeteng Sey aoa — ee
Thursday, July 12, 1951

FOR ACTION

IN THE Legislative Council on Tuesday,



The Leper Is No Longer
Doomed =_2

It is not known with any great



REPAIRS

; Pile discussed the question largely been lacki in modern Mr. H. J. ; inci ial | j
i aD. Uy Bile Macuased She a . _ | degree of accuracy when leprosy times. Her ees 3 dramatic i re Page, af ne: o _ ae
of leave passages for government officers * | first appeared in Europe. It was the best sense because romance College of Tropical Agriculture in Trinidad,
Science—aided by the persistent bs a! er .

mentioned as present in India as
early as 1,400 B.C, Some authori-
ties blame the Phoenecian sailors
for spreading it in the Mediter-
lranean Sea area. It flourished in
Egypt very early in history, and

was also involved in it.
Gertrude Hornboste}! is a sweet-
faced, gray-haired, plump lady of
upper middie years, with” fine
healthy childven and grand-
children and a husband who loves

was one of the chief speakers at a three-day Advocate Stationery

International Agricultural Conference which | ‘
opened yesterday at Fernhurst Research] x
Station at Haslemere, Surrey.

in order to focus public attention on the
shortage of specialists for various depart-
ments and the consequent injury to the
public service.

courage of a handful of lepers—is



banishing forever the fear and hope-

leseness that for centuries surrounded

nti ; } the Romans probably contracted it *!8 once incurable disease her way above and beyond the A se
In supporting the motion for debate Hon. ane thety eer rhe Oni cettiee’ ‘deakrthonnt mee a a ae a ae ee
Dr, H. G. Massiah emphasised the point saders carried home a more dead- ‘terrible temper about some ’

By ROBERT C. RUARK
From “Esquire”

hings, a steel-trap brain, a facile
vriting hand, and a bitter vocab-
jlary, both in English and Cham-

ing that even in cases where Bar- ly variety from the Holy Land.
by show 5 i 22 i By 550 A.D, it was firmly entrench-
badians had been trained for special posts | ¢q in Ireland, and England was

tended by over a hundred of the world’s

leading agricultural scientists, is the science The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster,

Walls, Birch, Wood etc:

they had been shunted off to other lines ~ | beset by the disease in the twelfth eo the ros dialect of the) of plant protection. Mr. Page told delegates

€ work and so thé ice lost the benefit ‘|22¢ thirteenth centuries. Someés- joao slands, She also has) 14+ more attention should be directed to|% For inside and outside use

of work and so thé service lost the bene timates say that a quarter of the mainland of the United States has /eProsy. Sagat 1 ,

of their training. The point could have | population of England at one time struggled steadily to lift the seal Mrs. Hornbostel was raised in tropical plant diseases. They were a grave Can be washed or painted over.
been easily developed and a case made out had leprosy. of superstition and unwarranted ¢he Marianas, and undoubtedly | :onsideration since much of the world’s

fear fr its tients, ic . : »
against the Government. A leper was regarded as liter- ear from its 400 patients picked up the seeds of the disease

lally dead. A burial service was The sanitarium in Louisiana has 'P these South Pacific islands ve soe production came from tropical
The absence of leave passages had led | read over him, and his propertics been in existence for 55 years, first fenciduied an id ~ CORRE ES. “s
to a shortage in the specialist officers of | eee og ea ee ee ee eee eit Heat Prison in the Philippine Islands “RAWL PLASTIC
the Department of Science and Agriculture | such as the pulling of hairs from institution. Its present qaperin- Under the deprivations of con- There were three methods of controlling

centration-camp living, her resis-
tance was lowered and the diseas<
blossomed into activity.

his beard and eyebrows, and tendent, a big, kindly man, has
prayers were read over him and been there for most of its modern
\dirt thrown upon him as he knelt history, He was executive officer

said Mr. Pile. This island depended al-
most entirely on agriculture and for its

nlant disease, he said—chemical, biological.
w the use of resistant or immune varieties



An Asbestos plugging compound, especially recommended for
fastening Screws in Stone, Concrete, Brick and al types of

success this industry relies on the Depart- ~sypen a ee a for ree before ne byaecns Pierro BS PR aa ke tes rf peat. There were qactaes types of plant ee
ment. Allowing any shortage in these his affliction — cowh. beaatig Gan tht scacnaéls sn, dante, ban and some odd symptoms — ar lispanes + notably va diseases and soil- WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
offices was tantamount to undermining the | basket, gloves, and a stick with a become considerably liberalized, insensitive spot on her arm, some | 20rne fungi — for which there was as yet 7 2
economy of the island. raanie on oe — warn others a Eaeed ee re on her legs—sent her to a doctor | 10 known method of control by chemical o) Successors to

But it is not only in the Agricultural ‘ive Satiuahs Mtnibuel dodlaksauhat daly OF Moniek, Sey Mey 9 Ais _pevetel wrong Mineudens rniological processes, so that there was no Cc. S. PITCHER & co.

service that this absence of specialists has ilternative to using resistant varieties com-

Europe, had one salutary effect. jeayes, and they can go home al-



\ . swe " 2 . 7 She was isolated and was tol : : : * : z , 2
done harm to the island. Education, too, ee a Np bo most any time on emergency she would have to wait eight o | ned with strict quarantine measures. Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
. ; ( yes. i a p re > ’
seems to suffer very materially as a result. relatively few active cases were ©“ leper geo cgeleongiye te eee ; i . ‘
And where the Colonial Secretary tables lett alive. These were carefully The patients have sch recrea- yer husband, Major Hans Horn Even if effective methods of chemical con-

quarantined and by the middle of tional facilities as a golf course,
the thirteenth century Europe was tennis courts, a baseball diamond,
largely free of leprosy, By the end a beautiful auditorium with music
of the fifteenth century it had and fine motion picture pro-
dwindled to a few isolated cases, grammes. There is a combination
mostly in Scotland, canteen-and-commissary, run by
patients, where one can buy any-
round the thing from meat to underwear.

bostel, veteran of two Wars an
recent survivor of three years
in an enemy concentration camp
exploded with wrath. He pro
tested violently to a publisher
friend, and he protested violent};
to the Government and the news

a reply that the Council has not replied to
the message on Unification of, services
which includes conditions of service, the
Government is not acquitted on the charge
of negligence.

rol are ultimately found their constant ap-
slication may prove prohibitively expensive
f there are continued risks of re-infection
rom alternative hosts”, he added.

Announcing eels

NEW MODEL
H.M.V. RADIO RECEIVERS

As leprosy spread







. ; . fa paper presses moved and so dic ‘ a
One ‘feature of this matter which Hes Ma Peau’ come wr ae government officials. Before lon He believed plant resistance, and possibly 5-TUBE MODEL: 5114 $ 98.30

bi 7h oleae A pg , ss tpecial railroad accommodatior i sj - > :
been overlooked in the discussion but ,¢rica — the old concepts had re provided to take Mrs. Horn- iological control, were the only possible 6-TUBE MODEL 5112 ... 125.00
which has had considerable influence on changed. bostel to the leprosarium. Majo nethods for the small peasant cultivator. 6-TUBE BANDSPREAD oo... 180.00

Hornbostel said he was going t 1 (he initial cost to the small grower was little
Carville to live, too. The publi

health authorities said he could | or nothing, and once established, there was
not. The lear old major said! 49 extra expense. The effective use of in-
loudly, that he had been married } ca es : ‘

! secticide and fungicide lay with big growers

It took Father Damien, an heroic
priest, whether or not he was con-
sciously leprous when he under-
took to raise the status of the

jlepers in Hawaii, to start the en-
| ightenment of the public, It took

* New Model RADIOGRAMS expected shortly

* Please call at our Sales Department and hear the
new type 7-inch Record. Revolving at 45 r.p.m.
with Microgrove.

postponing the solution of the problem is
the attitude of local personnel towards
leave passages for imported specialists.
They argue that as long as the Government



POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERT: LANCASTER to this woman for 31 years, anc

whither she went,

. he went. The} __ Senuttast : : i
is prepared to find leave passages for im- | Gertrude Hornbostel, a courageous papers repeated, and eiribellished both individuals and commercially-run
aid , ,grey-haired woman, a blind ex- the story. Hornbostel was called! slantations. For the peasant farmer and
ported specialists the local members of the | druggist, and a great number of

everything from a martyr
elderly counterpart of Romeo, H«

to ans 4,

unsung heroes in public health abourers on large plantations, methods must |

service are entitled to passages out of the

; and public relations and in the laughed a little bitterly and] oe as foolproof as possible. Much more work ,
island when they are on leave. Although |Roman Catholic Church and the remarked that he could not be} |). ded the devel t of these |
this attitude has been characterised as un- | Protestant Church and in_ the happy without his wife, and his} ‘V@S nee OF VAS a ype 37 cae

science laboratories and in legis-
lative councils to destroy finally
the stigma of the ages.

wife could not be happy withou
him, That was all.

justifiable yet there is no question that it ay:

has prevented a final decision being taken,
Three years ago when the needs of the
Trinidad education service were being sup-



When they got to Carville, both
were extremely angry. The
authorities would not let the majo

Sir John Russell, a former chairman of
he UNRRA Agricultural Sub-Committee,

Father Damien went to Molokai
in 1873, The disease had first ap-

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

plied from the ranks of local teachers, it
was realised that there were no candidates
willing to accept local posts under the

present conditions.

The loss did consider-
able harm to education in Barbados.

But the problem of leave passages should

not be without solution.

Legislature in the past.

Far more in-
tricate problems have been settled by the
If it is accepted

peared in the Hawaiian Islands in
1853, brought there by sailors, and
had found the Polynesian peoples
immensely susceptible. King
Kamehameha V, alarmed at the
wildfire spread, chose Molokai as
the site of exile for his stick sub-
jects, Lepers were hunted down
and collected. In 1866 140 were
sent to the island as_ so-called
colonists, In one year, as many as
500 were rounded up and shipped
to the island, When bkather Damien
arrived, he found a colony of 800





live inside the gates, but they dic
let him build a small cottage out-
side and visit Mrs. Hornboste
from early morning to midnight
Her health improved and so dia
her spirits. She went to work
with Stanley Stein and started i
campaign to
Part of that campaign resulted in
the abolition of the special “leper,
trains’. More resulted in the
restoration of voting rights to |
patients.» But

Gertrude

more important,

Hornbostel drew the

‘eclared in his opening speech at the con-
ference that controllable pests
'estroyed enough food in field and store to
ineet the world’s present food deficits.
improve conditions | He told the conference:

probably

“The present century has seen an un-
precedented increase in our knowledge of |
‘nsect and fungus pests, and in the means





—

FURNISHING
FABRICS









« ei attention of the nation and the] ayailable for bating th But there

at Saitoh nt i i One certuiny begins to dip yet Ee available for combating them. u ere

that these specialist officers are necessary erst tg AD Mivine ke tie tale Be] udereiand:" test" how. ‘awon f. World. to “heraels: pad her disease.) 165° been an enormous iticfease in the :

to the efficient administration of the public 18 to 12 per week. They had no ae tere a» eereeeies Under’ condéntiated diasone} ek cate una ordre as M ded A WONDERFUL RANGE AT THE
services then it is for the Government to | Proper housing, no medicine, and ven money about” treatment, Mrs. Hornboste! | ere My ASSN

apply to the Legislature for funds by way
of resolution after examining each case on

its merits.

The deficiency in salaries was

made up in the old days by way of personal

little food. At first, when they
died, they were not even given
the final dignity of a casket, but
were wrapped in rags and buried
in shallow holes, It was not until
12 years after the original patients









————— =

improved immensely. When she, prevalence.”

was released, she came out in e
fighting mood, She still has the
disease, technically, but in a non-
contagious, arrested form, and she
was determined she would not go

Changes in agricultural practice, such as
had taken place in this country in recent

KEENEST PRICES!

p a, into hiding, She told the press that} years, might alter the bal of i t
A ; were segregated that the Hawaiian eee: ah ee he ’ g alter e baiance insec
allowances to key officers. This practice Legislature granted its initial ap- ° she rer COU La Dies as held ana populations with troublesome results. “The °
s : : eo e REE and then only ane : ‘tter war has been Views and announced her addres: Need we remind you that we are
has now ceased but until there is uniform propriation, en ye A long and bitter war thas been > ,
ity. of treatment inthe West Indies, the [ree et Damien's stubborn waged from Carville by such gee Ben gee Brad et see tendency “towels larger stele cul: unexcelled for Furnishing Fabrics
ity of treatment in the West Indies, te tle ae. Skah lay i , City, w sh s prepared to)... 4; : .
: persistence, patients as Stanley Stein, the jj, ; Pee ir. ] ivation of particular crops favours accumula
only alternative is to furnish officers en- blind editor of The Star the hos- live openly and unashamed. Mir-} © P 5 -
. : To-day at Kalaupapa on 8,000 pital'’s magazine, and Ann Page, aculously, she discovered friend- | (ion of their pests”, he said. W howi deetul
titled to leave passages to their place of acres the patients can dwell in the managing editor. This is the — ed ee eee b “SANDERSON’S we ay ee Pig
icil i f cottages or dormitories, according war against the listing of the leper SPC Went. She speediy | re-edu Sa ot y S which _ includes
gemicile with funds from the Treasuty to their means. Their medical at- by the law as a conscious crim- re = velole emp ye and 7 Describing how crops had been developed
Barbados has been fortunate in the past tention is excellent. They have inal. When “detected” or “appre- aad ation Gertrude i is bostel, *'!to resist disease, he said that in Englan¢e
in obtaining the services of specialist |churches, a theatre, general store, hended”, the “absconding leper” ee etrid beet hae sha at act ’ :
' the services of (specialist post ofiee, and recveation facil~ sl generally ie confined in an Gns,,"ti,, 0g more, te knock {apples had been bred to resist troublesome |} CRETONNES and TAPESTRIES
officers possibly because of its good climate ties, Many of them have cars, They isolation hospital until such time of leprosy than any othér single | insects, and in the Sudan the cotton plant ‘

and for other reasons.

They have been

live a good life, if banishment from

as slow-moving legal procedure

Be the world can be considered a finally sends him to Carville, In re Oe, We cee i> was being encouraged to produce leaves with

content to pay their own passages and good life, But the good life is ony eet ce genedran hae tiaited bacillus leprae can compete with |/onger and thicker hairs, to defeat a sucking in LINEN and COTTON.
those of their families when the sums in- _ | fairly recent. Btates’ does a leper have free steadfast love. On that count,

volved were comparatively small. But in Father Damien initiated tre- status—New York and Massachu- Major Hans Hornbostel is popu-

these days of high passages the same

officers would be isolated here until they

got promotion to other colonies.
Hon. Mr, Pile raised the kernel of the

question when he asked whether Barbados
can afford to do without these officers.

mendous reform, He enlisted the
aid of the Roman Catholic church,
and gradually nurses and priest
attendants joined him, He sought
the assistance of Hawaiian Queen
Liliuokalani, who helped him ma-
terially and politically. For a leper
colony, Kalaupapa was in fairly

setts. In New York he is not even
required to report to the health
authorities. There are somewhat
more than 1,000 lepers living in
New York to-day. But in many
States’ lepers are still required to
post a bond even after their cases
have been certified as arrested,

larly thought to deserve some sor
of outstanding award in humar
relations and for dignified floutins
of some several thousand years 0
established hysteria.

That was the tiny miracle o!
1949 — that, and the announce-
ment that Kalaupapa, in Hawaii

The most spectacular advance had been
with insecticides, but spraying—in destroyin;
cne kind of insect—could unbalance naturc
and leave another species to multiply into yet
another pest.

Penicillin and streptomycir

DACOSTA & CO., LID.

DRY GOODS _ DEPT.

















good condition when Father — gtein, who has been a leper for W@s closing down when the las: | had also been employed, but had proved toc

: i i . isease i i. a ; , inhabitant died. Thousands o Pye, Py AM

Frankly she cannot. The issue st now | Damien died of the disease in at Jeast 30 years—some 10 in New ‘M85 , f is : ’ Ysa Bases sa

y 1c ete must n April 1889, York and 19 at Carville — has Years of prejudice and miscon- | expensive to be put into general use.

be faced and provision made for leave ‘gilinta bas arn death the devoted himself, as editor of the ception are Maly in process © 30 ee,
. " aed _ er Father Damien's dea @ 3. , yspaper, destruction, eprosy, dreadec . h

Si pe Sen an ai ae situation deteriorated, | Not until ee ee in, Ieee tee scourge of the ages, has become Rae, director of the Nationa 8

rs ar o fi ese posts | after 7, when a : y= z i ‘ pienini rely a sease for , to ’ feaw : i ,

thiéd chaela > or hare th tna 3 ernor of Hawaii, Lawrence M, on it Sp Serna science has discovered a cure Agricultural Advisory Service of Grea Ps 8
ye ; e appoin . ings eing ude, became ‘resident ‘superin- consid ad at the end of World (MEDICINE—Practice). Britain, emphasised that with the world’s fe ay) a | , %

equal, and if it is felt that a visit abroad ee camatans artcvenante War I. That was when Gertrude This iy Part IL of an article which steadily increasing population it was essen : 15 ; : %
. > es a y 5, stel a x S= appeared in nil 1951 issue of : - 2 . i i

would benefit Barbados, then they should rane eee wad Cerville” = ef squire, a monthly magazine publish | tial to achieve higher production from ex AN 5 5

be sent on

»
x
x
“
hs
rep i7 r r ane re . stere’ e writer 2 3 4 oO : ‘ . hd
courses and their study leave be financed in behalf of the forgotten of men, Gertrude Hornbostel has given eet ase Eire ag re ee’ Tbe achieved by the new science of plant pro ss
from the public Treasury. as Carville Leprosarium on the Hansen’s Disease 4 focus that has tributor to American periodicals eatin 8 CHECK THESE \
—_—___— ‘ . \
Ae eerste acihcalniiretinns “a a a — ay isbalaceadinbabe Ve . ¥, o
- ; : tent emma - _ —— —- - ° V7
Our Readers Say references to members surren- ber of senators who were elected is easier and much more simple. If . g EXCEPTIONAL VALUES Vy
Party Politics ue wae wage oer abi beri Foca orth id the potential each candidate came to us as an MORE OIL MUST BE FOUND
i 2 o the ‘“Party-Boss” i electorate too t P 5 ‘ndividug . i , ar a es.
Ce Ce for whatever their tiduen venues Vote. Panera ata with ta ; LONDON. “Unless new oil reserves ar 3 TEA +1b pk. COFFEE 4+1b pk.
7th. inst. so pithily puts it, “The 1 Say these arguments when care- How do men plan and deter- various policies and we would be ee from i present found on our present properties, | 4\ : LIPTON’S PURE $1.04
Political Parties in this Island are ‘lly considered are unmanly, mine their action when they are always subjected to a life-history Cunls fe be ait ad Central he declared, “we should be pru ss ORANGE PEKOE .... .50 MAXWELL HOUSE (95
girding their loins for the genere1 unreasonable, and fallacious, ana combined in a group or party? of the opposing candidates, their wa ot will cOninGe to ebb dent to emphasise that the © |\s TYPHOO TIPS ..-... 46 CARDINAL ...... ‘92
elections later in the year.” It has 1 Susgest that wherever Parlia- They get together; they pool their rriends and family. Ina Party Svs- | UU SS§, C8. 3S fcund from new rights and properties are asset X CHOYCE TIPS 14 RED, WHITE & BLUE _.90
brought along with it the “Great ™e€mtarianism has been discredited minds: each puts forwerd his tem, the members of the various deep drillings, the chairman, Mr. which are declining in value. / X SRR oc “ BLUE Mé UNTAIN “a7
Debate” on the Party system and #4 the Party System has foun- point of view, and all discuss and, Parties get together in the common Jack Duckham, told the annual further adjustment of prices i: | ¥ HORNIMAN'S ....... +20 GHOYOR Succi. “a
National Interests. As I conceive dered, the causes in all cases were compare their different points of light of a common reason per- general meeting in nme The respect of previous years has als | RED ROSE .......... 20 FUP BERND 5 ck Kassie 54
it such a “debate” will not only Ve™y nearly the same: the failure view. It is what happens in a vading and illuminating the }|°°™P@nmy has now exploited all been brought to credit. Pe TM CUE us i.e ocae eas .40
put the views of the Parties and °!, the Party in power to aecom- family council: it is what happens whole socicty, and making the | 2™e@s Where there have been any Costly x 6 eer e
; ; * 5 Oe ) i t s yr @ te) seinas adnate aan cae y TENDERLEAF ...... 36
individuals appealing to the elec- Plish tho people's desire; the in a meetirlg of the Directors of whole society reasonable. The yeological justification to drill in «yfogern deep wells are a costly |‘. MYNAH 35 FISH i
torate for support of their osten- ee ee of the Politi- “any firm: it happens ‘everywhere, Party System organizes the Lewis- | the Post he said. business. Drilling down tt} | °°” ri in tins
sibly attractive programmes, but Cs in the Party; Parties ‘Oo in any living, reasoning society: lature and prevents it being merely 10,000 ft. is three times more ex- | } hss its N
it will undoubtedly do what all ®Umerous, unable to govern singly jt used to happen in tribal gather- a fortuitous collection of atoms once said; “The House is always penses than to 5,000 ft., but in th« R MACKEREL ........ 34 »
the methods of publicity have yet ®d proving impotent to combine, jngs thousands of years ago, and with shesi stable; ready to listen t of talent, event of striking “oil-bearing | 8 . ue aaake 8 te
failed to do: it will give many of the empowered Party aimed solely jt ‘sti pay 2 9, and. with no..cobesion,, no_stable; sure ceady to Usten. to. men of talent, event of @eriking good) gilevenEniaas JAMS KIPPER SNACKS ... .24 ¥
fa has cenkratt 4 ai he at the destruction ‘ae -the other it still happens to-day. support for any Government, but it will only follow the lead of strata the oil yield is proportion- |} Cet ele re vie. 58 &
vould yas Oe i: id Party or Parties. without ivin, In Politics though, the mem- showing a majority one way on men of character.” ately greater than in a shallowe: | Black © t 0 Bt Se ee . ¢
Mosenip ret vhat a Pa limentary’ much heed to the dama . that bers of a Party do not stop short one occasion and next week the Independence does not permit well. An unsuccessful and unpro- | & ee ee ANCHOVIES |v ee 48 Y
tan aetna te oe hon mmightbe au to thé vate tatete at parley; for if they did, they contrary. The Party System can ©f organization at any time. Na- ductive deep well is therefore :|,, Bramble........ 40 per Btl. COD RORG eee cch te 36 &
works: I hope it will also give of the community it represented: would not be men but apes; take its place in a.community as tional Government does not permit heavy burden to carry against the Marmalade ..4...32 per tin ‘ 2
Us a fuller knowledge of Democ- and lastly, the failure of the citizen ®d thelt action would stop at intelligent and as © polittcally- of organization in normal times. profits of a company of this size GREY! RED... SHAPPER
racy, its methods, and its activities. to discharge with flying colours Chattering. Since’ they are men minded as- ours. It is very useful in times of crisis, “We have in, hand deep well |4s a on a ee =
Man in his essence, is a reason.. the basic responsibility entrusted “they, seek by all. their talk, and ; for it enables urgent matters tests on two of our areas, one in} \ SPECTALS %
able being, yet they are many who to him Thus those who afe by all their comparison of points No one will dare say the Party vital to National Security to be conjunction with Trinidad Lease- | A RED FISH
regard Party Politics as more or always willing to sell their votes Of view to’ discover a common System does not have its failings; carried swiftly into effect by holds, Ltd., and the other in con- | % ‘ " : 8
less disreputable and fee] that or their influence with Govern- point of view which will satisiy but if there ore abuses, faults in general consent. So long as the junction with the United British § CARR'S CRACKERS— >
men of goodwill] and of high educa- ment Establishments are usually US all and on. whith we can all its working and vices attached Members are all agreed upon a Oilfields of Trinidad, Ltd. We! 3% $1.64 per un arrive at >
tion and public spirit ought to have ct Recently, in the U.S.A, agree to act. They seék to evolve to the system, this is no reason vee issue everything goes well, can place the highest confidence in 8 ae 2 Tikg. ess 45 3
nothing to do with Party activities senators ripped away the a plan by .which’ attack can be for the detachment of men of but if they do not, one section their knowledge and experience in % S PASTE— t %
as such. Some say that the Par- veils screening several of the more directed at the system of the other telligence and goodwill and public can veto action. by the others. modern oilfield practice and vour| ‘ 6 cents per tin x
liamentary System is a mystifica- cemingly districts of the na- Party of Parties and not et the spirit; but-on the contrary, it is This is_a grave disadvantage. conapariv is being well served hy! 5 TEA TIME PASTE — %
tion and some criticize the prin- ticnal life of that country and individuals. We the electorate the best of allreasons for demand- PARLIAMENTARIAN” their joint interest in this develop- $ .-15 per tin %
ciple of Party with scornfu vered implications by a num- judge the policy of the Parties: it ing their participation. Someone July 971951 n.ent work.”—B.U.P. « $5999S99S99S9995 $9969S555595SS5: bj

post-graduate or

refresher

Hawaii, sinee ‘the beginning of
1950, has struck a powerful blow

him,

ed in the United States and contain-

ing fiction ard articles of general











isting acreage—a process which could only
















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SOSSSOOSOSOS








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THURSDAY, JULY 12,



1951





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



RN

Butcher Stands Trial For Murder Leg. Co. Consider’
Twelve Give Evidence © €. Council Ask About -“C@ve Passages

THsRTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Joseph Cumberbatch, a
butcher of Rose Hill, St. Peter, sat mumbling in the box

at the Court of Grand Sess
his life began.

ions yesterday as the tfial tor

Cumberbatch is charged with the murder of Cecil
Jackman, a 33-year-old labourer who used to live near
him. The case for the prosecution was closed after 12
witnesses gave evidence. One of the witnesses is Cumber-

batch’s brother and one is

Jackman’s sister. To-day Mr.

G. B. Niles, counsel for Cumberbatch, and Mr. W. W: Reece,

Solicitor General, for the
jury.
is presiding at the trial.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed with a_ knife
about 14 inches long. A wound
in the chest, Dr. Kirton said, was
eight inches long. 7

Mr. Niles has been trying to
establish that Jackman was a big-
ger man than Cumberbatch,

Before evidence was taken, Mr.
Reece outlined the case to the
Jury. “In this particular case,’
he said, “you have two men
meeting on June 3. An argument
arose between them over two
shillings which one owed to the
other. Cumberbatch was the one
who owed Jacltman two shillings,

Men Struggle

“Out of the argument there
arose a scuffie and evidence will
be that Jackman cuffed Cumber-
batch and the two men struggled,
after which Cumberbatch went
home.”

He returned shortly afterwards
and it was said that he was again
cuffed by Jackman. Another scuffie
ensued and Jackman who had a
stick struck Cumberbatch with it
The stick broke and Cumber-
batch stabbed him in his chest.

“For the circumsiances of
this case,” he said, “you will
have to consider whether there
was provocation on the part of

Jackman to such a degree as

to reduce murder to man-

slaughter.” ‘

If one were provoked and
used a weapon, his hand or
anything else, he said, and so
caused the death of the one
who was provoking him, the
verdict would be manslaughter.

It was unusual for such near
relatives to be on the scene at
the time of such an offence,
but since Jackman’s sister and
Cumberbatch’s brother were
there, they, the jury, would
have to look at their evidence
carefully and consider it in the
light of the others who were
present.

Dr. Kirton who performed the
post mortem also examined Cum-
berbatch and would tell them
that there were certain minor
injuries, but nothing suggesting
he was well and properly beaten
up with a stick.

Supt’s Evidence

First to give evidence was Su-
perintendent Eustace Symmonds.
He said that on June 3, he went
to Rose Hill Road, St. Peter,
about 10.15 p.m. and saw Jack-
man’s body lying in the road, He
was on his back, his head towards
the north. A pool of blood was
on his right and his clothes were
saturated with blood, There were
two wounds on his left forearm
and one on the chest below the
collar bone.

Czarena Gilkes
body to be her brother's, After
midnight, Dr. Kirton came, ex-
amined the body and on the fol-
lowing day performed a_ post
mortem examination. Cpl. Brath-

identified the

waite took photographs of the
scene.
The superintendent told Mr.

Niles that Jackman was a much
bigger man. than Cumberbatch.
Cumberbatch lived about 400
yards from the scene.

P.C. Wilfred Rawlins said
that about 8.40 p.m. on June 3
he was patrolling Mile and Quar-
ter when a man went to him and
told him something. He went to-
wards Rose Hill where a crowd
had gathered near the junction of
Rose Hill and Mile and Quarter.

Jackman’s sister gave him a
knife more than a foot long with
a rough head. The man on the
road had two wounds on his left
forearm and another on his chest

The knife nanded to him had
blood stains on it.
Statement

“Next day,” he said, “I was on
duty in the office at District “E”
Station about 6.55 a.m. Cum-
berbatch came in, At that time
I did not know him. He said,
‘I am the man that stabbed the
other man at Mile and Quarter
last night’, and I arrested him.”

He charged and cautioned him
and he elected to give a volun-

tary statement. The statement
was taken down by Sgt. Archer
and read back to Cumberbatch.

Cumnberbatch signed it

To Mr. Niles, Rawlins said that
the night was dark and a crowd
of young men usually stay about
there sometimes ‘ill 11 o'clock,
provided a nearby rum shop was
open.
Samuel Howard corroborated
Rawlins’ evidence about Cumber-
batch having been to the station
and saying that he was the man
who had stabbed the other man
the night before. .

Sgt. William Archer of District
“EB” Police Station said that on
-June 3 he received a report and
went to Rose Hill where he saw
a crowd in the road. Rawlins had
a torchlight in his hand. He ex-
amined the body of a man who
was lying on the ground and there
was a stab wound on the left
breast and two wounds on the left
arm below the elbow. Rawlins
handed him a knife.

JACK OUTSMARTS THE GIANT



a very powerful seed. that g
tall bean stalk. So tall that Jack
to climb it. Up and up he went...





prosecution, will address the

His' Honour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,

The body
trict “E’’.

“Next morning Rawlins called
me into the charge office where I
saw Cumberbatch,” Sgt. Archer
said. “I charged and cautioned
him and he made a statement.”

The Wedding

The statement was that the night
before he was at the corner stand-
ing up talking to others. Jackman
went to him and asked him if he
had gone to a wedding that even-
ing. Jackman said to him, “You
went to the wedding and owe me
my two shillings and would not
pay me?” de told Jackman he
would get it the following week
when he would be working.

Jackman cuffed him and he left
to go home and do something and
afterwards returned. His brother
went to Jackman and begged him
not to interfere with him but
Jackman left, went home aud re-
turned with a long stick. He struck
him with the stick. A knife was
in his hand and he got punched.
Before that Jackman had been an-
noying ‘hith.! «>

Sgt. Archer said that he removed
Cumberbatch's clothes which
seemed to have blood stains. Jack-
man’s sister had given him a win-
dow stick which she said was the
stick,

He believed that Jackman
weighed about iwenty pounds
more than Cumberbatch. No moon
was shining that night and there
were occasionally drizzles of rain.

Lilian Harris of Ashton Hall, St.
Peter, Jackman's mother, who had
identified the body of her son to
Dr. Kirton, was the next witness.

Dr. Kirton who then gave evi-
dence, said that on June 4 some-
time soon after midnight he went
to Rose Hill where he saw Jack-
man’s body in the road. There
were two wounds on the left fore-
arm and another wound above in
the chest. Later in the day he
performed a post mortem exam-
ination. Jackman was about thir-
ty-two. The wound in the chest
went inward from the left lung to
the right. It would have taken
considerable force to have inflict-
ed it. It went about eight inches
deep and the wind pipe was cut.

Alcoholic Smell .

There was a strong smell of al-
cohol in the dead man’s abdomen.

To Mr, Niles he said that it was
a typical wound of a man who was
scared when defending himself.

Dr. Oliver James, Medical Offi-
cer of the General Hospital and
Acting Government Bacteriologist,
next gave evidence about the
clothes Cumberbatch and Jack-
man wore and the knife. His evi-
dence was with regard to blood
stains. The-stains were human
blood stains, he. said

Edward Marvelle, an_agricul-
tural labourer of Rose Hill, said
he knew both Joseph Cumberbatch
and Cecil Jackman about ten
years.

He was standing at Mile and
Quarter corner when Cecil Jack-
man” came up and told Cumber-
batch that he owed him two shil-
lings. ‘You went out to-day and
couldn’t pay me,” Jackman said.

Jackman cuffed Cumberbatch.
Cumberbatch left, Jackman going
behind him.

Jackman quickly returned and
after about 15 to 20 minutes Cum-
berbatch returned. A man near-
by suggested to Jackman that he
should let things stay as they
were. Jackman however - said,
“All right,” but left and returned
with a stick.

He struck Cumberbatch: twice
with it and on each occasion a
piece of it broke off. Cumberbatch
followed him while he was strik-
ing him with raised hands. Sud-
denly he heard Jackman exclaim,
“Ah!” and fell.

YY °
Took Knife

Jackman’s sister went to him
when he fell and took up a knife
which was on him. Up to the time
Jackman fell he had not seen
Cumberbatch’s brother, but short-
ly afterwards he saw him, though
he did not see from where he had
come.

Clarence Coulthrust, another
man who was on the scene at the
time, gave corroborative evidence
about the cuffing.

was removed to Dis-

Ivan Cumberbaich, Joseph
Cumberbatch’s brother, said
that his brother and Jackman
were arguing over two shil-
lings. Joseph told Jackman
that he owed him four shil-
lings and he should let it
make things even. He would
not have such arrangements
and he, Ivan, offered him a
dollar which he refused to
take. He said he would have
his own satisfaction, Jack-
man started to beat him with
a stick. He looked away and
when he looked back, Jack-
man was on the ground.

The knife he was shown in
court, he said, was the knife
he saw Czarena Gilkes, Jack-
man’s sister with on the night,

but he had never seen it
before.
Czarena Gilkes said that

she heard a talk about money
@ On Page 8.

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding. .



Pioneer Industries Bill

MR. A. DE.L. INNISS at yesterday’s Chamber of Com-
merce Council meeting, asked if anything had been heard
of a Pioneer Industries Bill being brought forward by

Government.

Sometime ago it was much talked about,

he said, but now nothing was being heard about it.



FISHING BOAT
SINKS

The fishing boat Atomic
number P. 12] owned by
Frank Haywood of East-
mond, St. Philip, sank with
a crew of three under skip-
per Joe Hampton about 12
miles off Holetown about 3
p.m. on Tuesday, July 10
while returning with a big
eatch of fish,

The crew was later picked
up by another fishing boat,
the Transitory, and brought
to shore. The Atomic
which is insured for $850
left the island on Tuesday
morning.



BOARD OF HEALTH

Sale of Land At
Amity Lodge
Approved

The Board of Health at a meet-
ing yesterday approved the divis-
ion and sale in lots of 759,083
square feet of land at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church, by Mr.
W. N. Alleyne.

The Board also dealt with a
letter sent by the residents of
Pickwick Gap complaining that
the Hawkins Pond is flooded after
a heavy rainfall and asked the
Board to do something about it.
Mr. J. Kidney told the Board
that there is an electric. pump
there which takes off the water
in a short time. The letter was
sent on to the Commissioners of
Health.

A proposal submitted by Mr.
S. A. Hawkins for sale in lots of
land at Westbury Road was not
approved by the Board. It was
disclosed that the spot of land is

low lying with grass growing to
12 inches high and is a pocket
which holds water.

Tne Board deferred a proposal
by Mr. S. J. Goodman for divid-
ing off of land in one lot from
an area of land at Workmans, St.
George. The proposal was defer-
red so that more information
eould be obtained. The mount
of land in question is 133,543}
square feet.



SOLD ARTICLES:
KEPT MONEY

In the Petiv Debt Court of
District “A” yesterday, Judge
H. A. Vaughn gave judgement for
defendant Kima Kuman of Bay
Street in a case brought by Lilian
Ryan also of Day Street claiming
debts to the amount of $°8 oweu
to her by him.

Ryan told the court that on
sometime in May she gave Kuman
four crates of carrots and four
crates of onions to sell for her.
Kuman sold four of the crates
and did not give her the money
for them.

Amelia Grant said that Kuman
offered Ryan the money for four
crates and she did not take it.
Kuman said that he used to do
business for Ryan as an agent
and after selling four of the crates
offered the money to Ryan who
said she wanted $28.

Ryan valued the eight grates at
$28.

The President, Mr. D. G. Lea-
cock, said that his latest informa-
tion was that this Bill was still in
the hatching stage. “As you may
be aware” he said, the Princess
Alice Playing Field Enquiry has
taken up a considerable amount
of the Attorney General's time and
I do not know if anybody in his
office has had very much time to
worry about the Bill.”

Mr, Inniss said that it would do
no harm if they again asked about
it,

A letter was received from the
Financial Secretary relative to the
Council's letter on the report of
the Price Control Committee.

The letter pointed out that the
Council’s views were receiving
Government's consideration and in
due course communication would
be addressed to the Chamber.

Application by Mr. T. O. Dow-
ding for leave from July 5 to De-
rember 15, was granted. Mr. J. O
Tudor was appointed to act for
him during the period.

Clerks’ Wages

The Council considered a report
from the Committee appointed to
meet and discuss with the Provl-
sion Merchants Association and the
Druggists Vigilance Committee,
the subject of “clerks wages.”

Mr. Briggs Collins of Messrs
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. was elect-
ed a member of the Chamber.

A letter was received from Mr.
R. M. Cave who had attended as
the representative of the Cham-
ber, the Congress of the Federated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Commonweath, The Con-
gress was held in England.

Mr, Cave stated that the whole
proceedings wete extremely in-
teresting, especially the efficient
way in which everything was or-
ganised by the London Chamber
of Commerce. He was glad that he
had been elected to attend as it
had.given him the opportunity of
meeting many interesting people
from other countries.

He included a report of the
meeting,

The Council decided to ask Mr.
Cave to attend the next Council
meeting in order to hear him on
the Congress.

Mr. Cave retired from the
Council at the last Annual General
Meetiiig of the Chamber.

29 Policemen. Get
Long Service Medals

Twenty-nine policemen have
been awarded the Police and Fire
Brigade Long Service Medal.

They are :— Sergeants L, Year-
wood, J. Hutson, C. Vaughn, F.
Bancroft and K. Parris. Corporals:
E. Sealy, G, Cyrus, S. Goring, R.
Hurdle, O. Parris, L. Devonish, E.
Bynoe and W. Gaskin.

Police Constables: L. Best, L.
Kellman, F. Morris, H. Jones, E.
Gay, J. Maxwell, D. Greenidge, B.
Lavine, R. Richards C, Burnham
and Harbour Police Constable F.
Knight.

The Writ Servers are W. Seals
S. Beckles, S. Gull and G, Toppin.





Will Keep fhe Peace

A District “A” Police Magistrate
ordered Wilbert Brown, a labourer
of Roebuck Street, to keep the
peace for one month and be of
good behaviour in the sum of $4.80
for using threats to Elizabeth
Kirton on June 25.

Mr, E. W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Kirton,



“MAC’’ BRINGS
WOOD AND COALS

The Schooner Bluenose Mac
which arrived from British Guiana
yesterday morning brought 149
tons of firewood and 600 bags of
charcoal,



VISCOUNT DANGAN—
HERE TO LIVE

VISCOUNT DANGAN,

twenty-nine-year-old son and

heir of Earl Cowley, accompanied by his actress wife

Annette, twenty-five pieces

of luggage and a French poodle

named “Tova”. arrived yesterday morning by the Colombie.
Lord Dangan and his wife plan to settle in Barbados. They

are staying at the Ocean

house.

“I have come to Barbados be-
cause from what-I have heard, it
is the most pleasant and attrac-
tive island in the British Empire”,
he said.

“T hope te purahase a house
for my family, but I have not
vet decided on the locality.

‘My trip down from England
vas very pleasant, but I was very
glad when it was over and I had
orrived. We had excellent
weather the greater part of the
inurney.”

Lord Dangan is : Law Student
nt Lincoln’s Inn. He intends to
‘nish his studies here and will
prebably go back to England for
about three months to be called
io the Bar. After he has been
alled, he said that he woujd like
to nractise at the local Bé

During the war, he served in
the R.A.F. as an_ aircraftsman
from 1934 to 1943, during which

time he spent two years in Free-
town, Sierre Leone.

4





PTA

and said, “Why eat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud-
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it So much he gave Jack all his goid

Zee
Royal

View Hotel until they buy a

Awarded B.E.M.
In 1943, he was awarded the
Briush Empire Medal while still

in the R.A.F. He dived into
shark intrested water to save two
refuelling vessels which were

threatened by fire. He was dis-
charged from the Air Force the
same year on medical ground:
Lady Dangan who was known
as Annette Simmonds, appeared
in a number of British Films and
numerous West End plays in-
cluding The Jack Hylton produc-
tion of Burlesque. During thr

blitz she served with the Ligh
Rescue Squad,

At the end of the war, Lad)
Dangan managea, produced anc

acied in three plays for Combinec
Services in Germany for the
British Troops.

Lord Dangan is a descendant of
the Duke of Wellington. His
father Earl Cowley who nov
lives cu a ranch in Nevada, ap-
peared as Arthur Wellesley ir
several London plays.



You can’t resist that
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So smooth, So delicious! And so good for
you, too, No trouble to

prepare . . . just follow
the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscutch,



ey ire



For Govt. Officers

REPLYING TO POINTS made b
. Gale at

Pile, Dr. Massiah and V. C
the Legislative Council in

the Hons. G. D. |
uesday’s meeting ol
the debate in connection witl

the salaries and conditions of service attached to Senioi
Administrative, Professional and Technical Posts in the

Goternment Service, the

Hon. the Colonial Secretar,

assured the Hon. G. D. L. Pile that the last paragraph o
the official reply was not intended to be unfair as he (Mr
Pile) had remarked jn his observations on that reply.

It was a fact that the Homes
Report had been under consid-
eration ky both Houses of the
Legislature for over a year. Re-
commendations regarding leave
passages were contained in that
report and if the views..of the
Legistature had been received
action to amend conditions of
service might have been taker.

When he arrived here there were
several matters which had been
postponed until the appointment
of a Public Services Commission.
it was expected that Legislation
regarding a Public Service Com-
mission would have been sent to
the Legislature earlier but the
preparation of the bill had been
held up for one reason or an-
other. He was glad to say that
it had at last been sent down to
the Other Place and he hoped
that it would not be long: before
the Council came into being.

With regard to the tWo gentle-
men to whose appointment che
Hon. G. D. L. Pile had referred,
he could only say that.the proof
of the pudding was in the eating
and he hoped the pudding woul
prove good eating.

Secretary of State

Appointments

Without betraying confidences
fe could say that those wer
Secretary of State appointmen.s
and in addition to the officers in
question being highly recon -
mended, the Secretary of Stal-
had also to take into account the
fact that conditions of servic>
here were such that it was no.
easy to attract officers to co. 2
here from other places.

In territories where leave pas-
sages, free medical attention and
houses were provided, officers
naturally took these factors into
account when considering offers
for transfer.

The Hon. V. C. Gale had made
an important point in connection
with the question of leave pas-
sages. Passages to England be-
fore the war were very much
cheaper than they are today and
he could not see how certain offi-
cers would ever be able to save
from their salaries to be able to
go on leave.

In places where leave passages
and such considerations were in-
cluded in the terms and condi-
tions of service it would be found
that it was somewhat easier to
recruit senior officers than is the
case with Barbados.

Less Income Tax

He said that the post of Finan-
cial Secretary in Barbados quot-
ed at $6,960 meant $6,960 but in
Malaya and other territories” it
would mean $6,960, plus leave
passages, plus free medical at-
tention, plus a house on which
rental was paid and there was
also a lower income tax.

He was aware of the great
strain which a man who had to
perform his substantive duties
and act in another post for a
long period had to bear. The
Hon. Acting Attorney General
was without the services of an
Assistant and he had to deal with
bills, courts ‘and even special du-
ties like that on which he had
been engaged for the whole of
the past week.

With regard to the ,ost of De-
puty Director of Agriculture, it
had been suggested that the pen-
sionable emoluments of the office
should be increased but it would
cause dissatisfaction in other
branches of the service if the
pensionable emoluments of one
particular office were increased,

They were without the services
of an Income Tax Commissioner
The present holder of the office
has retired after excellent service
on reaching the age limit but had
agreed to carry on until a succes-
or could be obtained, Government
was most grateful to him for doing
sO.

There are some senior offices
in which the present holders were
staying on, When they eventually
became vacant he doubted wheth-
er they would be filled at the sal-
aries which were being paid to
the present holders.

Retired Officers

As was the case with the Comp-
troller of Customs and the Ac-
countant General it might be found
possible to appoint officers witt
Jong service who had retired on
pensions from some other Colony
but whose pension in addition tc
the salary being paid at presen
would make the latter sufficiently
ettractive to secure their services.

With regard to a Government
Analyst, it had been found tha‘
since the war the demand for
chemists had increased tremen-
dously, The vacancy was adver-
tised locally in 1950 and then the





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Rose Buds
Peppermint Patty
Cherry Creams
Sultana Raisins
Macaroons
Liquid Four Flavour
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Lig Cherry
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Secretary of State had been askeci
to fill it. He had so far failed t»
do so on the existing terms v!
service, The vacancy had recently
been re-advertised throughout the
Caribbean area and
acresolution to per-!
mit an appointment on enhance<

agreement terms was at presen:
before the Other Place. It ha

just been brought to his notic:

that a local candidate, who hac

not responded to the advertise -
mens, Was interested, If he was,
and submitted an application, very ;
early consideration would of cours:

be given to it. \

{

With regard to Mr. Wiles and
Mr. Chenery, it. must be remem-
bered that when they were
pointed the Secretariat was severe-
ly handicapped by the fact thx:
the office of Colonial Secretary way,
vacant, the offer of the Colonial,
Office to send out a Home Civi)
Servant on loan until the vacancy,
was filled had not proved accept- ;
able. Mr, Campbell the Acting
Colonial Secretary had gone an«
the other Assistant Colonial Se->
retary had been advised to
away on health grounds Th
position in the Secretariat in mid
1950 had been more desperate tha:
most people imagined,

With regard to the Governmen
flats, that was a_ controversial
matter but he could assure hon
curable members that it had no
i fforded him any pleasure to re-
quire anyone to move and he ha?
cnly done so in order to secure ac-
commodation for Government offic
ers and
services,

It had been represented to Gov
ernment that unless something wa
done to provide accommodation
resignations would occur more and
more frequently. i

The Hon, Mr, Pile withdrew hi:
motion and closed the debate

{





English Morale
Still Very Good

Conditions in England are ‘atl
as bad as rumours in the West
Indies would have them to be,
said Mr, Maurice Cave, Managing
Director of Messrs R. M, Cave and
Co., Ltd.

He returned from England yes-
terday morning by the Colombu
after spending four months’ holi-
day, He was accompanied by hi:
wife and: daughter Cynthia

“Foodstuffs and sweets are stil!
being rationed, but in spite of
these things, the morale of the
people is still very good,” he said

He attended the Festival of Brit-
ain and thought it was a very
interesting exhibition,



The British Industries Fair this
year was a very fine display, Th
West Indian section comprisiny
rum, sugar and minor industries
was well Jaid out, but it was un
fortunate that pictures advertis
ing the natural tourist attraction:
of all the islands in the West In
dies were not available,

Mr, Cave said that he
twelve days in Switzerland. He
described that country as a rea
tourist resort and added that th.

spent





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SO GOPPOOPPO SEL

trip was a marvellous one, The

sun shone every day and there

was never a cloud in the sky. |
‘
CAR, CYCLE INVOLVED *
5
$
IN ACCIDENT Ss
Shortly after 7.45 a.m. yestei |
day, the motor car X-1355 owne.\ x
by Reginald French of Hastings,| Sf
Christ Chureh and driven by x
Kenrick Baily of St, George was!
nvolved in an accident at th xs
ecrner of Broad and Me Grego: %
Streets with the bicycle M-7272] %
~ ridden by Winston Bowen of x
Redman Gap, Westbury Road, St,| *
Michael, x
Bowen was taken to Hospital %

and detained,

y
PPLE ALLL LLL





On the LAND..

It's VAN HWEUSEN
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Collar attached—Sives 14 to 17 ins. $8.11

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Sizes 14'% to 16 ins, at $7.26 Each

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Sizes for Pants 30 to 44 ins
Sizes for Vests 36 to

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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE f THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
satan ae ag ocak Te rede a geet ei rraciniiatininiiiaea isieibinin

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON E 0 R
QUALITY
&










Here is what to do
Ree is
OVER-INDULGENCE






Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-

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Alka-Seltzer



Revitalise Your

KIDNEYS










































C y . And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
ea. Tuite yiit| <“~o( GET THET OLD) [BUT THAT'S Your TOO BAD! THAT SETTLES |T! Nothing ages man or woman more
GEEZER OFF FANORITE UNCLE IMPORTANT GOOFY'S GOTTA col than ac he = caused th roug n bad kidney

re SET! HE'S MAKIN’ ME NERVOUS | TIMMY... HE CAME BE TAUGHTA ¢

Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
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under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
s which should Alter blo. od fail to
s, now creep-
cles In? 24 hours
kidney “germs, strength-

PR a,

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— as | sone, Get C stex from any Chemist ¢

; SS a 7 | G A <& put you rvght or money
t Now! In 24 hours you will

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& ¢ one week,

The Guar-
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\ or Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder tects you.

TWO THOUSAND MILES ] BE ABLE TO

LESSON !
~UST TO SAY
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STANDS

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) = HELO Pee: vo come MF sacks’ ENT) HE SEEMS TO
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‘ Ow. wit ATTEMPT TO HIDE






A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

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flavour and goodness of Bovril. And they can
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BOVRIL

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU







BOY-THE SEASHORE
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I SURE WILL SPH&ND
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THE BEACH!









HUSBANL
O SPEND








WELL- IT’S 60
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SEA ARE SO
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THE SEAS)
os LOLL ON

; ") “T

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6HE IS_GETTING HER
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sc ENAMN,







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y HE exciting “fizz” ina
OH, WHAT A wee) YE-AH,.. AN'A bee’ NOTHING, Pay! LET'S SLEEP exciting “fizz” i




GHAME / EVERYTHING TWIST OF AN LEAVE GABLE WO HER TIGHT, glass of Andrews gives
“T-YIM APRAIO WE'LL ¥ SEEMS TO BE TRYING [AA ANKLE Ic AN SORROWS AND GET A Boys / a pleasurable feeling of
HAVE....10,,. OW, ACCEPT FETCH BANDAGES./ TO KEEP ME FROM HS OLD TWIST / LITTLE SHUTEYE... I'M Re ciaggy Repen gars
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STAY FOR THE NIGHT, ANKLE BEFORE IT AUNT” IN TUNIG /

all! Andrews ensures Inner
NR. THORSON / NN SVVELLS, MISS

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gentle laxative action, and
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Andrews cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up
the liver and, finally, gently
clears the bowels,

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

AN DREWS)uver'satr

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give mere

mileage













NOW I HAVE AFEW&.'ESTIONS... \\ TOBE Gao ANG 1 WAS NOT aware
WHY IS MRS. STAFFORD WORRIED BLUNT y B OF THAT... REMAIN
ABOUT HER DAUGHTER? AND WHY /ABOUT IT, ee HERE AND TWILL

| i :
| Mu tH
DID YOU COME SNEAKING = -__-_ THE GIRL \ FETCH MISS | DOWDIN
OVER MY WALL INSTEAD OF RAN AWAY \ STAFFORD. |
USING THE FRONT AGAINST HER , ,
(— 7 a |
r = 1 \ ‘ |

WHEN f LAST SAW MISS
STAFFORD, AFEW MINUTES
AGO, SHE WAS VERY HAPPY,






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TA HERE TO FIND ae Sues COMPANY LIMITED 1 IDEAL: FORM OF TLAXATIVE

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¢ Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 35 30 Tins Koo Apricot Jam 63 34

Pkgs. Garden Cream Biscuits 58 i% Tins Batchelor Peas 38 36
Pkgs. Nelsons Gelatine (+) 60 54 Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 20





THURSDAY. JULY 12, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- LOST A FOUND
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is! c

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays}
for any number of words up to 50, and!



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 26 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
j words 3 cents u word week—4 cents a
tore on Sundays.

HOUSES

CALCACHIMA

From Ist Aug. Apply





3 cents per word on week-days and | LOST }on premises 12.7.51—1n
4 cents per aa on Sundays for aiok Lgst in Bridgetown on Friday 6th ROSE-MONT HOUSE, Near Massiah St
additional word. July, 3 keys attached by a small brass|St. John. Possession on August Ist
a ent | Chain Pinder will be rewarded on | 1961 Inspection on approval of the
nA ae Game Csiline ine} returning same to the ADVOCATE] Tenant. Apply to B. L. Barrow (next
aparge is $3.00 for any number of words ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1.51—3: door) 12.7-51—én
3 10.7.51—3n. | — eee

up to 50 and 6 cents’ per word for each! r
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2508 “VENTNOR”, Corner ist Ave. Pine

between 8.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

Notices only after 4 p.m.





ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tsle 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
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per hea@ per

day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada, |

26.6.51—78n.

SALE



FOR

Minimum charge week 72 cents and)

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.











Cne GCLD WATCH made by Hamp-
den Watch Co. with gold chain attached.
Ali persons are warned against receiving
| or buying said watch. Reward paid

through Advocate Co., Ltd. on return-

12.7.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES
____REAL ESTATE

SHARES 30 Preference Shares of
£100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150
| Shares of £1 each in Knights Limited
to be sold by public compttition at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
28.6.5]—8n.—-e.0.d,











DWELLING HOUSE called “ELLER-
SLIEW" with 3700 Square feet of land
thereto situate at Chapman Street,
Bridgetown, nearest Whitepark Road)

The house contains Gallery, Drawing

at «1d Dining Rooms, two bedrooms, Break~
AUTOMOTIVE fast room, usual conveniences, Large
Basement. Electric Light and Govern-
—— | ment water installed.
CAR: 1947 Ford Prefect. 34,370 miles The above premises will be set up for
Tyres, coachwork, engine, upholster, all | sale by Public Competition at our Office
in good condition. To be sen at Cour-

tesy Garage





CAR: 1937 Chevrolet i
Apply to Springer, Rock Halli, “St Anarew.
11.7.5i—1n

I



14/6 in perfect con-
dition new tyres, paint etc. A.so Vaux-

CARS—Vauxhall

James Street on Friday 13th July 1951,
at 2 p.m, For inspection apply to Miss
Parmer the tenant between the hours of
3 and 4.30 p.m. dathy except Sundays.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
1L.7.51—8n.
_—__——
The undersigned will offer for sale






















































































































Road, Belleville, Drawing room, dining
room 3 bedrooms, s¢rvants room and
Garage. immediate possession. Dial 4910
or 3601 after 4 p.m. 12.7.51—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hese warned against
giving credit to my wife ELRITA
BRATHWAITE (nee LOVELL) as 1 do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

CYRIL BRATHWAITE,
Rosegate,
St. John











11.7.51—2n

The gold that
went down
with

itchener

(By DON TAYLOR)
UST 35 years ago this month a
shocked Britain heard that
Lord Kitchener had gone down
in the cruiser Hampshire on the



$$$













BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and o
the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeedir
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
on application to me.

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

vs
CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS Defendant
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint
James and Island aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three acres or |
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands ef Adrianna |
Forde, deceaséd on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on |
jands of Edmund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands |
of one Gaskin on lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshua |
Gill deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public read leading to Saint
James Main Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and |
erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the |
appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises, |
UPSET PRICE: £2,
Date of Sale: 13th July,















Plaintiff

1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar- in-Chancery Te



»erches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the defendant -
seing the parcel of land first herein described on lands of Colleton Plantation on
ands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on ian |
10w or late of the estate of C. W. Deane decease? and on the public road or|
iowever else the same may abut and bound.

Bill Sled 25th May, 1951 H, WILLIAMS, |
Dated 13th June, 1951. Registrar-in- Coen: |













GOVERNMENT NOTICE

HURRICANE WARNINGS
It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, visual warn-
ings as described below will be displayed at the follow ng places
Public Buildings
Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master

oe Signal Station
East Point Lighthouse
South Point Lighthouse.
Harrison Point Lighthouse
Mount Standfast, St. James.
Crane Hotel, St. Philip.
Hackleton’s Cliff, St. John.
Golden Ridge, St. George.
St. Lucy’s Church,
District “B” Police Station.
District “C” Police Station.
District “D” Police Station.
District “E” Police Station.
“District “F” Police Station
Belleplaine Police Station

| I, Cautionary Warnin
OFFICIAL NOTICE } (1) Visual (a) by day—One red flag with black square centre.
BARBADOS. | 7 . ae
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY } (b) by night—One red light : ;
IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all) (2) Audible-—-(a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly
Eereans eV Se Se ee See Sent oF intenetlor any len OF ineur at frequent intervals for a period of a quarter of
brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the an }
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, an hour, — . ‘ 2 ; Hill
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between (b) Sirens will be blown at Central, _Brittons i
the hours ef 12 noon and 3 o in Li afternoon at the Registration Oton, | Worthing, Boarded Hall, and District “E” Police
Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that | Sts 5 . i » imes, with an in-
such claims may 2e reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority | Stations 7 — a an gg ae = eo ms Nz This will
thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits | terval of half a minute between blasts s
»f any deeree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property. be repeated every quarter of an hour for an hour.
PLAINTIFF ; JACK BOYCE GILL . i
DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE Hl. Hurricane Warning re
PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of | (t) Visual — (a) by day——Two red flags with black square centres
Saint Lucy ie this ra counting by admeasurement one acre two hoisted one above the other.
roods twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bounding on | , shts ist one above the
two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton | (b) ps night—Two red lights hoisted one above
Plantation and on the public read or however else the same may ‘ other. .
abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called | (2) Audible—(a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly
Deane Hollow and all and sinzular other the buildings on the said | and continuously over a period of a quarter of an
! ee, 9 oe Mg ag Sen AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other | hour.
piece or parcel o: ind situa in e sa parish of Saint Lucy and Island afore- | ,
said containing by admeasurement three acres three roods ‘thirty ‘and four-ftths | (b) Two rockets or maroons will be fired from the

Harbour Police Station and, from Dis-

if possible,
trict Police Stations.

Itt. All Clear
(1) Visual Flags or lights will be hauled down. ,
(2) Audible—Sirens will be blown continuously for three minutes.



In addition to the above warnings a ;
(1) The Police will warn parochial authorities and isolated
districts













eee ae en na Rte eeenne






=m

PAGE SEVEN



Two Divs For Ike

WASHINGTON,
United States
that the 28th

10

al

July
Army
and

The
today

have

to Europe this

The
vill

fall.
two national guard division
complete the

ral
ean

Dwight Eisenhower's
defense command. ~.
anet;





43rd
National Guard infantry divisions~

been alerted for movement

six American
‘round divisions promised to Gen-
Euro

P.

Rates of Exchange

NTH JULY, 1951
CANADA
Uneluding Newfoundland)
62 9% pr. Cheques on a
Bankers 60 9% pr
Demand Drafts 6&-79°% pr.
Sight Drafts 69 6% pr
629% pr. Cable
314% pr. Currency 59 4% pr
Coupons 58 7% pr

“Home Sweet Home”

“Mid pleasures and palaces
though we may roam”
“There is no place like

home”
If there.
IS A GAS COOKER.

NOTICE

is hereby given
that MOHMED SAYED
PIPRAWALA of Kensington
New Road, St. Michael is ap-
plying to the Governor for
naturalization, and that any
person who knows any rea-







To-day's G. A. Song

























































































































hall 12 (Wyvern) in good ‘shape. Apply|at their Office, No. 17, High’ Street way to Russia. (2) Reports will be made over Barbados Rediffusion, Ltd. at ee y. yanted ahem:
Barbados Agencies. Ring 4908 Soot Bridgetown, on Friday the 2th day of | What. was Kitchener's mission? hourly or half hourly intervals at a quarter _ every sent b ha and signed”
7. in| July, 1951 at 2 p.m. i ur or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as "
—_— A parcel of land containing 5,445 bie true that there was = peer ee. ashe gle . a statement of the facts to the
CARS—1950 Morris Minor 10,000 Miles.| square teet, situate on St. Stephen's 000 in bullion aboard “to y 1 \! 1 Re rt il be broadcast at } rly or half hourly inter- Colonial Secretary,
1950 Morris Oxford 9,000 Miles. Like| Hill, Black Rock, St. Michael, with the| bolster up the Czar’s armies”? i (3) Reports will be broadcast at hourly or half hourly inte t 11.7.51.—$n.
New. 1949 Morris ox, 18 2 P. Laer Dwellinghouss thereon, calied “The | The man who unlocked the Hamp- vals, as will Ps, announced from the hte am yi ae
Mileage. 1948 Ford Prefect 14,000 Miles’ Nest" containing 2 public rooms, 2| shire’s secrets t t transmitter at the Garrison at a quarter past every
Vay: Pinar ells th . y rq. san
a ate aise wok Sool |atane Sa aie rane ee +e story in a book which tar ae SUMMER MEETING 1951 or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the COOP
‘oyal. ‘ etween a.m. sho ; ie ncy 5 acycles. ‘
Ltd. Telephone 4504. 6.7.51—6n, ee 4 Dim on application to Miss woes published, “Unlocking Ad- Al C.2 (contd.) F.2 (contd.) | case may be. Frequency 5.40 megacyc 12.7.8 an NOTICE
alton, on the premises. venture’ a) c at - . 7 : ¥ Pees :
CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in mood For further particulars, and conditions 15s.). (Robert Hale, “Ltd., Atomic II Love Potent Ladys = sion ie herebah-diveth
condition. 4 new tyres. Apply to M. C./ ot sale, apply to:— : Little ear
James, c/o Bata, Swan Street COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. He is Charles Courtney, the] Blue Streak re hi 1 Nest that SALEH MAHMAD AS-
: . 6.7,51—6n, , 1.7.51--8n. world’s highest-paid legal safe- a Dr en Winis wack Winds WAT of Mahogany Lan,
ELECTRIC".i A well eutuisitane oheriea Mantis T Hol ee ae een MOMSREAL, ADSTRAL Salar caiieaanaeee . the Governor for Mnturalizae
h wo Holes un Site . z se ee ti nd that any person
eer turing Business of long standing, with ‘ : ae NE ALAND LINE, LIMITED. on, a nat any pe
«teen Soar aay to be son ie fede 8ood local and export trade. Interesting |It was Sir Basil Zal.aroff, the A.8 Sevenbte Cross ee (M.A.N.Z.) who knows any reason why
man Rae Taylor's Garage. —-12.7.51—3n] Teturns. Will instruct eventual purchaser armaments king, who told | Lady Pink Sweet Rocket y Love Tl | SS. “ARABIA” 4 scteduled to sail M.V. “Caribee" will accept cargo naturalization should not ‘be
7 ae Ris ee? are practically and efficiently. Only elemen- Courtney a syndicate had located |] Nan Tudor Test Match Oberon from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd and Passengers for Dominica, ranted should send a writ-
a
tary education necessary Simplified * * > d 8
PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 914 cubic| working processes, Brewing of Beer. Kitchener's ship. Rebate Tiberian Lady Perseverance June, Port Alma is Bg roe Antigua, Montserrat, ees hr ten and signed* statement. of
ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand) Stout and Porter. Compounding — of | He was offered a “staggering fee” | Sunny Game War Queen Pharos II ey ttt arriving Some St, Kitts, Salling Friday 1 the facts to the Colonial
new unit. Reconditioned throughout, | Fiavouring Essences of all types. Pers| for his services. White Company D.1 Princess Stella pee RY’ is sohedulea to eneenns: Secretary, f
may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-| fume Extracts, Lotions and various Toilet Courtney says there were two Bi Bell: Nedtviatl cot tick ratnie ots tig emt ton,
side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,| preparations. | Vinegars. Propriety Medi- B.l ow Bells Gelding | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- M.V. “Daerwood"” will accept 11.7.51.—44n,
St. Philip. — 7.7,51—ti.n. | cines ete., etc. Stock in Trade at cost| ate holes in the Hampsire, one | Demure Cross Roads. Rambler Rose land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney cargo and Passengers for St. a *
price. Reasons for selling: Retirement,| DViously made by a mine, and} Golden Quip Watercress 4 River Maid early August, Melbourne mid August, Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas- LLL NII
leaving for Europe. For further particu- a smaller one which “might have Harroween Rivermist | poe Moneta Ge thie hie ot sengers only for ae. reat ora
7 a ~ , f rao ce ed Prida 4 sta .
LIVESTOUK tats, adetene gag aad oe Bridge been made by a torpedo.’ Landmark D.2 Seedling | hard frozen cargo, iling Friday 13th ins
own, or ‘phone: or appo Re at. On the port side of the gun deck Pharlite Mary Ann Sinbad In addition to general cargo these . WNb&S’
COW: One young Cow fresh in milk, "| _ “each gun was loaded,” ‘ | vessels have ample space for chilled and B.W.I, SCHOONER 0 :
Sil Bullet El Siren
32 pints daily. Apply Rae Beside each was a mound of skele- =I ver Bulle Cross: Bow Soprano | Lading for transhipment a* Poe ASSOCIATION INC.
aes AUCTION tons with earphones on_ their alnte “a to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
3 lyi : Sun Queen Lady Belle Sunbeam ward Islands, Telephone 4047. bom
MISCELLANEOUS er heads, lying by shells that were B.2 E2 Sun Fire | For further particulars apply— meas
eee oa = sa Friday 13th at 2 p.m. at McErnearney never fired. They had not de- 3 Comet Sunin | nee co. LTD ame
A wind-blown look isn’t pretty.| Garage 1935 Chevrolet Sedan Car, 1947) serted their stations. Balandra Kendal F lsh a FURNESS, TennnaS . Me
“Amami Wave Set” makes your hair so| Plymeuth Sedan Car both in working{|What of the gold said to be| Fanny Adams easy to set so quick to dry, This| order and Forde Station Waggon and aboard? The Admiralty “flatly | Gun Hill Suntone z Vanguard | a yd
OY, pearance, sm eapen mute rig gvice, Tams CASH Pe for tx! denied” there was any. King Soloman Will o'the Wisp II Viceroy DA COSTA & CO, LTD, in the °
RRIGEHE te Toe Fibs on R. ARCHER McKENZIE, | But, says*Courtney, there was gold] Pepper Wine , Fl Vixen | BReepoue 'OCATE
Sati shea Auctioneer, —gold which ended up in Hit-| Perfect Set Bowmanston Waterbell vases ADV
AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE _87.51—4n | Jer’s Germany! Courtney went] Pretty Way Black Shadow GA
eT pone within a ahort atic sou| 1 have been instructed by the| down with two divers, Costello] Red Cheeks Colleton Betsam | a
pes be the winner of one of the follow-| Government in Executive Committee to| and Mansfield. ‘ Red Velvet Diamoa Black Eagle i
ina tek Bene $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,| Offer for sale by public auction at the|They found in a little ante-room Seawell Dulcibella Blue Grass | & CoO
Sd Prise 8.00.” 8 PRat ao Sard got the’ Department of ighws¥s| six enormous ‘boxes Vindima Flame Flower Diaiem ;
ne senoepeerenemnnnenerenereneinclenenoen Rows of Boxes Yasmeen Joint Command Flying Ann
PHYL TABLETS at 1 p.m. one 1949, 18 H.P. Vauxhall asme ) A.F.S., F.V.A.
nee neds " GaLOROE bad breath. Get va ae Seton ou at nae com-}It took Courtney three days to CA Lazy Bones Gover | ° i
yeurs today. Knights Drug Stores. PasaSVEly DOW AyeSe ty a> ve open the smallest of them—and]} Aberford The Eagle Jewe “ RK SERVICE -
12.7.51—2n | holstery as Peis ke some the “light fell on rows of} Catania F.2 Miss Friendship A\6. ‘“enramnnicy ake Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1081. .
Qe ge er Government Auctioneer, splintered boxes disgorging gold lous Alamein Monsoon s' ER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1951, ALE
“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM wipoaey, i , Fabulou ‘Apall Starlet A STEAMER sails ee aie
M#LK—Supreme quelity and only $4.32 ove OR. coins. Trfusion pollo starie _ cain ieae fame ieee en Raa nie=tS events rete Var
oS as cae ee oes = ae es dad I ola ENY AP Ae | Landscape fears prean Victory Ay SAMRANS TNO as wy, RE eee ed
et a n a : " d i ywers igilan Ss Fa i ¢ 4 Arrives arbados n June, . . o r ,
or Drug Store. and try the best| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Shen to Seclin and \adaed tn Lesbing Article ae” rs gle 8, ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1061, Codrington Hill, St. Michael. A :
rely ceccoentenl SIR Ge eRe toe By i pstructions recetved, I will sell) the Reichsbank, { Swiss Roll Bouquet Blue Diamond 8.3; ALCOA PATRIOT" pails 1th July Arrives Barbados sth July, 1902. converted into four — spacious ’
- a On Friday July 13th at Messrs Redman “ni , ; SS " i ele une! fal a ali lalate ead Iie ah al cati TTT, : oie ; :
the sake of your health and your pocket. on Ania uly 8 ete einie ar Then, one morning, they got into Tops Bright Light Brahmin’s Choice “CANADIAN SERVICE luxury flats fitted with all modern
rt dealer cannot supply, phone 2229. , : , the bullion room again They psy : tonveniences. There are approx!
ra 27,6, 51—t.f.n. pe une oa phe age aeoeant omened the boxes of gold— | Tucker's Kitty ‘Caprice Diana SOUTHBOUND 5 acres surrounding the house all
ate an icense unti 9 1 perfect moe ey Sak * : t “hess li t t a F bberie
s,| Condition, suitable for Taxi. Terms Cash, “chest after chest of gold coins, | War Lord vardinal Duc hess | Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos. | a ieeatne oe pee eroateee :
For cleaning your Suits, Eaten af Sale at 2 p.m 20-rouble. pieces.” C2 Cavalier Frivolity | July oth fr sppeach ie hanked oy roar bila ‘
ts ete., ete, try ‘Scrubb’s ry| INC A § asi Sener 7 ss oh eee +ASUS June 27h June 29th July 9th : anked | ch
Clesnée Pvloraae bok: VEE eee Suddenly, the men were trapped | Ability Champagne IT eee Surre ne tee eaeeet ali July : July oth July 19th mahbgany tr Good invest= "7, !
Obtainable at — KINGHT'S LTD 11.7.51—2n when a current shut the bulk-} Anna Tasman Chutney — ate oH oat ow 8.8. ALCOA PENNANT” July 20th July 2rd August 2nd Baas Seer Sopyesalty ealtaley }
et 53 Sn. head door. They were shut in for} Arunda ‘ ciawente* ' is eee = —— edie irene tenet? ; . :
AS? rear) an hour, nearly 400 ft. down, | Best Wishes -olombus goans Star NO! aby ; ls for St. Lawrence a Se
GENTS THREE PIE®@E GRAY TWEED he D “waiting to die” 7 1 aes Consternation Lucky Shot | 88. "ALCOA PARTNER due July 1th = sails for St. ae ae. ikea a ee
SUIT. Approximate size-38 Dial—8140.| Under The Diamund Hammer | ‘waiting’ to die”. Careful Annie sucky § River Ports. RES", St his i
we ee 10.7,51—t.f.n, The miracle happened, the current] Court O‘Law December Manu SaaS aperty, typibal of aaa
“serene “cae e Soa Ne aie eat aco By porno: a igee: I bat Raed a shifted, and they forced the door | Dashing Princess Dunese ee * These vessels have limited passen «cr acearnmodation, gone ona, i the idaal ome ap
NIGHT GOWNS: Jersey Si or coo’; for sale by public auction on ureOey open. Costello got a crushed | Doldrum Dunquerque opsy ~ rooms and quiet country gur-
and ‘Colours to ‘suit everyone 82-28) Station “Hill, ‘St Michael, one doubie | chest. They raced to a British | pecapade II Epicure Sea Bequest ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. rooms and quiet country | air.
an olours su % p . 5 . Pe a ; . > ah - 7
mea $3.24. Kirpalani, Swan Street reofed house with shop attached, and port, “where Sir Basil Zaharaff | Pajr Sally Facetious Silk Plant APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE i Mae Ape poly
SET Sit | Sage ed, ft, Ge land, | Also the housstiold.! awore ‘us to secrécy EES, Flieuxce First Admiral Sun Jewel VE YOU VISITED Town in 6 miles. Offers invftgg. i
a urniture, erms cash, rey A. ott, First Flight Valeska HA ; 7 ) A ee
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing} Auctioneer. 6.7,51—5n Fuss Budget ce ae 2 ' 5 aie ; is —
....and we will order for you ir we| Fl ° High and Low Foxglove Bada FE EVANGELICAL BOOK DEPOT ame. at gee ’
haven't BPE AL Sa, Bree De Berose % ze ' Rare amingo Kitchen Front Hi-Lo Zuleika driveway is available with approx.
Ltd. 6.7.51— PUBLIC NOTICES : : ; j nee - ... IN BAY STREET 4 acres well laid out with lawns,
4 jec . e in the event of any horse taking part in any i . ‘ £ ttc ‘ 5 tennis court, ornamental gardens, oe
PAILS: Secondhand Pails. Call a\| Ten cents per agate Une on week-davs Colony Found Subject to e hang Barbados Summer Meeting, 1951 : THE DEPOT for Bibles and Christian Literature anpubberies, lavas padiewie, alin }
Best Ppa ea thay Ly deat ‘or in cinbsiep’ tnloge Baht or eee toh daly 1951. a aside Det (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's (Chiropractor) Waiting Room) closed by wall and fence. The «df
Stree Pr § 3 + 4 minim on ys ol, " 4 ¥ h » contal very large lounges, 7
larger quantities he sy | and $1.80 on Sundays. In Bahamas ; G. A. LEWIS, OPEN 9.00 A.M. TO 12 NOON DAILY dining room, walleries, thes |
ee et secretary. fouble bedrooms, imposing .hall, '
“SARIDONE” Tablets are recommend. BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE ; , ATT RCCTT ROT PIUNIOOCGRO TT IISRGr, € 0 4 ; rs ;
ed in such painful conditions as head- ASSOCIATION An American ornithologist has rer PEDDIE ICE fie ee aa rt
SEL: TemeAIne, TODS ECT SS Se eee AGENDA discovered a.colony of 7,500 rare| @ | % ae
pain neuralgia ete. Obtainable a al of special general Meeting to be held at American flamingos living on the | i “HILL CREST", Bathsheba, Sub- -
Ltd 12.7.51—2 | Combermere School Hall, Roebuck Street, aloes “ timate tcddua are ‘4 CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE stgntially built modern stone bun- i
————— chiver, | om Saturday, 14th July, 1981, at 1.30 p.m. ? , g galow on the brow of the cliffs j
SPECIAL OFFER: 6 gate of eee 1. Address by Mr. K. H. Straw,| Bahamas. He is Mr. Robert Allen, | | ¥ which affords fine views df4 ;
assorted Jams, one pound 5 . | Economist of the Institute of Social! now engaged in research on the = ¥ this wild and rocky coastline ¢
$2.88. W. A. Medford & Company, Rickett and Economic Research, U.C.W.L, 3 : e 3 These axe-thires good bedrooms,
Street. 11.7.51—3n a ee of Living Surveys, — and wets of the flamingo in the West | ; ® living room, 2-sided : pe A 4 j
SS Sit Splatt juestions. oO ‘ , kitchen, servant's quarters ar
SPRING CUSHION UNITS FOR ae There will be a short Break. “The flamingos of Inagua,” he ¥ INTRAKL EMPORIUM Gutate, Bantrittee. andienine: axe
}TOLSTERERS:—Ready packed in Bur aP| 2. Minutes of last General Meeting. ays. i r ent back to 4 laid on. The Land is over 6 acres -
(Bag), each contains 42 Springs (6 rows 3. Auditors Report Pe sn Sree: & ? ad th bout 60 cocoarut
* bs € { : re * -| “ i y y j . net +r n here are abou PC Ah
ane. Sauna AG iy Taavatataly Sc eran he, Preaidant, well iq “ine tataiee samahans in a S Corner of Broac. and Tudor Streets frees, An interbeting proposition
Quantity available. pply ore . 5. General Business, , , at the | figure asked a
J, The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co.) Piease be in your seats early concentration of the once abund- $ oe ee Soe
14 Swan Street, one 362 a L. A. HALL, ant American species, Phoenicop- \ "A Palla airatrad Pah aaa ora ort ee aa 5 “HOLDER'S HOUSE"—St. James
ce eee ais po decir en General ba terus ruber ruber, the unbelieva- B690o7 PP LO SLL PLOY % An EBatate Houne built, of stone fe
WELDING MATERIALS— Electrodes) | __ 1. bly __ beautiful and much to a e ec 2 : with pine Mooring and, shingled i
in sizes of 6, 8 and 10's also bronze PROFESSIONAL NOTICE persecuted bird that has been| * WAN verandahs, etc. also garage and
gteel and flux for Acetylene | Woratit.| This is to inform my patients and the dangerously depleted in recent! ss e % outbuildings
ae aot Resets © Phone-2696 public that my Dental Office will be years.” ~ $ The house stands on er 4
gar an pry oR closed from Jiily 9th and will be reopened . re Yes a \ ¥, acres of well timberec anc
Peete on July 23rd. 5 oa ae ~— ao ae mea a x A Vacancy exists with the Ifational Cash Register Com- N (mahogany) epatenen ed Pee
aarti tn ee ee a r. &. H. & _ eat ane : ‘ ‘ i long driveway janked r :
We have: just: received an assortment 8.7.51~4n }taking a shallow draft boat with 13 pany’s Agents for an Apprenti:e Mechanic. Applications are closely panted mahogany trees 3
of Sjower ani Vegetable Seeus tect - him. He was greatly moved, he % : catia ages of 19 and 22, who One of the outstanding attractions 2
Auealle Se a tal eimaesh NOTICE says, at his first sight of the great . 3 invited from individuals betweor the ages of 19 a ; of Holders is the very lovely ang ;
51— le is st s ne . 4 : to onad . “ertificate y y c te which has the :
Applications for a vacant Bulkeley masses of huge pink birds with i | e a % possess the following attributes: “:ducation to School lapehagecait s neantty See One ‘cigvelen bey
Trust Fund exhibition tenable at any|¢hejr brilliant red — shoulder % Standard; mechanical aptitude; initiative personality, The suc- y cool with fine views from all sidem-- =
WANTED fr be maond grade school of the Island | Hatches, .He describes the dis-| ;e er tae 3 ie a three to six Coast and bathing under 1 mile, mm *
bs be canned by me up to the covery as follows: 1% cessful applicant will be require 1 to undergo a die cern 6 shilee ‘
Mintnum aoarge! eek 1 sens and Candidates must be sons of parents} “As we emerged on the east d CU rn months probationary period in 13a -bados, followed by a similar aiates cilia — staccunans Cle i
‘undays et y 5 ‘ ‘ . i > i : . : 7 ;
an # cents a word week—4 cents a Sakienent che mn deca a ‘table to eee S tg es Rc Pag me gig goo period in training in Trinidad. ‘jalary during the periods of A beautiful. property Serie 4
5 , colon) S a 3 ' : abe ; " ‘ : > the finest pre-war workman
word on Sundays. Mean te seas Gnd must not be more\ row ‘hundred yards farther on, | . ‘R probation and training will be between $45.00 and $70.00 per and well: planned with 2 recep
3 . . . ide . i Sart a 5 5 prandan, ;
HELP A baptismal: certificate snd leiter,| Sammy Nixon, my local guide. | month depending on the age ard experience of the individual, eitctiene san, eae ‘stare:
from the Headmaster of the school] grabbed my arm and pointed off C ee ; ais + full particulars, and submitting rooms ‘etc. The land is approx; - 4
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted Sin which ee bh gd aeration to a break in the vegetation a . Apply in writing only, giving ful! pa ars, a f Sears ite momar brat giieetat ia }
ately by Messrs Carrington and Sealy,| pany application orms 0: PI a ‘ "1 Fite sgister Co’s. “ ‘tive orchard “and ‘
Lucas Street—Sal according to expe-| must be obtained Hoe Fee half-m mile or or so ahead, ui a Passport Photograph to Th lfational Cash Register Co meres ae ens as males
nce and »bility “Apply in writing in £ ’ ss + ‘ a i > vane, de 1 be sold separately
the teat inatanhee 12.7.51—3n Clerk, Vestry of St. George : {r Tanah With Barbados ‘oul Agents, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ut\., Bolton Lane Bt 7 $ gardew | may “be ald se 4 “4
_ ——_—_—_—_ - - . —_In | si wvi-—e ,
pi iarebtabeenateneiaconinaiai 4
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our Coast Station |
office. Apply by letter and in person Cable and Wirtless (W.L.) Ltd. advise | 6 444 ;
stating experience ood salary offered NOTICE ——._ | that they can now communicate with TS SRT ROE RENTALS ' j
3. B. Lesile & Co. Ltd. Collins. Lid. | 5p oa e eae > a apicuLTu.| the following ships through their Bar- {
Building, Broad Street. Bridgetown - . bados Coast Station | F ree
12.7.51—6n SAEs BAUS OOF tee Alcoa Pegasus, s.s. Willemstad, s.s & | N “PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
Vaqataa aden’ vienteuon at % aes Monte Urbasa. £8. Rosario, pa, Atlantic I i Dayrells Rd. — This nicely situated |
agains! jach's lantation, . Lue ra oped 7 . j a able f ished from ~
MISCELLANEOUS TAKE NOTICE that I, the Cxher, of eee an rag rag ro Ra Pe neathrg | popee Jt ayeds ne ee $
ley ————— | the above Plantation am about to obtain | 5-5- » 5.5. 8. * ro :
One LIQUOR LICENSE. Harold Prov-|a loan of £300 under the provisions of | *s- S. Rosa, s.s. Margaret Likes, s.s. sm SALE “wHITERALL FLATS”, Cod- od
erbs & Co,, Ltd. High Street the above Act against the said Plantation, pene Hill, + eee Sy You have a HOI FOR SA rihgton mil Be Michael — Modern } =
12.7.51—3n | in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 to oo So an eats ° . t US find a Buye r apartments with use of beautiful | at
var money has been borrowed under Alcoa Polaris, 8.8. Pathfinder, s.s. Cotti- . ie r “ srounds, |
If the Agricuitdral Aids Act, 1905, or the|¢#. 5-8. Mosnes, s.s, Esso Syracuse, 5.5. | | x “SANDY LODGE", Sandy Lane, }
above Act (as the case may be) in respect | Vulcan, 8.8. Wave Liberator, 's.s. Samana, } | St, James Furnished Beach
f9- y c R of such year. s.s. Romana, 5.8. Filefjell, s.s. Astoria, | - House with excellent beach aha
Dated this 10th day of July 1951 8.8. Urania, s.s, Presidente Dutra, s.s | sett
, moe : te Federal, s.s, Esso Brazil, s.s, Lingula,| | bathing }
S: DRO N, Sir es Canadian Constructor, s.s. Sunavis 7 ‘ J ISE | | :
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ‘ati oe, ' gy ties | You wish to BU¥ A HOUSE } “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Ras | v}
y “ - 7 Town house furnished or - | ;
geben qatar | —_ MAIL NOTICES Let US find it for YOU furnished on long lease : i
NOTICE Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V, Lady r,

= will be closed
THURSDAY, JULY 12th

PARISH OF ST. JAMES
Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to Saturday the 28th July
for the erection of a Building to be

\ 2 rade Ps Bathing Cubicles at Reid's

| Bay, St. James

{ All abst acter may be obtained orf

| application at the Parochial Treasurer's

| Office

| P. H. TARILTON,
‘ | Clerk to the Vestry, St. James
Ror cosenosmnemeneennemnseoeeeed! | 12.7 51—in

|

Joy will be closed
Office as under
Parcel Mail
Maii at 2 p.m
p.m, on the ith Ju’,
Mails for St

at the General Post
at 12 noon, Registered
Ordinary Mail at 2.30
1951

Lucia by the Sch. United




Pilgrim S., will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, om the 13th]
July, 1951, Registered Mail at 9 am
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the
l4th J 1951

| Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,

| satisfying. Just sniff that inviting aroma...
sip thot heavenly coffee flavor. You'll

ask for Chase & Sanborn always.






| RALPH - A - BEARD

F.V.A,
Hardwood Alley “te
REEL AOL IED, AMEE Seton Fie

’Phone 4683



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS afd”
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING §

Phone 4640



|
1%
/







PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS

‘irst British Cham pion In Sixty Years
TURPIN. TAKES CROWN

FROM RAY

RANDY

TURPIN- who on Tuesday

ROBINSON

LONDON, July 11
night knocked

Sugar Ray Robinson off the world middleweight throne,
is the first British middleweight champion of the world

since Ruby Robert Fitzsimmons held it in 1891,

The sepia

skinned Turpin, 23, former carnival fighter and naval cook,
has fought his way to the top in only 44 professional bouts.
The Loser



RAY ROBINSON

The Old Champion.

LONDON, July 1!
Sugar Ray Robinson once con-
sidered as boxing’s invincible
fighting machine, was stripped of
his world middleweight crown
after absorbing a terrific beating
by the comparative newcome
Turpin. The 23-year-old negro
almost unknown outside his Brit
ish homeland, and astounded the
boxing world by soundly whip-
ping the New York title-holder in
15 rounds. As the capacity crowd
of 18,000 in Earl's Court arena
cheered in disbelief, 31-year-old
Robinson's fistic world collapsed
around his battered features but
he'll get a chance next September
on his home grounds to get hi
title back.
“He was
Robinson
any alibi.

than I wa
offering

better
said, without

—(C.P.)

Trainers Usually
Receive Warning
On Doping

(By RICHARD BAERLEIN)

When the Epsom stewards cr-
dered the saliva of Derby candi-

date Nyangal to be tested, they
set a precedent which had the
approval of every follower oi
racing. Happily the test proved
negative, as was generally ex-
pected,

But the importance of the in-

cident must not be missed. 1t wa
the first time a colt in the great-
est race in the world had been
given a saliva test, and that colt
came from the best-run stable in
Europe.

Complaints have been openly
voiced that saliva testing has been
confined to small stables, and is
done only to catch the small men,
while the large stables .get away
without being tested,

Nothing could be further from
the truth. Veterinary surgeons
and the stewards do not like tak-
ing away a man’s living, and
they go to great length to avoid
being forced to take such action.

Vet Can Tell

When the horses are walking
round the parade ring the veter-
inary surgeon on duty can nor-
mally tell if any horses have
been doped.

It. may not be generally known

that in many instances no at-

tion is taken the first time a

horse from a certain stable is

seen to be doped.

The. trainer is warned
produce his horses in a
eondition in future, and
but a fool would ignore
warning, Yet in practice it
been proved that this can
pen.

Nothing could be fairer than
that, though it must be admitted
that there is no reason why train-
ers should be given warning. No
doubt in many instances this is
not done.

The testing of a Derby candi-
date proved that nobody is out-
side the net, though a more fre-
quent system of saliva-testing
would no doubt help greotly to
deter any trainer or Owner who
might contemplate indulging in
the doping of

not
milk
nobody
such a
has
hap-

racehorses,

L.E.S.








Fans here say he has the hard-
est punctl pound for pound,
the ring today. Never betore i
he. ever fight more than it
reund Generally he just slug
his opponent with his rib crunct



ng right and down he goes,
furpin, the son of a Britisn
Guiana father, and a now cripple

bod half blind English mother,
éomes from ‘Leamington Spi

%

W arwickshit

His

u 14 he wa
Bist ur.
y The Fight

In the very first round Turpi

were tough and
i promisin

school-days

airead








took one of Ray’s sult r tt

gut wincing and cam rowding

th to handle the American witl!

startling ease in the clinches. Hi 4)

scored frequently in the thir 4

round with a straight hard left t #4

the heac a punch Robinson wa j

lever able to fathom throug cl

the fight. tobinson, who got.

30,000, which is. the. larges44 RANDOLPH TURPIN,
Purse ever paid a fighter in Br 4q of the
aii wit himself only in the’ - =
vwelfth round when he = scoreo}

with a beautifully synchronized

body and head attack that mo-

mentarily had Turpin on_ the’

verge of trouble. But the Briton}

jumped into frequent clinches»

tiring Robinson by hanging limp ¢
got

on his afms. Turpin who
£9,000, said into the ring micro-
phone after his victory: “I prom-~
ise to keep the title fn my coun-





New Middleweight Champion

World.

Vamoose Undefeated
In Tornado Series

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

It is most unfortunate that no

Breakaway completed the first
round about 50 seconds ahead of

**ble to beat Vamoose or even come Swansea which had a lead of 20

try as long as I can.” other Tornado has found it possi-
Warned pa close second. Eight ‘Tornado

goth =omen are noted bodyfraces have so far been held. She
punchers and Turpin, who won*,was the winner on each occasion.
twenty-nine of his forty-four After sailing steadily through-
jights by knockouts, was warned out the race, Vamoose won the
in the first round for a kidney second Regatta of the new series
punch, which is a foul here, He which was sailed in Carlisle Bay
rettled Ray’s teeth with a hard on Sunday morning. She defeated

left to the chin, and again ham-
mered a left to Robinson’s head
with Ray apparently unable to
avoid the punch.

They ‘both were warned fo:
holdifg in the third, but Turpin
had the better of what fighting
there was, and Ray only began to
look like himself in the fourth
round when he scored harder,
cleaner punches. Turpin, work-
ing from behind that long left,
pulled back in the fifth round,
but Robinson caught him with
geries of punches to the body
the sixth to take the round, Rob-
inson won only the fourth, sixth
end eleventh rounds by any sort

of margin, with two others, po

sibly even. Turpin was well
ahead in the other ten, What
amazed the crowd was Robin-
s0n’s lack of fire and the way he
obviously tired. After a butting
incident in the seventh round he
did not appear in anything like
the physical condition that kept

him from defeat in all but one of

his 130 professional fights until
last ‘night.
Puncher

In the crowded dressing room,
Robinson said Turpin was a “ter-
rific puncher.”

Robinson, seconded by Mana-
ger George Gainsford, vid he



wpuld like to fight Turpin agatn
pessibly in New York, possibly in
September. Robinson was not
talking much. He had a nasty
cut over his left eye. He would
only say that Turpin was a fine
fighter and a tough puncher.
His defeat was a_ sensational
finish to what had been a
successful swing around for

most
Rob-




inson. He won six fights in forty
Cays, all within the distance. His
tour was marred only by a de-
monstration in Berlin when

Cemmetest declared ‘No decision’
after the referees ruled in the
ring that Robinson had fouled
the German champion Ten Hoff.
—C.P. & U.P.



Registrar Named

Our Own Cor

ANTIGUA, July 11.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, a Magis-
trate of Antigua, has been appoint-
ed Chief Registrar of Grenada.
Born in Grenada he was educated
at the Grenada Boys’ school and
practised as a local solicitor for
three years.

He was oppointed Registrar and
additional Magistrate of, St. Lucia
in 1940 and came to the Leewards
in 1940 as Registrar and Magis-
irate in Montserrat le was pro-
moted to the post of Magistrate
of Antigua in 1942. Mr. Redhead
expects to assume his new
pointment in the middle of August

(Fron espondent)

pai be
(Sm
we iP

HERELITTLE oS o\ly
BIRDIES “TIME FOR, JY Vs
S LUNCH: COME ON=/~ [v7 5

oe _Meal\ sa il |

\

Edril, which was second, by over
two minutes and finished the race
in a little over an hour.
Considering it was one-design
racing, with no handicapping, the
boats sailed terribly. At one time
there was about three minutes
between each boat and the finishes
were not interesting. The only
helmsman who really chaienged
Teddy Hoad in Vamoose was Jack
Leacock in Zephyr. He overtook
Vamoose around the western
mark in the first round 1c’ a shori



* spell.

The highlight of the race was
when George Hoad in Breakaway,
who was many minutes behind the
others at the start, went on to
overtake Swansea and Thunder
although the sailed without a jib.

The Tornadoes appear to sail
best on even keel. When a helms-
man does a series of careening it
is to the delight of the crowd but
not in the best interest of himself.
Careening in the first few
caused many boats to overturn but
at that time the helmsmen were
getting accustomed to the boats.
Now every hhelmsman should take

races



a lesson from Teddy Hoad who
sails on even keel and alway
wins.

In my opinion some helmsrman

appear either to give up hope or
become disinterested when they
are not among the first four boats,
This should not be. The most
interesting part of the race may be
between the last two boats if ai
the finish there is only a matter
of a few seconds between them.
The race yesterday was south
about with a fairly strong wind
along the southern course. The
boats racing were Vamoose, skip-

pered by Teddy Hoad, Zephyr
skippered by Jack Leacock, ivan
Perkins’ Earil, Swansea, skipper-

ed by George Hoad,

Vamoose took the lead from the
start. She was first around the
buoy. A few seconds before

reaching the western mark = she
was overtaken by Zephyr. Zephy
cleared this mark about three
econds ahead of her, Shorti
afterwards Vamoose regained the
lead. The boats, with the excep
tion of Breakaway, were we
grouped together at this mark

They took a northern course and
then tacked south to run into
strong breeze which drove the.
straight for the Bay Street mark
Edril, which tacked early, bene-
fited from this. She went aheac
of Zephyr which sailed too far
north,

First to complete the first round
was Vamoose, over 1 minut
ihead of Edril which had a simi
lar lead on Zephyr. The oth
boats were all scattered oi
Breakaway, without her jib, eve
took Swansea and Thunde
When they were rounding the Ba
Street mark in the first rou
Vamoose was then approachin
the western mark in the secone











cs
Tae






Lage a)



Ll Chsioter 13: HOW TO

=e Od 7") MAKE FRIENDS AND



INFLUENCE BIRDS =: |
TO SAY NOTHING OF
THE NEIGHBORS —-



*



seconds on Thunder.

In the second round the boats
kept the same positions around
the western mark, Vamoose in-
creased on her lead on the run for
the Bay Street mark. Zephyr was

able to clip a few seconds off
Edril’s lead but failed to overtake
her. Vamoose however lost

some time when she had to make
a short tack before clearing the
Bay Street mark. At the end of
the second lap Vamoose was two
minutes ahead of Edril which now
had a lead of over three minutes
on Zephyr.

In the final round Vamoose
nearly lapped Thunder and
Breakaway. Noel Emptage in
Swansea did a series of acrobats
before he finally dropped out of
the race. Swansea was on_ its
side. Emptage’s body was out of
the boat while his hand reached
across the deck for the tiller,
Only his head was above deck.
This delighted those who watched
the race but failed to gain time for
Swansea.

Vamoose kept the lead and fin-
shed first, two minutes and 30
seconds ahead of Edril, which was
second. Zephyr finished third,
five minutes and ten seconds after
Edril, 3reakaway, which was
fourth, must have been about 15
are behind Zephyr, Thunder
was last.






Sea Nyniphs Beat

Ursuline Convent

Sea Nymphs defeated the Ur-
suline Convent 10 goals to one in
their Water Polo match at the
Aquatic Club yesterday after-
moon, For Sea Nymphs Pat Mahon
scored five goals, Toni Browne
scored three and Joyce Eckstein
and Nancy Jones one each. Joan
Lashley scored the lone goal for









tne Ursuline Convent.

The teams were:

Sea mphs: Anne Eckstein,
(Capt.), Joyce Eckstein, Mary
Knight, Toni Browne, Nancy

Jones, Pat Mahon, and Betty Wil-
slams,

Ursuline Convent; L. Lyon,
Marilyn Sung, Tonie Nieves
(Capt.), Biddy MHenzell, Roge-

marie Sweeney, Edwina Parsons
and Joan Lashley.

This afternoon fixtures are
Flying Fish versus Harrison Col-
lege and Sword Fish versus
Bonitas, The Referee is Mr. A.
Clarke.



Summerhayes
Tennis Results

The Championship games foi
the Y. De Lima Trophy in the
Summer Hayes Tennis Club
Tournament, continued at Sum-
mer Hayes yesterday afternoon
when D. W. Wiles and J. S. B
Wear beat D. A. Wiles and C
W. G, Chenery 6—3, 6—4, 6—2.

The Tournament continues on
Saturday when the semi-finals
will be played. The iixtures fo
this are as follows: E. R. Atkin-
son_ and C. V. Gittens versus C
R. E. Warner and L. G. Hutchin





son; D. W. Wiles and J. 8. P
Dear versus V. C. Gale and \
H. Chenery,

The draw for the first row

of the singles Championship wil
ake place on Saturday.

ADVOCATE



THU



IRSDAY, JULY 12, 1951

Bright Cricket SLOW SCORING IS Butcher On
KILLING CRICKET “erder Trial

(By PETER DITTON)

THE RECENT RUMFUS at Trent Bridge. during which
Reg Simpson the Notts captain bowled an over of under-
arm lobs to Wilf Wooller, the Glamorgan skipper turned
the spotlight most effectively on one of the unsavoury

In League
Game
By CLYDE WALCOTT

JUNE 25.

Rishton’s 13th match of the
season gave them their first vic-
tory at Enfielqd on Saturday. Al-
though the gods of cricket
favoured the villagers, Enfield had
to resume their innings on what
had been a batsman’s wicket after
just sufficient rain had fallen to
‘turn the tables in favour of the
bowler. Enfield were all out for
120, after being 110 for 4 wickets,
Clyde Walcott top scored with 59.
The wicket roiled out easy and
Rishton who lost: three early
wickets were not discouraged and
a stand by Ramsbottom and But-
ler adding 80 runs, brought Rish-
ton to victory. Walcott captured
3 wickets for 59 runs in 12 overs.
Wetcott now has an aggregate of
638 runs in 12 innings and has
taken 32 wickets.

For once in a way Everton
Weekes was disposed of for a
comparatively modest score, but
the Bacup amateurs showed their

power, with Banham hitting 84
and Bancroft 55. Bacup declared
at 213 for 6 wickets against

Lowerhouse. Everton scored 33
in just over 20 minutes. Lower-
house were given 120 minutes to
get the runs, but the Bacup bowl-
ers were always on top and
Lowerhouse ‘were all out for 114.
Roy Marshall was Lb.w. to Ash-
worth for 21. Weekes took 4
wickets for 34 runs in 12 overs.

Other outstanding performances
in the Lancashire League are as

follows:
BATTING

Gul Mahomed (Ramsbottom)
—101; Bill Alley (Colne) — 71; D.
Phadkar (Nelson) — 50 not out.

' BOWLING

Demson (Todmorden) 8 for 27;
Phadkar (Nelson) 8 for 34; Tribe
(Rawtenstall) 6 for 55; A. Rams-
bottom (Rishton) 5 for 21.

Bruce Pairaudeau was bowled
by Phadkar for a “duck”. J. K.
Holt scored 21 for Haslingden
against Todmorden, He has not
been re-signed by Haslingden for
1952 season, but is expected to
play in the Central Lancashire
League.

Crompton had their first win of

the season on Saturday against
Littleborough. Sonny amadhin
was mainly responsible for the

victory taking 6 wickets for 23
runs. Littleborough batted first
iad were skittled out for 75 runs
on a perfect wicket. Crompton
had no difficulty in passing the
score for the loss of 5 wickets,

It was a subdued Frank Worrell}
who took over 2} hours to score
91 not out against Werneth. Rad-
cliffe declared at 179 for 6 wickets
giving Werneth two hours to get
the runs. At the close of play
Werneth had scored 111) for the
loss of 4 wickets.

The West Indian XI without the
services , of Bruce Pairaudeau
Ellis Achong and Clyde Walcott
played at Clitheroe on Sunday.
Despite heavy showers the game
provided some bright cricket.
Frank Worrell 68 not out and J,
K. Holt 43 batted well on a tricky
wicket to enable the West Indians
to declare at 159 for 6 wickets. M.
Pike of Clitheroe took 4 wickets
for 32 runs and Alec Gill had 2
wickets including that of Everton
Weekes—clean bowled. The Cli-
theroe team replied with 123 for
4 wickets, G. Garnett scoring 64.

The majority of West Indians in
the League re-signed for the 1952
season and will return after the
Australian tour,



STANDARD BRIDGE

by M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer : West

Love all,
N.
$ K5
95 32
@K 876
41062
a3 w. " E. y4
Sarees S87,
@asy5s4 3 8 8
s.
3 } 98762
6
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K973
When U.S.A. wed
Europe in the recent World
GEeaptonshine, their pie

ding was One
Diamonds; Three Clubs—
Three No-Trumps;_ Four
Diamonds—Four No-Trumps.
East's caution was strange
after West's reverse
followed by ond sup-
ort; possibly he discounted
is values in Spades,
AS the cards lie, Six
Diamon: must made,
Whereas Four
should fail. South led # 10
to é K and A. ran
. ap, ck «A
the suit.

won thi
aband
Ww

Ale

London Expresa Service



OU SSES Soares erssereeeseeSESSESSOESSTeRS eer sennaseness: seesasssesessaserecenscets:ssesessUeeecousuecerss

prewes ens sree ssenetsesesecesasenennessasceneweesenessnsesepensastessancauaceeseecsucsseues :2ce:seBeseeeeceasunse>

aspects of cricket.

Nothing is calculated to be more
boring than a team scoring at the
rate of 35 runs an hour through-
out the first day of a match on a
batsman’s wicket. Yet that was
the rate Glamorgan were achiev-
ing when Simpson took a hand in
the proceedings, and became inci-
dentally the first Englishman since
1938 to bowl underarm in first-
class cricket in this country.

Simpson afterwards declared
that the Glamorgan rate of scor-
ing was too slow on an easy piteh
and that none of the batsmen with
the exception of veteran opener.
Emrys Davies, tried to play any
forcing shots.

The Reply

The reply by Wooller was that
the wicket was so easy paced that
the ball did not come through
quickly enough for his batsmen
fo make strokes. And on top of
this Notts bowled defensively to a
defensive field which meant that
the batsmen had to take risks if
they wanted to step up the rate of
scoring.

Wooller further pointed out that
the Trent Bridge wicket has such
a reputation for big totals that un-
less rain interferes the matches
usually wind up in a fight for first
innings points. In these cireum-
gtances he did not see that Glamor-
gan were wrong in scoring as they
did. i

Both Wooller and Simpson will
have many supporters. They are
those who say that run-getting is
the main consideration, whatever
the state of the wicket and there
are others who will applaud
Wooller for his stand against the
“feather-bed” type pitches which

‘annot produce definite conclusions

to a three-day match.

The trouble is, of course, that
both views are right. There is
nothing calculated to kill cricket)
more surely or more quickly than
stone-walling by batsmen, particu-
larly on the opening day. But no
batsman is going to throw his}
wicket away unnecessarily, espe-|
clally if he is a professional and
his living depends upon his ability
to score runs for his county. More |
particularly, no batsman is going
‘o take foolish risks on a wicket
which is so full of runs that totals
of 450 and upward are the rule
rather than the exception.

Too Defensive

There is far too much defensive
type bowling to a defensive field. |
No names no pack drill, but there



bowlers in this country at the mo-
ment who are content to bowl de-
fensively and wait for the bats-
man to make mistakes rather than
zo for his wicket and risk being
hit.

Cricket is bekoming more in
need of reforms every year. It
can only hope to continue flour-
ishing if more matches reach a
definite conclusion. This is not
possible on wickets such as_ that
at Trent Bridge. They should be
abolished. Batsmen and bowlers



RAINS KILL 28

TOKYO, July 11.
28 persons were killed by flood
and landslides resulting from four
days’ torrential rain in south-
wetern Japan. Eight persons are
missing and four iniured.
—U.P.



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Session —
Rose Hill Murder Case—
10.00 a.m.

Lower Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction
10.00 a.m.

Water Polo — Flying Fish
vs. Harrison College
Bonitas vs. Sword Fish at
Aquatic Club — 5.00 p.m.

Police Band—Queen’s Park

— 7.45 pm
CINEMAS
Roxy: “Gollan Legion” and
“Destination Big House’) —4.30

and 815 p m %
Olympic: “Roger Touhy Gansters
and “Anchors Aweigh’ — 4.30
and 8 15 pm ”
Aquatic Club: “The Black Rose
—8 30 pm





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.45 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) July
12.
Lighting: 7,00 p.m.
High Water: 9.43 a.m., 10.08

m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Yotal for Month to yester-
day: 1.43 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 77.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.008

(3 p.m.) 29.937.





are more than a few =e

should be given more of an equal
chance. Bowlers should be en-
couraged to attack the stumps. In
so doing they will afford batsmen
the cpportunity to make shots.
There will be no excuse for a rea-
senable scoring rate not being
maintained and there will be more
finishes to matches, with the re-
sult that the County Champion-
ship will take on a new lease of
life.

If Wooller and Simpson by their
actions at Trent Bridge have
helped to sveed the process of the
necessary reforms, then they will
have struck a great blow for the
successful continuance of English
cricket.



Arthur Peall says:

BLUE IS OFTEN KEY
BALL IN SNOOKER

As enooker players often
snatch games like conjurera by
pocxeting blue, pi



and block, the

t three valu-
able colours.

Blue ts the Key
ban ta most of
these winning
efforts, A halle
width ir tne
position of wbit»
can, as my
diagram snows.
alter the stroke
on obdlue enor
mously.

With white
nearer bauls
than blue, a weil
judged shot rots
biue down anda
slowly runs white
through to X&.





= = To reach tne
same spo. when white ts abowe pus
cails for a powerful run-throug?
shot flashing biue down and driving
white round bautk

Remember, a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-
creasing numbers who
recognise for themselves

the consistently superb cut,

fit and finish of the....

IDEAL. TAILORING
We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...
TAILORING DEPARTMENT

on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREET

@ From Page 5
between her brother and
Cumberbatch. Cumberbateh’s
voice was the louder. Ivan
Cumberbatch whe was there
offered his brother a doflar.

“Joseph Cumberbatch did
not take the dollar", she said
“He turned to his brother and
said, ‘De net pay him any-
thing; I owe him, not you.”
Joseph Cumberbatch,

went off and shouted back
what he had for Jackman

home and he would go for it an
minutes
his
a knife in his

reiurn. Ten to fifteen
later he returned,
shirt tail out and
hand

“I went to him

running,

and told him



she’ said,
that
was

1

T

thought he had gone home to sleen

and suggested that he should go
home and sleep, but he told me

would
said.
Her
took a
window

sooh see

brether
window
Joseph

home
from

went
stick

I

some sport,” she
and
the
Cumberbatch

asked him if he wanted the two

shillings then.

Her brother thre

the stick at him. - He gripped the
ttick and threw it behind him
Then he leaped in ‘and stabbed

him three times



B.G. Helps U.S.
Mineral Stock

(From Our On Corresnonde
GEORGETOWN, B.G

July 11.
miner-

Stocks of U.S. strategy

als are being strengthened by sup-
plies from British Guiana indus-
trial diamonds in repayment of the
loan of £47,500 to Kurupung Pla-
ciers Ltd., London and New York,

a financed company formed

last

year to investigate its possibilities
and expand the production of in-

dustrial diamonds.

The loan is being used to pro-

vide specialised equipment

for

excavating, drilling and diamond

recovery tests and labour.





THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPN.

LTD.



NOTICE



ANNUAL

AUDIT

ALL PERSONS having ACCOUNTS against

this Corporation are requested to be good

enough to send them in, made up to the 30th

of July as soon as possible.



THE

BARBADOS ELECTRIC

SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD.

R. B. FRANC



offer you —

3/16’" thick, 4 x 8’.

14” thick, 4’ x 6, 8’, 10

PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS

3”, 2”, 1", %” mesh

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NU

5/16” & 2%”, various len



UNMTEX Termite-proof WALLBOARD

%"” thick, 4” x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’,

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD

ya’’ thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’,

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD

IS, M.1.E.E., A.M.LC.E.

Acting Manager.

We now have a good selection of Building Materials to

y, 12’.

FIR JOISTS & PLANKS

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

IS

gths.

Phone 4456, 4267.
; nee & Haynes Co., Ltd.

POPOL OPI D LD LD.

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SRS Se

ES



Full Text

PAGE 1

PAGE SJX nwtnvnos ADVOCATI: Till RSIV\ Jll.V U 1951 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON .nA* -iMICKEY MOUSE BY WALT DISNEY Tw3"n-JJ?4NP V.S* I *E A3-E .TO vpu....! -3ET-.ES ri ) / C_;"S ^ OO^VS 3X T ( ESE. 1= TA.J-" A /-" \\>aTLB FOR QUALITY & FLAVOUR BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG c TS .^ HBPaePT, j IS THAT ) M3U? ^ STANDS SUPREME Here is what to do aftr OVtK-INDUlOfHCt Too much good food and drink Try Alka Seluet and see lane, much hotter you feel A Ik-Seiner eoolhe* headaAs. neutialuei eaceae gettiir acidity, "sow you tight again"' Keep • supply of Alkj f££ Sel tier handy a/way %  3 Alka Seltzer Revitalise Tour KIDNEYS And Too*" Feel Yawnf-Lea* Taenaj t ,';.. I .... %  -. %  %  r I I C.H.rfl up l.|hll, Burning. IU*.B PaitOtt. Ntrv DiKinm ".f^aliam. Oac-a.".. LIB *•>—. Ci^t.e i -t.t*. Swell*" Ar.kles. Lait OT l|...|.*lTOWl..C,.i killhi'.. %  germa Cyoteal .,. yuu v. .11 tall in bj ... I ..' mm. Tha :ui %  lit.. Asfhma Mucus Dissolved 1st. Day i"h"hin. e.ipine. hr>lng lithni unJ •-o-ihium i-.i..n year ayatam. Mp your •"-' %  *ul" "<" health en %  • —I lima elviBfj %  %  aay braathlne; • nl trutful itcep No eoeea. no amohae. BO MM Juat take ptaesant. taateleia Mc-rjiie tablale at maala and be entirely fi.ff.Mii Aathma ami Hron< Mtln In nC to n-> lime, even ih.myh you may Be>itfarad for years Menaace le eo auoceealul o give y i an." .1,, as Mendaco tod. Auhmtm + BromtUtUltHtrFa t t* THE LONE RANGER BY FRANK STRIKER I fjeiKV..NB TSML AthVYTi* SCf M3 TO] [\vAlT, T0N7O 1 I S^OKE ) M LA3Y TO HIlWWdfpnYNAVt MJCC NOl l T 0O SOON'i—^*'fi, I E 1 1 a——^* —* 11 I BRINGING UP FATHER BY GEORGE MC. MANUS -UOOV-WWV DO MXI "*ANT TO 00 "TO THE HAeatOM YW %  l C0MN**cec Mcnvac?. **C 6 OBTTtgQMSO ^VeNO* etTACV-wfiu.-rre so anTMV*\l -A*l" --4^ BBJU J^n MA OH •-. i UFALTHCui.' JOHNNY HAZARD BOV-TVaS f3EA&l*jOG COP Wf'lu'.T LOOK AT TWO-* CL/TaSS *J. TWEIP fjATVJKj' 5urr*. ; tXJBG A — %  %  '--%  A LOT OF T1MC OW TWE BEACM.7 '"'. %  IF %  I BY FRANK ROBBINS BOVRIL makes a tasty sandwich \ -.mJwKh maJe vi'iih Rovril i a rcjl niejl HI ir.iiuulurc. BVeaTOM ^ii'Vihi ti.h I'tclv liavi'ut unil goodncu of .Until. And iluv ..in enjov it oltcn—-nc 4 vi. bottle '>i Bovril IBtlal over 100 dcutinu 1 sjndwivhc*. BOVRIL PUTS BEEF INTO YOU DUNLOP CAMBRIDGE CYCLE TYRES I I*A ATPAiP VW'LL U-Wt...TO...ft**-.ACCrPT SOJl' -NVIUTION TO CUV rot? T^F NlGlil•AP **U0eON ITCtJ BAN PACK. / OH, WHAT A CVJAME evEt?viuiNG P >o. cova *NBA NO / T^ G'au OvED WV/Aa. INTVBAO C* 5 1 OAN AfcVAV _-^'^: THB. FftONT /A6AN6"' MEQ IV". L&^ cost lessgive more mileage nOWDING ESTATES & TRADING COMPANV LIMITED (ECKSTEIN BROS) IIItxdting"fizJ!''ina glasb ol Aadrcwi gives a pleasurable feeling of Ircshnesv But that'* not all! Andrews ensure* timer Cteanltnem through its gentle laxative action, and haOM you lit and cheerful. Andrcu^ cleans the mouth, ^cities the Momach, tones up the liver and, finally, gently dears -.he bowels, At any time of the day, when you feel in need of a refreshing, invigorating arink, just take one teaspoonful of Andrew* in a g|jv, of cold water. ANDREWS'UVERSALT lOEAL FORM OF 7 LAXATIVE (•4^aT^DG3uaaJaaWBJBJBJ^ IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday Only THE PHANTOM LEE FALK ft RAY MOORES HAt/EAlMOSrJ ^7 WHlEl,RWt.' BEACHED WDAtE7H& % %  £$ cvciiecisa hually Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 35 Pkgs. Garden Cream Biscuits 53 Pkgs. Nelsons Gelatine (i) 60 Now Usually NOW :i Tins Koo Apricot Jam 63 •'• • • Tins Batchelor Peas 38 - • I Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 M D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street



PAGE 1

I'M.I RllR IMItllilKI^ XIIMic Ml III! KsPVV. Jl I X > ADVtXtfTE B\f?RlD05i_ Thun.d>. July 12. 1951 FOII A ii ra in i\ t*\ tit Irel B i.ind *raa the d.m**r In Untwelfth %  lid thirteenth centuries. Some •*•• • timates say that a quarter of the I -,-i. %  atoaa i "|r ol %  h*ndl< haiii.liiis* futrvcr lh I mm* iin.t l..r re this ooc* Inrurzibl* B> KOtftKT < Ri ARK From "Kaaairr" nland of the Vmted gtataa DM ,p P ro *>* : %  %  %  %  • i itt it Gertru • iddlf years. witi tine healthy children and grandthiMr. II .in.t %  hUaband ... i ti HUM i .iiiout some .II, a facile irriung haea, and Mttai vocabilary, both in Knglish and Chamorro, the naUvc diaUii of an* Mariana* Islands. She I i a of England at me tin" ^trugcled steadily to lift the seal had kepi • Mijierst.tion and unwarranted fear from Its 40fi i >*: %  i %  kl iegarde.) as Ittei A 1'ii'ial service was The sanitarium in Ix>uisina h; Mrs. H tha Itarlama, and un picked up the -eeds of the disease In these South t'aci'i I r him, and his property s been in existence lor 55 years. Bra SnortSS 0,1d in W "s .. %  •', ^Tornau. He was suba. a ljOuiana State Hospital and .,£,„ n '.„,. \,. lOCled to ine.liealoxaiiiiiiati.iri. daM INI M • UJ PubU H0] ,,, ,,,,, Miih ,.v The pulltnar of hairs frooi institution. Its >d sjrobmn, and leneeal. .. Ms. uwnj nun., h %  n -i'i ovei httn an l Iwcn thruloi most of Its modern D | (1 i dirt aSrown upon ban as lie knee Mai IH-M.1I.. (reahly dug arave. Then for 20 years be lure hj. bocame Released in 1945. she wa i, uiiulatimita at %  upartataneeni Undo, .triancd to tha hit afni.ii.i ..vi. beulnii tion the approach to ksasoay has and ipato odd pi il^sket. Klves. and a stick with a become consldeiably UbirBUud, insenalUvo spoi on hi an 0BS -nd to warn othei a,ul the lives Of Ml vuiim-. made %  :l '" of his uncleonllneu. PaUentl may have visil-.i I J The Black I>I U wm* swept g^ fj^J '^Z^torTo^. Europe, had ..ne salutary Oft ,,, .,„.,. ,„ i;n hollH ;iU s . %  ie^s "" V '" n -—" lelatfvcb few active ..,-,-. weie leixr Irain" 1 l,-ft S Ml Fiaorl&co :. ft ..live. These were ruefully The patient* quarantined and i>y uie middle ot tionai racutuaa u a goif course. |,„ stC | v ,..,, .. . the thirteenth century Eurofie was tennis courts, a baseball diamond, ,„„,,,' urv ivn,of thmaa -prosy. £ the end a beautiful auditorium with music J* J£g Ot the llfteenth century it had and line -notion picture %  i uwmdUxi to a few isolated cases, grammes. There is %  combination ,„, r ,, v „ ( i r „,i ,„ ;| publishet canteen-and-cornmisaary run by ,, patients, where one -an buy >Ut „ ,. Q nOfUy in Scotland As leprosy spread round the WOtld t" Ctllna. Japan, Indi;i. Uypt, Hawaii, and finally to America — the .rid concepts had changed. It look Father I> priest, wh.'theiot not ha VM oonsriously leprous when he undertOOh 10 iaisitlie .'talus of UlO leiiers in Howau, lo start the enenl of the public it ' Molokai In 1873. The disease had llrst nppaored in ma Hawauan islands m Iflfil, broUSht there by sailors, and Mail (bund the Polynesian p j oplaa immeiis.-lv ai-iepliole. King Kamanarneha V. alarmad ai the wildnnspread, chose Mnlokai M the to J exile for ids stick subjects, lepers were hunted down sad orjUacted In laao itu wore sent to she Island as so-called volunisut. In one year, as many as MQ .' • rounded up and shlpiivd tothr island. When aether Damlan ha fo ny of NO patients, Uvtns In ii) dyinj; at DM rale 0( 8 Ui 12 per weak. They had n.> proper housing, nu medicine, and little fund At llrst. when they died, they Were not even given the final dignity of a eaafceti bu • wrapped in rags and lamed in shallow ttOlCS It was n..1 until 12 years after the original patients %  fated that the Hawaiian Ix'gislnturc granted i'* Untla] appropriation, anil then only as a result of Fatlier Damicn's stubborn itatenee, thing from meat u> POCKET CARTOON hy OSBFRT f.ANCASTf-R how much I dfu Uvt. loo. The puhll health auihori'ios said he could nol. The loudly, Ui i %  ten to this womad foi SI ] whither sinwent, he went, nu pana called He: %  bitterly an remarked that happy a It! Ife, and in !(.• could noi Inhappy wiihnu him. That was all. i ths live Inside the aVtes, but hi bun huild a nnoU cottaae outOde and VI-II | } %  moi :.my. to inidnighl aid SO dlft lo work with Stanlej Bteln and ularted campaign to improve condition! % %  d HI palgn n Iha abolition of tha ipai lal lapai More resulted in the ii ti .if voting right %  i i paUrata. u>.i mere Qertrude hVtrnboslel drew ihe and tin \IH Id In In .i If and In %  Under atesutratad Mi-. H Unproved immensely When she was released sh>n-. lighting mood. She still has uV disease, technically, but in a noncontasjlouf, airaatad form, and she ana detenrUnad she would not go inla hi indins her acope Declare War On Pests LONDON. Mr. II .1 Page, Principal <>f the Imperuil %  uf Tropical AiMiculiure in Tnnidad. -vas one of the chief speakers at a three-day International Agricultural Conference which opened yesterday at Fernhurst Research Station at Haslemere, Surrey. The main theme of those discussions, attended by over a hundred of the world's InarHng agricultural scientists, is the science >t plant protection. Mr. Page told delegates hat more attention should be directed to -ropical plant diseases. They were a grave •nnsideration since much of the worlds otal food production came from tropical lounirias. There were three methods of controlling ilant disease, he said^chemical, biological. •v the use of resistant or immune varieties >l plant. There were certain types of plant liseases — notably virus diseases and soil>orne fungi — for which there was as yet io known method of control by chemical oi ilological processes, so that there was m ilternative to usini* resistant varieties com>ined with strun quarantine measures. "Even if effective methods of chemical con iol are ultimately found their constant apllieatton may prove prohibitively expensive I there are continued risks of re-infection rom alternative hosts", he added. He believed plant resistance, and possibly n i'.Mtal control, were the only possible nethods for the small peasant cultivator The initial cost to the small grower was little >r nothing, and once established, there was •io extra expense. The effective use of ineetlctde and fungicide lay with big growers both individuals and commercially-ru.i ilantatlons. For the peasant farmer and labourers on large plantations, methods must x' as foolproof as possible. Much more work vas needed on the development of these .nethods. CLOSED FOR Ifood life. But the Band] Falrtj iwront. life A lung and In'.'. I %  mart from CarvUls wh patients H Stanlev Sinn, the blind oditor oi The Star the liosTo-dny nt Kalaupapa on 8.000 |llta |. g mafcTaiinSs and Ann PafS, •res the patientcan dwell 111 n,.^ inanniiinE editor Thl OOttagaa or dosmltorlea, areordlng war againnt the lislinH nt %  thai] means. Then mclu'al BSb] Ihe la* .... a COnSCtOUS n,mtOCdlon II excellent They hav„,.,! Wh. SSruo^ornaaiaB dhUrdDOt, a theatre. KChcral store. haWtaoV, UW abaCODdlni bn* ur. -^ o arLL a^"rtta*rt&rsiSU| .. -1 KIEL fin— a liMwt haws free noaoTast love. On lhat count. and gradually niin>os and priest nuthurltle.v inert an somtwnai Bttsndantt Jotnsd him. He Bought "r than 1.000 lepers living, m nVe of Hawaiian Queen gOW York to-day. But in many UUiMkalani, who hsiptd h,m ma•*•*•• KS?/ 1 "? !-9 TiV,'!'" L. Th 1 •? %  lhe ,iny and poUtlcally Fo, a ISO*. '^' \ ^"'V"^ '1 ".*' ? ,M lW& TK ^ and ,hr ,inn ui > !" eolOfU Kalaupapa was in falrlv have been ccitifu-d as arrested „.,.,„ ,,,.„ Kalnupnpa. in Hawaii %  pod rondlUon when Father stom. wlw ha been a ..-,* %  f... '. : 1 .'JfJ !" S^^St ^H Damlen died of Iha maaaaa in Bt i Ma t so vears—some 10 m New i"nnbiiiuii died. Thousand* o April 188tl Y .,k and 19 at Ca.Mlle has g ''^ ^^maconAfter Fnther l)am,en death the J! £2£rh!S T Ut ^LSSSTr"' Thl l*Prosy. Not ooUi Slu^tahatuito^ecUuml I bK B J --_ rw. **tar. to nenatu t, rscuum tn another %  iinfortiiiuitely ill fumi criminal %  v.i .1 thousand years ; rd hysteria. situation deteriorated ,:'.ei mi', arhaa a tormei Qm II iwah Lawi MM M %  un.' 1 dl coruudsraUon. He rereive.1 unex.,,' nirl ._j -;J ^. n„v „a ,,f \V,,.-H %  "'-"** %  e II.UI l.d.i. hntnu rssWen. jupirlo..;,., .,., :. ( ,.,. ,.., tl ,, f world a Kaiaupaiw. were there Wnr n Thn WJIS wnm Qartru le any apprecrhbie Improvements; •red and her devoted husCarvill.. tO help Horn host el Hawaii, aliiee the beginning oi ^" d 19M. has struek a powerful blow mm in bohaU .>f the forgotun < resist disease, he said that in Englanc :ipples had been bred to resist troublesonv Old in the Sudan the cotton plant was being encouraged to produce leaves with longer and thicker hairs, to defeat a sucking pest. The most spectacular advance had beet with insecticides, but spraying—in destroym one kind of insect—could unbalance nature and leave another species to multiply into yel another pest. Penicillin and streptomycii had also been employed, but had proved toi expensive to be put into general use. Professor Rae. director of the Natiom. Agricultural Advisory Service of Grea Britain* emphasised that with the woi ld> steadily increasing population it was eases tied to achieve higher production from ex nu; acreage—a process which could onh be achieved by the new science of plant pro ection. REPAIRS Advocate Stationery II llttMIM The Ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster, Walls. Birch, Wood etc: For Inside and outside use. Can bt washed or painted over. ••BAWL PLASIIC" An Asbestos plugging compound, especially recommended for fastening; Screws in Stone, Concrete, Brick and aH types of masocxy. WILKINSON & UAYNES CO. LTD. Successors to C.S. PITCHER & CO. 'Phono : 4472 & 46S7 BKCKWITH STORES liiuuiiiiriiii/ ... MM MODEL H.M.V. RADIO RECEIVERS 5-TL'BK MODEL 3114 S 983" 6-TL'BK MODKI. Jill 125.00 6-TUBK BANltSI'KKAD BWSI •New Mndrl RADKM'.KAMS .•xp.-cled shortly Please call ill our Sales Department and hear the new type 7-ineh Kerord. KevolyinK at 45 r p in. with Microurow. THE HALl. MARK OF QUALITY DA COSTA & CO., LTD. Our Headers S;i Parly Politic* To the Editor" Th* AdooeUS— SIR,—As your Editorial of the ith. IT t ,„ piThllv PUt I PoUttesJ Parttss In thlj Island are ,.utiin^ their lod %  i-roughi alone with u the "Oreal iX'batc" n .. p rahaw ai d As I conceive l| sued ;, debate" will not otil> I aurrSOl *' r "' senators wh,i were elceto I dsrlni their Indlvldua] Judaernenti oeceusa onlj W^, of the potenttal to the "Party-Bossand v linr dectontte t*>k th e trouble lo i.r whatsvt raqulre v "' r I say ihass iraumni whw eara> 1! v % %  ,|,| ,; I I! '"' ar fully considered anunmanly, ma* '" n %  when tney • able, and r.dU I auKjtest Hi.,-, irbem %  %  P :. Sysh ubinert In a group or party I'arliaTney ae* tosttbsix thev i*iuL Ihe i rredlted ndnda i I %  %  ^. r( rie snd all dlscui td muefa mon simple, if .tie lo us a.v an mtividii.il our minds •rKn Uw vrU I "ii.ies and wo ilwaya fMbysrMMl tt j lift >f Uw opp< ii a r thf. n 1 a %  naers thtlr bttffsreni i ntjrlj -de tsliun van ii b hu :; % %  put the view;: of the Partie, unci * ,l1 E "' "' v i"'wei r, MCORli..ie.il> council: n is lut happtl individuals appealing to lli r ,-le;-. P*"* 1 h peCrOert desire: tin|n I ineetn(i( of tin* pintOt torate f"i support ol their oatenuntninwortnlness of the Polltliny firm: It I ippei everywhere, Mbly attractive programmes, but ,IIMS '" ,,1 ' *">'^. I'artim too m any UTII is aocleb ill undoubte.ll> dt. what :ill nunwrous. unable l„ govern singly ,, uvn to happen In tribal gulhvt> the C •'mon per%  mmon reosn imlnattn % %  tha V isi tture and preveau n boh i fortuitous Muection ol %  or years ago. ant w ith no cohesion, DO %  table, sure raai upport for anjr Governe nt, but howinpt a M)Rt: OIL MUST BE FOUND IX)NDON. 'Unless new oil reserves ai PrOdUCtloa h n tha present found on our present properties Central he declared, "we should be pn OtltUeds. Ltd. wi 1 eontinuetO ebb dent to emphasise thai the 0 trotn new risnti and properties are asse' deep diithnuII halm m, Mr #rnleh are dacUnlog In value. ihe annual lurther adjustment of prices i In Laaslan The respect ol prevtoua yeai i i m exploited all been brought to credit. %  i n %  line l>oen any C'ostlv • ,ri %  Moderr. deep we'll, are a co.tl> '' '•"'' l"ness. Drilling down t 10,000 rt. is three limes more e* once .-.aid: "The House is always penses than to 5,000 ft., bu*. in tii listen to men of talenL event ol striking good oil-bearing 1 only follow the lead of strata the oil yield is proportion .,11 men of charactet "' utely greater than in a shallow the methods of pubUdtjr have yet %  lrt proving impotent to combine. j, ms thousand* %  -, failed to do: it will give manv of t' 1 1 emi-owered c.rty aimed solely (l s(|tI happens to-day th. older generation and I1 the ;•_• ""' d.^trueUon of thasSaaan^ u ,lM "" • mrn but ape~ M In aommuaa> U Itonal Oownrnant doe.notparmlt heai, burden w carry agamst th, M f..iif kLi-tu f fi ^ uJ^LSr£*?mXJlSiZr£S2i an l lh r e,ion *">•* "*P ai Intelligent and a* pollua anatanon in normal Umes. protlu of a company of th ls siz* rtc^ i 1 mrtn a', "\\ ?v T.' v \?fir,E .haltering Since they are ,.. ouw. very uaeful in times of crisis. "We have in hand deep well Kl8seea£ g n^u" '^ seek b, all the,, ty.k .: %  I ei .rgent matters tests on two of our area,. ;; iinvwhl( ,. him who are by "" '"•"• Ceavpai vital to National Security to be conjunct .on with Trinld.d L-aselu sell their vob t(icovtr a common swiftly inlo efTect by holds, Ltd.. and ihe other in con less di %  i leel that or their infl • .,. with Govern P' n "' v "'' which will aatis.'y but if there ar< • %  the junction wiih the United Britisl' us all and on which wo oai read upon .. Oilfields of Trinidad, ud. Wr lion and public spirit ,ight to have el the U&A. ngrcc to act. They ?eek t. i Muc everything go<-5 well, can place the hijthet confidence in mrthinR to do with Pan-. the pl" by which attack rjo not. one sectinn their knowledge and experience ii tore directed at the system of the othe ; nt-xiwiii and otl modern oilfield practice and von Party ol Parties and nol M ra Missdvantage. i-ompan* is being well lorvad h H tit thai count Uvlduals, w,. DfTARIAlT' their Joint intamt In tk ciple of Part] i B*Ajudge the policy of the Parties: (t Inj | n ent work."— %  .FJ.p. FURNISHING FABRICS A WONDERFUL RANGE AT THE KEENEST PRICES! Need we remind you lhat we are unexcelled for Furnishing Fabrics We are showing a wonderful range by SANDERSON'S which includes CRETONNES ami TAPESTRIES in LINEN and COTTON. II it OS I V t> CO.. LTD. DRY GOODS DEPT. ,J \*-'''*^^^vS'*^^^'**^.'*'*^o'*vv**vrtvv-***vvvv*^*'#'#r.**'>^*>v>'*'**-'. CHICK THESE ^ ^ EXCEPTIONAL VALUES J 1 TEA 1lb pk. ORANCK PF.KOE TYrilOO TIPS CIIOWK TIPS HORSIMAN'S RED ROSK UPTONS . TFN'DRRLEAF . MYNA11 JAMS Black Currar.l .40 IMT F.t! Bramble.' 40 per Uil Marmalade ......32 per tin SPECIALS CARR'S CRACKERSSI 64 per lin I'RKAMS '; lice. 43 COOKS PASTE— 6 cents per tin TEA TIME PAS .15 per tin roiiu i ib pk. IJl'TtlX S 1'IH.: MAXWE .1. HOUSI CARDIM M. I1KII U M.TE n BLUE FOUNTAIN I EMP.RE $1 04 .95 EISII in tins MACKEREL .3^ SAltDINES . 10 #4 -2t KIPPER SNACKS ... .!• CRAB 51 SHRIMP .;; ANCHOVIES 41 COD ROES 31 FRESH RED SNAPPER RED FISH arrive at GODDARD'S ^V*GCZ*****Wi&t V*'* •~**'*'SSSS****S*V&~**^*SS+**1&**SS.V**;


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THURSDAY. JULY 12. 1(51 BARBADOS ADVOCATE CLASSIFIED ADS., ~ I' \(.| sIVIN HIM tILWMONi 2901 The (batg* lor announc. Birth.. MIIILKO Dt^lM M|unl>. and In Mcmoriein notice* ia' t-M on week-dan and 1180 on Sunday* | lor any rumbar of *ori up \o W. and 1 route per word on •HOJH "d %  4 Mali Mr WWd on Sunday* tor wh additional —d. For Birlha. Marriage or r.ng-gemml MUMIIMmnU In Canto Calling the charge i* 13 00 for any number of arorda up to M and a cent. p*' *.ord lor earn additional tol Tttnii caah. Phone DM between I and 4. pir 3111 fur Df.lh -..li... .-.:, after pm IOM A IIMMI LOST Chain Finder will ,rrwrrded on -"" "o the AnvntTISINI. Utl-AKIMBNT I* 1 SI-hi. ANNOl > T E.MK.Vrs ine CCLD WATCH made 0> MampI i MID .old .Ham attached. I priaom air *.aim J agali .t • -id natch Reward paid "..it. .Mv. —I. Co UO m reti i H ..it it 7 |i HOUSES MA: rrom HO*E-MONT I,,Us. Ml Inipnlin., on rVna.,1 Appl, ,o H I. Barrow "VBfTNoK OMM| I.I A.fload. BMIrill.r. Dra*. mg room, d.mn. %  PMMM I I>.... n "".it VALES REAL ESTATE I Ante llainil-.) eiei m m M ion BALK Minimum chd'*e urea II real M irnl) JtuiwMwi 14 wwrdj — u taorda J cent, J wo'd u* < .. AUTOMOTIVE • •— iADplewhaile* . aw n la Knight* Limited tor (old toy putolw companion al the ce ol (ho underMgneU or, TlUHjiii I I fin da ; July IMI ai I o'clock tOTTUC. CATTORP CO. MaMMn •) %  #n --. od CAR. 1IM7 Ford iTrfci nail 1 a in prrlnl eonA... v. ...in in good .nape. Apply %  11/;*l d:i CARSlXi Morn* Minor 1(1.000 Mile. IMS Moma Oxford H.OOU Mile* i.inr New. HH0 Man !• Si* 18 11 %  bee Mileage IMI Fold Prefect U.uou It.... In vary good condition 1931 Ciryiln Royal. A bargain fort Royal fiaraai 1-ld Telephone tS04. ITU In tmi i i 1M; iiousr Lhrd Eli MKW with r.ao .Quire IHI oi I ureto ""HI, al Chaprr.an Sli iidrton naaaaal Whiirpaik Road in* l-.ii*. rontaina Ciiitri). Diw, ( •I li.ni g Koo.n>. |w bediooiii*. Break UM roam, uaual convenience. Lara. Haarraent Electric Light and qovr„ nionl water Inatalled Thr above pramlaa> will br rai lo, •air by Public Competition al our Ofl-re Jama* Kraal on Friday Uth July IMI %  I : p in lor inspection apply to Mix lirmer inr tenant brlwrrn tnr hour* ol and 4 30 p m daO/ ncrpt Xundayi YtAKWOUD a. BOVCT, kaiKitor* I Til an I'l IIMPVII :Mvn!r. ; u J fA not hold inytrif rn.ponalblr lor hrr Ua rontrarlinc any d*bl drtol. (M atdrr *i'i>*d to i VII Thr i niwim Jal>. IMI %  A parrrl Mi :. 1-1 I %  > %  '.. Ha %  'I '" %  %  C I *l %  ..-.. .llt^la on St Nt.phro Hack Bark. Si Michael tlMjl Apply to M C hllirt I.I 51-n ELECTKiC M)nr N<1RGE KKI'HltiFJtATOH. I cubit oprn ivpa uml. I.I be •. al Badm t\ Taylor* OandM II 7 SI •HUCO ruontiarjiATOR: •>, Full widlh Irrrilni chambrr II: unit Hdimdllionrd thtuiml ,y br Iniparlrd al I>ro Vatd. ChrapSI. Philip T 5 SI 1 In. LIVESTOCK cow 31 pint. dall. Applv % %  •wall Plantation. II 7 .1 li %  -. MISCELLANEOUS A xlnd-blown look an"l pratty "Amuni Wave Sat" make* your hair %  rary to nrl ao quick to dry ThI non-oily prrparallon karp* curia MM %  Ml *,r.d-[Toof KNIGHT'S LTD 11 7 :.l :i %  AMM-l-brNT TOOTMFAITI Rtarl *avln| .lour Amm-l-drnl Tooth p, itr Doxas. Within a ahort while may br the winner ol one of tnr (allow , I.I Prilr ISO on. Ind Prlir 115 00 3(d Prirc H 00. rNNDs t Hi-idtomivi. TAiti.rrs ilop* bod. odour and bad breath Get "FARM" POWDERED FULL CHIAM M*I-K-Suprenir quality and only MM par i-!6 tin and 11 00 per l-lb tin Oat a tin to-day from your grocer or Dnif, Storr and try the brat n.ilk obtainabk> The 5-Tb family lire !• %  eall. rconoinlcal InaUt on "Farm" for th aakr nf your haallli and your pockrt I' your dralrr cannot lupply. phonr !1 IT I SI I In. F.i ..— Ilkg your Suit*. Frock-, etc try "Bcrubb'a f I | hot ..l KINC;HTS LTD Had OENTS TIIRF.E I'1F.F GRAY TWEED SUIT Approximate ilie-3a Dial—II 10.7 Jl—t I KIOIIT GOWNS: Jerray Silk for coo and comfort in three modern St lye Mid Colon-* I" • nd Ei M K"i. itanl, Bwn | %  *. II T M— It RECORDS Charlie Kunr. Blng. Swim and wa will order for you H wi haven't got It In itock A Bainea I Co —WrnBai bedroomi. with uj %  %  lied Tin pu Mi. a ameer. I 1.. Im; 10 am I p.m. on application to Mi.i. on the premiaea further parleulari. and •undllioni apply to ;t)T*ru;. 00 CATFORD a, CO. 7 7 11 Si FOB HALE A well eatabllahed Chemical Manufacturing Bualneaa ol long Handing, wiln good local and export traor Intereatin. W.ll Inatruct eventual purcha*! >rking Stout and Porter Compoundi llnvounng Eaaencra of all type* Perfume Extract!. Lotlawa and varlou. Toilet llcparatlona. Vinegar. Propnet,. Medicine, etc. etc Stock In Trade al coal price Heavxi* for aelllng. Rallrament, l.aving for Europe. For fuiiher paitnu L.M. addreu A.B.. P.O B IM Dndgr(..-!,. oi phone. UPT for appointment STS1-S(( AUCTION Friday 11th al 1 p.m. at McEmeame OMBgB) !• Cheyrolet Sedan Car. IW riMiH-^th Sedan Car both in work In order and Forde Station Wag*on MI Singer mining Car Suitable M li T.-'in* CASH R ARCHER MLKENZIE. •Til -a been in.lructad by U in Emvuti.e Cad oiler for aala by public auction at tl >ard of the Department of Klghwai and Transport on Friday next Ihe 131 al I p.m. one IMI, II II P. Vauxha VakM blue Saloon car. It ha* con l.aiati.el. new lyrea and the u| hol*ter> ai good a. new. Trrma ca*h. DARCY A. SCOTT. Oovrrnment Auettanaar T T SI ii The gold thai iveni down with A ilehener ,. '?> """ TAYLOR) UST 3S years agu ihls month a ,*M*I llni.nn heard :l,.,i i^irrt KlIelWMr had none down 111 ""' nuixi H^inp.htrr on the w*a t.. Ruarii Kn.hener'. mlnlonT ^! ..!' "">' "">< there was 12.000.000 In bullion aboard "to "P the Czar', armits"' Tbtrnan who unlocked the Hani %  nlre'a secrets tells the wholo story in a book which has just been published. "Unlocking Ad(nnberr Hale. Ltd., CHANCERY SALE <.o\i;i.\ME\T NOTICE HAIlAADOt Tha undr-mar-.lioned property will ba *et up for aale ai Public BuiidiniT* BrMUetoan. betwaaw II Bean and 1 p i thr date •pevuWl below If not iher. aaM. It will be art Friday at tha rmm* place and durtna; Uta aante hour* imi %  kg %  UMXaBAV aTHCIL RYT> CMAB DN1GY BP.\r (•rlOPtflrTi* ALl. THAT 'aetain pLantai^ % %  . Jama* and I s l and aforeaaia) caaaLalrttiia li inarrabaut* abutting aid U.ua-ding eat tend Forde deceaief-d on landa ol awlc O laaan .i i.i.. ,i B*jn*kai gajg*i|gfa] I of one Oaakln an Undo M one While Gill flaraa a ad on land, ol one Knlfhi Jamaa Main Road or however elae I ith Ihe maaauage or dwellin, inojR rtti.F Date ol Sat aaM land EES00-4MU i 1Mb July. Iflbl i Mat* ,.| AJn.n-. i ( Dan Spnngrr ., 1'lai.Ution on Und. ,1 M Babb on land* o| loabua a pubba road leading to Saint nay abut and bound T-gi-ih.-ra .irvgul-r other buUdinga and, %  landing am) being *mn thi I and premise*. li. | tU lAtaU l(..l-m-l U >1 Jn BAIIFI ADOS OFFICIAL NOTICE IS* ITHSt/ANCE cf the Chancery Ac. •on. having •" clairaina any r-ratr na nee in or affrcitna the pinneit, hereid rndant. t.. taring before me an accouat ument* and voucher* to be examined by ne K-.I on and I *iw *och i .... Plantation and on ihe publi. abut and bouivd Toaethrr with Deane Hollow and all and ill panel ol land erected and bui lace or parcel of tend ntuau In tha raid oartaf.' of Bail aid containing by adnenuirni,.! ihier a. r thraa t. rrchx* or iliarraboute abutting and ring the parcel of land IUt her*m md> of Checker Hall Plantation ... bviousjy made hv a mine, and %  t smaller our vvhi.li "might have been made by a torpedo." On the port Mde of the gun deck each gun was loaded Beside each was a mound of skeletons with e.irphone.s on their heads, lying by shells th.t .-rc never llred. They had not deserted their stations. What of the gold said lo be almard'' The Adnurjllv "flatly denied" ihn. %  iBut. savsCourtney, then yy sj gold —gold which ended up in Hitler'* Germany! Courtney wtnt down with tWO divers, C'ostello and Mnnsileld They found in a little ante-room enormous boxes Kows of Boxes It took Cotirttny three days to open thi -nudlest ol them—and the "UKhl fell on rows of splinterro bOXfl diK "rging gold fabulous An,, „eek they brought up the j 1 :/^" first £60.000 in gold, which was' taken lo Berlin and lodged in the Retell Then, one ntotlllflg, they got into the bullion ii".,i %  fata. They opened Ibe boxei (if uold "chest after t host ol fold toms. 20-rotibl( pled Suddenly, the men were trapped when a current ihul the bulkhead door. They were shut in for an hour, nearly 400 ft. down, "waiting to die". The mir.icle happened, the current shifted, and they forced the door open. Costello got :i (rushed chest. They raced to a British port, "where Sir Basil ZaharaiT % %  v...ic !. %  i %  ii %  \ —I. r. S PAII-S See€mdh Pall* Call al RobertManufarturlng Co Itl B Street Prefer to *el| l>> large, q.uintllle. II 7 SI H "SAR1DUNL TabaMa ara i •rpETIAt. OFFER 0 Jara ol Chi* aiiorled Jam*, one po-ind lire lor a •I M W A Mr.lf.d & Companv. RICH Si.^t ILTJI •PRWO CUSHION UMTS FOR L*Proi.sTl^O-.IIS K.-.1, peeked in Burlap %  Bag', rach contain* *J Spring* '• row* of T each' Dlmen.lon* Hf" x ] Quantity available. Applv Immediately t,i Thr Standard Agenc '•**l mi r,.qul.e Auto Tv.e Company. Tjafatgar and Sprv Slreet* •""* % %  —!" Wr have ni*l racalvtd an araortme .1 ..f newer and Vegetable Seed, tan KNIGHTS ITT> WVM11I HELP STENtXiRAPHER Wanted Immedl... i... \|. :. : i rnce and ibilit* Uta Ant matance IS T )l-3n sn'NociRAPIiEU A TYPIST lor out %  %  •nee Appl. bi kHtar M (;<->! aalars ollerrd B Laalle A CO. Ltd 1 .Hiding Broau Streel Hridiielou n MISCKI-I-ANEOLS • I.lQCim 1.I11SSI inroie PreM High Street %  %  : fO-PAY S NEWS FLASH JOHNs.iN %  -j \HONI:RY IMI iixniin AKI: lll be closed Tilt RSDAY. JULY l?lh Stock-Taking | I'llHII NOTICES • I SO i .lun.liui i week-da v< ui.'.-dd^, n%nn MIOX i ivn. MHVIII ASSOCIATION AGENDA of ipecial geiveral Meeting to be held al Combeimere School Hull. Roebuck Street. on Saturday. Hln July. IMI at I lo p n I Addrera by Mr K H Straw. Economiit of the liutitute of Social P-raearch. UC W I on Coat of Uving Survey* — and Que.tlon*. There will be a short Bieak 1 Minute, of laal (irnn.il Meeting 1 A .iiii.ii. Report Progrea. remarka h> Preaident 3 (ienernl Bu*inaa*. Pleaae be in your teata earlv L. A. HAJ.U General Secretary. I* 111—In PROFESSIONAL NOTICE public thai my Denial Office will be cored fiom J.l> tlh ar.d will be -eopened on July did. Dr ". H. HUNT. •ill-4a NOTICE %  for a vacant Bulkrle. exhibition tenable al any i grade achool of tha lilai.d .ed by me up to Ihe 14lh muit ba ona of parent* aett lament In St George or liable be rated there and muat not ba m than II year, ol age. A baptismal crillBcair and let 1 from the Haadmaater ol the ach which applicant attend, muat ac.i pany application Form* of appl.ee %  tiined from me K MASON. C r-k. Vralrj' of St George 10 T 31 — NOTICE IHE SI GAR ISU1 HTK1 At.kttlllt %  41 ItSK Af T. I*" In ISirrgller. haldlaf *prrlall( ) %  • %  .• -laiii.i Raarh* Flaautlaa. SI l.ae* TAKE NOTICE that I. Ih. the dboyr Plantation am about to obtain a loan of £M under the provi.wn. f Ihe above Act agalnit tha *a>d Plantation in rrapest of the Agricultural year 1M1 lo No money ha. been borrowed under the Agrle-.iltdr.il Aid* Act. IbM. or t %  bovr Act laa Ihe caae may be' In reepe ol *uch rear Dated til. loth day of July IMI C ORMOND KNIGHT. Own'f in, T M J,t NOriCE PaUUaM OF ST JAMIK I Tender, will ba received by tha un* j vignarl up to SalurdaIhe IMh July I *4V the erection of a Building to b n-lhiiig C ubkrlea at Reld %  M SI All particular* P H TABU .TON Clark to thr Ve.try. St J-m*. I SI—fn BARBADOS TURF CLUB AMENDED OFFICIAL CLASSIFICATION SI *l. til.II til I I l\|. A.l. Atomic II Blue Streak Burns Drake's Drum Elizabethan Gun Site Al Lady Pink Nan Tudor Itl-lMt. Sunny Game White Company B.1 Demure Golden Quip Harrovvern Landmark Pharhte Silver Bullet Slainte Ban Q u te u Bkl halandra Fanny Adams Gun Hill King Solomnn Pepper Wine Perfect Set Pretty Wav Red Cheeks Bed Velvet Sea well Vmdini.i Yasmeen Rare Flamingo Colony Found In Ba ha mas An Amei ican ornithologist has discoveied %  inluiiy of 7.5U0 rare ItomlngCM living on the ilan1 Bow Bells 1 Watercress DJ Mary Ann E.l Cross Bow Lady Belle E.Z Comet Keiidal Fbrt Suntone Will o'ihe Wisp II r.i I lew mansion Black SlKch a Colleton Diamoa Dulcibella Flame Flower Joint Command l-iyy Bones The Eagle FJ Alamein Apollo April's Dn in. April Fit. • i Apr mm k Itouiiuet Bright Light Caprice t ilKllllill I ..y.ilii'i i 'hampegno 11 Chutney t'lementin;i Colombu-• un utrtutlon Dacernber Dunese Dutaquarqiie Epicure Facet First A< i Vn st Plight Foxglt Hi-Lo • %  '/ % %  % %  %  • %  < OOm Ml It It It \M U \KM\CS ip en Mel. Mreredi^ >' ct l-.l.i\v Mil. %  The folluwing PublK Hi.ildingi Hlgl %  ".; East P-ntit Light %  Light Mount Standfast, si .1 Crane Hotel, Si Philip. Hacklel. 11 t liff. Si John Golden patdga W I st i.ucys Church. '.Hon. Dtstru.lion. District "D Police StaUon Dtatrlct -y %  Poiiy,ghat Dbtrid r Pi LWUe|dain Police st.-ition. I. ( aiilionnr\ Warning %  l VlauAl >.> b) Bag with black square centre IN THE cotntr ->i CaaAHcsav (b) in mghi One red light T*l .ntrrJr^H B, ."L l W '" "" (1) A '-'ill M ,..i iteV rneniHvrd ihe property of ihe nl f "'M"ent interv.ils for .. |>enod of n quarter ol an hour. T,.r^ia. ... Friday net.ee., (b) Sirens will 1M> blown at Central, Buttons Hill Winning. Boarded Halt, and DMrlct -E Pottet Stati" Inute, three time-, with an In.1Ttati Mill >f an hour fur in turn II. Hurricane Warning in Ihe pa „l ill YlM...l %  .1 1 bj A I] \'! %  '.: g holst(.' 11 ..'lui ibi bi nlghl Two red Ughta boisted one Bbove ih % %  '(HI <2> Ail Ittatlon and Church belli ".ill IHrui and eoatliiuesia*) treat •• parted ol -i quartef > %  .> hour. uLiroons will IHtired from th Harboui Police But i*>te. from Dntrict Pol III. All Clear [II Vlauil Kl i,;s M liKhi.. will l. ( hauled do\Mi ft) Audible Siici;' will ,., 1 l,,..n (nritinii.Hi-ly for three minutes. In uddition to the above vvainings: — tl) The poii.e MIII warn 1 .111..1 authoritlaa and laolatad distil. : %  nv.nand Di .( T%  XJ • Br : 0(a(i. M that idiiia Ig ihe nature and prlord. 1 ; be precluded UgM ihr brnrSl•ald properl>. *>e and deprived of all cla'i PLAISiTIFF 1 JACK 1, ,,i ,.iii DBFSNOANT : OSWALD C It AH AM PIANE AIX THAT .nun-, piece or parcel of la.,.1 k||*jajt Saint Lucy in ihi. Kland ronlamlna b, admra.uieinent one acre two ruod. twenty .even perchea or thrr.aboui. Abutting and bx-undmg m %  dae an other land* of the defendant on ;..,..!. „i 1..11.1..1. iad .>r however elae the *ame inai ilar ulhar the building* on Ihe Mid AND SErnNDM All THAT other ucr and Inland aforeUnit, and four-nith* .. M ia... .— .... ulher UIHI. ..f DM defrndanl daocalbed on lan.lI -ai U , „,, landa if Chaahai Hail IOM in ktta oa land* Oeane .leoe.w*-* 111..I ..11 Ihe public road or aeaaa. 11 WIU.1AMS. flegialiar in Chancery iii 4n IM 11 F.I (eontd Ladys Man 1.tine Dear Love Nest March Winds ..!. %  > Daj Miracle Mounlbatlen My Love II % %  %  )'• r wanee SHIPPING NOTICES si n /, M IMI 1 ISI i 1.H11 n iM A N / I U ARABIA* Ml.edti.ed to Mil lo.ni Melbourne 11th June. Illi.l-anEiul l.iie Port Alma Mlh June. Svdne.. Pharos H th. arriving Trinidad end July. Ilarbadu* early AugUlf M li HIT FAIItVii wheduled "1 ( %  elding M1 | f ,„ m Mutuit t,i, juna, KVarUi .. Innd nitd July. BHibane end July. Sydney AuaTuit. SlrllHiuinr mid Annul. .. -iK.F.g .1 Tiinulad mid Sr|iteinl>ei I Cargo accnit-d a.i througn m-i ..( | hard froien eaigo. In addilloii to general calgo there Mggggl ,,„v,. .,„ ,,!,. .„.„, I... .Hilled and I Hng for tinii.hipmrnl a* Trinidad t.i li.ni.li OMaSM, Laara ,..i 1 .,..( .aid l.landa. Fur further parllculara apply Leading Article Not la SwlM Roll I %  '.--_Tucker's Kittv War I^ird Ability Anna Tasman Arunda Beat Wishes Careful Annie Court C/Law Dashing Princess Doldrum F*OI.ArUS *all IJth Juna A n.'.* r. -AMF.lt.all. JTlh June < ALCOA PATIII'il-nl* lln. Ji.ly SKRVICE rnve. Barbado* !>• Jim 1 1 H n irbadaa 1.1th J i..,,i..,..., ma J., CANADIAN sKUVICE •III IRRtllMI "ALCOA P80A81 %  \U 1 IA I'lilllTAN AICOA PENNAhT 1:.mi 1; 1 TIIOM LTD. — pfBVr VORK AND GULF SERVICR M-i'l l x COHTA j CO LTD—CANADIAN HKRV1CR Rttwk HUM* I HAVE VOU VISITKO . I III It 4NCIIIC II ... IN BAY STRKRT THE OKPOT foi BlblM md chnsiiai, LlUraturg (Ariaiimlng Dr. Lotvc (t I %  ..|ii4.lor) WJIIIIIK K....ITH lifts 9.00 A.M. 11/ 12 N0OH DAILY w.v5i;---->v-*Kvv-.-.Wiv;;',i.iv.., CHARCOAL BOX IKONS m\M 1111: CBJVTMAB. E.unoilll '31 WANTED. A Vacancy l %  pany's Agents for an Apptantl 1 invited from individuals bctwe -i If Touch With Barbadoi Coast Station Cable and Wirsleaa .WI 1 Ltd. adviw %  1..1. 1 i*i.n.unlcale *.'n '. their B.( 1 % %  .1 st • Alcoa Pegaaui *. Willamatad. .. Monte 'Jrtoau Bosano. a Atlanta Dealer, at Mormarrnail. i.t. CM Brovic ... Waal. *.a Folai Maid n Colonbi< ..a 8 Roaa. .a Margaret l.vkei .. Buhain IMI. •* Motmactam. % %  Nee, ,1 Carbon. %  Bj aa. Fort Town.hend. ... Sea pear I .. Alcoa P..larii. *• p-ihfinder. a.a. Coinra *i Mian... ** Raao Svracuaa. . Vulcan. %  a Wave Uberamr %  Samara. aa Komana. *• Flleflali. % %  Aatoria. inura Federal |J Ungula MAIL N0 T ICES Mad* for St Lu. by the M.V. lad. Jov will be rioted at the Oeneral Po.t OtT.ce a. Parcel Mall at 11 noon. Rrg.ilere-I Mall at J pr OrdW^ry Mall at 1M [.m on tne lath Ju' IMI Mill, for Si Lucia by tha Bch United llgrlm S will be cl*ed al tha General Poet Office a. under Mad -I J pm on the IMh I July. IMI. Regrttered Mail at I m Ordinary Mail at 10 11 a m on ihel IMI Mm-m! nothing adds to a perfec meal like a good cu of coffee! A, To-day's (i. 1 Sung V '""' S.f,, H„ m ,"Mi.l ptauurcs an,) palaces ihuuKh we may roam" Thric l. „„ plan. | lk0 ir ii...,%  A GAS III.IKIR. NOTICE I h .. MOHMKIi SAVKIl PIPRAWALA ..1 K..n,i„i„i, I "I. SI Mi. In, I plying io tin Qovamor lar naluializallon. and Ihul unv person who knows an. n.,son why naliirali/iiUoo shoulil llol IK' ,1 %  end a written and slimed sl.it.-nii.iit „f t|„. faetf I,, |i 1 II 7.51 3n Ii hereby given that Mini MAHMAD ASWAT of Mahogany I-irtf, is ipiuylna in %  r for liutur.ili/.itioii. and that nnv p. ron naturalization should no) granted shouM send .1 writ*> 1 ttitrmi'iit of th.f.ids lo the Colontal Secret a r> 11.7 -'.*.'.*.', REAL ESTATE JOHN I hi. l 1IIOS y • o. AF 8., P.V A. FOR SALE HiiniNAii. ruir III! St Mi. 1,.. ... B, SI Jamea typical ..I a byideal .curve .11.. waul* mi and quiet counli Hid Ilia-' Tha St Jam, l.h oner, good iwtMMg mile away and dUtan. n %  I mllei otT.r, A Am ationai Caah Regiatar Com..( Applleatlons are Ihe ages of 1U and 22. who S poaanig lln full i mil 'Til' 'ilUate I Standard! rnttrhtftrwl iptttude; li ittatlva panonallty Thaauecessful applicant will lie iaojnl ( i to undargo >• llaTaa '" lx month-, i rotnlionary i>erIod In Ua bndoi, followed by I '.i.nninK in Trinidad i.alary during the periods of probation and training will be bi tween $45.00 and $70.00 per month depending on the age U 'I dCperlenoi of the Individual. Applv In writing only giving I and nulmitting ; %  %  i" %  %  ...i. M % %  .' % %  K% % %  %  < %  ' %  Aaaml Grant Bolton I .•,*.*.',: ,',:: Cipaciolly if ill Ooie 4 Sonbom. For hora'l coffee oi coffee ihovld be — rich, heoiiy. lotiifying. iwil miff that inviting aroma . 'tip mot heavenly coffee flavor. Yoi atk for Chose & Sanborn always You have a HOUSR FOR SAL! Let US lind o BuyCI Yu wish to m\ \ iiorsi Let US find it tor vot: RALPH A BEARD >ll laid i ..enUI aaiden.. -I ri.ljl.iie. i, IMI e |.a% tin* wild *ii ..-.dl,..yi TI..Iaie n living ru.nn. -J ildrd galwiy. garage Flr.li I ... ...j al the low figure aaited Mill III II Hill -i An Kalale It"-.-, fe With (line Haormg I I • II •. i %  bailrooma, % %  .-'(age ,lf.d %  p.. haa I... I %  %  ,l tne autatandlna M • roaot. -I ^ KOIIIIM 1 bgatWMiil propi %  well plai.—'l I badrnoi i*.i nantr garage. Mora... Mod H. appraati ei -un Oaa %  I ; RENTALS VIIIMI i iimi.r in u i r%  CodModern .!.( .1 IAMBI LOOOI \ i KIM I ~ I \ I I M.hNTS \| i I ]



a

eee er

Har bados



ESTABLISHED 1895





Korea Peace Talks
Going On Smoothly:
Armistice Likely

KOREA, July 11

UNITED NATIONS PEACE TEAM reported
on Tuesday that its Kaesong negotiations with
the Reds are “on the track’ and there is “good























































Dulles Gives
Text Of Jap































THURSDAY, IULY 12, 1951
BACK iN W.I.















































































PRICE: FIVE CE



Tran Accepts Truman’s

| Offer: U.K. Indian Experts

Evacuate Abadan field








4 Red Planes |
Shot Down |

Ry WILLIAM BURSON



mm AR |
2 SALVE July il

AN OIL BOARD SPOKESMAN said that a
communique would be issued later announcing
Iran’s invitation to Harriman to come here. ‘The
Board met throughout the morning, and t
Cabinet was also in session at Mossadegh’s he















































"e; imistic’?’ , TOKY ul 7
reason to be optimistic’’ that agreement would be Che A Hee ees Truman’s offer to send Harriman here cam
reached ending the Korean War. A member of the Peace Treaty ara the longest jet tol a letter handed to Mossadegh by the U.S. Amt
; ; : ‘ battle of history and with ; nchit ae
United Nations delegation told newsmen at the ng “commando tyre’ raids{| sador, Henry Grady on Monday. Senator Martin
end of the second day of negotiations that an Tr ieee pion rn - alga ale Daftari, Chairman of te Iranian Oi! Naticualis:
“ ier 3 : : 3 1e following is the text of a aa” : . ‘ 4 : ,
pete » much nearer tonight than it was four statement by Ambassador John m4 Sa an, M 4 i ne aI tion Board, made the disclosure of the acceptance
ours ago. Foster Dulles on the draft Japan- Jers ana J 2 G Ilo of : ‘ : oni tk 4 ;
A chile fon was scheduled ese peace trebdes Py dra ve emboldened “red nosed” iadron in an address to the Majlis (Lowe1 House of Par-
‘ A g vas sc “« 1€¢ ¥ r ; y .
for. midnight Thursday. The “We now have a draft Japanese ough as OMS tt a spokesman Colonel George Ruh- { K P { { . peace treaty which we believe will a ing ¢ nd ¢ im| ing bo aerial P )
len briefed newsmen at the United e ° ro es Ss re srewrely acceptable oe the 50 Ki re a. Not until fear Of the R ad x ]
Nations advance base on# the} edd nations at war with Japan 5] ee wee Were u ‘ I NX j i
| I i at Ate " i bee > screé g 4 prs 7m aga .
Imjin River after the return of} I Oo I: t No one will be 100 per cent. satis-; a Sait tn area re i whe Pe I ance (weeds y i :
vine negotiators to their camp SYP pat bus aieeoat ae See should dled w ith 50 valibre lead did Com . ee ne Sm mr "
from Kaesong. Ruhlen admitted be about 95 per cent. satisfied. munist pilots break away fron New Premier OEP EES mated. Maat Bat .
certain points on the agenda re- LONDON, July 11. There are some unique features. he scrap they sought t was onc
mained to be worked out. Britain protested “vigorously” One is procedure. We have used| f the first times that Red pilot: | Ff . er, Oren
" 5 4 |} against the search seizure, and diplomatic discussions instead of had not run away from a pitchec | PARI Tuly Vi ‘ ( (
_ Some other delegates believed | ulleged looting of the British|@ #eneral conference because some} air battle President Vincent A L calle b i
that they have safely passed the] steamer by an Egyptian naval{°f the nations concerned are not | The fight ranged from 33 dowr | in political leaders in itional Iran (
delicate opening stages of the boarding party, and indicated its} °D speaking terms with each other} |}to 3,000 feet. While it was at its| premier to h the Frenel | roament d wu ’
negotiations. naval units weuld be alerted to}@nd could never be brought to- | height, 21 Shooting Stars from | Cabinet { ne | stora Al i, W
Easing of the tension surround-) prevent any similar mcidents. gether in conference. RUDOLPH DUNBAR—returning home to British Guiana, passed | Whom the Sabres were flying toy | Natio Asser A } jare nea have enough ¢
ing the peace talks is evident in This has meant many separate} hs Barbados T ‘bdan ever dumped Napalm on Com-|to find imran to meet np ,
the attitude of the negotiators The Foreign Secretary, Herbert] discussions and personal visits.' throug wettest vs nunist ordinances work outh o: | attempt her { he t ; h hould ti
when they returned to their base ae 4 ae a masomess in i —, have been to several of| * ‘mn + ce hit bis | mr , ‘ ; Ge finer he force h ’
in six helicopters. ne House o Commons, that an}the countries principally concerned K B 3 d: . C lo rh l a Captain Milton Nelsen of Ta icant nnctitian hickee |
Five accredited U.N. newspaper] armed boarding party from the}in the Pacific. And my deputy,| UX= an sman 4 ne uc ol {rant City, Alabama shot down the; Centre partie a Right Technicians Quii
and newsreel photographers en-| Egyptian corvette number 61 kept} Mr, Allison hag been to two more. | ‘ . es ~ \ rth M.I.G,. to become the the | groupe hatwaor Com) ; m ’
tered Kaesong as the first Press| the crew members of the steamer] Our procedure while perhaps slow- G ; aH A l 32 ) ye | e's top “MIG-Killer He wasjind Charles De Gat el oriti i" Ind ee Cia
representatives permitted to cover | Empire Reach below decks, looted] er than a general conference we oes ome er e ears only one plane awa from be | People’ Rally W io ndoned Gacl
the historic cease-fire negotiations; £200 worth of goods from the] given every country an even bet-| jcoming an r 1 but two from | Auriol had int alk u fiel 1 of the seve
in progress there. Heavily armed eee store, and wrecked the}ter chance to present its view MR. RUDOLPH DUNBAR, who was once a member of ‘he record of he political lead | let { ‘ na tet €
Chinese road guards delayed the| Ships radio. The ship halted on ; tic 5 , #1435. ‘ ae : : a a . ‘ 1 ! \
rhotdgraphers for about one hour| July 1st-off: Aquaba, Sovereign the British Guiana Militia Band and for three months a Ground Fighting paca her ok Se
at an advanced out-post five miles | member of the Barbados Police Band, returned to Barbades F 3 Ocoee rik a eats ; sent
otitkide Kaesong Hut. treated thé A few minutes earlier, the The second unique fact is that} yesterday after 32 years. In that time he has achieved Le yn the greene Allied pate : he fi ; :
Use sa By tec t } ste - tt dh on . 2 a ne a +! - . eal . ‘ ai P struck swiftly and devastating sb ue ; . A ,
men well and allowed them to| Minister of State Kenneth} the proposed treaty does not put) world «recognition as a “guest” conductor in England,| into the Communist linc. Raiding | France mo lifficult Cabinet « plane \
pass after consulting with “higher Younger had told Questioner that|Japan under any permanent re- Germs ; Fr 4 Y L i i tt U.S.A a t he 1 . risi ince the I Peter Co rab M ‘
‘ i critles " a “| Britain planned to protest to the] strictions or disabilities which will} vermany, France, yugostavia, and the U.S.A, artic 5 8 a up t " ted entrench aes nes : ; ta eA
: Or ‘ sf th : erat i tence! Security Council against Egyptian} make her different or less sover- ee ee ee tle Was an intransit passenge nents challenged Reds where the rd . =a t | 4 : P ;
ne of the nervous and tense} ocinic 5 raffic thr . an eae ~ free ni yesterday on the French [finer] found them and then returned to, adica ciall en Toa osterciay i © ¢ u )
Chinese ‘soldiers tala the photog- restrictions on traffic through the] eign than any other free nation “ee " I . " ‘ i the 1 A usaiite: handed 4) , ; aecet
hers that “we } thik penne | Suez Canal. —U.P, The treaty will in fact restore Somet ng oO folombie and had time to go over; the lines The artillery banged eu Wirne : n S
tai sill a ih eee ut DPAS Japan as sovereign equal and it! i jo Police Headquarters for a chat} away at troop targets throughout n equine ‘ ‘ i ss
alk w > successfu me ; \ , i ‘ante i 2 »c-; the , diatel f t t running onl te " ‘
“The photomraphers travelled in| N ae ie Tre Remember Me By ae waite Police Buna Mi a go Ae ts retaliated in kind $ en bl elected — the vetera a sa nt iking in eae h tine
| "ver . s have the ’ I ; aliate kind, | i ther
an unarmed truck flying white | ry y jeyer-sn smocern Imes av ar was a member of the Ba) They answ “| patrol jabs into Edouard Herriot ts Presider | wishin There j no drilling
flags U.P. | Zacha Scott Toate 't 5 ereas ath oe MANCHESTER, July 11. ie Pp: lice Band Sian the lat odeitiona “with te ites af Piet ur nd Y oll producti nd
q | e applied this principle |_ Mrs. Muriel Sharples, 31, testi- AMy. Bannernagel. aa achinGsWiih “Ake und math ce eneceeniemigansenegs ohitriatin: atevle Ss ‘aout’
| Put In Jail } They have in the name of peace’ fieq in Court that her husband ight aretha attache on ‘their ar ; ‘ 7 H {
7 . i imposed discrimination and hu-; tied her naked to a chair and Mr, Dunbar left by the Colombie |: , Kumhwa and Yanggu area State OF Emergency W. Averell Harriman decli
W ar Casualties | HONOLULU,July 11, | miliations which have bred a new/ branded his initials on her breastjgyesterday afternoon. He will) Bighth Army Commander, Jame: © * | to comment immediately on Ira
| Film star Zachary Scott was|W@". The present treaty would! with a red hot wire. The mother sembark at Trinidad and fly to], Van Fleet again made it plain! h: 1 d l Kovol ceptance of the mission by hin
WASHINGTON, July 11. |, scaciakaded mines a avoid that great error. of three young children, she said }B.G. where a great reception has] jjat armistice talk: did not mean! | POCHMIed IN sy fon 3 Shae caitd ue
The Defense Department pate . mS One Wale Gon» ited t, AD anil ce treaty| be also burned her “40 or 50)Meen planned for him. On his} any jetup in the fighting,
Wednesday reported a new total! cing barefoot on the sidewalk out- , ey et Sa areal times” with a lighted cigarette, pway down at a nitie he oa Van Fleet warned that Commun- acs CAIRO, July 1
» 907908 - sak and 4 iced eS ’ = n : imitations C ame Oh ane i pd ¢ * Trini Steel and |; his *: Snare state oy ermer \“ Wit pr ry’ r
of 1e1z6 fmorican bate casuals) side a_ bar. Police Lieutenant ment of their enemy. These re- vhile she sat gagged and helpless, ine phe up Yo Take part ane are Canente or taunehite ake mivied” iropancie: “Bay bt f ruman H ants
of 616 Over Week gr The stews. Donahue said that Scott! strictions are rarely enforced and? \The husband, 32-year-old Llew-}in the Festival of Britain. able assaults any where on the| nationalists attempted to hold de eli ae :
total included 13,176 deaths 53, “#S Charged with being drunk in| because they are discriminatory} eiyn Sharples, was charged with Me. “Teanbar expects do viet {front nonstrations on the 69th anniver To wii £ yypl
412 wounded, 158 ‘prisoners of the; Public, and locked up for a few | they often ~~ = - re-l causing his wife “grievous bodily the "ee tis ng Dit renecneia He gaich they built up to “aj ary of the Brit mbardmen ‘ ~
ee Cates i a c : 7 sult sought to be avoided, i th tent to disfigure her.’ » 4rgentine, ai, *nezueli 24 FAD age AR ary thas ‘ f Alexandria. All police force NASHINGION, July 1
: . me 4 ssiny, | hours. reas iarm with intent to disfigure her d Saad 7 k se fon | Breater trength than they hav andri \ pol
Communists and 10,64 OP | —U.P. We are planning a new and His arrest came hecenize doctor po on ns to be in the area fo hud: fab genie Gil , Havever he , camel corp are root. | Hussen Komel Selim Bey, dire
rai ee re aha pte oe saw scars on Mrs. Sharples body : Mavic late the West Indies in| said “the Kighth Army is pre { fer guard duty in ¢ Mounted jtor of the nine-member Key;
principles 0 1e United Nations.) hen she entered the hospital : . r " pared to meet the worst the ene- | lie patrolled t Town Hall Mi ) a
That principle is to seek security ah hoa: Se aha 1919, Mr. Rudolph Dunbar wen [PTS | sive. "1) BP | iedins : idoness
7 on od conmcave basis. “A by- month ago to have her third child. to the U.S.A. and graduated] es Can Biv ee i i ul I veuid like t } pt (
ae product of that is that national A police witness said that she ig the in titute of Music an in anti-Briti i Bey who the 1
7 Jentey a so et with de told them that the torture had| 4! in 2 Mi | I ‘ 1 Jpera House Squ \! ndrid [members was arceted } I
other that no national force alone] occurred last September but shi ong ‘ : iss LOnEbridge was bombarded by the British lon Wednesday told '
MIS SIN DIP OM TS seine TT conten: lated in lati 'S) had kept mum, “beeause I love Studied in Paris : e =] | feet in 1882 after a mob massacre. |the visit that the t
ry ( i | ‘ A what Is contemplated in relauon| my husband so much.” The} i sag The P , | The British had opened th ' them when he \ a li
te Japan.—U.P. juoted Sharples as Saying, wher BP then | tudied in Pari of the Lost 5 Al I he I olls paign against the Egyptiar at he would like to visit
THE “DAILY EXPRESS” { the leading British arrested, ‘‘she loves me, and 7) ee ae oaeeryuctiigg with Me From Our Own Correspondent, | CALNE ANE OCCUPYINE The COD |, Selim. said: “I promised
TE “DATL 2 woo , one O ne i1eaqaing . rked her so that she woulda] ofS ee ; UV Aare KINGSTC rea welcome Followir
a ° aoe . . t : sition K if IN, July 11 1
newspapers, is offering a reward of £1,000 for information | ‘| iti D k remember me.” . oe S inert Haat ae im Gladvs eee ee pecessennnenrereereneoneanens Pate ts Teuinae, tharaicaeen
that will establish the whereabouts of the disappearing oa ing Oc UE, | Aidiea journalism at the Unj-|™mante’s Private Secretary UNEXPLODED BOMB feted. at a Wi hington Board
diplomats Donald Duart Maclean and Guy Francis De “ | versity of Paris. He studied mu- beaten by P.N.P.’: Rina ay vs Trade Lluncheon.—U.}
Moncy Burgess. This reward will be paid to any person Goes To e ° ‘Two Arrested lor a et ape een pee Re tvaxkirotion oa Puesday, tol A i eae ied Seis. A ”
P > e ne f z 3 ‘ ” # . se ! ma unexploded bomb Vay.
who sends to the Daily Express definite evidence that will S ‘ N In 1931 he made England his|the Eastern Westmoreland con ound ia t ni ht ; The ADVOCATE
lead to the solution of the most puzzling mystery in recent BERMUDA, July 11. ing Ne o home and conducted the leading|stituency which Evans won ii | {Legation in. Suburl
vanes One of the largest floating dry- shoot ng er wehestras there making occa-{ 1944 and 1949 by large votes! police said a pays for NEWS
"ALL SUCH INFORMATION will be carefully sifted and passed oars Pe the ens oon eae ROXBORO, Carolina, July 11 ional es rae wie con- | Evans eee his seat in th for an eleven inche . Dial 3113
= ities 5 : 4 3 iq} |alty Floating Dock Number 5 left Two white youths under heavy| ducted the London Philharmonic] House of Representatives in Mas nches diameter piece of pipe cot
on to the, Resariy eUribrities eae ages cuenere beat ae Bermuda to-day on the start ot Bites iliay Guarcell wit | Orchestra at the Albert Hall in protest against the Govern ata ’ Runa: ‘3 Day or Night.
Branch, and Foreign Office police—for investigation. a long voyage across the Atlantic Sasting cp ein, Alia aks as . ment's lack of attention to the —UP.
a 7 7 ‘ , ViSelele S Hee 7 : s Since the cessation of ostili-] : i ; :
to Falmouth, England, in tow ol with a shot-gun. The blast blindec | si, He hae eniantad the Berlin water difficulties in his constitt
2 Tums Reward ara oe ‘urtis Norwood in one eye, 80) Philharmonic Orchestra in Ger- Sent a sors mk oe a
The great steel structure for joctors said they feared he would|many, At the invitation of tho| "8 ising t ne odds were heavy i PRINCESS REARGAREE
long a familiar landmark at the ia ; ‘ : aw.) View of Evans’ personal popular i “us
* ea } ose sight in the othe Ministry of Culture of Yugoslavia] .,. 4 Miss I pride
now closed Bermuda Dockyard wil Police Lt. Page Brooks said that|he has conducted concerts there ity, pt up Mis ongbridge
take about 25 days to make the We ii - ee Durt lk ie . dongucte . n+) against him
;eorge Thomas Eppe of Durha fe has conducted in Paris a
passage. : was under $4,000 bond on a char the American Festival of Music In the Bye-election which
Lieut Commandey , Norman of assault th attempt to kill an ind in the U.S.A. he has con- brought out 50 per cent. of the
Hunter R.N., Commanding _ thé ) Riley Oakes of Roxboro was under; ducted at the famous Hollywood voters’ Evans won by nearly
Reward, is in charge of the bi?) 69 oo9 Bond charged as an-acet | Bowl. 6.000 votes
ee ie ¥ ‘ t 1 SOrY ——— Three other candidates running
Oe ee, last job ye te} Both ouths admitted part 7 : independents lost their deposit
tow the Canadian ship Beachy! o.. shooting srooks said > 7 UY Tr lect t s *
4 ‘ : | oting i < | 2 . 1e election maintains the tatu
Heod from Chatham to Falmouth, | boys told him they and four com-| De GCaspe rl W ins quo between the J.L.P. and P.N.P
"ngland | ' inabe F 1 gro . nh tt House tepresentat
(cp) } nions drove up a grou ROME, July 11 in the ouse of tepresentative
CP lof young negroe king along! Premier De Gasperi’ Govern at the last election vith the
. la road 1 Wednesday night ar nent won ¢ rrow 18 vote victory | exception that two Independents }
T es . " {i 9 yegan to taunt them sin i nh ray pee then inning eat ire no
7g aT t AY ) if hamber of Le ities on | :
No Hor S¢ I rac ig An argument started ip Vednesda night for it tof Piving ‘Bubtan tec 2 ae eeu
‘ . . lnegroes threw rock e car tablish an emergency Civil De-|8¥ing Bustamante a ij0 of
Savs . swe ng 10 to Oake me, See ¥ ‘ tead of four in the 32-men
& “ays De Gas seri | The white youths drove to Oak e Corp Communists and left IStes LOur 3 1c .08 .
, - . jhome got a shotgun and returnet | wing Socialists kept the Chamber | ber nOMnE
ROME July 11 |fones fired into the negr | iM turmoil for two daye last week | The election attracted much |
Warning was served on the}, " nthe f Broo! . rhea ittention because of Mi Long
- ad Was Re ae .» | hitting Norwood e Tact ’ | 'neluding one all night session in items j
Western Allies by Italy’s Premiet | sata |e Se neler te bridge’s candidacy and the lead
Aicide De Gasperi, that the Itai-| —UP attempt to block the he of both Parties campaigned |
ian Government will not tole They termed the measure “Fas-| continuously with the result tha
ny Allied “horse trading vith leist’” and claimed it Id create|the Budget Debate wa ispendec |
SESS ypeny 4 ea pide Par eget. cence “ cist” and claimed it would create} ' > '. rs
(Left) MACLEAN: Born May (Right) BURGESS: Born April ugoslavia over Trieste. He said:| T vine | OD sal J; | Se Q ae nce last week to next weel |
25th, 1913. H t 6ft. 2% ins. oa ee ae Bis ing, opetaate part of the Italian New Le aland W ill |" Secret anti-Communist Army ; TW! tie Bene gtten ic
Hair brushed back and parted on Thick-set. Slightly bald. Grey at}. oiig, and Italy will make sure ‘ yp ry > 4 | The vote on the Bill as a whole | electioneering |
left. ie, 7 fe a orn Wa Wee Secne ts destiny not compré «| Go To The Polls |was 258 for 240 against. [\ |
round - shouldered. song, hin in. ¢€ is ariabl; L 3 e stated Italys position in a uy NC" 44 ™5 » Senate where it re ee
legs. Tight-lipped mouth, good dressed. Talks a great deal and ieee iets aeanton in which] ,, ear «29 beeen rere. .
features. Chain smokes. Care-~ is fond of discussing polities, phil<] nore were charges of Western{| Prime Minister Sydney allans | ree ot Revoke Licencés |
lessly, but well dressed. Speaks osophy, and the arts. Fluent in Allied betrayal of Italy and shout -| announced Wednesday nieet his |
Frenc h, but not perfectly. French. ed demands that Italy should | oe Govern 1ent will go te | ONDON. July 1
; ' . aot} the country soon to se vil a- | eo _
; withdraw from the Atlantic Pact|* ; i iat r * | In order to conserve supplic j
These drawings were made by|But thoy were not handed in by wile abel sn Trieste tion of its handling of the Ne 2% ‘ 2 | platinum, metal alloys fe
” : nless the Allies return Trieste to}! . ‘ } platin 1 and |
1 Daily Express artist from in-|the missing es oe the originals tate, aa | Zealand s labour crisis s Ihe ir Lordships i r¢armament, the Board of Trade}
aifferent photographs the only] were not in their nandwriting. Italy’s concern over the even-| The National Governme Sein Go: oA Pens aiak {1evoked all licenses for the ex
ones available—of the two men | THERE IS NO CONCRETE), oi fate of the area was aroused | elected December, 1949, in a GEORGETOWN y 11. | port of these goods to all countric
Mr. Jack Hewitt, who, for 14 yeat a tas eae te by an apparently inspired press| strong swing to the Saat a, British Guiana Supren excepy the Commonv ealt? an
has been Burs closé , friend | EVE t REACH Sieh 2ARIS; : * | campaign charging the U.S.,| not ordinarily need to appea ’ udges will in future be the nited State effective . |
“w Maclean, describes} QUITE POSSIBLE FOR THEM Béithin and France with pre \ voters again until late next yea ed as Their Lordships, it; lb. Judging by trade returns fo
as the best like-| TO HAVE RETURNED TO ing “ta welch on the December] In ist election the National) was announced by Acting Chief|the first five months of the year |
en. | BRITAIN. - 1948 declaration which promised] Party won 46 seats iz the Hou Ilustice Boland announcement | foreign countrie ss 1 luding th ¢ |
the two Foreign] Many hundreds of clues have italy that she would eventually lof Representatives against 34 fc eing ide officially in Saturday United States took about 32 pe
mt 4) ade 5 e nr vm taly that sne woulc ventu y t hepre ' ‘ a . re eee the tot baal ied 'bD
$ See apps ange aL] bere’ ip eres toe : 1 onal . : an iver Trieste.—U.P. + Labour (CF al Gax tte of tal exp UF
ign ree ac tica ect es ol 1 ¥OSi european cae ——
ic The two men} countries An “‘Inter-pol” mes- e 4 r
Malc injsage— an arrangement by which f I r | ew et an »
ofall members of the International r. en ina oO pe S ; 8) ©
in| Police Conference are alerted — 7
he week-en leasurs mer} was sent out on June 1, the da) LONDON, July 11. | lstest developments of the Rolls | In an interview, Tank said: “In, will acquirs numb
Falaise. } wer u = eee Were pusy Argentina hopes to be in a po-' Royce engint ind f Franc eB ‘ held several talk French motor
They left t ses On boarc.|from d y the Foreign Office.| ition within a year to produce e ne French jet motor called with French engincers of Snecr “We also visited the |}
took x S | pending the result of enquiries. jthe jatest Pulqui II swept wing will be n to the Argen- National Plane Factory there Aeronautic Exhibitic
Re i I Maclean wa hen heacl of the/jet propelled fighter designed by \tine to deter it tabilit peciall vith Dr. Oestrict vas most pressed
rte Ame n § n the Foreign|Kurt Tank. Tank is now in Eu- an-born engineer and W. Boyd. gress France has mack é
The T the Off had recently rope with the Argentine Mi iid Four P Il ha MT ( tructed and lesigned|since the end of the war Of x
ae? alt r . ( om | pe /sion seeking material roa structed ir—one he jet motor At ‘ he still ha ) eee
taullo inisne t evar c B nlArg ne Force Factory, in- r test and three f » befe he odu i ‘
‘ t W gte ‘ } e ne and elect ne ie O ‘ t e Argen- ¢ e he the ‘ ¢ PRINCESS MARGARET, with a fur wrap over her arm, eave
¢ ‘ se ¢ : | eq rr ¢ t} ) of At he o ier countrie : by ear after seeing the film Show Boat
HAVE YOU SEEN THEM t f e Us




.

PAGE TWO



_ Carib Ca C















M* Al Met NOTTE in Antigua & ito
atten t six : 1 police
officers ¢ e at the Police College
at Ryto n-Dunsmore, Coventry,
reiur from England yesterday
by the Colombie. During his stay
in England his wife and family
have been living in Barbados. They
were the Baggage Warehouse
yesterday to m nm
Tt pion to leave for Antigua
eo. July 29 } the Ladw Nelson
taj. Hill brought with him from
Er d t ed al bite}
’ ad ay for Mr. Carlton
Hill of Fontabelic Pegey”™ is six
mont id ond Ras already won a
cup a doz show in Fneland

Caribbean Cruise
AKING the ten day Caribbean
Crutse by the French Line













Colombie yesterday were Mis;
Daphne Fletcher, Miss Mildred
Emitege, Mrs. M. Perrin, Mr. B, A
Fletcher,,Mr. W. A. Fletcher, Miss
Lor Hl, Mr Deris Welch and
Miss Olive Lewi
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso B..de Lim
ere am6ng the passengers bound
for Trinitlad
After 24 Years
t OLIDAYING in Barbados after
an absence of twenty-four
y s Mr. Sydney A. horne, a
I i who works for the
Dd News in New York Mr
Thorne is pending two weeks
here staying with his sister
Say It With Flags
. E SHEPHERD iud Co.,
A Ltd. nalled the return ot
their Managi ge Director with flags
vesterday A streamer of flags
flew. between their two flagstaffs,
one of 1ich was flying the com-
’s flag aud the other the Union



Ome Maurice Cave, Managing
Director “of the firm accompanied
by his wife, daughter Cynthia and
Mrs. Cave’s sister Mrs. Teddy

Blades came in from England by
the Colombie which took them t
England just about four months
ago, “

Mrs. W. H. Allan and daughter
who had also ‘been in England on
holiday returned by the same ship.

Vital Statistics Officer

M* G. ROBERTS, C.D. and W's.
Vital Statistics Officer return-

ed yesterday from England by the
Colombie. Another arrival by the
fame ship was Mr. Harold Pro-
verbs, Jnr., son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harold PrsVerbs of Reckley Ter+
race

Harold hag been studying Engin-
eering in Bergland,

‘Remained In Englamd
M**: G. Gy Fh ELDOMAw returned
home yesterday by the
Colombie after four months in the

U.K. and Europe. Her daughter
Ruth who went up with her re-
mained on in England. te study
Radiology at King’s College, Den-
mark Hill, London,

Mrs. Feldman went up to Eng-
land by thé Celombie on March

12th

VISCOUNT
poodle “Teva”
They plan to settle here.

Transferred To
St. Vincent

M*: AND MRS. Ronnie Howell
iccomp arrived Worn “England yesterday
by the Colombie. Mr. Howell is

with Barclays Bank and is return-

ing from long leave. He was al
one time stationed in Barbados
and Carib understands that he has
just been transferred from theii
Georgetown, B.G., branch to St
Vincent as Accountant. They are
remaining in Barbados for a couple
of werks en route, holidaying with
relatives er
“Colombie’’ Arrivals
R,,AND MRS. S, A. Blan-
chétte who left for England
on March 31st by the Gascogne,
returned yesterday by the Colom-
bie. Mr, Blanchette is the Man-
aging Director of the Barbados
Herdware.
Other passengers returning on

the Colombie were
Frea Thirkelt

Myr, and Mrs,
and Mr. “T. Wilder

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

y. CRIED
A that is
sobs—when
ciation of

as strong men cry—
lo say, With oweae
| read ‘that the Asso-
Pall Women was origin-
ally the London branch of the
Association of Women With Large
Feet

Only these giantesses know the
humiliation of wearing a stocking
that is hardly more than a sock,
and of having to pretend that their
are sandals, with half of
each foot. projecting through a

shoes



CROSSWORD



Across

. Here find my pig’s cap. (5, 4)

. Nothing: dour about aroma, (5)
Such a Blass is wasp waisted. (4)
The real beach is exposed. (Â¥)
Get out. and you've had it, (4)
Just: the ones to slope. (6)
Reverberate. (4)

Not Wild meat. (4)

Noise from the tin gable, (8)
Lots af booking goes on in this
office,. (6)
Part: of this
Sulddie. (4)

Ia RES OCEE

ashtray at
22. On the level,
You get away from humus,

. Sort of bos a satlor has, (6)

Down
1, Wee horse bugs come from.
(5, j
Even @ dreamer may get one, (4)
ero. caps the trespassers, (8)
Imbibe, (4)
(7)

the

dP



Out of order, you bet it is.
bborn sort of Muffin? (4)
Anon, | (9)

(7)

2e Qf bed-cover,
Phey are alwe ays sworn.



SH IAOPEN

ympadhised, (6)




(5)



eight

gaping hole and flapping
front like a deformed fish

Disgraceful Scenes

along in

HE refusal of the
3ubbleblowing
false teeth for the ferret
Ramsgate has “aroused a storm of
protest.” It is admitted that the
ferret was not actually engaged in
protting when it broke its teeth on
a bun, but Mr. Fred Sidcup, known
as the Ferret’s Friend, asked per-
tinently how a
trim for protting unless it is
Suarded against accidents.
guided zealots wrecked

Ministry of

to provide

safe-
Mis-

a ferretry



AND VISCOUNTE

ferret can keep in 58

| (By MICHAEL WILDING)

SS DANGAN and their French

arrived in Barbados yesterday by the ‘Colombie’.

Island King To Marry

R. JOHN CLUNIES-ROSS, 22-
year-old “King” of the Cocos
Island, in the Indian Ocean, is to
marry in London soon. His bride
will be Miss Daphne Parkinson, 21,
daughter of a Lancashire manu-
facturing chemist.
Clunies-Ross and
son met at Oxford. He was study-
ing colonial administration; she
was ti king an occupational therapy

Miss Parkin-



Parkinson London

is in

awaiting her fiance’s return. He is
the fifth member of his family to
be “King” of the Cocos Islands.

Recently he negotiated the trans-
fer of their administration to Aus-
tralia.

With Barclays Bank

RRIVING from England yes-

terday by the Colombie were
Mr. and Mrs, Norman Cooke and
daughter Anne. Mr. Cooke has

come out to join the Barbados
branch of Barclays Bank.

her time She has been a
Plastic Dustbin Queen, a Gas
Container Queen, Miss Processed
Hake, and so on But a woman
ef Alberta has beaten her, She
has been “chosen as Miss Flagpole
Sitter of 1951." Her presence un
the pole will advertise the Medi-

ve Hat rodeo, and “She hopes te

stay on the pole for two weeks.’
“Hones” is the operative word, It
uggests the bitter disappointment
te her of any shorter stay, ‘She
ys she will pass the time on the
pole in composing a can-can.”

In Passing



at Sandford-St.-Alban ‘yesterday, "FYHE other day, while walking
nd released the ferrets. Two Bos I came out of a wood on to ¢
Scouts were bitten in Hop-street. narrow lane in which there is an|
A fireman who’ tried to rescue inn where you can drink and talk}
one of the ferrets from a tree had Without the scourge of perpetual! |

his helmet knocked sideways ~nd
his right trouser-leg torn, Cheering
erowds below panicked, and a
lorry loaded with sponges was
overturned, A man bearing a
banner calline for “Fair Play fo
Nerrets’. was locked into a coal-
shed by four members of the Anti-
Animal League.

Effective Measures
IMSIE SLOPCORNER has
filled many curious positions

wireless, As I was making fo:
this inn a man, in London clothing
approached and said, “Do you
know where the goldsmith’s shop
is?” Now there was nothing with-|
in five or six miles but very smaii}
and remote villages some withou!|
a shop of any sort, I said I had}
no idea where the goldsmith’s was,|
and he thanked me sadly and went
on his mysterious way, I wonder|

|
what on earth is the pa sete



ftuper t and Simon—30



Rupert decides to find Simon
before going to Deepwood Manor, so
he runs back over the hill and spies
the boy steadily a: work. When he
reaches the cottage his pal is sitting
on the last pile of logs and look ing

ather tired. ** Hullo, R ipert, what
did the policeman say ? 1e asks.

LADIES SHOES

ARCOLA “in Biack suEDE, TAN SUEDE,

& WHITE NUBUCK 1389 15:24
ART STYLES
Black Laced OXFORDS

For NURSES & SCHOOL GIRLS ‘7.50 & 7.68

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

SM

4220

HBRaeasBaearRBE Ss



YOUR SHOE STORE

Za

of this odd encounter,

‘Il had no need to go to him,”
smiles the littl bear, and he tells

of the Professor's discovery, ‘* It 5
was owing to you that the golden =_¢
locker was found,’”’ he adds.

“Would you like to come and try
to solve the mystery?" ‘Oh,
rather,"’ cries Simon, forgetting his

ecuess,

4606
Seag#us

‘
t¢
MA grosgrain

| The

'- G-M’s LAUGH AND THRILL HIT! | x








BBB) svecested vy THE RUDYARD KIPLING STORIES

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







What. kind of clothes do ‘nen
{like women to wear? I toa:
j Miche ael Wilding shopping with
me to find out.
| took him to the dress de-
i tment of a store and asked
hin

“If you were meeting a woman
| for lunch in town, at this time
of the year, how would you like

her to be dressed? ”

LET NO MAN ever complain
again on the time women tak
to buy clothes! One hou
later we were still in the dres
department and Mr. Wilding was

still shaking his head.
Too Fussy
Here were his verdicts
On a YELLOW SUIT i
mermaid line: “Too fussy.”
On a Paisley pure SILK dress
ta a draped apron _ fron
Paris copy) “Too dull.”
dusteeat was ad-
firmly rejected.
* ‘







mir ed— but
winner

was. —a simple
chiffon dress,

spotted with white.
He chose it “‘because it looks
‘ool and elegant, not too con-
spicuous, I get wildly embar-
assed if I am out with a women
ind everybody stares at her.
“Extreme fashions are probably
terribly smart, but I don’t like
them.”
Knows His Mind

NEXT WE WENT TO the hat
Jepartment. And again my own
ideas were shattered. Every
artwheel was promptly wheeled
away.

I discovered that Michael
Wilding is A MAN WHO KNOWS





HOWTODRESSFORLUNCH



The luncheon outfit Michael chose. It’s the sort
of thing Men like Women to wear, HE says.

a wand-like figure. frames,




























THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
SCOLDED PPP PAPE
>

¢
: >

. OPENING TOMORROW %

;

x ~~ %
is GLOBE :
\ ~ .
i% PLUS %
1X 3
3 All Star Talent Show &

‘ *
1 %
i GERALD DAISLEY >
1% “If I'm Lucky” x
j x y _ x

* er mel iets 2

% * re FIrZ HAREWOOD %
\% marty 6 young gir “I Want To Be Loved” :

%,

*

1%

\R BOP CLARKE
x “Train No. 1” ¥
¢ 3
‘ *

& ORVILLE GRANDERSON 3}

1? “Bless You” 3
% ae ALD =
, Te ¥
% LINDA CHARLES MICHAEL. CONSTANCE IVOR HADMON >
; DARNELL” BOYER: RENNIE : SMITH “I Apologise” g
% FRANCOIS” ROSAY* orto Pre WING co R
‘ HOW * AO KOCH | Based on 0 Seory by Lows Chan %

eee BRUCE MANN $
> “Last Mile Home” %

is EXTRAS x

1% DORIAN THOMSON %
| + COUNTERFEIT CAT “May The Lord Bless x
1 xy You” %
i And 3
if

s COPENHAGEN CARLTON BEST i
1% “With A Song In My &

Q PAGEANTRY Heart” §

” 654566666656 66 t OOOO OOO OOO S

PLLA PLL I SII SE



|



slots so that you can tie

WHAT HE LIKES. am only @ woman! te be sold in New York shops in|
A black frilly little number What He Likes a week or two is eng. tee
with a pointed crown (rather chic, CLOTHES NOTES from Michael out by m3 oRS . aed i ot
thought) amused him no end. Wilding. It looks just | like a bom er a
Looked like a beehive, he said. I like women to wear black for Matches, but each stick has a per-
; evening and white for the fume head which, rubbed on the
He showed interest when a flat beach, skin, leaves its special fragrance.
‘traw puff beret was produced, A black strapless evening dress } es ae sa
which I pointed out would flatter looks sophisticated. A white Sunglasses _ are taking on
almost any face. swimsuit on a slim brown Strange shapes here. You can
BUT I DISCOVERED that he]. figure looks wonderful. buy them set into visor-like veils.
thought it was a dual purpose hat Bikinis look terrific if you have Other models have _ triangular



which could also be used as an
ice pack. I

At last we found it, An attrac-
tive small hat, made from flat|!
white velvet flowers, with large
yellow centres, This, Michael I
decided, was THE HAT.

‘Important’

OUR NEXT MOVE was to{
choose accessories.

The shoes were easy. Michael

wanted a plain simple court shoe.

“Shoes,” he said,, are terribly
important. They must be clean,
reat, have high heels, and, most
mportant, flatter the instep.

“Have you ever noticed how
attractive some women’s legs
look when they are wearing
high-heeled shoes and how un-
attractive they look on the beach
without shoes?”

THE BAG AND GLOVES were
chosen in navy blue to match the

Commene:ng FRIDAY 13th THE HEIRESS }
shoes. Starring: OLIVIA De HAVILLAND, MONTGOMERY CLIFT, {
Do I agree? RALPH RICHARDSON
W-e-l-l. The dress was a good
choice. The hat should have 7, nr ae —
been darker. Perhaps a navy — =
blue fine straw. |
With a light summer dress I
would have chosen high-heeled IMAL 2310 = PLAZA — BRIDGETOWN
strappy sandals. But then I LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY (FRIDAY)
4.45 & 8.30 p.m, 2.36,



B.B.C. Radio
Programme

THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
11.15 a.m Programme Parade, 11.25
a.m Listeners Choice, 12.00 noon The
News. 12.10 p.m. News Analysis

110.45 pom, 19.76 M,.



4.15 p.m. International Eisteddfod, 4.45
vem. Dance Music, 5.00 p.m. Festivai
Concert Hall, 600 pm Mona Liter

Quartet, 6.15 p.m. Scottish Magazine,
6.45 p.m. Programme Parade, 6.55 p.in
Today's Sport





7.00—10.45 pom 25.53 M. 31,32 M

7.00 p.m. The News, 7.10 p.m. News
Analysis, 7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45
pm Greek Days, 4.00 p.m Radio
Newsreel, 8.15 p.m, Books to Read, 8,30
p.m, As I Knew Him H. G. Wells,
8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From



EFditoria's, 9.00 p.m. International

sddfod, 9.30 1.m, Do You Remember, eee
p.m. Special Dispatch, 10.00 p.m ia Ba oe a
» News, 10.10 p.m. Interlude, 10 15 Maceo OFC 0G0 C9G GOSS POOF 5o5 —POOPPPPOOSS S588,
pm. Have A Go, 10.45 p.m. On The %
— x EMPIRE | rR
— ‘. | £
5 |
% |
. |

STARTING x
TO-MORROW
2.30 & 8.30

PAE

EMPIRE



Wo 5
WOM

presents

starring

STEWART WALTER

GRANGER: PIDGEON

DAVID ROBERT P|
_/NIVEN - NEWTON |)
PARE INO wen. F |

with
CYRIL CUSACK - GRETA GYNT
FRANK ALLENBY

Screen Play by MARGUERITE ROBERTS,
TOM REED and MALCOM STUART BOYLAN

Directed by TAY GARNETT
PANDRO . BERMAN

YER TURE

Produced b



World Round-up for Women









Last Twe Shows TODAY 5

}

Zane GREY'S |
James WARREN &

; |

|

“THE CLAY acai |

| sre BIG

Color by

s

dae MERE TIT | x

The star of “King *
Solomon's Mines”, | %.
STEWART GRANGER, §4
isterrificina bignew | &
M-G-M adventure! x
“ i st

* ASOLO EOE EEE OEOOOO









don’t like strong contrasting them on with ribbons, and frames
colours, ~ in rainbow colours,

don’t like evening dresses ‘

with narrow shoulder shraps. From. Paris

They look like underwear. Cuff and glove watches are the
would rather see a woman in newest jewellery novelty. These
one well-cut all the time than are mainly in the shape of a
in several badly fitting suits. flower attached to the cuff with

a clip.

N-E-W-S

studded rose. When
From New York

A PERFUME gadget which

Is

watch.



es ee om



—— a=

AQUATIC CLUE CINEMA (Members Only)

TONIGHT at & 40 pm

“THE BLACK ROSE”

in Technicolor

TYRONE POWER —- ORSON WELLES



oS Starring: CECILE AUBRY









}_ CPENING TOMORROW
| 4.45 & 8.30 pm

THIS WAS PARIS DAILY 4.45 & 830 p.m
Ben lyon, Griffith Jones John Wayne in
Ann Dvor and



|
jee
|
|

GUNS OF THE



PECOS





Dick Foran Patricia Neal Ward Bond
SPECIAL TODAY 1.30 p.m. J) SOON - - -
“WESTERN HERITAGE" & |. CARIBBEAN PREMIERE !
Bette Davis in

“STORM OVER WYOMING *

featuring Tim HOLT

“PLAZA &

OISTIN

Dial 8404
5 & 8.20 p.m.

“SUNSET PASS” ||
"STATION WEST” ||









GAIETY |

rth Show TONITE 8 30 p.m

‘THE HUNTED”

Preston FOSTER &

”
‘ NEWSHOUNDS
ee N POWELL
“FRIDAY to SUN: 5 & 8.30 p.m. to SUN: 5 & 8.30 p.m.
aie DOUBLE !
UP IN ARMS"
Technicolor &

FRIDAY TO.
Mat
‘GO ROAD" &
N ANTONIO”







by Tee PEON ae)











Positively Last Two Shows Today LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
415 & BOO | 430 & 815

20th Century Fox Double

United Artists Presents - -

Betty Grable & Martha Ray

“PIN UP
and
* JUNGLE

with

in

GIRL ”

CHARLIE CHAPLIN in

“CITY LIGHT.



PATROL ”

ROXY

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY
430 & 815



OLYMPIC

LAST TWO SHOWS TODAY

10 & 815

Republic Double

20th Century-Fox Double

William Elliott in—

Preston Foster, Victor Mature in

‘GALLANT LEGION” | “ROGER TOUHY
GANGSTERS ”
noe and
“ DESTINATION BIG | “ANCHORS AWEIGH™

with
Frank Sinatra,

HOUSE”

Gene Kelly

CCCEOEBEEEEOOE”



ALL
FISHERMEN!

We can supply your Requirenents . .
Rylands Mesh Wire for Fish Pots
Lacing Wire
Hounsells Fishing Lines 6 — 36 lbs
Fish Hooks
Stainless Steel Wire
Cotton and Seine Twines

3
THE BARBADOS CO-OPERATIVE
COTTON FACTORY LTD.

Tel. No. 2032



Hardware Department





and Continuing

OPERATION PACIFIC”

| PAYMENT ON Seger er ee

THE GARDEN — ST. JAMES

Leo GORCEY & aGORCEY _& Dead End |¢
oo

Frank Sinatra & Gene Belly

*|
|

Mellerio shows a gold diamond- |

one petal
is pressed back the heart of the |
rose opens to reveal a tiny gold |

|

\









STARBUDS OF 1951

TONITE
GLOBE



8.30 p.m. ONLY
THEATRE

Presented by

MADAM IFILL

In Aid of

The Christ Church Baby Welfare League Clinic
â„¢ Under the Patronage of

The Hon. V. C. GALE, M.L.C., Ek. D. MOTTLEY

and Mr. > Me.

Music by
B. (COUNT) BROWNE AND ORCHESTRA

PROGRAMME :
CHEROKEE .......... .... Overture
ORANGE COL OURED SKY

Cc.

. Orchestra





. Chorus
MARSH MELLOW WORLD is .. Orchestra
THE CHARLESTON ............. aa . Chorus
THE MYSTERIOUS SUITCASE . Sketch
COPPELIA ....... Ballet



PEANUTS ...
“THE HI STEPPERS”
TEA FOR TWO

THE WEDDING SAMBA .
TABLE MANNERS ......
THE WALTZ IN BLUE ...
GOOD NITE SWEET DREAMS .

” Sketch



Musical Sketch
. Chorus
. Sketch
Chorus
. Finale





Orchestra & Box Seat $1.00; House 72¢c; Balcony 48c.
Tickets on Sale To-day and To-nite at the Globe
Booths open 7.00 p.m.

N.B.—There will be NO 5.00 P.M. SHOW To-day!







TORPEDO-PACK

PLAZA

= RIDGETOWN

IAL OID PLA ALLL LEAL ALLL 6b LIL Lf ODD PAA seb gbgls

A545 t sts

-







i



Dand TERRIFIC!

TOMORROW

2.30-4.45 & 8.30 p-m.
__and CONTINUING DAILY at 4.45 and 8.30 Pm,



JOHN
AYNE

* as Skipper Duke Gifford

* who could shoot a torpedo

_ ~~» through a needle —or sew
= up a date with a laugh!

Warner Bros’

(ara

_ WARD “et \
AiSO STARRING NEAL ae P OREN m a Steiner
- PATRICIA sEORGE Tivtonr



COMING FOR ONE WEEK
CARIBBEAN PREMIERE £

| Betts DAVIS IN
| PAYMENT ON DEMAND


THURSDAY, JULY 12,

1951



Rehabilitation Fund

Exp

By Hon.

lained In Council

G. D. Pile

HON. G. D. L. PILE, at Tuesday’s meeting of the Leg-
islative Council paid tribute to the part which the Rehab-
ilitation Fund had played in the improvement of the Sugar
Industry of the British West Indies including that of Bar-

bados.

Said Mr. Pile, “The Factory im-
provements paid for in part from
wnat fund have enabled us to cope
with the record crops of the last

two

years. Moreover, both the

factory employee, whose basis of
payment is by the ton of sugar or

gallon of s

yrup produced and the



cane grower has benefited by the
increased factory efficiency.

The

The Order

Council was at that time

considering a resoiution to approve

the
Industry

Order entitled:— “The Sugar
(Renabilitation, Price

Stabilisation and Labour Weliare)
Order, 1951,” made by the Gover-

nor

-in-Executive Committee on

the 17th day of May, 1951, under
the Provisions of Secuons 3 (1) (¢)
and 4 (3) of the Sugar industry
(Rehabilitation, Price Stabilisation

and

Labour Welfare) Act, 1947,

(1947-13) as set out in the Schedule
thereto.

The order stated:—

2. There shall be raised—

|
! (a) on all sugar

on

in

to

ful

on

Cé

3,
Sugar Production and Export Con-
trol Board by way of
raised under Article 2 of this Order

(c) to the

The
British West
wrote on the 16th of October to
the
forming them of this decision and
asking them when presenting the
se for this increase to the Min-
istry of Food to draw to the lat-
‘s attention that



ter
year
period did not allow West Indian
producers to maintain their fac-
tories and cultivation at full effi-
cieney,
was to be

manufactured
in this Island during the year
one thousand nine hundred
and fifty one a levy at the
rate of thirteen dollars and
twenty cents per ton;

(b) on all fancy molasses manu-

factured in this Island during
the year one thousand nine
hunared and fifty one a levy
at the rate of thirteen dollars
and twenty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons.

All moneys received by the

the levy

all sugar and fancy molasses

manufactured during the year one
thousand nine
one shall be paid by the said Board
to the Sugar Industry Capital Re-
habilitation
Sugar Industry Price Stabilisation
Reserve Board and the Governor-
in-Executive Committee
following proportions:—

(a) to the Sugar Industry Capi-

hundred and fifty

Reserve Board, the

in the

tal Rehabilitation Reserve
Board at the rate of four dol-
lars and eighty cents per ton
in respect of sugar and at the
rate of four dollars and eighty
cents per three-hundred and
thirty wine gallons in re-
spect of fancy molasses;

(b) to the Sugar Industry Price

Stabilisation Reserve Board
at the rate of six dollars per
ton in respect of sugar, and
at the rate of six dollars per
three hundred and thirty wine
gallons in respect of fancy
molasses.



Governor-in-Execu-
tive Committee at the rate of
two dollars and forty cents
per ton in respect of sugar,
and at the rate of two dollars
and. forty cents per three
hundred and thirty wine gal-
lons in respect of fancy mo-
lasses,

Misunderstanding

Hon G. D. L, Pile said:
“Judging by the speeches made

the other place when this

Resolution now before us was de-
bated

there would appear
misunderstanding as

there,
some

be

to the origin and purpose of the
Rehabilitation Funds;
funds with
deals.

“As some Honourable Members
know,
Association
Associations
dos,
Kitts, St. Lucia and Trinidad are
members,
holding i
Meeting in a different colony each
year,
October.

“At this Meeting among other
matters the price that should be
requested
dom
sugar is considered,
1946
Meeting was held in British Gui-
ana

one of the
which this Resolution

the British West Indies
of which the Sugar
of Antigua, Barba-
British Guiana, Jamaica, St.
practice of
General

makes a
its ordinary
usually in the month of

of the
for the next

United King-
year’s crop
In the year

the ordinary General

in October and after care-
consideration it was agreed

that an increase of £2 15, per ton

the price paid in _1946 crop

sugars be requested for those of
1947,

Costs increasing

then Secretary of the

Indies Association
West India

Committee in-

the year

price paid over the war

that if full
achieved it

—_—

production
was im-



IMPORTANT
TO PLANTERS !!

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

Manure spreaders

Trailers, ete....

to

perative that rehabilitation should

be undertaken now that sup-
plies and machinery were be-
comin more readily available

and that the cost of these was
high and continually Tereasing.

“At 5 o’clock on Christmas Eve
the British West Indies Sugar
Association got a telegram from
the West India Committee saying
that the Ministry of Food offered
to increase the price of sugar for
1947 over that for 1946 by £4 15.
but that the creation of various
funds would reduce the increase
to the producer by £3 to £1. 15.
In the telegram the reference to
the Rehabilitation Fund was in
these words: —

“One pound per ton to a Re-
habilitation Reserve to be held
available against evidence of
expenditure of a capital char-
acter either on major replace-
ments and deferred main-
tenance or new capital devel-
opment.”

Included in Price

“After considerable discussion
with the Ministry of Food through
the West India Committee it
emerged that these funds had to
be included in the price of sugar
in erder that the United Kingdom
could recover them on that por-
tion of the sugar resold to Canada,
Moreover that the Ministry of
Food under its‘.nérmal - trading
arrangements had to pay out its
full c and f price to shippers and
could not include any reference
to deductions, That, therefore, the
English Income Inland Revenue
people had advised that the only
way to avoid the producer being
liable to income tax on that year’s
profits on the whole of the new
price Was to collect the difference
between the Ministry’s buying
price and the agreed nett: price
to producers through local legis-
lation. It would have defeatea
the objectives for which these
funds were being created had the
producer been subject to Income
Tax on the total amount paid by
the Ministry of Food for the

sugar, besides being grossly un-
fair to him,
“For this reason and also to

ensure that no producer failed to
make allocations to the various
funds in accordance with an
agreement made informally with
Government, the Colonial Office
recommended to the West Indian
Governments that the difference
between the Ministry of Food's
buying price and the agreed net
price to producers should be col-
lected through local legislation,
Had it not been for these reasons
no legislation would have been
necessary.
Exact Amounts

Therefore the amounts which
the Sugar Industry (Rehabilita-
tion, Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Act 1947, under the
provisions of which this Resolu-
tion comes before us, laid down
should be paid to the various funds
were the exact amount less inci-
dental expenses which had been
agreed on between the British
West Indies Sugar Association and
the Ministry of Food,

“The Rehabilitation Fund hag U. S. HAS “ARMY ’ OF ATOM MEN

proved of the greatest value to
the Sugar Industry of the British
West Indies including that of
Barbados. The Factory improve-
ments paid for in part from that
iund has enabled us to cope with
the record crops of the last two
years, Moreover, both the factory
employee whose basis of payment
is by the ton of sugar or gallon
of syrup produced and the cane
grower has benefited by the in-
creased factory efficieney which
has been the result of thousands
of pounds spent on improvements
which have been largely but by
no means entirely paid for by
contributions from the Rehabili-
tation Fund.

On the motion of the Honour-
able Colonial Secretary, seconded
by the Honourable F. E. Field,
the Council concurred in the reso
Jution, nem con.



Jamaica Grows Rice

(From Gur Own Correspondent)
KINGSTON, June 29.
Rice importations into Jamaica
have declined from the peak of

49,000,000 Ibs. ifi*1940 just-over
18,000,000 Ibs. in 1949: igure for
the first 9 months of 1950 is

15,000,000 Ibs. and indications are
that importations for the whole
year should be about the same as
the previous year, i ve)

It is expected tnat local produ
tion, estimated to be in the vicinity
of 12,000,000 lbs. should be con-
siderably increased during 1951.
There is now greater interest in
growing rice locally because of the
availability of swamp lands and the
two year guarantee at a higher
price which, the Government put
into effect on June 1.





=



Comparative Statement Showing Salaries Paid to Certain Senior Government
Officials in Trinidad, British Guiana and Barbados

Post



al Secretary
Colonial $
ntant General

itor General

Harbour & Shipping Master
Camptroiler of Custeme

Fire Brigade Officer







Registrar
Chief Justice
Attorney General

Assistant Attorney General

Judge, Assistant Court of Appeal
Commissioner of Police .
Director of Education

Deputy Director of Education
Direetor of Agriculture

Deputy Director of Agriculture

Entomologist
Veterinary Officer
Chemist

Government Analyst

Director of Medical Services
Senior Medical Officer of Health
Med

Supt Mental Hospital

Bacteriologist & Pathologist
Med Supt. General Hospital

Cc lial Engineer

Cc urussioner of Income Tax
Director of Highways & Transport





Chief Engineer, Waterworks Dept
Social Welfare Officer .

Colonial Postmaster
Supt. Of Prisons
Labour Commissioner

BARBADOS ADVOCATE







TOTAL



Trinidad British Guiana Barbados Trin-B des BG -B dos e
: ; ; : A Tribute
11,040 0 6B ‘
9 OOK 6.96
6,240 4.5¢ _AFTER a lingering illness, the
6.900 , ox Rev, S. A. Esterbrook aas called
5 96K 6.240 5.04 to re rror Y ex r Vs :
aaa A a oe » rest from her earthly labours
7.200 6.240 040 1,200 on Thursday, June 21st,
2,880 x 120. 3.600 5 The deceased, who was an & <
( 3,240 $20 5,04 aaee iin American, served as a Sunday
578 4 br School teacher* and Evangelist in
reo 2040 1680 the Methodist Church, and at the
(2,880 x 144 , age of 19, she was a captain in the os
5,760 -320 1,920 14K Salvation Army. x
aes ee ais 3,120 On November 27th, 1904, Miss] %
byory 5,040 1,200 Esterbrook was ordained as a
6,790 4 oe Minister at the Hillsdale Baptist
2280 2'200 6.960 240 College, Mich. America, and grad- >
6.720 5.760 040 720 uated as a B.D. and DE »
a S00 3 yew ‘2 800 x 144 ‘ian - During her ministerial career in %
‘ 6.760 4.8007 90 1,9¢0 None in the Free Baptist Church with
3.6 ‘ PD x ) . ~ . © ~~
ons wen ee = muc h ardour and devotion,
2.880 x Through her_ instrumentality
5,280 5,040 : 720 trained workers have gone from]
S720 oe 2 = Barbados to be missionaries in}%
7 5,76 72 .
3 7a0 4,300 Africa, and one laid down her
( 6.240 5.760 +. 760 480 None life there
4,800 at » — ’ os
6.240 \ 8.760 40 sane +0 With the assistance of other "
several churches and missions
6.720 5.760 960 None were built, and the wide circle of
8,160 ».040 120 2,160 friends which she made contribu-
7.200 o40 2,16 1,200 {
1 x. aie req 2'i80 ted generously to the Mission work! §
(5.280. ee ntrect) hereby enabling her to bring sun-
(5,760 9,600 840 3,840° hine into the hearts of hundreds
ts <3 4,320 8 2 * , i
(3,840 26 200 0 a, ee f the underprivileged of this
4.220 1,440 1,920 Colony It is true to state that
3,600 2,160 1,200 oth the merchants and planters
5,040 2,160 1, 68¢ , <4) : 2 .
= , z ave unstintedly to the cause, as
= $187,560 $60,760 $35,400 well as friends and well wishers









In The Legislature

COUNCIL

The Legislative
2 p.m. on Tuesday

The Hon'ble Colonial Secretary pre-
sented a Message from the Governor's
Deputy dealing with the establishment
of a Body to be known as the
Scotland District Conservation Board

The Hon'ble Colonial Setretary
laid a document showing the Report
on the Vital Statistics of the Island
and other Registrations for the year
1949.

The Council concurred in a resolu

Council met at

tion to approve the Order entitled
“The Sugar Industry (Rehabilitation,
Price Stabilisation and Labour
Welfare) Order, 1951," made by the

Governor-in-Executive Committee on
the 17th day of May, 1951, under the
Provisions of Sections 3 (1) (ec: and
4 (3) of the Sugar Industry (Rehab-
ilitation, Price Stabilisation and
Labour Welfare) Act 1947, (1947-13)
as set out in the Schedule thereto
and to place the sum of $3,700 at the
disposal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estim-

ates 195)—S2, Part I—Current, as
shown in Supplementary Estimates
1951—52, No, 11 which form the
schedule to the Resolution,

The Council discussed a motion by
the Hon’ble G. D. L. Pile regarding
the salaries and conditions of service
attached to Senior Administrative and

Technical posts in the Government
Service.
The Council postponed considera-

tion of a Bill to make provision for
holidays with pay for employees and
a Resolution to approve of the Com-
pulsory acquisition by the Governor-
in- itive Committee of all that
certain parcel of land (Part of the
tenantry lands of a place called Bos-
vigo) containing by estimation 13,870
. ft., for the purpose of establishing
istrict market,

The Council adjournetl to meet on
Tuesda July 17 at 2 p.m

HOUSE

When the House met on Tuesday,
Dr. Cummins laid a Report on the
Vital Statistics for the Island and
otner Registrations for the ¥ 1949

The following Notices were given:

Resolution to make it lawful for
the Vestry of Christ Chureh to
jease a parcel of land containing by
admeasurement 1 aere 2 rds. 10
perches, part of Kent Plantation to







the Governor-in
for a period not exceeding
one years at a pepper corn
the purpose of establishing
Field



rent







Executive Committee
Twer

for

a Playing

A Resolution to place the sum of
one hundred and eighteen thousand
six hundred and fifty dollars
($118,650) at the disposal of the

Governor-in-Executive Committee

supplemeht the Estimates
Part H—Capital, as shown
plementary Estimates 1951
14, which form the Schedu
Resolution,

A Bill intituled an Act
the Income Tax Act 1921
A Bill intituled an Act

for the collection
German enemy property
distribution of the

1961

to
52,



in Sup

le to

No
the

to amend

to provide
and realisation of
and for the
proceeds thereof

and for purposes connected with the

matters aforesaid

The House accepted
ments of the Legislative
a Bill to

1911 with Amendments;

the

amend the Gas Works
and a Bill

amend
Council on

Act

to séttle the rates of Income Tax for

the
for

year 1951 and to make
certain other matters,

provi

sion

The House passed a Resolution to









place the sum of $36,800 at the dis-
posal of the Governor-in-Executive
Committee to Supplement the Estim
ates 1951—62, Part I—Current
House postponed a Resolutior
p the sur of $17,400 at the
ecutive
to supplement the Estim
ates 1991-52, Part II, Capital
The House accepted a Report of a
Select Committee which had been



appointed to reply to the

Governor's

Message relating to the establishment

or a Farm Institute for
Caribbean in Trinidad

the

East

ern

Dr. Cummins, Mr, F, E, Miller and
Mr. J. Haynes attended the meeting
of the Committee held on June 29.

The reply is The House of Asser
bly have the honour to acknowledge
the -receipt of Your Excetlency’s
Message No, 15/1951 relating to the
Establishment of a Farm Institute
for the Eastern Caribbean \
Trinidad,

The House agree to participate tn

the scheme under the
ditions provided that not
two further student places
cated to Barbados

jess t
be

a

revised con

han

The House adjourned to meet again

on Tuesday next,

Guards, soldiers, agenis keep

watch on visitors

NEW YORK.

A young radio reporter set out
recently to prove that the United
States atomic energy establish-
ments were still poorly guarded.
He tried to break into the Ar-
gonne National Atomic Labora-
tory in Illinois. No sooner had he
climbed the fence than several
jeep-loads of armed guards drove
up and arrested him. For four
days he was questioned.

The incident is an example of
the elaborate precautions taken by
the United States to protect atomic
secrets.

It is estimated to-day that the
United States Atomic Enérgy
Commission have such a large
army of guards, that together they
would constitute an army sufficient
te overrun and capture a smail
country.

Camouflaged Alarms |

The most
building is
Commission
Washington, a
structure. All visitors
Government officials undergo
thorough questioning before they
are allowed to see members of the
Commission. At every strategic
point stands an armed guard.

On the walls and ceilings there
are camouflaged automatic alarm
systems operated by infra-red
rays, photo-electric cells, proxim-
ity fuses and other devices. If
set in motion the alarms immedi-
ately bring out seores of guards.

closely
the Atomic Energy
headquarters in
large,



guarded j{



unimposing |
~even high |

The identity cards
guards are forgery-proof,
printed with “bleeding
smears the moment a
eover is violated and
exposed to the air,

Thus, spies would be thwarted
if they tried to change the infor- |
If they de-

mation on the cards.

cided to hold a stolen card for
several months until it was for- |
gotten, ii would also be useless—
because the colours of the cod
numbers are changed frequently
Even employees who empty

wastebaskets
surveillance.

are under

continual
All torn-up corres-

the ink ex-

pondence, discarded desk blotter

and “doodles”? made

in the of

officials.

presence

during con-
ferences are collected and burned
commission

—L.ES.



to po

Wheel and Track Tractors
Grass cutters and loaders

Dump and side-delivery Rakes



White Park Road
DIAL 4616

COURTESY GARAGE

ROBERT THOM LTD.



:

A”

S



new. spark le
ts and pans

— that’
Cr



















The Late Rev.|
Esterbrook












Differences









; in the U.S.A,

It is worthy of note to mention
‘hat during her active ministry
the Rev, Esterbrook filled appoint-
ments in Canada and America,
ihe results obtained therefrom
were used in stimulating the work
in Barbados

After sixty years of missionary
endeavour, Sarah Antoinette Ester-
brook has passed on, The man-
tle has fallen upon the shoulders
of Rev, Ford-Moore, who is Super-



“Free Enterprise”
Abandoned

FRANKFURT, July 10.
The United States has virtually
abandoned “free enterprise” as a
solution to West Germany’s eco-
nomic trouble in favour of strong

pressure for controls and plan- intendent of Court Free Baptist
ning. Church, Whitepark Road
The United States’ position In honour of her memory a

emerged publicly here during the
past week as a result of a bitter
controversy stirred up in the
German Government and business
cireles and in the Press by Jean
Cattier before his resignation on
July | as Marshall Plan Chief for
Germany

Sources close to the Conserva-
tive Government of Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer have attempted

Memorial Service will be held at
Court Free Baptist Church tonight
at 7 o’clock and a cordial invita-
tion is extended to all friends,



Airlines Resume
Regular Services



to express to Cattier a slashing HAVANA, July 1}.

attack We. Pan-American Airways and
Compania Cubana De Aviacion
are scheduled to resume their

PROPOSES CONFERENCE
CN B.WJI. EDUCATION

Our Own Correspondent;
KINGSTON, June 29.
Proposal has been made here for

the convening of a conference ts

regular service here, this morning,
after being paralysed by a strike
yesterday.

Workers

(From

of the two airlines

struck in protest over the arrest
of several of their leaders at the

consider the educational problems yoy A> of nego De 0
of the British Caribbean Colonies, ra ae me ¢ a oe a
which obtain assistance unde ty, where the Rancho Boyegos
C.D. & W. International Airport is located,

They had gone there to protest
against the asserted privileges en-
joyed by service employees,—U.P.

Grenadian Dies

Proposer is the Hon, J, Z. Mal-
colm, Minister tor Education who
through the Jamaica Government
i commmunicating with Sir
George Seel, Comptroller of
C.D. & Wy in the West Indies, and



the Governments of the other
colonies with regard to his sug- (From Our Own Correspondent)
gestion. The meeting would be GRENADA, July 11,

neld in Barbados and the Coloniai
Office would be asked to send out
an education adviser to preside
over the conference

It is felt here that there is ur-
gent need at present for the U.K
Government to increase its con-
tribution towards development otf

Allan Lang, 73, a retired planter
of Richmond, St, Andrew’s, died
early this morning
over the past year,

Prominent for many years in
the agricultural life of the com-
munity, he was the son of a former
Scottish medical Officer of Gren-



after ailing

education in these Colonies to ada,
cope with such matters as lack He leaves a wife only sinter |
of sufficient accommodation for of Sir Joseph Delamonthe and an!
children of school age and tack- only daughter Barbara; the latter
ling illiteracy on an organised and flew in from Barbados yesterday
scientifie basis hefore his death

$$ ————___________, hile





ee

earried by See
Each is ane
ink” that
protective how

———

— The quality Metal Polish

wen she A



S

vim!

SS R



A sprinkle of Vim on a damp cloth--
a quick rub—and dirty, greasy things
shine like new again. Vim makes sur-
y faces bright and gleaming
j so quickly and easily,








-
(MPERIAL LEATHER

9999







geting

PAGE THREE

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY, JULY 132, 1951







i



|
|

Deciare War
— On Pests |

LONDON,



Printed by the Advocate Go., Lt4., Broad St. Bridsetow.
eeeteng Sey aoa — ee
Thursday, July 12, 1951

FOR ACTION

IN THE Legislative Council on Tuesday,



The Leper Is No Longer
Doomed =_2

It is not known with any great



REPAIRS

; Pile discussed the question largely been lacki in modern Mr. H. J. ; inci ial | j
i aD. Uy Bile Macuased She a . _ | degree of accuracy when leprosy times. Her ees 3 dramatic i re Page, af ne: o _ ae
of leave passages for government officers * | first appeared in Europe. It was the best sense because romance College of Tropical Agriculture in Trinidad,
Science—aided by the persistent bs a! er .

mentioned as present in India as
early as 1,400 B.C, Some authori-
ties blame the Phoenecian sailors
for spreading it in the Mediter-
lranean Sea area. It flourished in
Egypt very early in history, and

was also involved in it.
Gertrude Hornboste}! is a sweet-
faced, gray-haired, plump lady of
upper middie years, with” fine
healthy childven and grand-
children and a husband who loves

was one of the chief speakers at a three-day Advocate Stationery

International Agricultural Conference which | ‘
opened yesterday at Fernhurst Research] x
Station at Haslemere, Surrey.

in order to focus public attention on the
shortage of specialists for various depart-
ments and the consequent injury to the
public service.

courage of a handful of lepers—is



banishing forever the fear and hope-

leseness that for centuries surrounded

nti ; } the Romans probably contracted it *!8 once incurable disease her way above and beyond the A se
In supporting the motion for debate Hon. ane thety eer rhe Oni cettiee’ ‘deakrthonnt mee a a ae a ae ee
Dr, H. G. Massiah emphasised the point saders carried home a more dead- ‘terrible temper about some ’

By ROBERT C. RUARK
From “Esquire”

hings, a steel-trap brain, a facile
vriting hand, and a bitter vocab-
jlary, both in English and Cham-

ing that even in cases where Bar- ly variety from the Holy Land.
by show 5 i 22 i By 550 A.D, it was firmly entrench-
badians had been trained for special posts | ¢q in Ireland, and England was

tended by over a hundred of the world’s

leading agricultural scientists, is the science The ideal FILLER for repairing damaged surfaces on Plaster,

Walls, Birch, Wood etc:

they had been shunted off to other lines ~ | beset by the disease in the twelfth eo the ros dialect of the) of plant protection. Mr. Page told delegates

€ work and so thé ice lost the benefit ‘|22¢ thirteenth centuries. Someés- joao slands, She also has) 14+ more attention should be directed to|% For inside and outside use

of work and so thé service lost the bene timates say that a quarter of the mainland of the United States has /eProsy. Sagat 1 ,

of their training. The point could have | population of England at one time struggled steadily to lift the seal Mrs. Hornbostel was raised in tropical plant diseases. They were a grave Can be washed or painted over.
been easily developed and a case made out had leprosy. of superstition and unwarranted ¢he Marianas, and undoubtedly | :onsideration since much of the world’s

fear fr its tients, ic . : »
against the Government. A leper was regarded as liter- ear from its 400 patients picked up the seeds of the disease

lally dead. A burial service was The sanitarium in Louisiana has 'P these South Pacific islands ve soe production came from tropical
The absence of leave passages had led | read over him, and his propertics been in existence for 55 years, first fenciduied an id ~ CORRE ES. “s
to a shortage in the specialist officers of | eee og ea ee ee ee eee eit Heat Prison in the Philippine Islands “RAWL PLASTIC
the Department of Science and Agriculture | such as the pulling of hairs from institution. Its present qaperin- Under the deprivations of con- There were three methods of controlling

centration-camp living, her resis-
tance was lowered and the diseas<
blossomed into activity.

his beard and eyebrows, and tendent, a big, kindly man, has
prayers were read over him and been there for most of its modern
\dirt thrown upon him as he knelt history, He was executive officer

said Mr. Pile. This island depended al-
most entirely on agriculture and for its

nlant disease, he said—chemical, biological.
w the use of resistant or immune varieties



An Asbestos plugging compound, especially recommended for
fastening Screws in Stone, Concrete, Brick and al types of

success this industry relies on the Depart- ~sypen a ee a for ree before ne byaecns Pierro BS PR aa ke tes rf peat. There were qactaes types of plant ee
ment. Allowing any shortage in these his affliction — cowh. beaatig Gan tht scacnaéls sn, dante, ban and some odd symptoms — ar lispanes + notably va diseases and soil- WILKINSON & HAYNES CO. LTD.
offices was tantamount to undermining the | basket, gloves, and a stick with a become considerably liberalized, insensitive spot on her arm, some | 20rne fungi — for which there was as yet 7 2
economy of the island. raanie on oe — warn others a Eaeed ee re on her legs—sent her to a doctor | 10 known method of control by chemical o) Successors to

But it is not only in the Agricultural ‘ive Satiuahs Mtnibuel dodlaksauhat daly OF Moniek, Sey Mey 9 Ais _pevetel wrong Mineudens rniological processes, so that there was no Cc. S. PITCHER & co.

service that this absence of specialists has ilternative to using resistant varieties com-

Europe, had one salutary effect. jeayes, and they can go home al-



\ . swe " 2 . 7 She was isolated and was tol : : : * : z , 2
done harm to the island. Education, too, ee a Np bo most any time on emergency she would have to wait eight o | ned with strict quarantine measures. Phones : 4472 & 4687 BECKWITH STORES
. ; ( yes. i a p re > ’
seems to suffer very materially as a result. relatively few active cases were ©“ leper geo cgeleongiye te eee ; i . ‘
And where the Colonial Secretary tables lett alive. These were carefully The patients have sch recrea- yer husband, Major Hans Horn Even if effective methods of chemical con-

quarantined and by the middle of tional facilities as a golf course,
the thirteenth century Europe was tennis courts, a baseball diamond,
largely free of leprosy, By the end a beautiful auditorium with music
of the fifteenth century it had and fine motion picture pro-
dwindled to a few isolated cases, grammes. There is a combination
mostly in Scotland, canteen-and-commissary, run by
patients, where one can buy any-
round the thing from meat to underwear.

bostel, veteran of two Wars an
recent survivor of three years
in an enemy concentration camp
exploded with wrath. He pro
tested violently to a publisher
friend, and he protested violent};
to the Government and the news

a reply that the Council has not replied to
the message on Unification of, services
which includes conditions of service, the
Government is not acquitted on the charge
of negligence.

rol are ultimately found their constant ap-
slication may prove prohibitively expensive
f there are continued risks of re-infection
rom alternative hosts”, he added.

Announcing eels

NEW MODEL
H.M.V. RADIO RECEIVERS

As leprosy spread







. ; . fa paper presses moved and so dic ‘ a
One ‘feature of this matter which Hes Ma Peau’ come wr ae government officials. Before lon He believed plant resistance, and possibly 5-TUBE MODEL: 5114 $ 98.30

bi 7h oleae A pg , ss tpecial railroad accommodatior i sj - > :
been overlooked in the discussion but ,¢rica — the old concepts had re provided to take Mrs. Horn- iological control, were the only possible 6-TUBE MODEL 5112 ... 125.00
which has had considerable influence on changed. bostel to the leprosarium. Majo nethods for the small peasant cultivator. 6-TUBE BANDSPREAD oo... 180.00

Hornbostel said he was going t 1 (he initial cost to the small grower was little
Carville to live, too. The publi

health authorities said he could | or nothing, and once established, there was
not. The lear old major said! 49 extra expense. The effective use of in-
loudly, that he had been married } ca es : ‘

! secticide and fungicide lay with big growers

It took Father Damien, an heroic
priest, whether or not he was con-
sciously leprous when he under-
took to raise the status of the

jlepers in Hawaii, to start the en-
| ightenment of the public, It took

* New Model RADIOGRAMS expected shortly

* Please call at our Sales Department and hear the
new type 7-inch Record. Revolving at 45 r.p.m.
with Microgrove.

postponing the solution of the problem is
the attitude of local personnel towards
leave passages for imported specialists.
They argue that as long as the Government



POCKET CARTOON

by OSBERT: LANCASTER to this woman for 31 years, anc

whither she went,

. he went. The} __ Senuttast : : i
is prepared to find leave passages for im- | Gertrude Hornbostel, a courageous papers repeated, and eiribellished both individuals and commercially-run
aid , ,grey-haired woman, a blind ex- the story. Hornbostel was called! slantations. For the peasant farmer and
ported specialists the local members of the | druggist, and a great number of

everything from a martyr
elderly counterpart of Romeo, H«

to ans 4,

unsung heroes in public health abourers on large plantations, methods must |

service are entitled to passages out of the

; and public relations and in the laughed a little bitterly and] oe as foolproof as possible. Much more work ,
island when they are on leave. Although |Roman Catholic Church and the remarked that he could not be} |). ded the devel t of these |
this attitude has been characterised as un- | Protestant Church and in_ the happy without his wife, and his} ‘V@S nee OF VAS a ype 37 cae

science laboratories and in legis-
lative councils to destroy finally
the stigma of the ages.

wife could not be happy withou
him, That was all.

justifiable yet there is no question that it ay:

has prevented a final decision being taken,
Three years ago when the needs of the
Trinidad education service were being sup-



When they got to Carville, both
were extremely angry. The
authorities would not let the majo

Sir John Russell, a former chairman of
he UNRRA Agricultural Sub-Committee,

Father Damien went to Molokai
in 1873, The disease had first ap-

DACOSTA & CO., LTD.

plied from the ranks of local teachers, it
was realised that there were no candidates
willing to accept local posts under the

present conditions.

The loss did consider-
able harm to education in Barbados.

But the problem of leave passages should

not be without solution.

Legislature in the past.

Far more in-
tricate problems have been settled by the
If it is accepted

peared in the Hawaiian Islands in
1853, brought there by sailors, and
had found the Polynesian peoples
immensely susceptible. King
Kamehameha V, alarmed at the
wildfire spread, chose Molokai as
the site of exile for his stick sub-
jects, Lepers were hunted down
and collected. In 1866 140 were
sent to the island as_ so-called
colonists, In one year, as many as
500 were rounded up and shipped
to the island, When bkather Damien
arrived, he found a colony of 800





live inside the gates, but they dic
let him build a small cottage out-
side and visit Mrs. Hornboste
from early morning to midnight
Her health improved and so dia
her spirits. She went to work
with Stanley Stein and started i
campaign to
Part of that campaign resulted in
the abolition of the special “leper,
trains’. More resulted in the
restoration of voting rights to |
patients.» But

Gertrude

more important,

Hornbostel drew the

‘eclared in his opening speech at the con-
ference that controllable pests
'estroyed enough food in field and store to
ineet the world’s present food deficits.
improve conditions | He told the conference:

probably

“The present century has seen an un-
precedented increase in our knowledge of |
‘nsect and fungus pests, and in the means





—

FURNISHING
FABRICS









« ei attention of the nation and the] ayailable for bating th But there

at Saitoh nt i i One certuiny begins to dip yet Ee available for combating them. u ere

that these specialist officers are necessary erst tg AD Mivine ke tie tale Be] udereiand:" test" how. ‘awon f. World. to “heraels: pad her disease.) 165° been an enormous iticfease in the :

to the efficient administration of the public 18 to 12 per week. They had no ae tere a» eereeeies Under’ condéntiated diasone} ek cate una ordre as M ded A WONDERFUL RANGE AT THE
services then it is for the Government to | Proper housing, no medicine, and ven money about” treatment, Mrs. Hornboste! | ere My ASSN

apply to the Legislature for funds by way
of resolution after examining each case on

its merits.

The deficiency in salaries was

made up in the old days by way of personal

little food. At first, when they
died, they were not even given
the final dignity of a casket, but
were wrapped in rags and buried
in shallow holes, It was not until
12 years after the original patients









————— =

improved immensely. When she, prevalence.”

was released, she came out in e
fighting mood, She still has the
disease, technically, but in a non-
contagious, arrested form, and she
was determined she would not go

Changes in agricultural practice, such as
had taken place in this country in recent

KEENEST PRICES!

p a, into hiding, She told the press that} years, might alter the bal of i t
A ; were segregated that the Hawaiian eee: ah ee he ’ g alter e baiance insec
allowances to key officers. This practice Legislature granted its initial ap- ° she rer COU La Dies as held ana populations with troublesome results. “The °
s : : eo e REE and then only ane : ‘tter war has been Views and announced her addres: Need we remind you that we are
has now ceased but until there is uniform propriation, en ye A long and bitter war thas been > ,
ity. of treatment inthe West Indies, the [ree et Damien's stubborn waged from Carville by such gee Ben gee Brad et see tendency “towels larger stele cul: unexcelled for Furnishing Fabrics
ity of treatment in the West Indies, te tle ae. Skah lay i , City, w sh s prepared to)... 4; : .
: persistence, patients as Stanley Stein, the jj, ; Pee ir. ] ivation of particular crops favours accumula
only alternative is to furnish officers en- blind editor of The Star the hos- live openly and unashamed. Mir-} © P 5 -
. : To-day at Kalaupapa on 8,000 pital'’s magazine, and Ann Page, aculously, she discovered friend- | (ion of their pests”, he said. W howi deetul
titled to leave passages to their place of acres the patients can dwell in the managing editor. This is the — ed ee eee b “SANDERSON’S we ay ee Pig
icil i f cottages or dormitories, according war against the listing of the leper SPC Went. She speediy | re-edu Sa ot y S which _ includes
gemicile with funds from the Treasuty to their means. Their medical at- by the law as a conscious crim- re = velole emp ye and 7 Describing how crops had been developed
Barbados has been fortunate in the past tention is excellent. They have inal. When “detected” or “appre- aad ation Gertrude i is bostel, *'!to resist disease, he said that in Englan¢e
in obtaining the services of specialist |churches, a theatre, general store, hended”, the “absconding leper” ee etrid beet hae sha at act ’ :
' the services of (specialist post ofiee, and recveation facil~ sl generally ie confined in an Gns,,"ti,, 0g more, te knock {apples had been bred to resist troublesome |} CRETONNES and TAPESTRIES
officers possibly because of its good climate ties, Many of them have cars, They isolation hospital until such time of leprosy than any othér single | insects, and in the Sudan the cotton plant ‘

and for other reasons.

They have been

live a good life, if banishment from

as slow-moving legal procedure

Be the world can be considered a finally sends him to Carville, In re Oe, We cee i> was being encouraged to produce leaves with

content to pay their own passages and good life, But the good life is ony eet ce genedran hae tiaited bacillus leprae can compete with |/onger and thicker hairs, to defeat a sucking in LINEN and COTTON.
those of their families when the sums in- _ | fairly recent. Btates’ does a leper have free steadfast love. On that count,

volved were comparatively small. But in Father Damien initiated tre- status—New York and Massachu- Major Hans Hornbostel is popu-

these days of high passages the same

officers would be isolated here until they

got promotion to other colonies.
Hon. Mr, Pile raised the kernel of the

question when he asked whether Barbados
can afford to do without these officers.

mendous reform, He enlisted the
aid of the Roman Catholic church,
and gradually nurses and priest
attendants joined him, He sought
the assistance of Hawaiian Queen
Liliuokalani, who helped him ma-
terially and politically. For a leper
colony, Kalaupapa was in fairly

setts. In New York he is not even
required to report to the health
authorities. There are somewhat
more than 1,000 lepers living in
New York to-day. But in many
States’ lepers are still required to
post a bond even after their cases
have been certified as arrested,

larly thought to deserve some sor
of outstanding award in humar
relations and for dignified floutins
of some several thousand years 0
established hysteria.

That was the tiny miracle o!
1949 — that, and the announce-
ment that Kalaupapa, in Hawaii

The most spectacular advance had been
with insecticides, but spraying—in destroyin;
cne kind of insect—could unbalance naturc
and leave another species to multiply into yet
another pest.

Penicillin and streptomycir

DACOSTA & CO., LID.

DRY GOODS _ DEPT.

















good condition when Father — gtein, who has been a leper for W@s closing down when the las: | had also been employed, but had proved toc

: i i . isease i i. a ; , inhabitant died. Thousands o Pye, Py AM

Frankly she cannot. The issue st now | Damien died of the disease in at Jeast 30 years—some 10 in New ‘M85 , f is : ’ Ysa Bases sa

y 1c ete must n April 1889, York and 19 at Carville — has Years of prejudice and miscon- | expensive to be put into general use.

be faced and provision made for leave ‘gilinta bas arn death the devoted himself, as editor of the ception are Maly in process © 30 ee,
. " aed _ er Father Damien's dea @ 3. , yspaper, destruction, eprosy, dreadec . h

Si pe Sen an ai ae situation deteriorated, | Not until ee ee in, Ieee tee scourge of the ages, has become Rae, director of the Nationa 8

rs ar o fi ese posts | after 7, when a : y= z i ‘ pienini rely a sease for , to ’ feaw : i ,

thiéd chaela > or hare th tna 3 ernor of Hawaii, Lawrence M, on it Sp Serna science has discovered a cure Agricultural Advisory Service of Grea Ps 8
ye ; e appoin . ings eing ude, became ‘resident ‘superin- consid ad at the end of World (MEDICINE—Practice). Britain, emphasised that with the world’s fe ay) a | , %

equal, and if it is felt that a visit abroad ee camatans artcvenante War I. That was when Gertrude This iy Part IL of an article which steadily increasing population it was essen : 15 ; : %
. > es a y 5, stel a x S= appeared in nil 1951 issue of : - 2 . i i

would benefit Barbados, then they should rane eee wad Cerville” = ef squire, a monthly magazine publish | tial to achieve higher production from ex AN 5 5

be sent on

»
x
x
“
hs
rep i7 r r ane re . stere’ e writer 2 3 4 oO : ‘ . hd
courses and their study leave be financed in behalf of the forgotten of men, Gertrude Hornbostel has given eet ase Eire ag re ee’ Tbe achieved by the new science of plant pro ss
from the public Treasury. as Carville Leprosarium on the Hansen’s Disease 4 focus that has tributor to American periodicals eatin 8 CHECK THESE \
—_—___— ‘ . \
Ae eerste acihcalniiretinns “a a a — ay isbalaceadinbabe Ve . ¥, o
- ; : tent emma - _ —— —- - ° V7
Our Readers Say references to members surren- ber of senators who were elected is easier and much more simple. If . g EXCEPTIONAL VALUES Vy
Party Politics ue wae wage oer abi beri Foca orth id the potential each candidate came to us as an MORE OIL MUST BE FOUND
i 2 o the ‘“Party-Boss” i electorate too t P 5 ‘ndividug . i , ar a es.
Ce Ce for whatever their tiduen venues Vote. Panera ata with ta ; LONDON. “Unless new oil reserves ar 3 TEA +1b pk. COFFEE 4+1b pk.
7th. inst. so pithily puts it, “The 1 Say these arguments when care- How do men plan and deter- various policies and we would be ee from i present found on our present properties, | 4\ : LIPTON’S PURE $1.04
Political Parties in this Island are ‘lly considered are unmanly, mine their action when they are always subjected to a life-history Cunls fe be ait ad Central he declared, “we should be pru ss ORANGE PEKOE .... .50 MAXWELL HOUSE (95
girding their loins for the genere1 unreasonable, and fallacious, ana combined in a group or party? of the opposing candidates, their wa ot will cOninGe to ebb dent to emphasise that the © |\s TYPHOO TIPS ..-... 46 CARDINAL ...... ‘92
elections later in the year.” It has 1 Susgest that wherever Parlia- They get together; they pool their rriends and family. Ina Party Svs- | UU SS§, C8. 3S fcund from new rights and properties are asset X CHOYCE TIPS 14 RED, WHITE & BLUE _.90
brought along with it the “Great ™e€mtarianism has been discredited minds: each puts forwerd his tem, the members of the various deep drillings, the chairman, Mr. which are declining in value. / X SRR oc “ BLUE Mé UNTAIN “a7
Debate” on the Party system and #4 the Party System has foun- point of view, and all discuss and, Parties get together in the common Jack Duckham, told the annual further adjustment of prices i: | ¥ HORNIMAN'S ....... +20 GHOYOR Succi. “a
National Interests. As I conceive dered, the causes in all cases were compare their different points of light of a common reason per- general meeting in nme The respect of previous years has als | RED ROSE .......... 20 FUP BERND 5 ck Kassie 54
it such a “debate” will not only Ve™y nearly the same: the failure view. It is what happens in a vading and illuminating the }|°°™P@nmy has now exploited all been brought to credit. Pe TM CUE us i.e ocae eas .40
put the views of the Parties and °!, the Party in power to aecom- family council: it is what happens whole socicty, and making the | 2™e@s Where there have been any Costly x 6 eer e
; ; * 5 Oe ) i t s yr @ te) seinas adnate aan cae y TENDERLEAF ...... 36
individuals appealing to the elec- Plish tho people's desire; the in a meetirlg of the Directors of whole society reasonable. The yeological justification to drill in «yfogern deep wells are a costly |‘. MYNAH 35 FISH i
torate for support of their osten- ee ee of the Politi- “any firm: it happens ‘everywhere, Party System organizes the Lewis- | the Post he said. business. Drilling down tt} | °°” ri in tins
sibly attractive programmes, but Cs in the Party; Parties ‘Oo in any living, reasoning society: lature and prevents it being merely 10,000 ft. is three times more ex- | } hss its N
it will undoubtedly do what all ®Umerous, unable to govern singly jt used to happen in tribal gather- a fortuitous collection of atoms once said; “The House is always penses than to 5,000 ft., but in th« R MACKEREL ........ 34 »
the methods of publicity have yet ®d proving impotent to combine, jngs thousands of years ago, and with shesi stable; ready to listen t of talent, event of striking “oil-bearing | 8 . ue aaake 8 te
failed to do: it will give many of the empowered Party aimed solely jt ‘sti pay 2 9, and. with no..cobesion,, no_stable; sure ceady to Usten. to. men of talent, event of @eriking good) gilevenEniaas JAMS KIPPER SNACKS ... .24 ¥
fa has cenkratt 4 ai he at the destruction ‘ae -the other it still happens to-day. support for any Government, but it will only follow the lead of strata the oil yield is proportion- |} Cet ele re vie. 58 &
vould yas Oe i: id Party or Parties. without ivin, In Politics though, the mem- showing a majority one way on men of character.” ately greater than in a shallowe: | Black © t 0 Bt Se ee . ¢
Mosenip ret vhat a Pa limentary’ much heed to the dama . that bers of a Party do not stop short one occasion and next week the Independence does not permit well. An unsuccessful and unpro- | & ee ee ANCHOVIES |v ee 48 Y
tan aetna te oe hon mmightbe au to thé vate tatete at parley; for if they did, they contrary. The Party System can ©f organization at any time. Na- ductive deep well is therefore :|,, Bramble........ 40 per Btl. COD RORG eee cch te 36 &
works: I hope it will also give of the community it represented: would not be men but apes; take its place in a.community as tional Government does not permit heavy burden to carry against the Marmalade ..4...32 per tin ‘ 2
Us a fuller knowledge of Democ- and lastly, the failure of the citizen ®d thelt action would stop at intelligent and as © polittcally- of organization in normal times. profits of a company of this size GREY! RED... SHAPPER
racy, its methods, and its activities. to discharge with flying colours Chattering. Since’ they are men minded as- ours. It is very useful in times of crisis, “We have in, hand deep well |4s a on a ee =
Man in his essence, is a reason.. the basic responsibility entrusted “they, seek by all. their talk, and ; for it enables urgent matters tests on two of our areas, one in} \ SPECTALS %
able being, yet they are many who to him Thus those who afe by all their comparison of points No one will dare say the Party vital to National Security to be conjunction with Trinidad Lease- | A RED FISH
regard Party Politics as more or always willing to sell their votes Of view to’ discover a common System does not have its failings; carried swiftly into effect by holds, Ltd., and the other in con- | % ‘ " : 8
less disreputable and fee] that or their influence with Govern- point of view which will satisiy but if there ore abuses, faults in general consent. So long as the junction with the United British § CARR'S CRACKERS— >
men of goodwill] and of high educa- ment Establishments are usually US all and on. whith we can all its working and vices attached Members are all agreed upon a Oilfields of Trinidad, Ltd. We! 3% $1.64 per un arrive at >
tion and public spirit ought to have ct Recently, in the U.S.A, agree to act. They seék to evolve to the system, this is no reason vee issue everything goes well, can place the highest confidence in 8 ae 2 Tikg. ess 45 3
nothing to do with Party activities senators ripped away the a plan by .which’ attack can be for the detachment of men of but if they do not, one section their knowledge and experience in % S PASTE— t %
as such. Some say that the Par- veils screening several of the more directed at the system of the other telligence and goodwill and public can veto action. by the others. modern oilfield practice and vour| ‘ 6 cents per tin x
liamentary System is a mystifica- cemingly districts of the na- Party of Parties and not et the spirit; but-on the contrary, it is This is_a grave disadvantage. conapariv is being well served hy! 5 TEA TIME PASTE — %
tion and some criticize the prin- ticnal life of that country and individuals. We the electorate the best of allreasons for demand- PARLIAMENTARIAN” their joint interest in this develop- $ .-15 per tin %
ciple of Party with scornfu vered implications by a num- judge the policy of the Parties: it ing their participation. Someone July 971951 n.ent work.”—B.U.P. « $5999S99S99S9995 $9969S555595SS5: bj

post-graduate or

refresher

Hawaii, sinee ‘the beginning of
1950, has struck a powerful blow

him,

ed in the United States and contain-

ing fiction ard articles of general











isting acreage—a process which could only
















‘N
SOSSSOOSOSOS








+
*
4
,
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THURSDAY, JULY 12,



1951





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



RN

Butcher Stands Trial For Murder Leg. Co. Consider’
Twelve Give Evidence © €. Council Ask About -“C@ve Passages

THsRTY-TWO-YEAR-OLD Joseph Cumberbatch, a
butcher of Rose Hill, St. Peter, sat mumbling in the box

at the Court of Grand Sess
his life began.

ions yesterday as the tfial tor

Cumberbatch is charged with the murder of Cecil
Jackman, a 33-year-old labourer who used to live near
him. The case for the prosecution was closed after 12
witnesses gave evidence. One of the witnesses is Cumber-

batch’s brother and one is

Jackman’s sister. To-day Mr.

G. B. Niles, counsel for Cumberbatch, and Mr. W. W: Reece,

Solicitor General, for the
jury.
is presiding at the trial.

The offence is alleged to have
been committed with a_ knife
about 14 inches long. A wound
in the chest, Dr. Kirton said, was
eight inches long. 7

Mr. Niles has been trying to
establish that Jackman was a big-
ger man than Cumberbatch,

Before evidence was taken, Mr.
Reece outlined the case to the
Jury. “In this particular case,’
he said, “you have two men
meeting on June 3. An argument
arose between them over two
shillings which one owed to the
other. Cumberbatch was the one
who owed Jacltman two shillings,

Men Struggle

“Out of the argument there
arose a scuffie and evidence will
be that Jackman cuffed Cumber-
batch and the two men struggled,
after which Cumberbatch went
home.”

He returned shortly afterwards
and it was said that he was again
cuffed by Jackman. Another scuffie
ensued and Jackman who had a
stick struck Cumberbatch with it
The stick broke and Cumber-
batch stabbed him in his chest.

“For the circumsiances of
this case,” he said, “you will
have to consider whether there
was provocation on the part of

Jackman to such a degree as

to reduce murder to man-

slaughter.” ‘

If one were provoked and
used a weapon, his hand or
anything else, he said, and so
caused the death of the one
who was provoking him, the
verdict would be manslaughter.

It was unusual for such near
relatives to be on the scene at
the time of such an offence,
but since Jackman’s sister and
Cumberbatch’s brother were
there, they, the jury, would
have to look at their evidence
carefully and consider it in the
light of the others who were
present.

Dr. Kirton who performed the
post mortem also examined Cum-
berbatch and would tell them
that there were certain minor
injuries, but nothing suggesting
he was well and properly beaten
up with a stick.

Supt’s Evidence

First to give evidence was Su-
perintendent Eustace Symmonds.
He said that on June 3, he went
to Rose Hill Road, St. Peter,
about 10.15 p.m. and saw Jack-
man’s body lying in the road, He
was on his back, his head towards
the north. A pool of blood was
on his right and his clothes were
saturated with blood, There were
two wounds on his left forearm
and one on the chest below the
collar bone.

Czarena Gilkes
body to be her brother's, After
midnight, Dr. Kirton came, ex-
amined the body and on the fol-
lowing day performed a_ post
mortem examination. Cpl. Brath-

identified the

waite took photographs of the
scene.
The superintendent told Mr.

Niles that Jackman was a much
bigger man. than Cumberbatch.
Cumberbatch lived about 400
yards from the scene.

P.C. Wilfred Rawlins said
that about 8.40 p.m. on June 3
he was patrolling Mile and Quar-
ter when a man went to him and
told him something. He went to-
wards Rose Hill where a crowd
had gathered near the junction of
Rose Hill and Mile and Quarter.

Jackman’s sister gave him a
knife more than a foot long with
a rough head. The man on the
road had two wounds on his left
forearm and another on his chest

The knife nanded to him had
blood stains on it.
Statement

“Next day,” he said, “I was on
duty in the office at District “E”
Station about 6.55 a.m. Cum-
berbatch came in, At that time
I did not know him. He said,
‘I am the man that stabbed the
other man at Mile and Quarter
last night’, and I arrested him.”

He charged and cautioned him
and he elected to give a volun-

tary statement. The statement
was taken down by Sgt. Archer
and read back to Cumberbatch.

Cumnberbatch signed it

To Mr. Niles, Rawlins said that
the night was dark and a crowd
of young men usually stay about
there sometimes ‘ill 11 o'clock,
provided a nearby rum shop was
open.
Samuel Howard corroborated
Rawlins’ evidence about Cumber-
batch having been to the station
and saying that he was the man
who had stabbed the other man
the night before. .

Sgt. William Archer of District
“EB” Police Station said that on
-June 3 he received a report and
went to Rose Hill where he saw
a crowd in the road. Rawlins had
a torchlight in his hand. He ex-
amined the body of a man who
was lying on the ground and there
was a stab wound on the left
breast and two wounds on the left
arm below the elbow. Rawlins
handed him a knife.

JACK OUTSMARTS THE GIANT



a very powerful seed. that g
tall bean stalk. So tall that Jack
to climb it. Up and up he went...





prosecution, will address the

His' Honour the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,

The body
trict “E’’.

“Next morning Rawlins called
me into the charge office where I
saw Cumberbatch,” Sgt. Archer
said. “I charged and cautioned
him and he made a statement.”

The Wedding

The statement was that the night
before he was at the corner stand-
ing up talking to others. Jackman
went to him and asked him if he
had gone to a wedding that even-
ing. Jackman said to him, “You
went to the wedding and owe me
my two shillings and would not
pay me?” de told Jackman he
would get it the following week
when he would be working.

Jackman cuffed him and he left
to go home and do something and
afterwards returned. His brother
went to Jackman and begged him
not to interfere with him but
Jackman left, went home aud re-
turned with a long stick. He struck
him with the stick. A knife was
in his hand and he got punched.
Before that Jackman had been an-
noying ‘hith.! «>

Sgt. Archer said that he removed
Cumberbatch's clothes which
seemed to have blood stains. Jack-
man’s sister had given him a win-
dow stick which she said was the
stick,

He believed that Jackman
weighed about iwenty pounds
more than Cumberbatch. No moon
was shining that night and there
were occasionally drizzles of rain.

Lilian Harris of Ashton Hall, St.
Peter, Jackman's mother, who had
identified the body of her son to
Dr. Kirton, was the next witness.

Dr. Kirton who then gave evi-
dence, said that on June 4 some-
time soon after midnight he went
to Rose Hill where he saw Jack-
man’s body in the road. There
were two wounds on the left fore-
arm and another wound above in
the chest. Later in the day he
performed a post mortem exam-
ination. Jackman was about thir-
ty-two. The wound in the chest
went inward from the left lung to
the right. It would have taken
considerable force to have inflict-
ed it. It went about eight inches
deep and the wind pipe was cut.

Alcoholic Smell .

There was a strong smell of al-
cohol in the dead man’s abdomen.

To Mr, Niles he said that it was
a typical wound of a man who was
scared when defending himself.

Dr. Oliver James, Medical Offi-
cer of the General Hospital and
Acting Government Bacteriologist,
next gave evidence about the
clothes Cumberbatch and Jack-
man wore and the knife. His evi-
dence was with regard to blood
stains. The-stains were human
blood stains, he. said

Edward Marvelle, an_agricul-
tural labourer of Rose Hill, said
he knew both Joseph Cumberbatch
and Cecil Jackman about ten
years.

He was standing at Mile and
Quarter corner when Cecil Jack-
man” came up and told Cumber-
batch that he owed him two shil-
lings. ‘You went out to-day and
couldn’t pay me,” Jackman said.

Jackman cuffed Cumberbatch.
Cumberbatch left, Jackman going
behind him.

Jackman quickly returned and
after about 15 to 20 minutes Cum-
berbatch returned. A man near-
by suggested to Jackman that he
should let things stay as they
were. Jackman however - said,
“All right,” but left and returned
with a stick.

He struck Cumberbatch: twice
with it and on each occasion a
piece of it broke off. Cumberbatch
followed him while he was strik-
ing him with raised hands. Sud-
denly he heard Jackman exclaim,
“Ah!” and fell.

YY °
Took Knife

Jackman’s sister went to him
when he fell and took up a knife
which was on him. Up to the time
Jackman fell he had not seen
Cumberbatch’s brother, but short-
ly afterwards he saw him, though
he did not see from where he had
come.

Clarence Coulthrust, another
man who was on the scene at the
time, gave corroborative evidence
about the cuffing.

was removed to Dis-

Ivan Cumberbaich, Joseph
Cumberbatch’s brother, said
that his brother and Jackman
were arguing over two shil-
lings. Joseph told Jackman
that he owed him four shil-
lings and he should let it
make things even. He would
not have such arrangements
and he, Ivan, offered him a
dollar which he refused to
take. He said he would have
his own satisfaction, Jack-
man started to beat him with
a stick. He looked away and
when he looked back, Jack-
man was on the ground.

The knife he was shown in
court, he said, was the knife
he saw Czarena Gilkes, Jack-
man’s sister with on the night,

but he had never seen it
before.
Czarena Gilkes said that

she heard a talk about money
@ On Page 8.

until he reached the top. Suddenly a
giant cried, “Here's a tasty morsel for
my dinner.” But Jack was smart. He
pulled out some Royal Pudding. .



Pioneer Industries Bill

MR. A. DE.L. INNISS at yesterday’s Chamber of Com-
merce Council meeting, asked if anything had been heard
of a Pioneer Industries Bill being brought forward by

Government.

Sometime ago it was much talked about,

he said, but now nothing was being heard about it.



FISHING BOAT
SINKS

The fishing boat Atomic
number P. 12] owned by
Frank Haywood of East-
mond, St. Philip, sank with
a crew of three under skip-
per Joe Hampton about 12
miles off Holetown about 3
p.m. on Tuesday, July 10
while returning with a big
eatch of fish,

The crew was later picked
up by another fishing boat,
the Transitory, and brought
to shore. The Atomic
which is insured for $850
left the island on Tuesday
morning.



BOARD OF HEALTH

Sale of Land At
Amity Lodge
Approved

The Board of Health at a meet-
ing yesterday approved the divis-
ion and sale in lots of 759,083
square feet of land at Amity
Lodge, Christ Church, by Mr.
W. N. Alleyne.

The Board also dealt with a
letter sent by the residents of
Pickwick Gap complaining that
the Hawkins Pond is flooded after
a heavy rainfall and asked the
Board to do something about it.
Mr. J. Kidney told the Board
that there is an electric. pump
there which takes off the water
in a short time. The letter was
sent on to the Commissioners of
Health.

A proposal submitted by Mr.
S. A. Hawkins for sale in lots of
land at Westbury Road was not
approved by the Board. It was
disclosed that the spot of land is

low lying with grass growing to
12 inches high and is a pocket
which holds water.

Tne Board deferred a proposal
by Mr. S. J. Goodman for divid-
ing off of land in one lot from
an area of land at Workmans, St.
George. The proposal was defer-
red so that more information
eould be obtained. The mount
of land in question is 133,543}
square feet.



SOLD ARTICLES:
KEPT MONEY

In the Petiv Debt Court of
District “A” yesterday, Judge
H. A. Vaughn gave judgement for
defendant Kima Kuman of Bay
Street in a case brought by Lilian
Ryan also of Day Street claiming
debts to the amount of $°8 oweu
to her by him.

Ryan told the court that on
sometime in May she gave Kuman
four crates of carrots and four
crates of onions to sell for her.
Kuman sold four of the crates
and did not give her the money
for them.

Amelia Grant said that Kuman
offered Ryan the money for four
crates and she did not take it.
Kuman said that he used to do
business for Ryan as an agent
and after selling four of the crates
offered the money to Ryan who
said she wanted $28.

Ryan valued the eight grates at
$28.

The President, Mr. D. G. Lea-
cock, said that his latest informa-
tion was that this Bill was still in
the hatching stage. “As you may
be aware” he said, the Princess
Alice Playing Field Enquiry has
taken up a considerable amount
of the Attorney General's time and
I do not know if anybody in his
office has had very much time to
worry about the Bill.”

Mr, Inniss said that it would do
no harm if they again asked about
it,

A letter was received from the
Financial Secretary relative to the
Council's letter on the report of
the Price Control Committee.

The letter pointed out that the
Council’s views were receiving
Government's consideration and in
due course communication would
be addressed to the Chamber.

Application by Mr. T. O. Dow-
ding for leave from July 5 to De-
rember 15, was granted. Mr. J. O
Tudor was appointed to act for
him during the period.

Clerks’ Wages

The Council considered a report
from the Committee appointed to
meet and discuss with the Provl-
sion Merchants Association and the
Druggists Vigilance Committee,
the subject of “clerks wages.”

Mr. Briggs Collins of Messrs
R. M. Jones & Co., Ltd. was elect-
ed a member of the Chamber.

A letter was received from Mr.
R. M. Cave who had attended as
the representative of the Cham-
ber, the Congress of the Federated
Chambers of Commerce of the
British Commonweath, The Con-
gress was held in England.

Mr, Cave stated that the whole
proceedings wete extremely in-
teresting, especially the efficient
way in which everything was or-
ganised by the London Chamber
of Commerce. He was glad that he
had been elected to attend as it
had.given him the opportunity of
meeting many interesting people
from other countries.

He included a report of the
meeting,

The Council decided to ask Mr.
Cave to attend the next Council
meeting in order to hear him on
the Congress.

Mr. Cave retired from the
Council at the last Annual General
Meetiiig of the Chamber.

29 Policemen. Get
Long Service Medals

Twenty-nine policemen have
been awarded the Police and Fire
Brigade Long Service Medal.

They are :— Sergeants L, Year-
wood, J. Hutson, C. Vaughn, F.
Bancroft and K. Parris. Corporals:
E. Sealy, G, Cyrus, S. Goring, R.
Hurdle, O. Parris, L. Devonish, E.
Bynoe and W. Gaskin.

Police Constables: L. Best, L.
Kellman, F. Morris, H. Jones, E.
Gay, J. Maxwell, D. Greenidge, B.
Lavine, R. Richards C, Burnham
and Harbour Police Constable F.
Knight.

The Writ Servers are W. Seals
S. Beckles, S. Gull and G, Toppin.





Will Keep fhe Peace

A District “A” Police Magistrate
ordered Wilbert Brown, a labourer
of Roebuck Street, to keep the
peace for one month and be of
good behaviour in the sum of $4.80
for using threats to Elizabeth
Kirton on June 25.

Mr, E. W. Barrow appeared on
behalf of Kirton,



“MAC’’ BRINGS
WOOD AND COALS

The Schooner Bluenose Mac
which arrived from British Guiana
yesterday morning brought 149
tons of firewood and 600 bags of
charcoal,



VISCOUNT DANGAN—
HERE TO LIVE

VISCOUNT DANGAN,

twenty-nine-year-old son and

heir of Earl Cowley, accompanied by his actress wife

Annette, twenty-five pieces

of luggage and a French poodle

named “Tova”. arrived yesterday morning by the Colombie.
Lord Dangan and his wife plan to settle in Barbados. They

are staying at the Ocean

house.

“I have come to Barbados be-
cause from what-I have heard, it
is the most pleasant and attrac-
tive island in the British Empire”,
he said.

“T hope te purahase a house
for my family, but I have not
vet decided on the locality.

‘My trip down from England
vas very pleasant, but I was very
glad when it was over and I had
orrived. We had excellent
weather the greater part of the
inurney.”

Lord Dangan is : Law Student
nt Lincoln’s Inn. He intends to
‘nish his studies here and will
prebably go back to England for
about three months to be called
io the Bar. After he has been
alled, he said that he woujd like
to nractise at the local Bé

During the war, he served in
the R.A.F. as an_ aircraftsman
from 1934 to 1943, during which

time he spent two years in Free-
town, Sierre Leone.

4





PTA

and said, “Why eat me, sir, when
you can have Royal Butterscotch Pud-
ding.” So the Giant tried it and liked
it So much he gave Jack all his goid

Zee
Royal

View Hotel until they buy a

Awarded B.E.M.
In 1943, he was awarded the
Briush Empire Medal while still

in the R.A.F. He dived into
shark intrested water to save two
refuelling vessels which were

threatened by fire. He was dis-
charged from the Air Force the
same year on medical ground:
Lady Dangan who was known
as Annette Simmonds, appeared
in a number of British Films and
numerous West End plays in-
cluding The Jack Hylton produc-
tion of Burlesque. During thr

blitz she served with the Ligh
Rescue Squad,

At the end of the war, Lad)
Dangan managea, produced anc

acied in three plays for Combinec
Services in Germany for the
British Troops.

Lord Dangan is a descendant of
the Duke of Wellington. His
father Earl Cowley who nov
lives cu a ranch in Nevada, ap-
peared as Arthur Wellesley ir
several London plays.



You can’t resist that
wonderful flavor

So smooth, So delicious! And so good for
you, too, No trouble to

prepare . . . just follow
the simple directions
on the package. 3
wonderful flavors
vanilla, chocolate
and butterscutch,



ey ire



For Govt. Officers

REPLYING TO POINTS made b
. Gale at

Pile, Dr. Massiah and V. C
the Legislative Council in

the Hons. G. D. |
uesday’s meeting ol
the debate in connection witl

the salaries and conditions of service attached to Senioi
Administrative, Professional and Technical Posts in the

Goternment Service, the

Hon. the Colonial Secretar,

assured the Hon. G. D. L. Pile that the last paragraph o
the official reply was not intended to be unfair as he (Mr
Pile) had remarked jn his observations on that reply.

It was a fact that the Homes
Report had been under consid-
eration ky both Houses of the
Legislature for over a year. Re-
commendations regarding leave
passages were contained in that
report and if the views..of the
Legistature had been received
action to amend conditions of
service might have been taker.

When he arrived here there were
several matters which had been
postponed until the appointment
of a Public Services Commission.
it was expected that Legislation
regarding a Public Service Com-
mission would have been sent to
the Legislature earlier but the
preparation of the bill had been
held up for one reason or an-
other. He was glad to say that
it had at last been sent down to
the Other Place and he hoped
that it would not be long: before
the Council came into being.

With regard to the tWo gentle-
men to whose appointment che
Hon. G. D. L. Pile had referred,
he could only say that.the proof
of the pudding was in the eating
and he hoped the pudding woul
prove good eating.

Secretary of State

Appointments

Without betraying confidences
fe could say that those wer
Secretary of State appointmen.s
and in addition to the officers in
question being highly recon -
mended, the Secretary of Stal-
had also to take into account the
fact that conditions of servic>
here were such that it was no.
easy to attract officers to co. 2
here from other places.

In territories where leave pas-
sages, free medical attention and
houses were provided, officers
naturally took these factors into
account when considering offers
for transfer.

The Hon. V. C. Gale had made
an important point in connection
with the question of leave pas-
sages. Passages to England be-
fore the war were very much
cheaper than they are today and
he could not see how certain offi-
cers would ever be able to save
from their salaries to be able to
go on leave.

In places where leave passages
and such considerations were in-
cluded in the terms and condi-
tions of service it would be found
that it was somewhat easier to
recruit senior officers than is the
case with Barbados.

Less Income Tax

He said that the post of Finan-
cial Secretary in Barbados quot-
ed at $6,960 meant $6,960 but in
Malaya and other territories” it
would mean $6,960, plus leave
passages, plus free medical at-
tention, plus a house on which
rental was paid and there was
also a lower income tax.

He was aware of the great
strain which a man who had to
perform his substantive duties
and act in another post for a
long period had to bear. The
Hon. Acting Attorney General
was without the services of an
Assistant and he had to deal with
bills, courts ‘and even special du-
ties like that on which he had
been engaged for the whole of
the past week.

With regard to the ,ost of De-
puty Director of Agriculture, it
had been suggested that the pen-
sionable emoluments of the office
should be increased but it would
cause dissatisfaction in other
branches of the service if the
pensionable emoluments of one
particular office were increased,

They were without the services
of an Income Tax Commissioner
The present holder of the office
has retired after excellent service
on reaching the age limit but had
agreed to carry on until a succes-
or could be obtained, Government
was most grateful to him for doing
sO.

There are some senior offices
in which the present holders were
staying on, When they eventually
became vacant he doubted wheth-
er they would be filled at the sal-
aries which were being paid to
the present holders.

Retired Officers

As was the case with the Comp-
troller of Customs and the Ac-
countant General it might be found
possible to appoint officers witt
Jong service who had retired on
pensions from some other Colony
but whose pension in addition tc
the salary being paid at presen
would make the latter sufficiently
ettractive to secure their services.

With regard to a Government
Analyst, it had been found tha‘
since the war the demand for
chemists had increased tremen-
dously, The vacancy was adver-
tised locally in 1950 and then the





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Secretary of State had been askeci
to fill it. He had so far failed t»
do so on the existing terms v!
service, The vacancy had recently
been re-advertised throughout the
Caribbean area and
acresolution to per-!
mit an appointment on enhance<

agreement terms was at presen:
before the Other Place. It ha

just been brought to his notic:

that a local candidate, who hac

not responded to the advertise -
mens, Was interested, If he was,
and submitted an application, very ;
early consideration would of cours:

be given to it. \

{

With regard to Mr. Wiles and
Mr. Chenery, it. must be remem-
bered that when they were
pointed the Secretariat was severe-
ly handicapped by the fact thx:
the office of Colonial Secretary way,
vacant, the offer of the Colonial,
Office to send out a Home Civi)
Servant on loan until the vacancy,
was filled had not proved accept- ;
able. Mr, Campbell the Acting
Colonial Secretary had gone an«
the other Assistant Colonial Se->
retary had been advised to
away on health grounds Th
position in the Secretariat in mid
1950 had been more desperate tha:
most people imagined,

With regard to the Governmen
flats, that was a_ controversial
matter but he could assure hon
curable members that it had no
i fforded him any pleasure to re-
quire anyone to move and he ha?
cnly done so in order to secure ac-
commodation for Government offic
ers and
services,

It had been represented to Gov
ernment that unless something wa
done to provide accommodation
resignations would occur more and
more frequently. i

The Hon, Mr, Pile withdrew hi:
motion and closed the debate

{





English Morale
Still Very Good

Conditions in England are ‘atl
as bad as rumours in the West
Indies would have them to be,
said Mr, Maurice Cave, Managing
Director of Messrs R. M, Cave and
Co., Ltd.

He returned from England yes-
terday morning by the Colombu
after spending four months’ holi-
day, He was accompanied by hi:
wife and: daughter Cynthia

“Foodstuffs and sweets are stil!
being rationed, but in spite of
these things, the morale of the
people is still very good,” he said

He attended the Festival of Brit-
ain and thought it was a very
interesting exhibition,



The British Industries Fair this
year was a very fine display, Th
West Indian section comprisiny
rum, sugar and minor industries
was well Jaid out, but it was un
fortunate that pictures advertis
ing the natural tourist attraction:
of all the islands in the West In
dies were not available,

Mr, Cave said that he
twelve days in Switzerland. He
described that country as a rea
tourist resort and added that th.

spent





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.
s

aa aaa

SO GOPPOOPPO SEL

trip was a marvellous one, The

sun shone every day and there

was never a cloud in the sky. |
‘
CAR, CYCLE INVOLVED *
5
$
IN ACCIDENT Ss
Shortly after 7.45 a.m. yestei |
day, the motor car X-1355 owne.\ x
by Reginald French of Hastings,| Sf
Christ Chureh and driven by x
Kenrick Baily of St, George was!
nvolved in an accident at th xs
ecrner of Broad and Me Grego: %
Streets with the bicycle M-7272] %
~ ridden by Winston Bowen of x
Redman Gap, Westbury Road, St,| *
Michael, x
Bowen was taken to Hospital %

and detained,

y
PPLE ALLL LLL





On the LAND..

It's VAN HWEUSEN
SHIRT
@
VAN HEUSEN WHIT? SHIRTS
Collar attached—Sives 14 to 17 ins. $8.11

B.V.D. WHITE SHIRTS

WAIST TRUNK PANTS





%



Collar attached
Sizes 14'% to 16 ins, at $7.26 Each

SEA ISLAND COTTON CELLULAR

ATHLETIC VESTS, and “LASTIC

Sizes for Pants 30 to 44 ins
Sizes for Vests 36 to

j

im the SEA

6p roto oot betete%
* “4,
POPE EEE EA AP APRESS POV OOOO SOP PEPCK

RUB AWAY
THAT COLD

‘CANDA’
VAPOUR RUB

The New Antiseptic Vapourising Ointment



for use in cases of local congestion and inflamation,
head and chest colds, coughs, hoarseness and throat
irritations. Excellent for Nasal Catarrh.

A 2-oz. Pot for 56 Cents

KNIGHT'S DRUG STORES



SA

6 ins



aS

ae”

- rm yr; 7 y AM
Ws a JANTZEN BATE
ag Yr "sg
VHRUNK
JANTZEN ALL WOOL BATH SUITS
Shades : Navy and Royal
Sizes : 38 to 48 ins. at $11.34 per Su’?
JANTZEN ALL WOOL BATH TRUNKS
Also Cotion and Rayon, and Lastex
in Shades of Navy, Royal, Maroon, Fawn
Sizes : 30 ins. to 44 ins.
Priced from $5.33 to $7.50
LEATHER GLOVES for Travelling.
Brown, Grey. $7.11 and $6.00

CAVE SHEPHERD & C0. LTD. |




Wool Lined

10, 11, 12, & 18, BROAD STREET







«

¢ + ae .
iS to SOOT - FOODS »

Oe

ALAA OE



|

hes




PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE f THURSDAY, JULY 12, 1951
satan ae ag ocak Te rede a geet ei rraciniiatininiiiaea isieibinin

HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON E 0 R
QUALITY
&










Here is what to do
Ree is
OVER-INDULGENCE






Too much good food and drink?
Try Alka-Seltzer and see how much
better you feel. Alka-Seltzer soothes
headache, neutralizes excess gastric
acidity, “sets you right again”!
Keep a supply of Alka-

I Seltzer handy — always.

Alka-Seltzer



Revitalise Your

KIDNEYS










































C y . And You'll Feel Young—Look Young
ea. Tuite yiit| <“~o( GET THET OLD) [BUT THAT'S Your TOO BAD! THAT SETTLES |T! Nothing ages man or woman more
GEEZER OFF FANORITE UNCLE IMPORTANT GOOFY'S GOTTA col than ac he = caused th roug n bad kidney

re SET! HE'S MAKIN’ ME NERVOUS | TIMMY... HE CAME BE TAUGHTA ¢

Getting up Nights, Burning, Itching
Passages, Nerves, Dizziness, Rheu-
matism, Backache, Leg Pains, Circles
under Eyes, Swollen Ankles, Loss of
Appetite, Energy, etc., because kid-
s which should Alter blo. od fail to
s, now creep-
cles In? 24 hours
kidney “germs, strength-

PR a,

=— " EE | ns kidneys and expels acids and pot-
— as | sone, Get C stex from any Chemist ¢

; SS a 7 | G A <& put you rvght or money
t Now! In 24 hours you will

| el bette r and be completely well in
& ¢ one week,

The Guar-
oo Se SECM oye.

\ or Kidneys, Rheumatism, Bladder tects you.

TWO THOUSAND MILES ] BE ABLE TO

LESSON !
~UST TO SAY
i t

“HELLO” / CONCENTRATE!








Asthma Mucus
Dissolved 1st. Day

Choking, gasping, wheezing Asthma and
Bronchitis poison your system, sap your
energy, ruin your health and weaken your
heart. In 3 minutes Mendaco—the prescrip-
tion of a famous doctor—circulates through
the blood, quickly curbing the attacks. The
very first day the strangling mucus is dis-
solved, thus giving free, easy breathing
and restful sleep. No dopes, no smokes, no
injections. Just take pleasant, tasteless
Mendaco tablets at meals and be entirely
free from Asthma and Bronchitis in next
to no time, even though you may have SS
fered for years. Mendaco is so success
that it is guaranteed to give you free, —
breathing in 24 hours and to completely
stop your Asthma in 8 days or money back
on return of empty DeVEEES Get Mendaco

from yourChem-
Mendaco 3.655
tee protects you.

Ends Asthma & Bronchitis K Hay Fever





STANDS

SUPREME

RANGER

) = HELO Pee: vo come MF sacks’ ENT) HE SEEMS TO
ALONG “THE BOSS'S TRAIL!) | EA: FW PROT HAVE MADE NO
‘ Ow. wit ATTEMPT TO HIDE






A sandwich made with Bovril is a real meal

in miniature. Everyone enjoys the rich beefy





flavour and goodness of Bovril. And they can
enjoy it often—one 4 oz. bottle of Bovril makes

over 100 delicious sandwiches.

BOVRIL

PUTS BEEF (NTO YOU







BOY-THE SEASHORE
FOR ME! UST LOOK
AT THOSE CUTIES IN
THEIR BATHIN' SUITS!
I SURE WILL SPH&ND
A LOT OF TIME ON

THE BEACH!









HUSBANL
O SPEND








WELL- IT’S 60
Wee et “AN!

SEA ARE SO
HEALTHFUL /









THE SEAS)
os LOLL ON

; ") “T

HAYS 2. K | BEACH ALL D
a cake | » nie " LY | : ou ereanrnmnncsrornovssttneten
| ~ mannrvasartencenesEsentstitH(O

DUNLOP |

CAMBRIDGE |\
CYCLE TYRES |




6HE IS_GETTING HER
THINGS READY --












sc ENAMN,







BY FRANK ROBBINS

y HE exciting “fizz” ina
OH, WHAT A wee) YE-AH,.. AN'A bee’ NOTHING, Pay! LET'S SLEEP exciting “fizz” i




GHAME / EVERYTHING TWIST OF AN LEAVE GABLE WO HER TIGHT, glass of Andrews gives
“T-YIM APRAIO WE'LL ¥ SEEMS TO BE TRYING [AA ANKLE Ic AN SORROWS AND GET A Boys / a pleasurable feeling of
HAVE....10,,. OW, ACCEPT FETCH BANDAGES./ TO KEEP ME FROM HS OLD TWIST / LITTLE SHUTEYE... I'M Re ciaggy Repen gars
YOUR INVITATION TO VE MUST STRAP YOUR SEEING MY “SICK TIRED OUT!

STAY FOR THE NIGHT, ANKLE BEFORE IT AUNT” IN TUNIG /

all! Andrews ensures Inner
NR. THORSON / NN SVVELLS, MISS

Cleanliness through its
gentle laxative action, and
keeps you fit and cheerful.
Andrews cleans the mouth,
settles the stomach, tones up
the liver and, finally, gently
clears the bowels,

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

AN DREWS)uver'satr

cost less—
give mere

mileage













NOW I HAVE AFEW&.'ESTIONS... \\ TOBE Gao ANG 1 WAS NOT aware
WHY IS MRS. STAFFORD WORRIED BLUNT y B OF THAT... REMAIN
ABOUT HER DAUGHTER? AND WHY /ABOUT IT, ee HERE AND TWILL

| i :
| Mu tH
DID YOU COME SNEAKING = -__-_ THE GIRL \ FETCH MISS | DOWDIN
OVER MY WALL INSTEAD OF RAN AWAY \ STAFFORD. |
USING THE FRONT AGAINST HER , ,
(— 7 a |
r = 1 \ ‘ |

WHEN f LAST SAW MISS
STAFFORD, AFEW MINUTES
AGO, SHE WAS VERY HAPPY,






GHOOTING A BOW AND
\ ARROW
TA HERE TO FIND ae Sues COMPANY LIMITED 1 IDEAL: FORM OF TLAXATIVE

(ECKSTEIN BROS.)

+. AT HER
NOTHER’S
REQUEST |




Kig3/s0















ial
5
~
>
nd
w
.
3
ea.
a
Oo
oO
es
Mo
n
=
=
wn
Bi













THE SHARKG~ CR SA [ Sea aBiNe 7H, E
HAVE ALMOST. 7M ere DAVE!) | / WANTOM D =
Feet a

Usually Now Usually \OW











¢ Tins Silver Leaf Pineapple Juice 35 30 Tins Koo Apricot Jam 63 34

Pkgs. Garden Cream Biscuits 58 i% Tins Batchelor Peas 38 36
Pkgs. Nelsons Gelatine (+) 60 54 Bottles Frontenac Beer 26 20


THURSDAY. JULY 12, 1951

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508





The charge for announcements of
Births, Marriages, Deaths, Acknow!- LOST A FOUND
edgments, and In Memoriam notices is! c

$:.50 on week-days and $1.80 on Sundays}
for any number of words up to 50, and!



FOR RENT

Minimum charge week 72 cents and
| 26 cents Sundays 24 words — ovr 24
j words 3 cents u word week—4 cents a
tore on Sundays.

HOUSES

CALCACHIMA

From Ist Aug. Apply





3 cents per word on week-days and | LOST }on premises 12.7.51—1n
4 cents per aa on Sundays for aiok Lgst in Bridgetown on Friday 6th ROSE-MONT HOUSE, Near Massiah St
additional word. July, 3 keys attached by a small brass|St. John. Possession on August Ist
a ent | Chain Pinder will be rewarded on | 1961 Inspection on approval of the
nA ae Game Csiline ine} returning same to the ADVOCATE] Tenant. Apply to B. L. Barrow (next
aparge is $3.00 for any number of words ADVERTISING DEPARTMENT 1.51—3: door) 12.7-51—én
3 10.7.51—3n. | — eee

up to 50 and 6 cents’ per word for each! r
additional wo-d. Terms cash. Phone 2508 “VENTNOR”, Corner ist Ave. Pine

between 8.30 und 4 p.m., 3113 for Death

Notices only after 4 p.m.





ANNOUNCEMENTS

HOLIDAY RESORTS—Grenada—tsle 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
hill, Rates from $5.00 per head per day.
SEASIDE INN—On Grand Anse Bathing
Beach. Rates from $4.00 per hea@ per

day. Enquiries to D. M. Slinger, Grenada, |

26.6.51—78n.

SALE



FOR

Minimum charge week 72 cents and)

96 cents Sundays 24 words — over 24
words 3 cents a word week—4 cents a
word on Sundays.











Cne GCLD WATCH made by Hamp-
den Watch Co. with gold chain attached.
Ali persons are warned against receiving
| or buying said watch. Reward paid

through Advocate Co., Ltd. on return-

12.7.51—2n

PUBLIC SALES
____REAL ESTATE

SHARES 30 Preference Shares of
£100 each in Applewhaites Limited. 150
| Shares of £1 each in Knights Limited
to be sold by public compttition at the
office of the undersigned on Thursday
the 12th day July 1951 at 2 o'clock.

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO.,
Solicitors.
28.6.5]—8n.—-e.0.d,











DWELLING HOUSE called “ELLER-
SLIEW" with 3700 Square feet of land
thereto situate at Chapman Street,
Bridgetown, nearest Whitepark Road)

The house contains Gallery, Drawing

at «1d Dining Rooms, two bedrooms, Break~
AUTOMOTIVE fast room, usual conveniences, Large
Basement. Electric Light and Govern-
—— | ment water installed.
CAR: 1947 Ford Prefect. 34,370 miles The above premises will be set up for
Tyres, coachwork, engine, upholster, all | sale by Public Competition at our Office
in good condition. To be sen at Cour-

tesy Garage





CAR: 1937 Chevrolet i
Apply to Springer, Rock Halli, “St Anarew.
11.7.5i—1n

I



14/6 in perfect con-
dition new tyres, paint etc. A.so Vaux-

CARS—Vauxhall

James Street on Friday 13th July 1951,
at 2 p.m, For inspection apply to Miss
Parmer the tenant between the hours of
3 and 4.30 p.m. dathy except Sundays.
YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
1L.7.51—8n.
_—__——
The undersigned will offer for sale






















































































































Road, Belleville, Drawing room, dining
room 3 bedrooms, s¢rvants room and
Garage. immediate possession. Dial 4910
or 3601 after 4 p.m. 12.7.51—2n

PERSONAL

The public are hese warned against
giving credit to my wife ELRITA
BRATHWAITE (nee LOVELL) as 1 do
not hold myself responsible for her or
anyone else contracting any debt or
debts in my name unless by a written
order signed by me.

CYRIL BRATHWAITE,
Rosegate,
St. John











11.7.51—2n

The gold that
went down
with

itchener

(By DON TAYLOR)
UST 35 years ago this month a
shocked Britain heard that
Lord Kitchener had gone down
in the cruiser Hampshire on the



$$$













BARBADOS ADVOCATE
CHANCERY SALE

The undermentioned property will be set up for sale at the Registration Office
Public Buildings, Bridgetown, between 12 noon and 2 p.m. for the sum and o
the date specified below. If not then sold, it will be set up on each succeedir
Friday at the same place and during the same hours until sold. Full particulars
on application to me.

LINDSAY ERCIL RYEBURN GILL

vs
CHARLES SYDNEY EDWARDS Defendant
PROPERTY: ALL THAT certain plantation called Appleby in the parish of Saint
James and Island aforesaid containing by estimation twenty-three acres or |
thereabouts abutting and bounding on lands of E. Shorey on lands ef Adrianna |
Forde, deceaséd on lands of Eric Carmichael on lands of Dan Springer on |
jands of Edmund Brewster deceased on lands of Oxnards Plantation on lands |
of one Gaskin on lands of one White on lands of M. Babb on lands of Joshua |
Gill deceased on lands of one Knight and on a public read leading to Saint
James Main Road or however else the same may abut and bound Together
with the messuage or dwelling house and all and singular other buildings and |
erections on the said land erected and built standing and being with the |
appurtenances the said plantation hereditaments and premises, |
UPSET PRICE: £2,
Date of Sale: 13th July,















Plaintiff

1951.

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar- in-Chancery Te



»erches or thereabouts abutting and bounding on other lands of the defendant -
seing the parcel of land first herein described on lands of Colleton Plantation on
ands of Checker Hall Plantation on lands of Checker Hall sold in lots on ian |
10w or late of the estate of C. W. Deane decease? and on the public road or|
iowever else the same may abut and bound.

Bill Sled 25th May, 1951 H, WILLIAMS, |
Dated 13th June, 1951. Registrar-in- Coen: |













GOVERNMENT NOTICE

HURRICANE WARNINGS
It is hereby notified that on the approach of storms, visual warn-
ings as described below will be displayed at the follow ng places
Public Buildings
Office of the Harbour and Shipping Master

oe Signal Station
East Point Lighthouse
South Point Lighthouse.
Harrison Point Lighthouse
Mount Standfast, St. James.
Crane Hotel, St. Philip.
Hackleton’s Cliff, St. John.
Golden Ridge, St. George.
St. Lucy’s Church,
District “B” Police Station.
District “C” Police Station.
District “D” Police Station.
District “E” Police Station.
“District “F” Police Station
Belleplaine Police Station

| I, Cautionary Warnin
OFFICIAL NOTICE } (1) Visual (a) by day—One red flag with black square centre.
BARBADOS. | 7 . ae
IN THE COURT OF CHANCERY } (b) by night—One red light : ;
IN PURSUANCE of the Chancery Act, 1906, I do hereby give notice to all) (2) Audible-—-(a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly
Eereans eV Se Se ee See Sent oF intenetlor any len OF ineur at frequent intervals for a period of a quarter of
brance in or affecting the property hereinafter mentioned (the property of the an }
defendant) to bring before me an account of their claims with their witnesses, an hour, — . ‘ 2 ; Hill
documents and vouchers to be examined by me on any Tuesday or Friday between (b) Sirens will be blown at Central, _Brittons i
the hours ef 12 noon and 3 o in Li afternoon at the Registration Oton, | Worthing, Boarded Hall, and District “E” Police
Public Buildings. Bridgetown before the 15th day of August, 1951 in order that | Sts 5 . i » imes, with an in-
such claims may 2e reported on and ranked according to the nature and priority | Stations 7 — a an gg ae = eo ms Nz This will
thereof respectively, otherwise such persons will be precluded from the benefits | terval of half a minute between blasts s
»f any deeree and deprived of all claims on or against the said property. be repeated every quarter of an hour for an hour.
PLAINTIFF ; JACK BOYCE GILL . i
DEFENDANT: OSWALD GRAHAM DEANE Hl. Hurricane Warning re
PROPERTY. ALL THAT certain piece or parcel of land situate in the parish of | (t) Visual — (a) by day——Two red flags with black square centres
Saint Lucy ie this ra counting by admeasurement one acre two hoisted one above the other.
roods twenty seven perches or thereabouts. Abutting and bounding on | , shts ist one above the
two sides on other lands of the defendant on lands of Colleton | (b) ps night—Two red lights hoisted one above
Plantation and on the public read or however else the same may ‘ other. .
abut and bound Together with the messuage or dwelling house called | (2) Audible—(a) Plantation and Church bells will be rung rapidly
Deane Hollow and all and sinzular other the buildings on the said | and continuously over a period of a quarter of an
! ee, 9 oe Mg ag Sen AND SECONDLY ALL THAT other | hour.
piece or parcel o: ind situa in e sa parish of Saint Lucy and Island afore- | ,
said containing by admeasurement three acres three roods ‘thirty ‘and four-ftths | (b) Two rockets or maroons will be fired from the

Harbour Police Station and, from Dis-

if possible,
trict Police Stations.

Itt. All Clear
(1) Visual Flags or lights will be hauled down. ,
(2) Audible—Sirens will be blown continuously for three minutes.



In addition to the above warnings a ;
(1) The Police will warn parochial authorities and isolated
districts













eee ae en na Rte eeenne






=m

PAGE SEVEN



Two Divs For Ike

WASHINGTON,
United States
that the 28th

10

al

July
Army
and

The
today

have

to Europe this

The
vill

fall.
two national guard division
complete the

ral
ean

Dwight Eisenhower's
defense command. ~.
anet;





43rd
National Guard infantry divisions~

been alerted for movement

six American
‘round divisions promised to Gen-
Euro

P.

Rates of Exchange

NTH JULY, 1951
CANADA
Uneluding Newfoundland)
62 9% pr. Cheques on a
Bankers 60 9% pr
Demand Drafts 6&-79°% pr.
Sight Drafts 69 6% pr
629% pr. Cable
314% pr. Currency 59 4% pr
Coupons 58 7% pr

“Home Sweet Home”

“Mid pleasures and palaces
though we may roam”
“There is no place like

home”
If there.
IS A GAS COOKER.

NOTICE

is hereby given
that MOHMED SAYED
PIPRAWALA of Kensington
New Road, St. Michael is ap-
plying to the Governor for
naturalization, and that any
person who knows any rea-







To-day's G. A. Song

























































































































hall 12 (Wyvern) in good ‘shape. Apply|at their Office, No. 17, High’ Street way to Russia. (2) Reports will be made over Barbados Rediffusion, Ltd. at ee y. yanted ahem:
Barbados Agencies. Ring 4908 Soot Bridgetown, on Friday the 2th day of | What. was Kitchener's mission? hourly or half hourly intervals at a quarter _ every sent b ha and signed”
7. in| July, 1951 at 2 p.m. i ur or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as "
—_— A parcel of land containing 5,445 bie true that there was = peer ee. ashe gle . a statement of the facts to the
CARS—1950 Morris Minor 10,000 Miles.| square teet, situate on St. Stephen's 000 in bullion aboard “to y 1 \! 1 Re rt il be broadcast at } rly or half hourly inter- Colonial Secretary,
1950 Morris Oxford 9,000 Miles. Like| Hill, Black Rock, St. Michael, with the| bolster up the Czar’s armies”? i (3) Reports will be broadcast at hourly or half hourly inte t 11.7.51.—$n.
New. 1949 Morris ox, 18 2 P. Laer Dwellinghouss thereon, calied “The | The man who unlocked the Hamp- vals, as will Ps, announced from the hte am yi ae
Mileage. 1948 Ford Prefect 14,000 Miles’ Nest" containing 2 public rooms, 2| shire’s secrets t t transmitter at the Garrison at a quarter past every
Vay: Pinar ells th . y rq. san
a ate aise wok Sool |atane Sa aie rane ee +e story in a book which tar ae SUMMER MEETING 1951 or at a quarter past and a quarter to every hour as the COOP
‘oyal. ‘ etween a.m. sho ; ie ncy 5 acycles. ‘
Ltd. Telephone 4504. 6.7.51—6n, ee 4 Dim on application to Miss woes published, “Unlocking Ad- Al C.2 (contd.) F.2 (contd.) | case may be. Frequency 5.40 megacyc 12.7.8 an NOTICE
alton, on the premises. venture’ a) c at - . 7 : ¥ Pees :
CAR—One (1) Prefect Ford in mood For further particulars, and conditions 15s.). (Robert Hale, “Ltd., Atomic II Love Potent Ladys = sion ie herebah-diveth
condition. 4 new tyres. Apply to M. C./ ot sale, apply to:— : Little ear
James, c/o Bata, Swan Street COTTLE, CATFORD & CO. He is Charles Courtney, the] Blue Streak re hi 1 Nest that SALEH MAHMAD AS-
: . 6.7,51—6n, , 1.7.51--8n. world’s highest-paid legal safe- a Dr en Winis wack Winds WAT of Mahogany Lan,
ELECTRIC".i A well eutuisitane oheriea Mantis T Hol ee ae een MOMSREAL, ADSTRAL Salar caiieaanaeee . the Governor for Mnturalizae
h wo Holes un Site . z se ee ti nd that any person
eer turing Business of long standing, with ‘ : ae NE ALAND LINE, LIMITED. on, a nat any pe
«teen Soar aay to be son ie fede 8ood local and export trade. Interesting |It was Sir Basil Zal.aroff, the A.8 Sevenbte Cross ee (M.A.N.Z.) who knows any reason why
man Rae Taylor's Garage. —-12.7.51—3n] Teturns. Will instruct eventual purchaser armaments king, who told | Lady Pink Sweet Rocket y Love Tl | SS. “ARABIA” 4 scteduled to sail M.V. “Caribee" will accept cargo naturalization should not ‘be
7 ae Ris ee? are practically and efficiently. Only elemen- Courtney a syndicate had located |] Nan Tudor Test Match Oberon from Melbourne 12th June, Brisbane 22nd and Passengers for Dominica, ranted should send a writ-
a
tary education necessary Simplified * * > d 8
PHILCO REFRIGERATOR: 914 cubic| working processes, Brewing of Beer. Kitchener's ship. Rebate Tiberian Lady Perseverance June, Port Alma is Bg roe Antigua, Montserrat, ees hr ten and signed* statement. of
ft. Full width freezing chamber. Brand) Stout and Porter. Compounding — of | He was offered a “staggering fee” | Sunny Game War Queen Pharos II ey ttt arriving Some St, Kitts, Salling Friday 1 the facts to the Colonial
new unit. Reconditioned throughout, | Fiavouring Essences of all types. Pers| for his services. White Company D.1 Princess Stella pee RY’ is sohedulea to eneenns: Secretary, f
may be inspected at Leo Yard, Cheap-| fume Extracts, Lotions and various Toilet Courtney says there were two Bi Bell: Nedtviatl cot tick ratnie ots tig emt ton,
side. Apply H. L. Smith, Sandford,| preparations. | Vinegars. Propriety Medi- B.l ow Bells Gelding | sail from Hobart late June, North Queens- M.V. “Daerwood"” will accept 11.7.51.—44n,
St. Philip. — 7.7,51—ti.n. | cines ete., etc. Stock in Trade at cost| ate holes in the Hampsire, one | Demure Cross Roads. Rambler Rose land mid July, Brisbane end July, Sydney cargo and Passengers for St. a *
price. Reasons for selling: Retirement,| DViously made by a mine, and} Golden Quip Watercress 4 River Maid early August, Melbourne mid August, Lucia, Grenada and Aruba, Pas- LLL NII
leaving for Europe. For further particu- a smaller one which “might have Harroween Rivermist | poe Moneta Ge thie hie ot sengers only for ae. reat ora
7 a ~ , f rao ce ed Prida 4 sta .
LIVESTOUK tats, adetene gag aad oe Bridge been made by a torpedo.’ Landmark D.2 Seedling | hard frozen cargo, iling Friday 13th ins
own, or ‘phone: or appo Re at. On the port side of the gun deck Pharlite Mary Ann Sinbad In addition to general cargo these . WNb&S’
COW: One young Cow fresh in milk, "| _ “each gun was loaded,” ‘ | vessels have ample space for chilled and B.W.I, SCHOONER 0 :
Sil Bullet El Siren
32 pints daily. Apply Rae Beside each was a mound of skele- =I ver Bulle Cross: Bow Soprano | Lading for transhipment a* Poe ASSOCIATION INC.
aes AUCTION tons with earphones on_ their alnte “a to British Guiana, Leeward and Wind-
3 lyi : Sun Queen Lady Belle Sunbeam ward Islands, Telephone 4047. bom
MISCELLANEOUS er heads, lying by shells that were B.2 E2 Sun Fire | For further particulars apply— meas
eee oa = sa Friday 13th at 2 p.m. at McErnearney never fired. They had not de- 3 Comet Sunin | nee co. LTD ame
A wind-blown look isn’t pretty.| Garage 1935 Chevrolet Sedan Car, 1947) serted their stations. Balandra Kendal F lsh a FURNESS, TennnaS . Me
“Amami Wave Set” makes your hair so| Plymeuth Sedan Car both in working{|What of the gold said to be| Fanny Adams easy to set so quick to dry, This| order and Forde Station Waggon and aboard? The Admiralty “flatly | Gun Hill Suntone z Vanguard | a yd
OY, pearance, sm eapen mute rig gvice, Tams CASH Pe for tx! denied” there was any. King Soloman Will o'the Wisp II Viceroy DA COSTA & CO, LTD, in the °
RRIGEHE te Toe Fibs on R. ARCHER McKENZIE, | But, says*Courtney, there was gold] Pepper Wine , Fl Vixen | BReepoue 'OCATE
Sati shea Auctioneer, —gold which ended up in Hit-| Perfect Set Bowmanston Waterbell vases ADV
AMM-I-DENT TOOTHPASTE _87.51—4n | Jer’s Germany! Courtney went] Pretty Way Black Shadow GA
eT pone within a ahort atic sou| 1 have been instructed by the| down with two divers, Costello] Red Cheeks Colleton Betsam | a
pes be the winner of one of the follow-| Government in Executive Committee to| and Mansfield. ‘ Red Velvet Diamoa Black Eagle i
ina tek Bene $50.00, 2nd Prize $15.00,| Offer for sale by public auction at the|They found in a little ante-room Seawell Dulcibella Blue Grass | & CoO
Sd Prise 8.00.” 8 PRat ao Sard got the’ Department of ighws¥s| six enormous ‘boxes Vindima Flame Flower Diaiem ;
ne senoepeerenemnnnenerenereneinclenenoen Rows of Boxes Yasmeen Joint Command Flying Ann
PHYL TABLETS at 1 p.m. one 1949, 18 H.P. Vauxhall asme ) A.F.S., F.V.A.
nee neds " GaLOROE bad breath. Get va ae Seton ou at nae com-}It took Courtney three days to CA Lazy Bones Gover | ° i
yeurs today. Knights Drug Stores. PasaSVEly DOW AyeSe ty a> ve open the smallest of them—and]} Aberford The Eagle Jewe “ RK SERVICE -
12.7.51—2n | holstery as Peis ke some the “light fell on rows of} Catania F.2 Miss Friendship A\6. ‘“enramnnicy ake Arrives Barbados 19th June, 1081. .
Qe ge er Government Auctioneer, splintered boxes disgorging gold lous Alamein Monsoon s' ER sails 29th June Arrives Barbados 10th July, 1951, ALE
“FARM” POWDERED FULL CREAM wipoaey, i , Fabulou ‘Apall Starlet A STEAMER sails ee aie
M#LK—Supreme quelity and only $4.32 ove OR. coins. Trfusion pollo starie _ cain ieae fame ieee en Raa nie=tS events rete Var
oS as cae ee oes = ae es dad I ola ENY AP Ae | Landscape fears prean Victory Ay SAMRANS TNO as wy, RE eee ed
et a n a : " d i ywers igilan Ss Fa i ¢ 4 Arrives arbados n June, . . o r ,
or Drug Store. and try the best| UNDER THE IVORY HAMMER Shen to Seclin and \adaed tn Lesbing Article ae” rs gle 8, ALCOA POLARIS” sails 13th Juno Arrives Barbados 28th June, 1061, Codrington Hill, St. Michael. A :
rely ceccoentenl SIR Ge eRe toe By i pstructions recetved, I will sell) the Reichsbank, { Swiss Roll Bouquet Blue Diamond 8.3; ALCOA PATRIOT" pails 1th July Arrives Barbados sth July, 1902. converted into four — spacious ’
- a On Friday July 13th at Messrs Redman “ni , ; SS " i ele une! fal a ali lalate ead Iie ah al cati TTT, : oie ; :
the sake of your health and your pocket. on Ania uly 8 ete einie ar Then, one morning, they got into Tops Bright Light Brahmin’s Choice “CANADIAN SERVICE luxury flats fitted with all modern
rt dealer cannot supply, phone 2229. , : , the bullion room again They psy : tonveniences. There are approx!
ra 27,6, 51—t.f.n. pe une oa phe age aeoeant omened the boxes of gold— | Tucker's Kitty ‘Caprice Diana SOUTHBOUND 5 acres surrounding the house all
ate an icense unti 9 1 perfect moe ey Sak * : t “hess li t t a F bberie
s,| Condition, suitable for Taxi. Terms Cash, “chest after chest of gold coins, | War Lord vardinal Duc hess | Name of Ship Sails Montreal Sails Halifax Arrives B'dos. | a ieeatne oe pee eroateee :
For cleaning your Suits, Eaten af Sale at 2 p.m 20-rouble. pieces.” C2 Cavalier Frivolity | July oth fr sppeach ie hanked oy roar bila ‘
ts ete., ete, try ‘Scrubb’s ry| INC A § asi Sener 7 ss oh eee +ASUS June 27h June 29th July 9th : anked | ch
Clesnée Pvloraae bok: VEE eee Suddenly, the men were trapped | Ability Champagne IT eee Surre ne tee eaeeet ali July : July oth July 19th mahbgany tr Good invest= "7, !
Obtainable at — KINGHT'S LTD 11.7.51—2n when a current shut the bulk-} Anna Tasman Chutney — ate oH oat ow 8.8. ALCOA PENNANT” July 20th July 2rd August 2nd Baas Seer Sopyesalty ealtaley }
et 53 Sn. head door. They were shut in for} Arunda ‘ ciawente* ' is eee = —— edie irene tenet? ; . :
AS? rear) an hour, nearly 400 ft. down, | Best Wishes -olombus goans Star NO! aby ; ls for St. Lawrence a Se
GENTS THREE PIE®@E GRAY TWEED he D “waiting to die” 7 1 aes Consternation Lucky Shot | 88. "ALCOA PARTNER due July 1th = sails for St. ae ae. ikea a ee
SUIT. Approximate size-38 Dial—8140.| Under The Diamund Hammer | ‘waiting’ to die”. Careful Annie sucky § River Ports. RES", St his i
we ee 10.7,51—t.f.n, The miracle happened, the current] Court O‘Law December Manu SaaS aperty, typibal of aaa
“serene “cae e Soa Ne aie eat aco By porno: a igee: I bat Raed a shifted, and they forced the door | Dashing Princess Dunese ee * These vessels have limited passen «cr acearnmodation, gone ona, i the idaal ome ap
NIGHT GOWNS: Jersey Si or coo’; for sale by public auction on ureOey open. Costello got a crushed | Doldrum Dunquerque opsy ~ rooms and quiet country gur-
and ‘Colours to ‘suit everyone 82-28) Station “Hill, ‘St Michael, one doubie | chest. They raced to a British | pecapade II Epicure Sea Bequest ROBERT THOM LTD, — NEW YORK AND GULF SERVICE. rooms and quiet country | air.
an olours su % p . 5 . Pe a ; . > ah - 7
mea $3.24. Kirpalani, Swan Street reofed house with shop attached, and port, “where Sir Basil Zaharaff | Pajr Sally Facetious Silk Plant APPLY:—DA COSTA & CO., LTD.—CANADIAN SERVICE i Mae Ape poly
SET Sit | Sage ed, ft, Ge land, | Also the housstiold.! awore ‘us to secrécy EES, Flieuxce First Admiral Sun Jewel VE YOU VISITED Town in 6 miles. Offers invftgg. i
a urniture, erms cash, rey A. ott, First Flight Valeska HA ; 7 ) A ee
RECORDS: Charlie Kunz, Bing, Swing} Auctioneer. 6.7,51—5n Fuss Budget ce ae 2 ' 5 aie ; is —
....and we will order for you ir we| Fl ° High and Low Foxglove Bada FE EVANGELICAL BOOK DEPOT ame. at gee ’
haven't BPE AL Sa, Bree De Berose % ze ' Rare amingo Kitchen Front Hi-Lo Zuleika driveway is available with approx.
Ltd. 6.7.51— PUBLIC NOTICES : : ; j nee - ... IN BAY STREET 4 acres well laid out with lawns,
4 jec . e in the event of any horse taking part in any i . ‘ £ ttc ‘ 5 tennis court, ornamental gardens, oe
PAILS: Secondhand Pails. Call a\| Ten cents per agate Une on week-davs Colony Found Subject to e hang Barbados Summer Meeting, 1951 : THE DEPOT for Bibles and Christian Literature anpubberies, lavas padiewie, alin }
Best Ppa ea thay Ly deat ‘or in cinbsiep’ tnloge Baht or eee toh daly 1951. a aside Det (Adjoining Dr. Lowe's (Chiropractor) Waiting Room) closed by wall and fence. The «df
Stree Pr § 3 + 4 minim on ys ol, " 4 ¥ h » contal very large lounges, 7
larger quantities he sy | and $1.80 on Sundays. In Bahamas ; G. A. LEWIS, OPEN 9.00 A.M. TO 12 NOON DAILY dining room, walleries, thes |
ee et secretary. fouble bedrooms, imposing .hall, '
“SARIDONE” Tablets are recommend. BARBADOS CIVIL SERVICE ; , ATT RCCTT ROT PIUNIOOCGRO TT IISRGr, € 0 4 ; rs ;
ed in such painful conditions as head- ASSOCIATION An American ornithologist has rer PEDDIE ICE fie ee aa rt
SEL: TemeAIne, TODS ECT SS Se eee AGENDA discovered a.colony of 7,500 rare| @ | % ae
pain neuralgia ete. Obtainable a al of special general Meeting to be held at American flamingos living on the | i “HILL CREST", Bathsheba, Sub- -
Ltd 12.7.51—2 | Combermere School Hall, Roebuck Street, aloes “ timate tcddua are ‘4 CHARCOAL BOX IRONS DELUXE stgntially built modern stone bun- i
————— chiver, | om Saturday, 14th July, 1981, at 1.30 p.m. ? , g galow on the brow of the cliffs j
SPECIAL OFFER: 6 gate of eee 1. Address by Mr. K. H. Straw,| Bahamas. He is Mr. Robert Allen, | | ¥ which affords fine views df4 ;
assorted Jams, one pound 5 . | Economist of the Institute of Social! now engaged in research on the = ¥ this wild and rocky coastline ¢
$2.88. W. A. Medford & Company, Rickett and Economic Research, U.C.W.L, 3 : e 3 These axe-thires good bedrooms,
Street. 11.7.51—3n a ee of Living Surveys, — and wets of the flamingo in the West | ; ® living room, 2-sided : pe A 4 j
SS Sit Splatt juestions. oO ‘ , kitchen, servant's quarters ar
SPRING CUSHION UNITS FOR ae There will be a short Break. “The flamingos of Inagua,” he ¥ INTRAKL EMPORIUM Gutate, Bantrittee. andienine: axe
}TOLSTERERS:—Ready packed in Bur aP| 2. Minutes of last General Meeting. ays. i r ent back to 4 laid on. The Land is over 6 acres -
(Bag), each contains 42 Springs (6 rows 3. Auditors Report Pe sn Sree: & ? ad th bout 60 cocoarut
* bs € { : re * -| “ i y y j . net +r n here are abou PC Ah
ane. Sauna AG iy Taavatataly Sc eran he, Preaidant, well iq “ine tataiee samahans in a S Corner of Broac. and Tudor Streets frees, An interbeting proposition
Quantity available. pply ore . 5. General Business, , , at the | figure asked a
J, The Standard Agency (B'dos) Co.) Piease be in your seats early concentration of the once abund- $ oe ee Soe
14 Swan Street, one 362 a L. A. HALL, ant American species, Phoenicop- \ "A Palla airatrad Pah aaa ora ort ee aa 5 “HOLDER'S HOUSE"—St. James
ce eee ais po decir en General ba terus ruber ruber, the unbelieva- B690o7 PP LO SLL PLOY % An EBatate Houne built, of stone fe
WELDING MATERIALS— Electrodes) | __ 1. bly __ beautiful and much to a e ec 2 : with pine Mooring and, shingled i
in sizes of 6, 8 and 10's also bronze PROFESSIONAL NOTICE persecuted bird that has been| * WAN verandahs, etc. also garage and
gteel and flux for Acetylene | Woratit.| This is to inform my patients and the dangerously depleted in recent! ss e % outbuildings
ae aot Resets © Phone-2696 public that my Dental Office will be years.” ~ $ The house stands on er 4
gar an pry oR closed from Jiily 9th and will be reopened . re Yes a \ ¥, acres of well timberec anc
Peete on July 23rd. 5 oa ae ~— ao ae mea a x A Vacancy exists with the Ifational Cash Register Com- N (mahogany) epatenen ed Pee
aarti tn ee ee a r. &. H. & _ eat ane : ‘ ‘ i long driveway janked r :
We have: just: received an assortment 8.7.51~4n }taking a shallow draft boat with 13 pany’s Agents for an Apprenti:e Mechanic. Applications are closely panted mahogany trees 3
of Sjower ani Vegetable Seeus tect - him. He was greatly moved, he % : catia ages of 19 and 22, who One of the outstanding attractions 2
Auealle Se a tal eimaesh NOTICE says, at his first sight of the great . 3 invited from individuals betweor the ages of 19 a ; of Holders is the very lovely ang ;
51— le is st s ne . 4 : to onad . “ertificate y y c te which has the :
Applications for a vacant Bulkeley masses of huge pink birds with i | e a % possess the following attributes: “:ducation to School lapehagecait s neantty See One ‘cigvelen bey
Trust Fund exhibition tenable at any|¢hejr brilliant red — shoulder % Standard; mechanical aptitude; initiative personality, The suc- y cool with fine views from all sidem-- =
WANTED fr be maond grade school of the Island | Hatches, .He describes the dis-| ;e er tae 3 ie a three to six Coast and bathing under 1 mile, mm *
bs be canned by me up to the covery as follows: 1% cessful applicant will be require 1 to undergo a die cern 6 shilee ‘
Mintnum aoarge! eek 1 sens and Candidates must be sons of parents} “As we emerged on the east d CU rn months probationary period in 13a -bados, followed by a similar aiates cilia — staccunans Cle i
‘undays et y 5 ‘ ‘ . i > i : . : 7 ;
an # cents a word week—4 cents a Sakienent che mn deca a ‘table to eee S tg es Rc Pag me gig goo period in training in Trinidad. ‘jalary during the periods of A beautiful. property Serie 4
5 , colon) S a 3 ' : abe ; " ‘ : > the finest pre-war workman
word on Sundays. Mean te seas Gnd must not be more\ row ‘hundred yards farther on, | . ‘R probation and training will be between $45.00 and $70.00 per and well: planned with 2 recep
3 . . . ide . i Sart a 5 5 prandan, ;
HELP A baptismal: certificate snd leiter,| Sammy Nixon, my local guide. | month depending on the age ard experience of the individual, eitctiene san, eae ‘stare:
from the Headmaster of the school] grabbed my arm and pointed off C ee ; ais + full particulars, and submitting rooms ‘etc. The land is approx; - 4
STENOGRAPHER— Wanted Sin which ee bh gd aeration to a break in the vegetation a . Apply in writing only, giving ful! pa ars, a f Sears ite momar brat giieetat ia }
ately by Messrs Carrington and Sealy,| pany application orms 0: PI a ‘ "1 Fite sgister Co’s. “ ‘tive orchard “and ‘
Lucas Street—Sal according to expe-| must be obtained Hoe Fee half-m mile or or so ahead, ui a Passport Photograph to Th lfational Cash Register Co meres ae ens as males
nce and »bility “Apply in writing in £ ’ ss + ‘ a i > vane, de 1 be sold separately
the teat inatanhee 12.7.51—3n Clerk, Vestry of St. George : {r Tanah With Barbados ‘oul Agents, c/o T. Geddes Grant, Ut\., Bolton Lane Bt 7 $ gardew | may “be ald se 4 “4
_ ——_—_—_—_ - - . —_In | si wvi-—e ,
pi iarebtabeenateneiaconinaiai 4
STENOGRAPHER & TYPIST for our Coast Station |
office. Apply by letter and in person Cable and Wirtless (W.L.) Ltd. advise | 6 444 ;
stating experience ood salary offered NOTICE ——._ | that they can now communicate with TS SRT ROE RENTALS ' j
3. B. Lesile & Co. Ltd. Collins. Lid. | 5p oa e eae > a apicuLTu.| the following ships through their Bar- {
Building, Broad Street. Bridgetown - . bados Coast Station | F ree
12.7.51—6n SAEs BAUS OOF tee Alcoa Pegasus, s.s. Willemstad, s.s & | N “PLEASANT HALL COTTAGE",
Vaqataa aden’ vienteuon at % aes Monte Urbasa. £8. Rosario, pa, Atlantic I i Dayrells Rd. — This nicely situated |
agains! jach's lantation, . Lue ra oped 7 . j a able f ished from ~
MISCELLANEOUS TAKE NOTICE that I, the Cxher, of eee an rag rag ro Ra Pe neathrg | popee Jt ayeds ne ee $
ley ————— | the above Plantation am about to obtain | 5-5- » 5.5. 8. * ro :
One LIQUOR LICENSE. Harold Prov-|a loan of £300 under the provisions of | *s- S. Rosa, s.s. Margaret Likes, s.s. sm SALE “wHITERALL FLATS”, Cod- od
erbs & Co,, Ltd. High Street the above Act against the said Plantation, pene Hill, + eee Sy You have a HOI FOR SA rihgton mil Be Michael — Modern } =
12.7.51—3n | in respect of the Agricultural year 1951 to oo So an eats ° . t US find a Buye r apartments with use of beautiful | at
var money has been borrowed under Alcoa Polaris, 8.8. Pathfinder, s.s. Cotti- . ie r “ srounds, |
If the Agricuitdral Aids Act, 1905, or the|¢#. 5-8. Mosnes, s.s, Esso Syracuse, 5.5. | | x “SANDY LODGE", Sandy Lane, }
above Act (as the case may be) in respect | Vulcan, 8.8. Wave Liberator, 's.s. Samana, } | St, James Furnished Beach
f9- y c R of such year. s.s. Romana, 5.8. Filefjell, s.s. Astoria, | - House with excellent beach aha
Dated this 10th day of July 1951 8.8. Urania, s.s, Presidente Dutra, s.s | sett
, moe : te Federal, s.s, Esso Brazil, s.s, Lingula,| | bathing }
S: DRO N, Sir es Canadian Constructor, s.s. Sunavis 7 ‘ J ISE | | :
JOHNSON'S STATIONERY ‘ati oe, ' gy ties | You wish to BU¥ A HOUSE } “STRATHMORE”, Culloden Ras | v}
y “ - 7 Town house furnished or - | ;
geben qatar | —_ MAIL NOTICES Let US find it for YOU furnished on long lease : i
NOTICE Mails for St. Lucia by the M.V, Lady r,

= will be closed
THURSDAY, JULY 12th

PARISH OF ST. JAMES
Tenders will be received by the under-
signed up to Saturday the 28th July
for the erection of a Building to be

\ 2 rade Ps Bathing Cubicles at Reid's

| Bay, St. James

{ All abst acter may be obtained orf

| application at the Parochial Treasurer's

| Office

| P. H. TARILTON,
‘ | Clerk to the Vestry, St. James
Ror cosenosmnemeneennemnseoeeeed! | 12.7 51—in

|

Joy will be closed
Office as under
Parcel Mail
Maii at 2 p.m
p.m, on the ith Ju’,
Mails for St

at the General Post
at 12 noon, Registered
Ordinary Mail at 2.30
1951

Lucia by the Sch. United




Pilgrim S., will be closed at the General
Post Office as under

Parcel Mail at 3 p.m, om the 13th]
July, 1951, Registered Mail at 9 am
Ordinary Mail at 10.15 a.m. on the
l4th J 1951

| Especially if it's Chase & Sanborn. For here's
coffee as coffee should be—rich, hearty,

| satisfying. Just sniff that inviting aroma...
sip thot heavenly coffee flavor. You'll

ask for Chase & Sanborn always.






| RALPH - A - BEARD

F.V.A,
Hardwood Alley “te
REEL AOL IED, AMEE Seton Fie

’Phone 4683



KEAL ESTATE AGENTS
AUCTIONEERS afd”
SURVEYORS

PLANTATIONS BUILDING §

Phone 4640



|
1%
/




PAGE EIGHT





BARBADOS

‘irst British Cham pion In Sixty Years
TURPIN. TAKES CROWN

FROM RAY

RANDY

TURPIN- who on Tuesday

ROBINSON

LONDON, July 11
night knocked

Sugar Ray Robinson off the world middleweight throne,
is the first British middleweight champion of the world

since Ruby Robert Fitzsimmons held it in 1891,

The sepia

skinned Turpin, 23, former carnival fighter and naval cook,
has fought his way to the top in only 44 professional bouts.
The Loser



RAY ROBINSON

The Old Champion.

LONDON, July 1!
Sugar Ray Robinson once con-
sidered as boxing’s invincible
fighting machine, was stripped of
his world middleweight crown
after absorbing a terrific beating
by the comparative newcome
Turpin. The 23-year-old negro
almost unknown outside his Brit
ish homeland, and astounded the
boxing world by soundly whip-
ping the New York title-holder in
15 rounds. As the capacity crowd
of 18,000 in Earl's Court arena
cheered in disbelief, 31-year-old
Robinson's fistic world collapsed
around his battered features but
he'll get a chance next September
on his home grounds to get hi
title back.
“He was
Robinson
any alibi.

than I wa
offering

better
said, without

—(C.P.)

Trainers Usually
Receive Warning
On Doping

(By RICHARD BAERLEIN)

When the Epsom stewards cr-
dered the saliva of Derby candi-

date Nyangal to be tested, they
set a precedent which had the
approval of every follower oi
racing. Happily the test proved
negative, as was generally ex-
pected,

But the importance of the in-

cident must not be missed. 1t wa
the first time a colt in the great-
est race in the world had been
given a saliva test, and that colt
came from the best-run stable in
Europe.

Complaints have been openly
voiced that saliva testing has been
confined to small stables, and is
done only to catch the small men,
while the large stables .get away
without being tested,

Nothing could be further from
the truth. Veterinary surgeons
and the stewards do not like tak-
ing away a man’s living, and
they go to great length to avoid
being forced to take such action.

Vet Can Tell

When the horses are walking
round the parade ring the veter-
inary surgeon on duty can nor-
mally tell if any horses have
been doped.

It. may not be generally known

that in many instances no at-

tion is taken the first time a

horse from a certain stable is

seen to be doped.

The. trainer is warned
produce his horses in a
eondition in future, and
but a fool would ignore
warning, Yet in practice it
been proved that this can
pen.

Nothing could be fairer than
that, though it must be admitted
that there is no reason why train-
ers should be given warning. No
doubt in many instances this is
not done.

The testing of a Derby candi-
date proved that nobody is out-
side the net, though a more fre-
quent system of saliva-testing
would no doubt help greotly to
deter any trainer or Owner who
might contemplate indulging in
the doping of

not
milk
nobody
such a
has
hap-

racehorses,

L.E.S.








Fans here say he has the hard-
est punctl pound for pound,
the ring today. Never betore i
he. ever fight more than it
reund Generally he just slug
his opponent with his rib crunct



ng right and down he goes,
furpin, the son of a Britisn
Guiana father, and a now cripple

bod half blind English mother,
éomes from ‘Leamington Spi

%

W arwickshit

His

u 14 he wa
Bist ur.
y The Fight

In the very first round Turpi

were tough and
i promisin

school-days

airead








took one of Ray’s sult r tt

gut wincing and cam rowding

th to handle the American witl!

startling ease in the clinches. Hi 4)

scored frequently in the thir 4

round with a straight hard left t #4

the heac a punch Robinson wa j

lever able to fathom throug cl

the fight. tobinson, who got.

30,000, which is. the. larges44 RANDOLPH TURPIN,
Purse ever paid a fighter in Br 4q of the
aii wit himself only in the’ - =
vwelfth round when he = scoreo}

with a beautifully synchronized

body and head attack that mo-

mentarily had Turpin on_ the’

verge of trouble. But the Briton}

jumped into frequent clinches»

tiring Robinson by hanging limp ¢
got

on his afms. Turpin who
£9,000, said into the ring micro-
phone after his victory: “I prom-~
ise to keep the title fn my coun-





New Middleweight Champion

World.

Vamoose Undefeated
In Tornado Series

(By Our Yachting Correspondent)

It is most unfortunate that no

Breakaway completed the first
round about 50 seconds ahead of

**ble to beat Vamoose or even come Swansea which had a lead of 20

try as long as I can.” other Tornado has found it possi-
Warned pa close second. Eight ‘Tornado

goth =omen are noted bodyfraces have so far been held. She
punchers and Turpin, who won*,was the winner on each occasion.
twenty-nine of his forty-four After sailing steadily through-
jights by knockouts, was warned out the race, Vamoose won the
in the first round for a kidney second Regatta of the new series
punch, which is a foul here, He which was sailed in Carlisle Bay
rettled Ray’s teeth with a hard on Sunday morning. She defeated

left to the chin, and again ham-
mered a left to Robinson’s head
with Ray apparently unable to
avoid the punch.

They ‘both were warned fo:
holdifg in the third, but Turpin
had the better of what fighting
there was, and Ray only began to
look like himself in the fourth
round when he scored harder,
cleaner punches. Turpin, work-
ing from behind that long left,
pulled back in the fifth round,
but Robinson caught him with
geries of punches to the body
the sixth to take the round, Rob-
inson won only the fourth, sixth
end eleventh rounds by any sort

of margin, with two others, po

sibly even. Turpin was well
ahead in the other ten, What
amazed the crowd was Robin-
s0n’s lack of fire and the way he
obviously tired. After a butting
incident in the seventh round he
did not appear in anything like
the physical condition that kept

him from defeat in all but one of

his 130 professional fights until
last ‘night.
Puncher

In the crowded dressing room,
Robinson said Turpin was a “ter-
rific puncher.”

Robinson, seconded by Mana-
ger George Gainsford, vid he



wpuld like to fight Turpin agatn
pessibly in New York, possibly in
September. Robinson was not
talking much. He had a nasty
cut over his left eye. He would
only say that Turpin was a fine
fighter and a tough puncher.
His defeat was a_ sensational
finish to what had been a
successful swing around for

most
Rob-




inson. He won six fights in forty
Cays, all within the distance. His
tour was marred only by a de-
monstration in Berlin when

Cemmetest declared ‘No decision’
after the referees ruled in the
ring that Robinson had fouled
the German champion Ten Hoff.
—C.P. & U.P.



Registrar Named

Our Own Cor

ANTIGUA, July 11.

(From Our Own Correspondent)

Mr. J. H. V. Redhead, a Magis-
trate of Antigua, has been appoint-
ed Chief Registrar of Grenada.
Born in Grenada he was educated
at the Grenada Boys’ school and
practised as a local solicitor for
three years.

He was oppointed Registrar and
additional Magistrate of, St. Lucia
in 1940 and came to the Leewards
in 1940 as Registrar and Magis-
irate in Montserrat le was pro-
moted to the post of Magistrate
of Antigua in 1942. Mr. Redhead
expects to assume his new
pointment in the middle of August

(Fron espondent)

pai be
(Sm
we iP

HERELITTLE oS o\ly
BIRDIES “TIME FOR, JY Vs
S LUNCH: COME ON=/~ [v7 5

oe _Meal\ sa il |

\

Edril, which was second, by over
two minutes and finished the race
in a little over an hour.
Considering it was one-design
racing, with no handicapping, the
boats sailed terribly. At one time
there was about three minutes
between each boat and the finishes
were not interesting. The only
helmsman who really chaienged
Teddy Hoad in Vamoose was Jack
Leacock in Zephyr. He overtook
Vamoose around the western
mark in the first round 1c’ a shori



* spell.

The highlight of the race was
when George Hoad in Breakaway,
who was many minutes behind the
others at the start, went on to
overtake Swansea and Thunder
although the sailed without a jib.

The Tornadoes appear to sail
best on even keel. When a helms-
man does a series of careening it
is to the delight of the crowd but
not in the best interest of himself.
Careening in the first few
caused many boats to overturn but
at that time the helmsmen were
getting accustomed to the boats.
Now every hhelmsman should take

races



a lesson from Teddy Hoad who
sails on even keel and alway
wins.

In my opinion some helmsrman

appear either to give up hope or
become disinterested when they
are not among the first four boats,
This should not be. The most
interesting part of the race may be
between the last two boats if ai
the finish there is only a matter
of a few seconds between them.
The race yesterday was south
about with a fairly strong wind
along the southern course. The
boats racing were Vamoose, skip-

pered by Teddy Hoad, Zephyr
skippered by Jack Leacock, ivan
Perkins’ Earil, Swansea, skipper-

ed by George Hoad,

Vamoose took the lead from the
start. She was first around the
buoy. A few seconds before

reaching the western mark = she
was overtaken by Zephyr. Zephy
cleared this mark about three
econds ahead of her, Shorti
afterwards Vamoose regained the
lead. The boats, with the excep
tion of Breakaway, were we
grouped together at this mark

They took a northern course and
then tacked south to run into
strong breeze which drove the.
straight for the Bay Street mark
Edril, which tacked early, bene-
fited from this. She went aheac
of Zephyr which sailed too far
north,

First to complete the first round
was Vamoose, over 1 minut
ihead of Edril which had a simi
lar lead on Zephyr. The oth
boats were all scattered oi
Breakaway, without her jib, eve
took Swansea and Thunde
When they were rounding the Ba
Street mark in the first rou
Vamoose was then approachin
the western mark in the secone











cs
Tae






Lage a)



Ll Chsioter 13: HOW TO

=e Od 7") MAKE FRIENDS AND



INFLUENCE BIRDS =: |
TO SAY NOTHING OF
THE NEIGHBORS —-



*



seconds on Thunder.

In the second round the boats
kept the same positions around
the western mark, Vamoose in-
creased on her lead on the run for
the Bay Street mark. Zephyr was

able to clip a few seconds off
Edril’s lead but failed to overtake
her. Vamoose however lost

some time when she had to make
a short tack before clearing the
Bay Street mark. At the end of
the second lap Vamoose was two
minutes ahead of Edril which now
had a lead of over three minutes
on Zephyr.

In the final round Vamoose
nearly lapped Thunder and
Breakaway. Noel Emptage in
Swansea did a series of acrobats
before he finally dropped out of
the race. Swansea was on_ its
side. Emptage’s body was out of
the boat while his hand reached
across the deck for the tiller,
Only his head was above deck.
This delighted those who watched
the race but failed to gain time for
Swansea.

Vamoose kept the lead and fin-
shed first, two minutes and 30
seconds ahead of Edril, which was
second. Zephyr finished third,
five minutes and ten seconds after
Edril, 3reakaway, which was
fourth, must have been about 15
are behind Zephyr, Thunder
was last.






Sea Nyniphs Beat

Ursuline Convent

Sea Nymphs defeated the Ur-
suline Convent 10 goals to one in
their Water Polo match at the
Aquatic Club yesterday after-
moon, For Sea Nymphs Pat Mahon
scored five goals, Toni Browne
scored three and Joyce Eckstein
and Nancy Jones one each. Joan
Lashley scored the lone goal for









tne Ursuline Convent.

The teams were:

Sea mphs: Anne Eckstein,
(Capt.), Joyce Eckstein, Mary
Knight, Toni Browne, Nancy

Jones, Pat Mahon, and Betty Wil-
slams,

Ursuline Convent; L. Lyon,
Marilyn Sung, Tonie Nieves
(Capt.), Biddy MHenzell, Roge-

marie Sweeney, Edwina Parsons
and Joan Lashley.

This afternoon fixtures are
Flying Fish versus Harrison Col-
lege and Sword Fish versus
Bonitas, The Referee is Mr. A.
Clarke.



Summerhayes
Tennis Results

The Championship games foi
the Y. De Lima Trophy in the
Summer Hayes Tennis Club
Tournament, continued at Sum-
mer Hayes yesterday afternoon
when D. W. Wiles and J. S. B
Wear beat D. A. Wiles and C
W. G, Chenery 6—3, 6—4, 6—2.

The Tournament continues on
Saturday when the semi-finals
will be played. The iixtures fo
this are as follows: E. R. Atkin-
son_ and C. V. Gittens versus C
R. E. Warner and L. G. Hutchin





son; D. W. Wiles and J. 8. P
Dear versus V. C. Gale and \
H. Chenery,

The draw for the first row

of the singles Championship wil
ake place on Saturday.

ADVOCATE



THU



IRSDAY, JULY 12, 1951

Bright Cricket SLOW SCORING IS Butcher On
KILLING CRICKET “erder Trial

(By PETER DITTON)

THE RECENT RUMFUS at Trent Bridge. during which
Reg Simpson the Notts captain bowled an over of under-
arm lobs to Wilf Wooller, the Glamorgan skipper turned
the spotlight most effectively on one of the unsavoury

In League
Game
By CLYDE WALCOTT

JUNE 25.

Rishton’s 13th match of the
season gave them their first vic-
tory at Enfielqd on Saturday. Al-
though the gods of cricket
favoured the villagers, Enfield had
to resume their innings on what
had been a batsman’s wicket after
just sufficient rain had fallen to
‘turn the tables in favour of the
bowler. Enfield were all out for
120, after being 110 for 4 wickets,
Clyde Walcott top scored with 59.
The wicket roiled out easy and
Rishton who lost: three early
wickets were not discouraged and
a stand by Ramsbottom and But-
ler adding 80 runs, brought Rish-
ton to victory. Walcott captured
3 wickets for 59 runs in 12 overs.
Wetcott now has an aggregate of
638 runs in 12 innings and has
taken 32 wickets.

For once in a way Everton
Weekes was disposed of for a
comparatively modest score, but
the Bacup amateurs showed their

power, with Banham hitting 84
and Bancroft 55. Bacup declared
at 213 for 6 wickets against

Lowerhouse. Everton scored 33
in just over 20 minutes. Lower-
house were given 120 minutes to
get the runs, but the Bacup bowl-
ers were always on top and
Lowerhouse ‘were all out for 114.
Roy Marshall was Lb.w. to Ash-
worth for 21. Weekes took 4
wickets for 34 runs in 12 overs.

Other outstanding performances
in the Lancashire League are as

follows:
BATTING

Gul Mahomed (Ramsbottom)
—101; Bill Alley (Colne) — 71; D.
Phadkar (Nelson) — 50 not out.

' BOWLING

Demson (Todmorden) 8 for 27;
Phadkar (Nelson) 8 for 34; Tribe
(Rawtenstall) 6 for 55; A. Rams-
bottom (Rishton) 5 for 21.

Bruce Pairaudeau was bowled
by Phadkar for a “duck”. J. K.
Holt scored 21 for Haslingden
against Todmorden, He has not
been re-signed by Haslingden for
1952 season, but is expected to
play in the Central Lancashire
League.

Crompton had their first win of

the season on Saturday against
Littleborough. Sonny amadhin
was mainly responsible for the

victory taking 6 wickets for 23
runs. Littleborough batted first
iad were skittled out for 75 runs
on a perfect wicket. Crompton
had no difficulty in passing the
score for the loss of 5 wickets,

It was a subdued Frank Worrell}
who took over 2} hours to score
91 not out against Werneth. Rad-
cliffe declared at 179 for 6 wickets
giving Werneth two hours to get
the runs. At the close of play
Werneth had scored 111) for the
loss of 4 wickets.

The West Indian XI without the
services , of Bruce Pairaudeau
Ellis Achong and Clyde Walcott
played at Clitheroe on Sunday.
Despite heavy showers the game
provided some bright cricket.
Frank Worrell 68 not out and J,
K. Holt 43 batted well on a tricky
wicket to enable the West Indians
to declare at 159 for 6 wickets. M.
Pike of Clitheroe took 4 wickets
for 32 runs and Alec Gill had 2
wickets including that of Everton
Weekes—clean bowled. The Cli-
theroe team replied with 123 for
4 wickets, G. Garnett scoring 64.

The majority of West Indians in
the League re-signed for the 1952
season and will return after the
Australian tour,



STANDARD BRIDGE

by M. Harrison-Gray
Dealer : West

Love all,
N.
$ K5
95 32
@K 876
41062
a3 w. " E. y4
Sarees S87,
@asy5s4 3 8 8
s.
3 } 98762
6
3 2
K973
When U.S.A. wed
Europe in the recent World
GEeaptonshine, their pie

ding was One
Diamonds; Three Clubs—
Three No-Trumps;_ Four
Diamonds—Four No-Trumps.
East's caution was strange
after West's reverse
followed by ond sup-
ort; possibly he discounted
is values in Spades,
AS the cards lie, Six
Diamon: must made,
Whereas Four
should fail. South led # 10
to é K and A. ran
. ap, ck «A
the suit.

won thi
aband
Ww

Ale

London Expresa Service



OU SSES Soares erssereeeseeSESSESSOESSTeRS eer sennaseness: seesasssesessaserecenscets:ssesessUeeecousuecerss

prewes ens sree ssenetsesesecesasenennessasceneweesenessnsesepensastessancauaceeseecsucsseues :2ce:seBeseeeeceasunse>

aspects of cricket.

Nothing is calculated to be more
boring than a team scoring at the
rate of 35 runs an hour through-
out the first day of a match on a
batsman’s wicket. Yet that was
the rate Glamorgan were achiev-
ing when Simpson took a hand in
the proceedings, and became inci-
dentally the first Englishman since
1938 to bowl underarm in first-
class cricket in this country.

Simpson afterwards declared
that the Glamorgan rate of scor-
ing was too slow on an easy piteh
and that none of the batsmen with
the exception of veteran opener.
Emrys Davies, tried to play any
forcing shots.

The Reply

The reply by Wooller was that
the wicket was so easy paced that
the ball did not come through
quickly enough for his batsmen
fo make strokes. And on top of
this Notts bowled defensively to a
defensive field which meant that
the batsmen had to take risks if
they wanted to step up the rate of
scoring.

Wooller further pointed out that
the Trent Bridge wicket has such
a reputation for big totals that un-
less rain interferes the matches
usually wind up in a fight for first
innings points. In these cireum-
gtances he did not see that Glamor-
gan were wrong in scoring as they
did. i

Both Wooller and Simpson will
have many supporters. They are
those who say that run-getting is
the main consideration, whatever
the state of the wicket and there
are others who will applaud
Wooller for his stand against the
“feather-bed” type pitches which

‘annot produce definite conclusions

to a three-day match.

The trouble is, of course, that
both views are right. There is
nothing calculated to kill cricket)
more surely or more quickly than
stone-walling by batsmen, particu-
larly on the opening day. But no
batsman is going to throw his}
wicket away unnecessarily, espe-|
clally if he is a professional and
his living depends upon his ability
to score runs for his county. More |
particularly, no batsman is going
‘o take foolish risks on a wicket
which is so full of runs that totals
of 450 and upward are the rule
rather than the exception.

Too Defensive

There is far too much defensive
type bowling to a defensive field. |
No names no pack drill, but there



bowlers in this country at the mo-
ment who are content to bowl de-
fensively and wait for the bats-
man to make mistakes rather than
zo for his wicket and risk being
hit.

Cricket is bekoming more in
need of reforms every year. It
can only hope to continue flour-
ishing if more matches reach a
definite conclusion. This is not
possible on wickets such as_ that
at Trent Bridge. They should be
abolished. Batsmen and bowlers



RAINS KILL 28

TOKYO, July 11.
28 persons were killed by flood
and landslides resulting from four
days’ torrential rain in south-
wetern Japan. Eight persons are
missing and four iniured.
—U.P.



WHAT'S ON TO-DAY

Court of Grand Session —
Rose Hill Murder Case—
10.00 a.m.

Lower Courts and Court of
Original Jurisdiction
10.00 a.m.

Water Polo — Flying Fish
vs. Harrison College
Bonitas vs. Sword Fish at
Aquatic Club — 5.00 p.m.

Police Band—Queen’s Park

— 7.45 pm
CINEMAS
Roxy: “Gollan Legion” and
“Destination Big House’) —4.30

and 815 p m %
Olympic: “Roger Touhy Gansters
and “Anchors Aweigh’ — 4.30
and 8 15 pm ”
Aquatic Club: “The Black Rose
—8 30 pm





The Weather

TODAY
Sun Rises; 5.45 a.m.
Sun Sets: 6.25 p.m.
Moon (First Quarter) July
12.
Lighting: 7,00 p.m.
High Water: 9.43 a.m., 10.08

m.
YESTERDAY
Rainfall (Codrington) nil
Yotal for Month to yester-
day: 1.43 ins.
Temperature (Max.) 86.5 °F
Temperature (Min.) 77.5 °F
Wind Direction (9 a.m.) E.
(3 p.m.) E.N.E.
Wind Velocity 12 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.008

(3 p.m.) 29.937.





are more than a few =e

should be given more of an equal
chance. Bowlers should be en-
couraged to attack the stumps. In
so doing they will afford batsmen
the cpportunity to make shots.
There will be no excuse for a rea-
senable scoring rate not being
maintained and there will be more
finishes to matches, with the re-
sult that the County Champion-
ship will take on a new lease of
life.

If Wooller and Simpson by their
actions at Trent Bridge have
helped to sveed the process of the
necessary reforms, then they will
have struck a great blow for the
successful continuance of English
cricket.



Arthur Peall says:

BLUE IS OFTEN KEY
BALL IN SNOOKER

As enooker players often
snatch games like conjurera by
pocxeting blue, pi



and block, the

t three valu-
able colours.

Blue ts the Key
ban ta most of
these winning
efforts, A halle
width ir tne
position of wbit»
can, as my
diagram snows.
alter the stroke
on obdlue enor
mously.

With white
nearer bauls
than blue, a weil
judged shot rots
biue down anda
slowly runs white
through to X&.





= = To reach tne
same spo. when white ts abowe pus
cails for a powerful run-throug?
shot flashing biue down and driving
white round bautk

Remember, a comfortable
fitting SUIT is our first con-
sideration. There are in-
creasing numbers who
recognise for themselves

the consistently superb cut,

fit and finish of the....

IDEAL. TAILORING
We will welcome the op-
portunity of proving this to
you in our...
TAILORING DEPARTMENT

on the first floor of

CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LTD.

10—13, BROAD STREET

@ From Page 5
between her brother and
Cumberbatch. Cumberbateh’s
voice was the louder. Ivan
Cumberbatch whe was there
offered his brother a doflar.

“Joseph Cumberbatch did
not take the dollar", she said
“He turned to his brother and
said, ‘De net pay him any-
thing; I owe him, not you.”
Joseph Cumberbatch,

went off and shouted back
what he had for Jackman

home and he would go for it an
minutes
his
a knife in his

reiurn. Ten to fifteen
later he returned,
shirt tail out and
hand

“I went to him

running,

and told him



she’ said,
that
was

1

T

thought he had gone home to sleen

and suggested that he should go
home and sleep, but he told me

would
said.
Her
took a
window

sooh see

brether
window
Joseph

home
from

went
stick

I

some sport,” she
and
the
Cumberbatch

asked him if he wanted the two

shillings then.

Her brother thre

the stick at him. - He gripped the
ttick and threw it behind him
Then he leaped in ‘and stabbed

him three times



B.G. Helps U.S.
Mineral Stock

(From Our On Corresnonde
GEORGETOWN, B.G

July 11.
miner-

Stocks of U.S. strategy

als are being strengthened by sup-
plies from British Guiana indus-
trial diamonds in repayment of the
loan of £47,500 to Kurupung Pla-
ciers Ltd., London and New York,

a financed company formed

last

year to investigate its possibilities
and expand the production of in-

dustrial diamonds.

The loan is being used to pro-

vide specialised equipment

for

excavating, drilling and diamond

recovery tests and labour.





THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUPPLY

CORPN.

LTD.



NOTICE



ANNUAL

AUDIT

ALL PERSONS having ACCOUNTS against

this Corporation are requested to be good

enough to send them in, made up to the 30th

of July as soon as possible.



THE

BARBADOS ELECTRIC

SUPPLY CORPORATION LTD.

R. B. FRANC



offer you —

3/16’" thick, 4 x 8’.

14” thick, 4’ x 6, 8’, 10

PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS

3”, 2”, 1", %” mesh

CARRIAGE BOLTS & NU

5/16” & 2%”, various len



UNMTEX Termite-proof WALLBOARD

%"” thick, 4” x 8’, 9’, 10’, 12’,

Termite-proof STANDARD HARDBOARD

ya’’ thick, 4’ x 6’, 8’, 10’,

Termite-proof TEMPERED HARDBOARD

IS, M.1.E.E., A.M.LC.E.

Acting Manager.

We now have a good selection of Building Materials to

y, 12’.

FIR JOISTS & PLANKS

EXPANDED METAL SHEETS

IS

gths.

Phone 4456, 4267.
; nee & Haynes Co., Ltd.

POPOL OPI D LD LD.

DORR

ns

PPL LALO ot
SRS Se

ES




PAGE 1

THURSDAY, JCLV It, IISI II Mil. MHIS \ll\lil V II I'M.I rilRKK Rehabilitation Fund Explainedln Council Hy Hon. G. D. Pile !li IN (1 D. L. PILE. t Tuesday's moeiinK < the l*BisiativiCouncil paid tribute to the part which the RehabillUMon Kund had played in the impiuvrmmt ol the Sutar Industry of the British West Indies including that of Barbados. Derallv* that rehabilitation should I ••: Ml <• nbe pl ndcrlaKen now lh.il Saul Mr Pile. 'The Factory .....oat fund nave enabled ua to cope and .^ a| n eoat „, „.. with the record crop* of the last hlgh and 10 „ llruii ,i|> Bi M —atafc two yaan Monovtr, both the ..^ l 5 o'clock on Chris". factory employe*, whose basis of ,,,„ Brtttttl West Indies Sugar payment Is by the ton ol sugar ot Association got a telegre-n from gallon ol syrup produced and the t ne West India Com.nUti nine grower has benefited by the ihat the Ministry of Food offered increased lactory enlcivno. to iii.ie.ise the price of sugar fo. The Order 1M7 "V" lh 1 tor ,M8 y £ '* %  but thai the creation of v.,mm. The Council was ot that time funds would leduio UM increase COIUHMrUII • mouitWn to apfaTOVa to the producer by E3 to El. 15. M tntltftKI -In, su^ai "" <'' MfffiVn Ihe leference lo .Kenabilitation. lTu *• '!''''-lll''a>'un Fund WM In IlulUMI \ Uon and Labour aVaturej urucr, IMl MT*u-tMcuUvi . ommitti 00 .. .. ,i-> of fcfay, 111.1i, unda 1 noOf ol Meciions 3 (1) (C) and 4 (3) 01 tiie bugur uwuavy natKU. Price SiaUUisaUon and Labour Welfare, Ac:. m.. <,lW"-13) asset out in th' inarati The order stated:— 2. There shall be raised— (a> on all sugar manufactured B rUl Island during the y thenwords:n-.jnd per ton I uon Reaarvc lo ne IHM available again*' 1 1 xpcnuilurc of a capital character either on mnj r roplaccmenls and deferred maintenance or new capital dovcl1 minded in Price "After considerable discussion with the Ministry of Food throut,:i :h. West India Committee >' emerged thai these funds had to Comparative Statement Showing Salaries Paid to Certain Se nior Government Officiuls in Trinidad British Guiana and Barba do$ %  PI as.. 1-0-1 r %  aaai p Mai ..... |fj f. %  i> aTaW v 1 %  %  1 "•" asm a.iaa .••" stu *-•* ,*m> law % %  Unl OMfKl S.BBU Ha Onml 1 M<> PM s*ai ijaa Haibutii Shipping Mliiri m '. am MM uai *ian isso IBM KIT, t.*!r Offlcri •1M0 it* 1M6 3.NS i .aaa I.BSS* TMas 4.SM. 1JB* i,taa 11.1*0 am* Attorney GcnatU SMS SMS •.tan — '. &f 5• J4 >,!•§ ija KM %  ISO .1 asu a. Jute*. AaasttasM corni ol AB*I • >*. 1 S.ISO %  M S.04S 1 %  i.lto IMI a.iao .Tlt sW nnUM of Educaua*. S.1BB lasu .*ao f.S4 •M S l an ra *.ii Drp.>l> DiltHoi af Afi.. a.Tsn uii %  TWO 1M last gnlomoaMlal %  :..*•) 4.SM 3.SM *' i.Mt 4*0 V-t-nnaiy OflU-ar s Ian |jr 4.0D IJH IM IJnl I Caaaaw sas •Jai Jgf TSJO 4B0 Oowrnmritt A 1.BB0 s.•*• •n TtB ita T. an .— 1.4M SM rnior Midnal iMrti >,( 11. | S,M %  .ao sins s aa. na Mad Supt Mr ma! Hoapnal i tl*.! %  ** MM • 1 •%  1 BUS T" i %  IS* %  %  I HMM %  • %  Ta. T.BBB %  it* 1ISB I.SOS ..! Itrli-ai. \ t S ISO %  jian LW .:• i(M lasoSocial WilHH (Mf.rr UH ?*CI am. :.*• 4.3> aft laao l.TSffl 1 I.4W 1MB VTtO MM 1I0U I BBS l^be..r tununlMianar UN .1M s.iat l aar TOTAt. tiu.ian Bjaaaai SWIM BM.4BU and fifty one %  l*vy at the ui trder that the United Kingdom rate of thirteen dollars and *^ ld r ^ ov *_ %  J** r Uofl of the suitar retold to Canada. Morcovei that the Ministry In The Legislature COUNCIL wenty cents per ton; (b) on ail fancy molasses manu.lactured in this Island during !" n ""^ "*Tf"S ,^ %  dtn ( at the rate oJ tbirtcen dollars ,„ 0^^^ ry,^ therefore, the and twenty cent* per thre' FnglUh Income Inland Hevrnu. hundred and thirty w uw gai|(Cop |e hJ d advised that th e onlv „ {<"** %  way to avoid ih e producer being 3. All moneys received by the u*lile to income lax on that year'a Sugar production and Export Conprolits on the whole of the new tiol Board by way of the levy puce was to collect llu. difference raited under Article Z of this Order between the Ministry's baying on all sugar and fancy molasses price and th P agreed nett: price rnaHUfacturad during lh< i.roduccrM through local Icgi.-thousand nine hundred and tkfty Intlon. It would have defeatea one shall be paid by the said Board the objocliv 5 for which thete : BJM BUfBl Induatrj Capital HefUBdg weni--ing created had the bdoUltaUOfl Reaarva Board, UM producer been subject to Income Sugar Industij i'rue Stabilisation TaM on the total amount paid b> Board and the Governor">e Ministry of Food for the IN I I:., i itlva Coromtttaa in th following ptoi>ortions:— (a) to the Sugar Industry C'apiRehabilitation Kes. tal Kehabilitatiuii naaana %  •-"" Boar,| at the rate of four dol, ""~ | e lars and eighty cents per ton ,u Mik.tr. iK-sido* i.emg grossly unf.nr to him. Fur this reason and also to ensurethat no producer failed to %  locations to tinmil U accordance with In reaped ot sugar and al Ihe fgSSS [" a ^ In'ormally .. C lOverfuinati' iim i nii.i.i-ii -lth on Ti.d..> • %  %  MsIroiri UM I. OrAlliit ith ihr r-mbli.tinvrni Sodv in bknown BS Hiio" Hia SM I.I.M. cr. ii-vu-i ataUstlei %  >' Iha uui-i Mid olhei Kasulrulii'iis tci Ihr >#r 1MB THrCoun.il IBaBITT f Ml :i iMolulion in appfo.r UM %  t litat.-tiv ilUhabililstioit. BMst ItoMUBBU %  i L*bo i W'lf*rr> Oritri. 1BBI.'' HUMIF hy Ihr Governor-in Knertilivr Commule* 01 r • nih Oof May, 1MI, urtdrr Uu> JTnviiioiii nl Settion. 1 H 4 il> Bf lb* auaiir IndtjHiy inlt*biiu.tion. Prit* auMIMaUi labour U>.fM>> AM IS4T. llS4t-i • MM Dul 111 Ihr Scrlvdi.: %  and U. PIMIhr sum of tl TOO al Ihr di'poul of thr plii>irnl Ihr EallinBbMJ 1BBI fail 1 Currrnt. a. • Ii'i-ii I" Sipplr.nn.urv EBtlmalrt IHI it No. 11 vthu-h lorrn ihr arhrdulr l thr n*iutM>ii Thr COUIiril lliHUKMHl .1 KlulHMI Df Ihr llon-blr C. D. 1. Pile rreartlns Ihr ulaiir* and randllwnanxhrd m BamlBt Admlmlrallve and Trchnii-nl poM> in Ihr Govrrnmrnl 1 \. •• iii>i T*tnti MM yr-i Ihr biirixi.e ot •••l.aliiiaM-.ilTl.1 A Hr...l,il inn IB pUr< UH one hundred and nhtr" %  I* hundrrd ...d III tllBBB at thr il-poul of Ihr %  miltr. H ' %  Ml -M. %  plemsniMt Cam*. IBM M s.. 14. whkh form Ihr Hrhrdule to thr %  aastuisa. A Bill imiti.lr-1 • 1 r Tan Al IB3I A BUI inllliilrtl an Ail In provide ,-rtv ..I'll Inll> BfOBBaMfJ Uire.il .lp..M. < r..,...,„i Houar iicerptrd Ihr .me nil nil of Ihr I^Kl*l..l,.. amrnd thr Oa* Work. Art Amanda rnta, am 11 i-r IN.T... I. the -rii II and t.i ma hi lor (•rt.nn iillwr iijtlrri. Th* llmivr paawo %  Heaolutlon hi ptaul of Iha Ciovatnor-U. ..... *iYer Enterprise*' VbaiHloiiec. I1IAVKHIM. July 10. Th,L'nited Statai haa virtuall] %  ,' I I 'l'l|ll IM" H I aolution to Wist Qarn*BMy*i ocoiionm In '.' .1; EaVOUT of stroni; prasauie atari planmnh* Th. 1 ill poatUon iluring the •1. a* a result ul %  Dtttei Urrad up in iha ( i> 1 it m OoVtl mneni and buMne-* riiti' and in the I'u Cottier bafora all Tesignaiion on July I at Marshall Plan Chief f.n any. eloao to the 1 IM Qovanunant ot ChaaeaUoi K Adsaauai hava attempte.ln-.| te. sba BTM I afrtaln in th SalvaUori \ n N 'ember 27th, I9W. Ml* %  HirUatar at the Hillsdale Ba.xi t I .md graduated as a B.D al During her milllaMrlal career m %  i . :.: t %  ., ,i -o. k x-ivvi in the Free Baptist Church with much ardour and Through h e i InsCnunentaJft] %  i ikers hava fn %  fn in to be missionaries .n An ici. and ana laid down bm With t. .mo Bdjatona rvara built, jiui boa svtda ami >f trtends whkl %  i-onmbtiiiHI .... k.' ..idling Iiei t.i : Miie uit" the Marti of hundreds I the uiwlcipi ix ilegcd of Um %  %  It \: irtM lo ixHh iha mardhanta and punter ava unslintedlj to Uie cause, a -ell .is friend, and well wistioi In the 0 S A worth* uf nota to naanlaa hal during her active ininistr. the ReA K-teiijiook lllteil BpnOtBtmenai In Caiaada and Aroartei .lie results obtained therefrom i in timulting tnt oik After sixty years of mission endaavour, Barah Antoinette Ester, hrook has passed on The m He haa fallen up.Hi the aaWllMi Of ld\ h %  rl M. >..i i 1. III. I, SlIIH'l Intarsdanl ol Court Free Baptist t'hureii. Whltepark Road In honour Of her n ttnoj \ Mamorlal Aarvlea BVIII ba *-iii n Court Ftoo BapUat Chun h I phi rdlal invitn%  % % % %  I %  %  I!. rate of four dollars and eighty Government, the Colonial Otfiei r aip act of ninr, and at Hie rale of six dollars per three hundred and thirty wine gallons in respect of fanc> riiiivi MUI uuiiar^r ,UKI *'igin> i,.,. IJ „ ml „.. 0 o, .... zr V thirty wine gallons in reM^,, the MLnU r ((| speel of fancy molasses, buying nricc and the iwrcari ...i ,b. ; oU,cSui,arIndu,t,yPrKe ^ to TOu^SuW^a£ Stabilisation Reserve Board W M hrougtl |orJ ,^ b aIiUI1 at Ihe rate of six dollars ... | %  ,„...„ ,„,. neS( lrjS|>M io lOffiflaUOn would have been laoaaaary. Fxaci Amotinta Therefore the amounts whicn the Sugar Industrj' (Kehabiiita(e) to the Covemor-in-Execu„ ol] Slabiltaalion u ,,d Labour Uve Cornmittea at the rate of Welfare) Act IIMT, under thtwo dollars ;iini f"i". cents provtaiaaa of which this Raaoluper ton in NapOct Of MfBr, tion comet before us. laid down and at the rate of two dollars .should be paid to the various furuN and forty cents i>er three W er the exact amount lets incihundred and thirty wine galdent.il exi*iwewhlrti had been lOUTin ivp.fl Of faBCy mo;,^r.-,Hl .,n between the Bnti^h '' %  ,. West Indies Sugar Association and MisiinderstiindniS ftta Ministry of Food, lion G D IPtta -;iid:— The R. hiibilitation Fund hag "Judging by the a paa chO l made pioved of the ayoataat value to in the other place when this the Sugar Industry of the Untiih Resolution now before us was deWa India, including that of iNited tihere. there would appear Barbados. Th 0 Factory improveto Usome misunderstanding as mantl paid for in part I rum that to the origin ami purpose of tho um i ^^ enabled us to con,, with Itehal.iliti.t...,, Funds one of the „ u rt(urd rroiy% of u g funds with which this Resolution S ears Moreover, both the tnetory 8 .' .*„.. u. at ,-„,. *PloyOl "'hose baxis of payrnai A ome Huftonrablc Memi-ers LJ ._^ ^^ USUBr „,,,.,., kn Iha Brill-h West Indie?, .yrlp prSu^!"! ^" cane Association of which the Sugar Rrow^r ^h ^flteo by ,h.' i Kills, St. Lucia and Trinidad are nbers, make* Bar vi Tha Counrll poatixmad Hi.i I .(,. i .Uh pay for nnployaaa and i Hetoiuiioii in atorevi %  A tin '" asuaa u\ ihr 0> i erloin parrel "I land .Part of Iha %  •nanlrt MM nil ..>• .iri.. ni.it.ii.i,... as BBtliwatian is.sia u ft for UH P-.il%  rtaa IW at '" %  %  bll rta atloun HOUSE rtaea IBk* lliniar ML-I p„ Tuaadav. Ctinu.ii,. i al matuuri for the l.l-i d and Uw Year IB4B :,.• (..ii,,..,.,. Nets Bran k u.ii. i i.> maka ,\ i. iu r.ii | Vralty of Chilli Cl.ur.h M •r a BJBMI %  I acrr I nh I ol Kei PI .. The Hi i 1'i'pOft of ataa %  ii rue. %  h had bean %  %  ...., %  ui a rani. |..ili le (M Ihr Kiitem < inhb. ... in Trlmdad. IH Cimiiun*. Mr I' P Miller and Mi J lUvne-. allen.li'l Ihr meetn a of Ihi i % %  : Linem. I %  % %  ihr rreaipt t Yt-ir R-a-rllrttr. %  %  I.,I.I, i. . i l-.-t. Trinidad %  %  .... i... Iwa narttan atueant n a*ea b* aia>> I iiliMiiThr II. % %  "1 Jl.iil en Tiirwi.ii n"i holding its ordinary General Meeting io a different i vear. usuallv in the month o/ October. "At this Meeting among other rnaitei UH piica that should be tated factory efficiency which I are h ? s ***"} ,h re,ult of thousands oractice of "' P ou ds "pent on improvements ,r "^„'o *hich hav, been largely but by meant entirely paid for by U.S. HAS ARMY' OF ATOM MEN (>minis, soldiers, agents keep uutrfi on risitors NF-W YORK. The identits A young radio raportar set out fuari reeemly to prora that the United printer! wrlth btfedtllfj ink" that States atomic anarg) mtaMlrhrrnean the moru menu war* Still poorly ^uardid so*/! md the ink exHe tried to break into the Arexposed t.i tl Thus, spits would bv thwaittd f they tried lo change the InforP/?OPOS£S CONFERENCE CN B.W.I. EDUCATION KINGSTON, June 2fc\ Proposal has baan rraada ban to ing of a ci^iference b i .nsider Ihe edUCattOtlfJ |HOb|emof tinBritish Cartbtoaan Coioniei i i.!. %  undo <: D. a W. • i i. tha Hon. J / Mai loim. Mil .. ..tion who i tovanunani i usnunmunicaUni with Bii iMnllll t.i u. i w-. in me w. %  Iradiaa, tha Oowi %  %  I Hat otha. >< to his sug%  j at an i riie maaUng would ' in Id in Barbados and tha I Oaorua rould be asked to lUoa advtan to preside m %  ) In .i,|..i'tii i fi here th.,t there Is uraant raaad al praaant for tha UJC Ineraaaa its can* liibition education in tin cpe wnii Mien ni'tti' \m %  ,,i,i Bfcommodatlon fot blldron of • hool i a and UKatling iluteiaiy i>u an m -DU .-i nntilu ask' for Giisson LUXURY TOILET | SOAPS ^j iMrtMALliATnrK • n>nrN ICISOM %  u rt nnniin DO YOU REALISE s i i I How much you can Save | by making I YOUB OWN DRESSES? roil haw another o/./i.x liniilv 5 of foaming — illlMlf, ACADEMY STARTS ITS SUMMER COURSE OBB MOSII11. Jill V K.il. Virlini'K-SIIIIHKf.iiihii* Sfr> iflfM HAVANA. July 11 PanAmu 11 "1 AJaTWan .uul I I.V II IiAVI.M lull ara Bcbaduled to resutn, Ihati ragulai ion n ruVra, Uaia morning, Rar batn| pai il> 1 d tn 1 rbfuai yesterday. Workers of the Iwo airlines struck in protest OVOC Ihr arrcBl Ii of then leaderal the City Hall of Santiago IV I.aVegas. the aaal of the municipality, whan tha Ranetio iioyer,oi. International Airport la localad. They had gone tha n 1 rat" against the asserted privileui* an* joyed by servue amplayaai U r. '.1 cn.i.ii.in [)if-H ORfWADA, July 11. Mian i..ii. 7a. ,1 i pttra d puuatai f Itlrliir,. i.tl. St, Aluli tally Kill mornlni after ailing over Um part rafu lYnmiuenl fin many yeaia in the agricultural life of the community, he was the son of a former Scottish medical Office. Of Orafl %  Cat. <-a wife only aistei %  Sir Joatph Dauuntmlha 1 1 1 only daughdi Barbara, the lattai il. w in from Hiu 1 1 %  fi.n In contributions from th. Rehabtli". Intlon Fund. On the motion of the Honourable Colonial Secretary, seconded KOline National Atomic Laboratory in Illinois. No sooner had lie climbed the fence than several jeep-loads of armed guarddrove up and arrested him F"i imu ila>T Inwas iiuestioned. tTnlted KingJjJ "> Honourable F orate precautions taken by number* an chnnrerl In tha Unit) Mitect atomic %  'ii'. It ,1s estimateefore they are aUOWad to ON n embers of the Commission Al ever> stratcun point stands an armed guard On the wall* and ceilings there ouflaged automatic alarn. systems operated by Infra-rc. raya, photo-elect ric cells, proximity fuses and oth set In motion the alarms Inunadl* ately bring out scores of guards. SHINI0 ihe quality Metal Polish Our Planter friends are requested 1o let us know Jheir requirements immediately to ensure carlv delivery of tlm following equipment:— • Wheel and Track Tractors • Grass cutlers and loaders • Dump and side-delivery Rakes • .Manure spreaders a> Trailers, elc. . MADt a> TMt HOKS, 0 • %  '" AMI' RKK1AST fTONic wrori f 1#THESE g^ AUTO ACCESSORIES 1 l! %  .!.1 1iiiir.ii' MATTING TVRL I'RKSSLKK GAII.Ks BaVTfni MVUHOMtrrtK SIMONI/ WAX A ClSaVJtn I II AM OIK Qrt Tins IIVIlK AIM) HKAKi: (Mill VA1.VF. (.RINIIIMi ( OMPOIND fLIXITi; 1. IsKH t'KMKNT Rf.ACK I or DRR88fNG rrnsofa HIIEU. < OVERS EI.M'TRM l*.\ PI It Its A BM Kl"HIIRIVERS sPITFIRS; l.lf.llTliR FT UII (ROM irfUNOl HIK IOKII s III', a 10 III' PROM M'RIM.s (OR MORKIS IIP. A 10 HP DfODfl \ \ivis POfj ALL MOOfBJ isfilisii CARS ni ( VI'l'.uM/lM. (.ASKI I SKTS I OR ALL M.ARIS ECKSTEIN Bros. La BAY STREET



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ESTABLISHED 1895 THURSDAY. ". ;.Y Korea Peace Talks Going On Smoothly: Armistice Likely ll\K IH W.I. KOREA, July 11 JJNITED NATIONS PEACE TEAM reported on Tuesday mat its Kaesong negotiations with the Reds are "on the track" and there is "good reason to be optimistic" that agreement would be reached ending the Korean War. A member of the United Nations delegation told newsmen at the end of the second day of negotiations that an "armistice is much nearer tonight than it was four hours ago." scheduled inight tnuraday. T h i foi %  i men al tin' United ., return o( Ah* ntfMfl %  MODf. Ruhlcn admitted I out. I paused thi< %  %  : luda "1 the negotiator* U lien thtt ||u I ' i' %  N U rod Kaeeong M UM Sral Prai i %  %  i ttotographen foi %  boui .ni an advai live milai %  i %  %  l a* after i ; %  :> 'higher %  Om* of lha nervoui and tenae i i. phcr* thru "we hope I talk will be M i The pho'ogr.ii | an unarmed truck (lying white i r \\ ar CaeuaHiot U.K. Protests To Egypt 1 ,,r >\. July II. ited -vigorously" %  alleged looting of thr BrlUeh steamer by nn Egyptian n ival Ucatcd Hi %  %  %  .ahnllar awMama. %  1 %  • llcrhcr! ament %  from the Egyptian corvette numbt the crew members of tbi rrnpinKo.ru beinw deck*, looted nth of goodi i bo and wrecked the halted on July 1st off Auuuba. A (< w minutes earlier, vhe .. I :;i>nrr thai b -' to the Egyptian i ugh tinan] -P.p. Xa chary Scott Put In Jail HONOLULU July II. WASHINGTON. July 11 **? t T Z "T Ti" T" The Defense Department on arreeled ,n,i morning whllo dan'•portad a navi total cing barefoot on the sidewalk outof 78.72G American ball %  bar. Polleo Ueuteaant <,o, in lfcr^, naiiUM. M taewr %  ** A Donahue said Hint Seott public. :m.i locked up foi Communist* and 10.844 m...nv;.l hmir*. -i r. —' r Dulles Gives Text Of Jqp Peace Treaty WASHINGTON. July |l The following is the text of B by Ambassador John %  lUaa on tha draft l I %  iilv — %  < kVM a draft Jaimiir-c %  '-.n which we i be generally acceptable to the 5:i odd nations m war wttl N I "He Will IH100 |'; .. tied but almost everyone should be about 05 per cent, aa) BOOM uniaue feature* One is procedure We • diplomatkoVaeuaaloiU instead of a general ronfcience b*>rausr some of UM nittoni concerned are no: r -i>e,iknm ii-rms with each other and could never be brought tonether In eonfaranca This has meant manv separate discussion* and personal visit*. I myself have been to several of the oouotriea princlpallj %  %  a Parinti. And nu v On has IPMI to two more. Our priK-edure while perhaps slower than a general conference h.i given every country an even belli i < hance lo i %  • Sovereign The erond unique fai Iba loaad treats < i >^' japan under any permai Btricttooe or dJaabUIUat winch a*0l r.iake her different or lei an than any <" % % %  • %  fr* Tha treaty wfll in (art %  vi-rcign equal and It itruly .1 traaty of raconctHaUon Neva, in akodarn Unaa have tha vlct-iis in a great and bitter war applied this principle Iran Accepts Truman's Offer: fj.K. Indian Experts Evacuate Abadan field I Bed Planes Shot Down WILLIAM rtl tMIM TOKYO, JuU il. I %  ... %  1 . %  %  %  %  %  %  the Ren othi i i Id .... . ; t tha Ural tunat that 'Hi .iv..u from i • i injad fron ffhlla u wu at itv %  1 81 nan) u Ix-liatulsnum *(font!uvtor" Goes Home After 32 Years MANCMF-STER. Jul. Mi Murk i They have in Uc .mmol paac* ,-,,, m CoiirI h(1 her | u „ bBn( iinpoaad dlscrtrnlnaUon and nutiad her naked to a dial an mlHatloni which have bred %  The present trcatv wouH avoid that great error. MR IM'DOLPH Dl'M Ah i ,h. i the Hutish Qutaria Militia Band and for threa montha n mi iiibcr i>l :' ed to Bai bad* i ycsti-nt i\ after 32 yeajt. in thai lima he ftu achieve I world recognition as a in England, Garm my, France, ^'ugoslaia and iliU.B.A li. nra an lni ( m h Inn uli'inbte .nu. had t nu.%  i with Contain HI | I'.i. Band Mi Dun ber 01 \N OIL BOAHD SPOK oomniiiniquo would i \:ing Iran 's uivilalion t. %  li. Board met throughout tha mon Cabinet was also in u Truman's offer to Ml H a letter handnd to Mossadegh by sador Henry Oiady on Monday Bel itot H Daftan. Chainnan of t ic li tion Board, maiii ih, discloao in an address to the M. Jill (Xower House of Par liament) France Needs M'M PremieY i "Something To I: %  HI. ini>. i Me IS\"" bur w..s .1 momb, Mr. Bani i £1,000 REWARD FOR MISSING DIPLOMATS THr "DAILY EXPRESS", one <.f the kMdii is ullering a reward of £ 1.000 for information that will establiafa the whereabouti lie4lin Usually, victors tmpo i limltailons upon thr re-nrmann-iil of then rnny. Thtc rU i, %  %  i ... hpcnus* they are diacfiaiinatorj few the> ,'tten prnvokiMM stilt snutfit to txavaadad W ire puuming .i naw and modarn approaah Inapti rlnciplM "' lha Uiutad Natloni 'hat p.innpU' u to *e 11. One "' tha largest rioatine dryfliK-ki MI the world, tinti-h AdmlrI %  m i)'"" Mur %  Hernuifli. t. i. %  .. %  !.,i H.M. TUBS Reward and Warden. i wUire ioi long u familiar landmai I 1 i-1 used Bermuda t>-kyard wil. take abd maka tbi paaaaga. Lieut. Commandei %  i •,-, i:\ ... jrd. i n. eharfa -t 'U-u MAOLBANi Bom Mai i/fi!;li> BI'RCEM: Born April ) % %  Ml Igtli, tvil. Height 5ft. 8>i ins. •^hed baric and parted on Thick-set. Slightly bald. Grey at turned % %  , %  %  i He i ur. ..nat.h nntidily Tl ralta i great deal and lln smokes. Careli fond of discussing politics, philbUt well iirfsed. Speaks caophy. and th art*. Flurr.l m but not parfai I %  %  from niii %  • the %  end : beat likei %  in Jun %  Foreigti %  admitted St I ol %  the we.1 l.ln. taa %  and vanished. %  Bui %  .... i(: men and the original' were i.ol in their handwi •:< CONCKCTE EVIDENCE THAT FITIIi I '.CMKI. PARIS; IT II QUITE i FOB THE* v i RETURNED T< BHITAIN. "undreds af clues hav •^.00ft de | %  srge— an arrangem.-o: I all members of the It*'I was sent out on June I %  from duty IA • %  ,, Foretg pending the result of arw eras than head rf the 1 %  Embany at Washington. 7ho-e %  %  II \\( \(il -I l\ tHFM Floating Dock Goes To L.K. (olomtiH %  fternoon Ha wl" red hot wire. The mothei %  kJ'n.i'-i k ii Trinidad and fly l he '.an £(; where .1 great recaption hi he also binned her "40 or 5P lawii planned iui mm On h times" with a lightcil **J Join -l M-aitinto,ui I %  vhile she nut gaiti'r.i nnd nolpk-aa, fcfc'Jffl J*? Tm*l S 1 ^! t*"* 1 The huaband, t causing hfi ivif "tfrirvous bodllt barm wrtth Intent to diaflgura her. %  11 ... doetot %  r. Ml SI1.1: B I 1 1 tiir liipiUl month ago to have her lhl:d chilu. A police witness said that shr that tha torture had occui led lust September but &h< mua tkaaat %  my husband so much." The; noted Bharptaf -is raying, artier arraatad, "aha loves OM I that iba v/eule renwrtbai nu" —l.p. Two Vweted For Shooting Na9gro n.liiia. July |l. %  %  %  olasting a negro boy II bOt-fUn The bl I on %  % %  .-. ,n the othei said tha %  %  to kill in. •perauon Thr Reward's last ov. the Canadian ship Bearrn iirCaapan 1.. %  mmant will m ,.n> AJIll Uni" wit) %  % %  frttati pan nation and Italy will make sUTJ ., Ha at 'ion 10 t turbulent Senate aMllOn 10 "lni %  H gi • We % %  1 %  .. should withdraw from tha Atlantic Pa.; %  %  Italy Italy's cancel bwi fata ol tha araa an by an apparently inspifd prei %  rfiag 'be US Britain anil France with mg t<> welch on the I I Italy thai she be given Tt laate -l\r. I %  %  pi 1 iona 1 of VOUIIK neyroes walking alon> night an %  and Ih' %  '•' % % %  In the IV lival of RriUilii Mr. Donhei axpeeti to via)) tha Ait" W'tiivuela %  i %  bout 1 year. Having led tha l**i I i9ii>, Mi iUidoi)*i Dunbar wan to the US.A. and paduatM fi-Mii Kit' InaUtUla of Music air Arii, '024 Studied in Pans Re then ludlad In Par] at UM National Conaen ol Musir iili Mr ... %  %  with M. Paul Vidal Hi alaa %  tudlod journalism a*. !!. %  itudiad muand VI In 1H31 ha made England Inhome and CUIM1U> '<. To The PoUa WELUNOTOM, Jul> 11. Holla 1 % %  the COUII'I lion ol i' December. 1MB not ordinarily need to appeal t";Court Judge I late m .,..,.. rd %  1 election I 1 Bi 111 • %  Army The vote thai as 258 [oes to the Senate arhara it iured of p Their Lordahipfl S, ,>;< 11 tfiaa Lougbridge Losea \l Thr Polli KmOSTON lul) 11 1 aagbi idgt* manle'i Pi rat Secretary % %  I'N P Prad F.vans lave i->>' 11 I 1 1.-. uott 1 n '1 m %  '.. %  • • 1 IM4 ami MM!* td I r I H in Ha) 1 . attanl to Ihi %  itar dli 1 Dual iiaanta % %  though %  !. . %  1 % %  n( i"'. %  i-'i -ii.. 1 populai llaa 1 ongbi Idgi In u ,, whM broughl out in pi 1 1 ant. "i 11 • oti %  1 %  Three Ml .. indapandenti %  Blatai .,.,.. ten the J.L.I in ihi Home '>i Rapi %  %  %  !•>( eplmn tli.it two li %  .1 1. I %  .... %  tt Dei • %  %  %  I %  % %  h %  Statfe Ol' KlMfl-l'^i'lM • %  oclalmed In Em pi 1 \;. Immed ... 0 %  I %  1 %  1 1 %  Phe British 1 1 %  I'II 1 f UNP:XPLODK[) BOMB HAV v \ || ound lasl %  %  %  : %  %  1 • %  %  %  %  %  %  II. %  I 1 I I I %  Truman \\ ants to \ isit Ifiypi w \ IOI "I tin iiine-i %  would like li l I • 1 I In r p Th, \DVOCATF." pays for NEWS Dial 3113 Duy or Night. PltlXM SS >I.\III.\IKI/I lii'Mikr UceiaCt^S I' 11 %  %  I %  . %  • ih.e\ porl i.r %  i %  %  %  lq %  Daietta. 1 of V.V Argentina Hopes For New Jet Plane LONDON. Jul\ I. Argentina hopes to be in a pO'Illon witnin a raai to prodt 1 cull"' • Puhiul " %  at jet propelled (Igciter de Kurt Tank Tank Is now In Futh th<> Argentine An Mia-j Tank >aid Foui %  : %  %  %  I I -.v.I I %  I 1 %  Already the Mission occidental cc 1 r rum ESN UABGABET. wH* lor %  hi r.i .M.-I MM la : Ike Km mum mm*. Il'l -iri'i



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IHl K-.DU .11 I \ \: I1S1 BAKBAiins 4DV-dav Mi. G. B. Niles counsel for Cumberbatch. and Mr \V \V H. fee Solicitor (ifiirral. for the prosecution, will address the jury. His Honour the Chiel Justice, Sir Allan C0II3 is presiding at the trial. The offence I* alleged to nave been committed with a knife ; hout 14 inches long. A wound in the chest. Dr. Klrton said, was 4i eight inches long. u Mr Nile* n*is been living to hi establish that Jackman wtM i Digger man than Cumberbalch. Before evidence was taken. Mr outllnad UM caaa in tinJury. "In this pnrtic ulai case,"' he said, "you have two Htsn ineetiiig i>n June 3 An %  rfUfMBI .v..s removed lo DisTi .both I • I "Next morning Rawlins called e Into the charge office when I iw Cuinbwbateh," Sgt. Archer 'I charged and eauUomd I he made a statement The Wetlding The statement was that the night before he Wtt .it ihe com ing up talking lo others. Jackman between Me... CT* iv I '" £ h !'" ;,mi fg** 1 ;-' m %  h ^' %  hi in thhad Bonc **> *'<* %  < %  • %  that tv> ill LI. 1(1* ...!,_,..„ ,,.,,. ,_ ,!_ „\ venJ.u-kman said to hira. 'You went to the wedding and owe mc my tWQ shillings and would not pay me? ill luhi J-nkman he *ould get It the following week when he would be working "Out of the .ugument iherJackin.m .ulTni him .mil lie left %  %  eufflc and avktencs will t" go home and do something and be that Jackman eufTed Cumberkflarwird returned. Mi Ad the two men Rtruggled, went to Jackman and begged him after whkci Cumberbatch WMlt not 10 Interfere with him but ahiilmgs which MM other. Cumberbatch was the one who owed JanMnan biro ahllllnfa Men Struggle MR A DE 1INNISS at yesterday's Chamber of Commerce Council meeting, asked if anything had been heard of a Pioneer Industries Bill being brought forward by Government Sometime ago it was much talked about. he said, but now nothing was being heard about it The President, Mr n G. Lcacock, said that his latest Information was that this Bill wa* sill; in the hatch. \ >ou may be aware" he Mid. the I'm Ing Field Inquir) taken up a considerable amount of ihe Attorney General's time ami I do not know if anybody m hiSim h* had verv much tim %  to worry" about the Bill." Mr Iniiiss said that it would do no harm if thev again asked about FISHING BOAT SINKS The fishing boat Atomk number P. 121 own Frank Hay wood of Easlmond. St I'lulip. sank with M UUTM under skippei Jog Hampton about 12 miles off lloletown about 3 PUD i D Tuaadsy. July 10 While reluming with a big %  ilsh I he tic* was later puked up by another fishing boat, the Transitory, and brought to shore The Alurnlr Sfbteh is insured for $850 left the Island on Tuesday morning. REPLY.Nil TO POINTS made by the lions (1 1> Pile. Dr. Messiah and V. C. Gale at Tuesday's me* the legislative COUDCII in the debate in oonnectlon will the salaries and conditions of service attached in Si • Administrative. Professional and Technical Posts m tH Government Service, the Hon. the Colonial Secretar*. assured the Hon. G. D. L. Pile that the last paragraph n the official reply was not intended to be unfair ;is he 1M1 Pile) had remarked *n his observations on that reply. it He returned shortly attSTWardS and It was said thai he was again cuffed by Jackman. Anoti ensued and Jackman who had a stick struck Cumberbatch with ii The stick broke and Cumberbatch stabbed him In Ml chest 'Tor the urcuim.ances of this rase," he said, "you will Jackman left, went hturned with n long stick Ho struck Urn with the stick A knife was in his hand and he got punched. Before that Jackman had been anr.oying Ml* Sgt. Archer said that he removed Cumberbateh's clothes which seemed to have blood %  tall had given him a win* id was the %  ;.. b. . ., v ...... %  .. .ij — have to consider whether there low stick which she was provocation on the part of s,,f J t Jackman to such a degree to reduce murder to man* slaughter." that Jackman twenty pounds > than Cumberbatch. No moon was shining that night and there If one were provoked and were occasionally driwles of rain, used a weapon, his hand or Lilian Hams of Ashlon Hall. St anything else, he said, and so Peter. Jackman'. mother, who had caused the death of the one identified the body of her son to who was provoking him. the "r Kirton. was the nexT verdict would be manslaughter. Dr Kirton who then gave evlII was unusual for such near :! cnce ^ saU1 _i„ l relatives to be on the scene the time of such an offaoea. bM since Jaekn Cumber bitch's brother were liicre. they, the (in y. would have to look at then< and consider it in th'* light of tinothers who were present. "' ton pojf mortem also exniri berbatcb and would tell them that there were certain minor Injuries, but nothing sugtiesiing he was well and proper!) btatOTJ up with a stick. after inidnlulit he went to Hose Hill where he saw Jackman's body in the road. There were two wounds on the left forearm and another wound abOVS in the chest. I>ater in the day he performed •< cx*iination. Jackman was about thirty-two. The wound in the chest went Inward horn the left luntc t< t .ii %  vi "I'UI lliA.iltL ll'l-li Tie 11 *• 1UIIK '1. Dr. Kirton who performed the (h<% t h „ wou)d haV( l;ikci| "" considerable force to have Inflicted ii It went about eight Inches deep and the Wind pipe was cut. Alcoholic Smell A letter was received from Ihe Financial Secretary relative to the Council'*, inter on UM report of the Priw Control Conuntttea The letter uoinleU OUt that the C oun ci l*! views were receiMiu: Ciovernmenl's consideration ami in .lui 1 eoiirsi conununlcati be addressed to the Chamber. Application by Mr T O D-, A ding for leave from July S to I>e-ml>er 13. was granted Mi J o Tudor was appointed to act for him during the oerind Clerks' Wages The Council considered ;i report from the Committee ap|x>inlcd to meet and discuss with the ProvlSlon Merchant! Associition and the Druggists Vigilance Commiltee. th'* subiect of "clerk* wages." Mr. Briggs Collins of Messr> It M. Jones a Co.. Ltd was elect* I id ,i member of the Chamber V I 111 I'd \ t't 1 A letter was reetived from Mr If "** R M. Cave who had attended as __ the representative of Ihe ChamThe Board Of Health at a meetber. ihe Congress of the Federate,! ing yesterday approved ihe oiviachambers of Commerce of the ion and sale in lots of 7SH.0S3 British Commonweath TIM C %  quara feel of land at Amity grcss was held in England Lodge, Christ Church, bv Mr. Mr. Cave stated that the Whole W. N. Allcvne proceedings were extremely mTba Board also dealt with a Cresting, especially the efficient sent by the residents of w v ,n wh,ch everything _waa Pi the heavy rainfall and asked the hBd Klveu htin the opportunity of Board t" do something; about It. meeting many Interesting people Ml J Kidney told the Hoard f rom ot her countries, thai there i.m elninc pump Ho included a report of the there which takes off Ihe water meeting. in a short time. The Iciter was The Council dodded to ask Ml ami on to the Commissioners of Cave to nttand ihe next Council Health. meeting In order to hear him on A proposal submitted by Mr. the Congress. S A. Hawkins for sale in lots of Mr Cave | Mttred from the land ji Wcstbury Koad was not Council tithe tejt Annual Or It was a ract that the Ho.prs BaoreJ Report had been under considto fill' eraiion by both Houses of the ,| n Ml legislature for over a year Rff 1V|| i i nun end at ions regarding lc. i i adages were contained in that lepurt and if the views of tm Legislature had been rr.eived %  cti n to amend conditions of Ight beve Im-n taker. When he ..rr.ved here Ihere were f5* 0 , ,ne Pl ,v |Uat kin iiioiii-.h* to |i C a ry of State had i I If* had ao (I on the existing ii-imiiie inwanca hai -.iii\eiiici throuctaoui th. ib b i rea and i rtiolutlo n to I-I lit an appointment on I :reemei" Ii ha nou hat a lueal candidate. 1io ha rot responded to tha advertl %  men* ma Interacted, if he w.i and submitted an application, vas ly eonalderatiim would of i oui s given to It BOARD OF HEALTH Sale of Land At Amity Lodge oved letter sent by the residents of "*'-'"', Z Li^l Vw,lw L>, O.!.,.L. r...i i.i, tis. • sanised bv the l>ondon Chamber h w „i .'. ,oll , ,,,n t '; %  of Commerce He was gild that he the IMwkmMond is flooded arter hll( ,„.,.„ ,,,.,.„.„ l( ,,„.,„, „ „ il matten which had been oatponod until the aj, of ,! Public Servues Comnii'SHMi 11 wa expo-ted tiiat LegisUtlun regarding a Public Service Com.nission would have been sent t> he Leelatetura aerUM bM the i 1 prcparaUon of the billhad bean w „ h ^^^ (( Ml „ "rher^He waTglad rsa, Z' "L^T^'W "V '"' 5T? •t had at last been sent down In ^ <*•] **" h "> " •" the Other Place and he hoped k "" ud rtw ***[* •'"*' w -" ^"'* that it WOUld m.l be long beA) '> *££*&& '' V" ''"' hi COUQCU cam. Into being. the office of I olo.n.,1 S.,,,:,,> a With regard to the CWO gentlevacant. Ihe offei ..f the i okHl men to whose appoinlmeni Hon. G. D. L. Pile had I.(-M.,. iie could only say IhalJhe proor of the pudding was In the twttni and he hoped the pudding wouH prove Rood eating Secretary of Stale Appointments Without betraying confldenci IC could say that llnHJ wei Secretary of State iDpolntrn and in addition tu the otncen question being highly reeon mend art, the Secretary of Stai • had also to take int< account u • tact that conditions f aervu henwere such that n easy to attract officers l" ci here from other places. In territories where leave pa>Ofllce to send out a Home Ci\ on loan until the vacancy *.aj llllod had not proved accept able Mr Campbell the AcUug Colonial Secretary had none ai Ihe other Assistant Colonial Si' iptarv had bean advised to p away on health grounds TIv i-oittoii in ihe Betretariat m midt;i50 had been more de perata thi moat people imagined. With regani to the Oovernmen 1^ Cots. Uiat was %  oontn i ajiejr but be i-nild assuro hon sable members Ih it it had ni i ffurded bjm any DHeeure i r quire anyone bo move and he ha %  nl) dene M '" orde* lo %  c mmodation tar uovenunenl offl" as and so help lo retain the.i ices. AlHSSRS. A S. HRVPi S V SONS (RARBADO.S), LTD., P.0 BOX 403, MIDOBTOWN BAUAOOfl %  jt ST AMMiVED %  %  I'llllW MIMK %  %  ST AIUIX A A ^.IIOU I NAB f Obtainable from kej %  H. JASON JONES & Co.. Ltd. medical attention and It had been represented lo (In houses were provided, ofAcari arn(nent that unleaa aornethtne i in. \ ni, i' .IglUltlMii. Would mora rrequentlj The Hon Mr Pile I notion, .nut csosed tin ornrnodaUoi ni more and itii.ti. del... to Supt's Evidence There was a strong smell of % %  rohoi in the dead man's abdomen. To Mr. Nile* he said that it v ai a typical wound of a man who was scared when defending himself Dr Oliver James. Medical OfflRoad. St. Peter, cer of the General Hospital and ,ind saw JackActing Government Bact. 1. ive evidence about the Cumberbatch and JackFirst to give cvideiH-c waa Sui enniendent t^jstace Symmonds. Ihat on June 3. he went to Rose Hill about 10.15 p iiiiin-, body lying In Ow rood Ho a ig was on his back, his head inwards clothi approved by the Board. It was disclosed that Ihe spot or land it low lying with grass growing to high ;nd is a pocket Which holds water. Toe Board deferred %  propone! by Mr. S. J. Goodman fo. dividing off or land in i\^ lot from land %  I Woiknuns. St. %  ,.. H iv dent red so that more Information eouM be obtained Th uli m hi b IUIIUI milin th then We. the north. A pool of blood waa man wore and the knife. on his right and his elothoi were deuce wan with regard to blood saturated with blood. There were stalni The stains were human two wounds on his left forearm blood stains, he said and one on the Cheat belOW me Kdw.11.1 MarveUe. an collar bone ,ural '*'oo ,lt *' r * i* 0 '*' ,il11 ' 1 '' Ciarena Gilkes identified the he knew hoth Joseph Cumberbatch body to be her brother". After and Cecil Jackman about ten midnight. Dr. Kirton came, exyears. amined the body and on the TolHe was standing at UUe I lowing dav pVrfom.ed a port Quarter corner when O i mortem examination Cpl. Brath!" 8 ""**.wetta took photographs of the botc^ scene. The superintendent told rfOea that Jackman was mi ind told Cumberiwcd him two shillings. "You went out to-d. Mr couldn't pay me." Jackman said. Jackman cuffed Cumberbatch. SOLD ARTICLES: KEPT MONEY 111 ihe ret.*/ Debt Coort ol Dtstrl 1 >•. juuge H. A Vaughn gave juuKcrnent for defendant Kima Kuman of Bay Street In | 00*0 biouglit by Lilian Ryan also of Lay Street claiming debts lo the amount or S*.8 OW*W to her by him. Hy„n told the court that on sometime in May she gaVO Kuman teg "( carrots and T I the Police and rue nrg Service Medal, c SeneanU L. Ye,uw 1 I J Hutaon, C. Vaughn. K. Uiiiicroft and K. I'.nu1'orperaU: B Benl) G Cyrus, S. Goring. K. Hurdle, o Pams. i.. Devonian, K. livnue and W. Guskin. I'olkre ConsUbles I 1 B* > Kellman. F MornH Jones. K (iay. J. Maxwell. D. Greenidge. B. I-avine. R. Richards C. Burnham and Harbour Police Cut in wde uiui daughter Cynthia Malaya and other territories it "FOodatuHa anil sweets slil WOUM mean SU.B60, plus leave being rationed, hut in spite <>J passages, pins fiee nniiu.ii atthese thing-', ihe moraJe oil Iht hnUon, pita ;> bouea on which peopla k Uil rerj good ! %  gold rental was paid and there wn He attended the Festival of Britalso a lower Income tax. a | n and though! it Waa .< verj He was aware of the gieal ii.teies(ni k exblbitlon. strain which a man who had to perform his substantive duties The British Industrial Kan thiand act In another post for a year was a vn line di*-pla> Th long |*eriod had to bear The West IndiHii section mini tlon Acting Attorney General turn, sugar .md ninor Industriewas without Ihe services of an was well laid out, but il IVU Un Assistant and lie had to deal wiUi fortunate thai pictures n.lvetlis bills, courts and even peciej dUing the natural tourist itlractlcm ties like that on which he had ,,f .ill (he islaiuls in the West !n been engagl for Ihe whole of dies were not available, the past week M| r IV( ,. li(1 ,),„, |„ ,„.,,With regard lo UM i^-st Of Detwelve days in Switzerland lb puty Director of Agriculture. 1! described tb.t cnuiiti\ n .1 i< id been .suggested that the |-en| (rt irlst resort and addeil th.,t ih trip was 11 tnarvelloui one Th* on shone every day and the which 1 ed fr. in %  Statement "Next day," he said, "I • Took Knifv Jackmnn's sister went to him lien be fell and took up a knife huh was on him. Up to the time duty in the cfRce at District "E" jaegmnn fell he had not see Station about 6.55 Cumnberbatclis brother, but shortberbatrh came In, At lhat lime j v a ftGrwarda ha saw him, though I did not know him He *aid f nf illd nn \ w from where he had '1 nm the man lhat stabbed the ~ omc Other man at Mile ind Quarter Clarence CouIthrUSt, another last night", and I arrest. m;in wn o was on the eelle ,it the He charged and cautioned him time, gave corrorxir.tivi and he elected to give %  vohnv ,,„,,,. the • ufnng. tary statement. The statement taken down by Sgt An he .it,.1 rea beat him lth j sUck. He looked aw a* and when he looked back. Jack* ,%  ,1. was on the around the knire he was shown in court, he said, was the kuilr he s.w Cseieaa a house, ,,,,,, "1 have coma to Barbados beAwarded H.h.M. %  an what 1 have beard, it in 1043, he was awarded the tha moat pleasant and attraeBctush Rmptra Medal s/hl I live 1 1 .'lit In the Brill u Empire'', in the n A v. Ha dived into shark in tested wau-r 10 BOVl ae lefuelUng vessels which '> or threatened by hre. He m r the office nhould 1-e increased bin it wouln eau-e dissalisf.n-tion in oilier blanches of the service if the pensionable emoluments of one particular nrrlce were increased They were without tl of nn lncf*ne Tax Ceounsasdonei The pi.-seiH hotdei of Ihe ufflci has retired after excellent servicon reaching the age limit but had BfrOOd to carry on until a surcc-. or could be obtainetl Covenunent was most graterul u> him (Ol doing There are some senior offices In which the present hnl ltei£inald French of ll.istiiut Christ Chureh .md driven b) Kenrick Bally r st Qi uvolved in an accident at ti ecrner or llnwid and Mi On ataylng on When Ihev aventuaU] streets with tinbleyeta 11-7173 Utame vacant he doubted whethridden by Winston llowen o| er they would be filled at the salJledman Gap, Wistbu. lto;,d. Si :n.i I Ii*or mv familv. but I have ided on the liK-alitv. Mv trip down from Engl, rorj pleasant, but I was very lh Filmand weather the greater parl of the numerous West End plays in %  '"•urney." eluding The Jack Hylton produc0 lion of Burlesque. During th< I • Ilangan is a Law Student blitz she served with the l.itsh it Lincoln's Inn. He Intends to j(ecue Squad. -..ill At the end of the • %  • % %  I to England i Dnngan managea, produci i i in tnree plan foi Combine* lo the fi kfi reseea m Oasueny ror thi he said that he v,oyiJ like Uritih Troop* i he loeal >'„# Lord liangan Is a descendant o< the Deke of Wellington. His I J,\ aircraftsman father Earl Cowley wh-> no I M IM ring Which lives ou a ranch in He i Spent IWQ years in Freeoearcd as Arthur Wellesley it Mem Leone. several London Dlayi aries which were being paid the present holdera. Retired Officers As was the ease with the COfflp* Irollor of Customs and the Aeeountant Cereral it might IHround possible to appoint oniei . !,.• who had letired 01. tnini Mime otiiei Colon) but whose pension in addition tbeing p ild would make the • i services. With regard to a Governmen' Analyst, it had bean found the war the demand I t \.< on la hi res ed tremeni ousbj The vacancy was adverti ad locally in ISM gad then UM Michael. Ho wen WSJ and detained. taken lo Ho ^tWrffifr-gsW^ '^^SJ TtHOtR tfftV m qtuvrt ifatuawU RUB AWAY THAT COLD I, nun CAN DA VAPOLR RUB I In \ew Antiseptic VupnuriMni; tlinlmeiil For uae> In cast ol local con i lion ami in (lam head and cheat ellei I i n N Catg A 2-o/. I'ol |gf H Ogata al KMI.III S IMII4. SIOMI S ,'ss.::;;*. :',;;:*, % Once upon a lime lack p'.nicJ seed. • ^rr. pt>v.t*fu! :ot nut ii'ein;o a %  io dimb a t p JI"J up ha %  until c iriiheJ Ute top Saddanl* %  MRI crii I m> dtnaar. Sal Jasl. si nin. puikJ uai Jome Rtt)il Pudding md vihl, "Wh> cat me. jn have Ret So tn* Oiant tried II and it so much he p> Js.k all nn gold You can't resist that wonderful flavor •• UIKHtIi S.. Stlkl.^.. ..-. S.. trowM* In Ihe .,mpl. a.-.. t..-i


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PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JULY 12. ISM £aJiib £cdlhu} M AI MFT.NnTTf III I S£p lUtf poll!-,' %  %  • RfcaaaMa DI in* stay nd lamilv I .do*. Thc>%  %  %  I .rtN<'-**i .. (• %  I Ml %  id* w m .. I Caribbean Cruise M i. i ('•Inrnhia > % % %  \] Osptin.flat A I %  pin. Mi B. A %  .'. \ %  %  After 24 Year* "fJOUDAVr. | n i % %  i '•• rMffc Mr Thorn* b I Sa> || With Flats C ] .. | I %  1 I.I Han lUniK Obtctar %  "" %  fin %  ompanled daughti • Cynthia and %  Blades cam.' | '.-„,,'. b) tba rolantblr which took Ihern \t %  • '.V H. Alia ri I dgUgftltC* %  na ship Vital Statistics Officer M i; i, in it.til is L ii ,,^,1 ,v Vital i returuii by the CalaaaMe. a\ftother arrival by the %  ame M H %  on Ol Ifr, and Mr*. Harold ha< 1**11 studying frtgl&v Remained In Enflamd M i I LDMArt returned tag be i h %  Ceaambta uftei fuui month] in the I'.K. i Bun %  Her daughter ip with bar reEngland t study %  a, OaVimark H Mi Fi Ida n a>M up to EngHiff < <4oaaM* <>n Miir.li IM* HO WTO DRESS FOR LUNCH \ isi 1)1 NT \MI \ IM t>! S pioillr I'M | UltMdJ In IU Thr> pljn t settle hrre Tranifcrrcd To St. Vincent M R. ANi> KRS 13 by the Cataaabte. Mi H i. and la return" ini( from long Ii lie wa* at %  and Carib lai na haa %  %  ; : %  Thej are remaining an route, hoi "Colombie" Arrivals M R AlfO MRS. s. n Blancattle who arl i %  %  i B Qgeagaaai. returned yeati 1 atomWe. Mr. M1.ni. • i BgUlg Director o| the | Herd ware. Othei i rnrag on the Columbuwen Mi fYort ThirfcHl ..i,l Mr T WMrlei Island King To Marry M R JOHN CLL'NIES-ROSS. 22Bid %  Km,:" of (btO .1 the, Indian Oi i London soon. Hia bride *ill be Miss Daphne Parkinson, 21 Bin manul)| chemlat. %  Ftoaa and Mis* Parkin%  Oxford. He u;is studying eolonlaJ administration; ahe was taking an oeeupaUoni Parktoaon >In Load awaiting her Ranee's nrtunii Hi family to Of the Coeoa lalnnds. ha negotiated tba Irenefer of their administration to Australia. With Barclays Bank A ItKIVINU from England yeaPi ii in tba Colombie wtfl Mix. Norman Cooke and daughter Anne. Mr. Cooke has tome <>ia to join the Rartmd,,. i Bai i'..iiik. It. Mil N XI I UN DINO) Wriat kind of clo.hea d > MB) like womei. to v., MI' I tool: kng with I took him to the dn M pitrtmenl of a store and a*kl him; "If you kVTT4 mceUni/ I I Of the year. hOSD uould you Ilk. i %  'a Init'i • %  LET NO MAN ever complai.i again on UM Un in buy elotiM I ii uter am wara attll to tba drai kn irtmanl and Mi w.i > INK hi* head Too tu Bl II. i.Ida : — On a YEI.I-OW Sl'IT mermaid line: "Too fua,v~ On a Paisley pur" Stl K with a drapea npron fror. (a Paris eopyt i Too dull." A aroKirraln duslroat wa* admired— but llrmly rejected. %  <-hifTon draaa, spotted with while, it looks ool and etajaant, aot :.-• oonI Ret wildU m laaad if I am out wltb %  mi avafybody stares at her. "Krtremc fashion* are probably leeriblw unart. hut I doi'( like hem." Know His Mind NEXT WE WENT TO the h.,1 Ami ;D;.IIII my own Ideas wensrutmrad Bvcrj %  rtwhacl was pro nptlj wha its i away. I dlacoverert 'hat Mnha.1 Wilding is A MAN WHO KNOWS %  /HAT Ml I.IKES. A bUBCb Mils UrtlC numtter Intad erown f rather ebJe, I amused him no end. LoOStad like a lieehlve. he Slid. /;. aHoaoed biterral whea n flat ." berel teas prodaced. 'i-hu-n 1 ,iid flatler l H face. Hi IT 1 DISCOVERED t#ia! he thought it was a dual purpose hat lid also he used as an Ice pack. At last we found it. An attractive small hat. made from flat White velvet Mower:;, with large yellow centres. This. Mn hail decided, was THE MAT 'Important' OUR NEXT MOVE was to Michael v anted a plain s.mplc court shoe. ha said* are tembrg imporiam. Thej, mutl I. M, leatfi beee hlwh litrli, and. must nporcenf, ffawrer tin"Have you ever notieed hoe ittraetive some women's legs i'ik when thev u wearlAg hlkh-hecled shoes and how unittraetive thev l>w.k on i*ie beach without sh lIC HAG AND OLOVIS were chosen in navy blue lo match the %  ;hoes. f>o / agree* W-e-l-l. The dress wus a good Choice. The hat should have beat) darker. Perhaps a navy blue fine straw. Wii i UgM summer dress I TOUld have I'hosen hiRh-heell trappy .andaU. Riil then I MVfUfVC TO.MOttHO II BY THE WAY ity llvuvhvom hvr I lTl mg men CTJ %  *ii racking ia1 ih %  Aaao.\ : on I I Wo .' %  i Only I... .i B know UM hunll(gtion of wi in B atockui| i nan a sock. . 11. %  : lo i.retend that their ih uit'i half Of %  i i tiim thiough i CROSSWORD KOpini hole .oi.l ll.ni, |i Dttgrocefu I S> %  > n %  a lici lime Sue has lii-en B • iv Dual UP: Qut en . Oaa U Make, and %  Bui i wosnari ha beaten her. sh\ liul'iUi. HlrtW KLYtlr; SMHTI IXTRAS CO! %  NTEKKKIT CAT And COPENHAGEN PAOKANTRY All Star Talrnl Show OBKAUI DADLI X If I'm Lucky" III/ IIAKEWOtlll "I Want To Be Loved" BOP CI.ARKI Tram No 1" ORVII.l.i: C.RANDE.RSON "Bless You1VOR HAHMON "1 Apologise" BRCCE MANN Last Mile Home" DOfUAN liltiMSO.N The I-ord Bles •iou" tARLTON BEST "With A Song Ii M\ .'.'.'.;'.;',' r *s,' r ;'.'.'.;:'.;;;'.'.•.;',* e 'S.'.-s.:;' r 's • IK* luncheon outfit UMael akoae. n't tht tort of thtng Men like Womtn to toaor. BE $ayt. B.B.C. Radio Programme 2 I J -, 5 -' ri a %  • 7* cl 1 1 l' v rf-7-!-f —|—1L sothirvtdour aboui siocna. (Si i sum a llaaa M wap wualed. I*I i Hi" real bench la eiDUMd. till i md rou'va it^ii ii. t-s i %  I Rrn-rbeiBl* (4> ; No! Wild roesf. 141 ni tin* tin gaol*. (I) i I.otn oi bookinn cor* en in lht omc*. i b i Pan j: mm A.-atmy ni trie middle, di 22 On thr 14 \ '-., iff away from nuniua. ill Sort of bo< a sailor has. (01 DUMB wmrt none bues aoma from. i.vi'n %  drvamri ma? an on*. (*i "te ttBspsftri, (B) inibike. ii i-i^r. ou net it ta. (?) L b-.ubborti xiiiut lludtat i*l Anon< IUI ix-u-cover. (7) ; ; n.pMiiUed. (Up %  iwars •worn. (S) i A oUlc .n'fmin. <4i Tin: rel i a. BubbiebloVrlDg in been 'chosen ai alb I eight false teeth foi the lerrei ;N| "' '" %  '>'" Her pre Ramsgate has "an u ad -i""* %  i> u •'! advertlac the Medl. |, %  : %  ..... i "She hopee I .in the pole foi two weeks ttlngwhen il broki IU teeth Hopes" .the operative word. II a bun, but Mr. Pn the hitter disappointment ..... ii,e i< • i : rtat staj %  sh i: pa lime on th 0 ln| .. can-.an In Putting %  I' %  while walking ... i i inch there Is an a where you can di ink ai .i tall one of I "' %  ui the BDOUI hia helm, i K.-. As I was making foi i i ouser-leg tot n, Cheerl i 'nan. in London clothing %  I and said Ih. .. i, i % %  wha a the anUsmlth'a shop overturned. A man bearing .v-m imtinn". with\ miles lint vei % sma i ,iand remote vulanaa aoma wttiH sflodbytour inberaol tin-Anna d of any son i said I h* Animal League. i o Idea where she go4damith'i t?tr->.t; u.„..,..-..„ •""' he thanked me sadly ai M iMsn .: hal on earth >s the axplanatioi Ailed unter, Rupert and i i IstaaMra cimuN""". II In p m NH I ;—it **. aja. 4 1% p ni Intern t n....,l |-|,t,,I,l(,.i | . • ni tu*. Mini m t> in PMhra "H...I Hull, fll p in Muni I.net Wu-o-IM HI. p „ aponaai M*S-IH,-. 4 4S p m iToarcoti M raiade. IMp in T.-IJ> Spoil >•*-!• M Pm BMI M nj| w 1 00 p m AnmtfA. 1 p m Orrrk Mm i am nnly a troman.' What He l.ikes CLOTHES NOTES fro I Wilding. 1 hko women to wear black for evening and while for the beach. A black strapless evening drcsr. looks sophisticated. A whit*' swimsult on a slim brown figure looks wonderful. niAiiii* look t-rrifie if uou hare a u-aud-like figure I don't like strong contrasting colours. I don't like evening dresses wlln narrow shoulder shraph. hey look like iiiiderwear. / -jtould rather tec a woman In one ii-ell-i-ui all the HIM tha-i In sereral badli' filllno rulis. N-K-W-S World Knund-iip |gg Woniru From New York A PERFI'.VE BBdgei whnh u te be sold in New York shops in a week or two is being turned out by a match Dampen} It looks Just like a folder of matches, but each stick has a perfume head which, rubbed on the pedal fragrance. BM are taking on rtrange -ihapes here. You can bui tnam BM into (daor*Uka veils. Other models have triangular frames, slots so that you can them on with ribbons, and frames in lainbow colours. From Paris Cuff and glove watches are the newest jewellery novelty. These are mainly in the shape of a Hower attached to the ruff with a clip. Mellerio nhows u gold diamondstuddetl i-.i-e. When one petal la pressed li.uk the heart of the %  aveeJ .. tiny gold watch AQI ATM IIIRIIMHA (M.mb.r, Only) "THE BLACK ROSE" In I r. h.llr .|„r M '"'M TYBCISr POWER _nB>N WEU.ES rBCIU AUnnv %  %  mnM>r.Bf mum ma rnr BunaWH si.iiaiB OUVM Da MAVIU-AND. MONT;i)MKBV (.HIT HAI.PI1 Ii It'll Al'.l)>i(>\STARBUDS OF 1951 TO Mil U.:iOp.ni. O.VI.V GM. Oil I THE A rn I. Present. | I MADAM fill I In Aid of The Christ Church Baby Welfare League Clinic Under the Patronage of The Hon. V. C. GALE. M.L.C.. nnd Mr. If D. MOTTLKY. M.C.P. Music by c. B. tcorvn BROWNE AND ORCHESTRA MAL 2310 iLA'£A UUDGETOWN 1JVST TWO SHOWS TODAY %  '. i :fKINO TOMOIHOW .ni'.DAY* *a a aa pj I ? *. <fpwood Minor, to he rum bick ovtr the hill nd p.ri ;h boy iteatUy *i oik. Kadatl Irit ODttJ p h p*l 11 I the ^E^^Jaga^aad lookn. Mihertirad. "Hi roiSer," ,:d tna pDakiaea gegr^ ha isks. . LADIES SHOES ARC OLA in BLACK SUEDE, TAN SUEDE. & WHITE NUBUCK ^3-39 ^g.24 SMART STYLES Black Laced OXFORDS For NURSES & SCHOOL GIRLS 760 & 7' 63 T. R. EVANS~& WIIITFIELDS hid no nerd to go 10 him." .mi the Unll heir, ind he rll ol th* Prolttwr'i oWovery. I: -ii ouing io yo.i thit ih golden learn WBS found." h iddi. "'Wo'ilvJ you tike 10 tnam and uy 'a tolve ihe mynery ?" /'Oh. Str," McM w TAY GARNET! p.otLtei b, P/>NDR0 S. BERMAN If. i .1.. nrpply ...i.r II, y iimwMfj Rylands Mesh Wire (or Fish Pots Lacing Wire Hounsclls Fishing Lines 6 — 3C lbs Fish Hooks Stainless Steel Wire Cotton and Seine Twines THE II .1111 VIMIS • O-Ol-I II V I IM I III IO\ FA4TOIIV I.TII. Hardware Department Tel. No. 2038 K IT A I WARD BOND *— \lr-'\ PHiLtPCARE PATRICIAINLML GEORGE^ CAREY ted by WAGGNER COMING FOR ONE WEEK CARIBBEAN PREMIERE! BETDAVIS IN PAYMENT ON DEMAND



PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT HARMADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JULY Ii. 1*51 Firs! British Champion In Sixty \ears "'jf^J* 1 TLR/>/\ TAKES CMOWI\ ^|^^ Game FROM R 1 > RORIXSON %  v TURPIN-wha an Tin ShlflBJ H;.y R hn.Min off the World mt< B ,... %  %  %  %  I 111* I Ityl-I%  111 %  I l I I i %  %  I The Fiuhi • ) r Am ;ican %  tartttnfl i (cored i th> n unit wi" I .„,.. %  %  d MI %  if only in ihe I i %  %  %  i Turpin oil Ihe' %  %  ; %  -.. %  liu< I I Robinson by hanging limp s 'SS2S | %  ign.ing m...i...u .wai nnpp* p oU lMd of M \\ .ii in-. I i on Thunder. ( • % %  >>• d round the boats ( i : | %  ... %  i %  > IM.-T around i ,\i %  lUnj takdl : '" mark. Vunooag Lni,.i out tM i won the creased on her lcud on tin-nm for %  3 I r R\V ROBINSON Tin Old Champion SLOW SCORING IS KILLING CRICKET Rule her On Murder Trial RANDOLPH TI'HI'IN N* .Miildlruriclil < liampion of the World. Vamoose Undefeated In Tornado Series lvf*aslNrt) i.v the i ornpai stive rurpla 1 %  almost unknown i tou n dod Hi %  ie Bay Street mark. Zephyr was ping the New York •• %  i, | e to il|> a few set-..15 rounds. A RaVi lecUi with a hmd on S defeated Kuiil's It-ad but l;ulect to Overtax* of 18.0O0 m i ~. fjdrU, which wai hei Vanwoac howev. ed the i ice some lime when she hail in make mini %  avo i -.-.. punch. %  %  Robinson's gates world collapsed he'll eei a chance next 10 I*t lii %  title back %  Hi v. .ibettei that I said, withoui offei in any alibi — (CIV) hour, tack begot* desiring the Bay Street mark. At the end the both ware <<>* %  •**> no handles VM^m* third, but Turn., boat. galled 1 .tone) I of Will%  %  %  had a load of i icok hk %  ii in the fourth mtirrstui.' linute heln III IIV^UMt .. I il |7 I ''.' '" T '"""" Trainers Usually Jraaefaa Warning On Doping rouml whi-n he senren hurde I round %  pell. In me Hn.il round %  nd Noel Bmptafa in did a %  oriaa of acrobata .,.,,. befote he linnlly dropped out 'jf lulled I ick In the ilfih rot %  %  on it* but Roblnaon cauiht I |f '" nrrt roun i i ., %  body waa out ol tlw boat wlii|i> his hand reached Iho sixth to li>ke Ihe round. It*" %  The hiKnlighi i oaa the deck for tinUUei when George Ho I in head was above deck. lUnuiei behind htad those who watchod ..in. with two o" Ion to the net but failed to gain time goi aa and Tbundei swnnssa. (By KI('IIUU> BAERLEIN) a| %  withoui %  > Jib. Vamoose kepi the lend and An\Htmp • % %  i "1 the rrowd %  %  '' [ '' %  mlnuta and 3d rioted tin• ,.iuv.i ot 1" %  %  %  ahaarf of aWI, which waa u u „. i. .i Atlas -• buttlmt m,n dj>e -.Kii^.of earecnina; it •econd. Zephyir nnlahed. third, %  | %  i of every foili oi old i I v Ihhig lik racing uiiK U i %  dellghl of the crowd I i i lea and ten i not in tin beat Interest of I i ,' i havo bean about peeled But Iba Import S idcnl nuiM nut !%  mis--ii i oil III the grent, : .in u,.a eld habe* n the beat-run stable In gnropa fourth, muat lava beai ' atui m .Hot -. i Lh. Inr.1 iutL NoM rum her in the i ni'i %  iirvin Robin* Us have Ui-n 00 %  i :. aaid h. i %  .i I to catch the ,i leeeon Irohi rodd) Hood who • %  ICI> win Sea \>iii|lis Heal rsiiline Coiiveiil %  %  Rohlnaon while UW large atablea.net away talklna much. He had without being i ni Nothing could he further t; the truth. Vaecainarjr iurg< l\| >tg|i punch' ,., ;:;;, in nu opinion aome .,., MM .,. Bf _„,„^ fe ,,_ mtefeatlni pan .-f the ra n % %  ** "C"-** %  '', '' %  ' cored B goaia, Tom tlrowtte heiween the laat tWO I [in. i | %  te %  .. ndi bet % % %  Tha nb and Uia itawai i H Hi WI %  with a talrl) itroni ing away a man'* living, 1, ,. thev K" being aon Ho won ant ftafatj In iwt pared by Teid> Hood l| Vei CeM Tell II within the diatanci Hl wi 11. thbonei are wi • nun %  ,.,.,.,, %  ... ;. ; %  | ., inary surgeon on dun can norCemi etoal declared 'No deel vt nooaa II-OK UH load I mallv tell if any norm ha In the atari She wai been doped ... ..... II ma. [> i H n I i I <•, %  . 4 |M%  Ze| 'leered thli marit about three 1 Joyce %  cJdrtOin \;„.,u Jones one each. Joan artuit tha lone goal for By CLYDE WALCOTT JUNE 25. Kishion's Uth match of the *oawn gave them their Oral aieloiy at Cnfleld on Saturday. Al'.hiKjfh the gods of enrket Livoured the villagen. Enfleld had |i reeume their innings on what had been a batsman's wicket after :enl rain had fallen to lurn the tablet in favour of the lOwler. Enfleld were all out for '.20. after being 110 for 4 wicket*.. Clyde Walrolt lop scored with 59. Tha Wanatt lolled out tvy and Kiihton who lost three early wickets were not discouraged and i viand by Ramaboltom and Butie' addinit SO runs, brought Hirh. lory Walcott raptured 3 wickets for 50 runs m 12 overs. Wrfcott now has an aggregate of 038 runs in 12 innings and has taken H BnehMa, For once in a way Everlon HV'vken wu disposed of (or a i omparativrly modest score, but IB amateurs gai power, with Banham hitting R4 n,i Bancroft 55. Bacup declared at 213 for 6 wickets against i <_-. Everton scored 33 in |uet over 20 minutes. I-oweihouse were given 120 minutes to %  %  Hie nans, but the Bacup bowlers were always on top and l owetttauaa were all out for 114. Roy Marshall was l.b.w. to Aahworth for II, Weekei> took i wickeli for 34 runs m 12 oven Other outstanding performances In the Lancashire League are as follows: BATTING Oul Mahomed (RamsboMom) 101: Bill Allev (Coine) — 71; D. Phadkar fNelson) — 50 not out. BOWLING IVmson (Todmnrden) S for 2"; Phadgar (Nelson) S for 34: Tribe tall) 6 for 55; A. Ranisbottom (Risliton) 5 for 21. Bruce Pairaudeau was bowle Warnath had scored 111 for the loss of 4 wickets. The West Indian XI without the wicket to enable the West Indians to declare at 159 for 6 wickets. M Pike of Clitheroe took 4 wicketlor 32 runs and Alec Gill had 2 wickatfl including that of Evarton Weekes—clean bowled. The Clitheroe team replied with 123 for 1 wicket*. G. Garnett scoring 64. The majority of West Indians in (he League re-signed for the 1852 Mason and will return after the Australian tour. g, from PagO :. (By PKTKK niTTON) bele*n her brother and THE RECENT RUM PI S at Trent Bridge, during which Oaagfc iitniiii rumbe.batch Simpson the Notts captain bowled an over oi underJJaastoeTawi had r JaeMnan was .iig when Simuhon took a hand in tenable scoring rate not being home and he wourd go for it and the proceeding*, and became incimaintained and there will be more reiurn. T.-n to fifteen minutes dentally the lint Englishman since finishes to matches, with tha ielater he return* 1939 lo bowl underarm in firstwit that the County ChampionMlii i-il out and a knife in his ,lass cricket in this country aMp will take on a new lease of hand -._.., Simpson afterwards declared Ufa VI Hurt the Glamorgan rate of seor, ... ,. Ihougbt he ha low w loo slow o" easy pit h Wool*" and Simp-.,, by thdr and ana thai none of the batsmen with foni el Trenl Bridge have norm the exception of veteran opener helped to sueed the process of the could soon see some sport." .he Emrys Davtes. tried to pis forcing shots. The Reply The replN by Wooller was thathe snekat wst so easy | the hall did not come through tun.klY enough for In And on top of Ibis Notts bowled defensively to a t .. field which meant that the batsmen had lo lafcl they wanted to step up the rate ol Wcmller further pointed out that Iha Trent Bridge wicket has such a reputation for big totals that unless rain interferes the matches usually wind up in a fight f..r iTSt innings points In theas dreusnStancea he did not -e that Olamor! :• % %  ere UIOI.I; u, scoring ai thee Both Wooller and Simpson will have man> aupportan They are those who say that run-getting is ihe main consider at ion, whatever ;he slate of the wirkct and there %  ra others who will applaud Wooller for his stand against the •feather-lK-d" type pitches which -aniioi produce definite conclusions lo a Ihrce-day matchThe trouble is. Of COUrM, that bpth views are right. Then11 nothniK calcukatagl la kill crlrkat more surely Off mOra quickly thani sgona-walllng bj batamen, partlcuiarl> on the opening dai But no| iKitsman If* going to throw his t wicket away unneccssarih Mpaelallv if he is a profession ,1 and his living depends upon his ability tc score runs for his county. More particularly. DO batamai o take foolish risks on a wicket which is so full of runs th.it totals Of 450 and Upward are the rub rather than the exception Too Defensive Then is far ino much rj ivpe bowling to a defensive field No names no pack dull, but there are more than a tew lop-rankmu howlers In this country al the moment who are content to bowl defensively and wail for the batsman to make mistakes rather than go for his wicket and risk benn hit. Trkket is becoming more la need nf rnforms every year. It U nnl. hope to continue nourishing if more maiehes reach a AeflnlU conclusion. This is not possible on wickels such I toal •t Trent Bridge They should M alioliihed Batsmen and bowlers necessary reforms, then they will said, have struck a great blow for the Her successful continuance of English look cricket. Arthur Pmait g ays: BLUE IS OFTEN KEY BALL IN SNOOKER A RTFUL aoooasr piarvr* oftm urtateh wm itle coiijur-i 01 portrliDK Dlua. DlOS U(" DUCK. Ill* %  rf aoeaa ertndos itlch fron window Joseph Cum) asked him if he wanted the two %  %  %  >ick and threw it bchhw hln I: • %  %  I I him thre.> %  tt.G. Helps U.S. Mhwrul Slack N* la m-m of GEORGETOWN. B Q eSnrts.* "'iii't^C Ju'x 1' wld-h \c. MM Stocks of UJJ iiunerposiuOB or "£--_ ala ara being strengtliened by supplier from British Guiana Indusi i.il diamonds in repayment of the ttaJSr • n r loon of M'.*00 to Kurupung Plawmi -tin. dan Ltd. Lorulon and New York. ?rou>Vus" t ' J financed company formed lasl ludaM ihot roi. year to investigate its possibilities rune g own *!o and expand ihe production of inthroute -o x. dustrial diamonds*. ro iwh inThe loan is being used to rt*i rueSTrevfi v d specialised equipment for sown ase mi*iaa excavating, drilling and diamond recovery testa and labour. RAINS KILL 28 TOKYO. July 11. 28 persons were killed by flood and landslides resulting from four days" torrential rain in southwc-lern Japan. Eight persons are missing and lour in*ured -l-.P. thai In n %  in.ii itaken the Hi rl nnie .. h(iiu> from a certain ruble „ „ ••-mds al seen la be Rt^ortvd MS Named warned not ''* r'" ,irar ,taou lead Thabo '! .Fi.< Oi,. th. lion Of Bl ..•i m fuluie ANTIGUA. Jull II. u 8in „., lice it hai i aaneMU then ta.-ked soutri to ni roved H 1 -i I III hupMr. J M \. I' ' % % %  Uu Antigua, has bat Nothing could be fairer Irian ad Chlel Regiii t ihat. Ihough It muat I On it) Bted from thaI hi m the Grenada |! MH.MI and 0| %&!>?* uhlril 1 ' . ,, Sirei ' I on Zephyr, nil scattered on' y, Withoui i %  i invent The las ma wai %  Baa Nyaipaa: Anne Eckstein, Kckstein, Mary Knight. Tom Browne, Nancy %  i raallae Ceaeaat; i.. LySn, Marilyn Sung, Tom,Nlevea Capt 1, Bkhtj HenxaU, Roaa> %  eanc y Bdwlna Psnorai and Joan Laanlaa. gtun i %  %  .. in Fish vn Itonilas. The Referee is Mr A nol done The testing of a dale | a SI I i in | V C. ' % %  '':%  u Chenary, The dr iw I Baturds) s p ind '. by M. Harriion-Cray Dnlrr 1 Weil Lore alL N. 4> R S • Kill 4 its? W. 1. UM $lsV &f \ %  • U l U I A J 5 4 a w a. &f lo 9 %  : t ? &f 3a . %  h -i : s When USA. Europe In the recent .._ Championships, their bidding was One Heart—Two Diamonds: Three ClubsThree N'o-Trumps; Four Diamond-—Four Ho-Trunips Ka.sta caution was afSBBge -iler Weil's high reverse followed by Diamond supshould fall. South lad 4> lo WHAT'S ON TODAY Court of Grand Session — Rose Hill Murder Case— IS.M -in Lower t nuns and Court of Original Jurisdiction — 10.00 a.m. Water Polo — Flying FUh vs. Harrison Callege Bon lias vs. Sword Fish at AqUAlic Club — i.M P">Police Band—Queen's PJrk 7.45 p m CINEMAS .,,.1 i ... %  >4 "ARt awsiel Remember, a comfortable lilting SUIT is ou: first considaralion. There ar* increasing number a who recognise for themselves Iho consistently superb cui, fit and finish of the ... IDEA! TAILORING We will welcome Ihe opportunity of proving thi3 to you in our . TAILORING DEPARTMENT on tho first floor ol CAVE SHEPHERD & CO. LIB. 10-13. BROAD STREET aV. North plaving low. and %  .win the nesUlck with a A. ahandonlng the suit. Hearts South no: carelessly disi *rde.l a I Club return would defra' the rontrmcr In prsctlrj North led S I sail lu: made alsven ulcks. The Weather TODAY Sun Rises: i a.m. Sun Sets: S-25 p.m. Moon i First Quarter) July It. l.iihimi: 5 00 p.m. Illch Water: tM am. lO.a., WBBTBBDA1 Kainlill (Cudrliillon) ml ToUl lor Month lo yesterday: 1-43 i Temper .lure iMik) S6-a 'W Temperature (Min.) ITJ "F Mind liir.i in.ii i9 a.m.) 13 p.m.) ENE. Wind Velority 12 mile, per hour. Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.008 IS m ) *f.tS1. THE BARBADOS ELECTRIC SUTPLY N. LTD. NOTICE A.WIAI. \i mi AM. PERSONS hivinu ACCOUNTS agakMl this Cnrporatimi tn rc(|iK's(i>d lo b |O0d t'nmiuh in send llirm in, .m.iup l.> llic *'.0fli of July as MM n* unssihltv mi it nut nuts i.i.ii i mi N P I*I.Y i on eon \iinx i.m. R. B FRANCIS. M I E E AM I C K. Acting Mana^i'i". 13 7..1I.— 2n. Ion o/ Ouildirt]; Materials lo fi l'MIE\ IrriHii. prool WAlXMAal 1 %  IMek, 4' | K'. ft' Hi'. If hruiilr-pruiil MA Ml A I! I) HAKIIKOAKH S," Ihuk. 4' x 6'. 8'. in" H ]fi" ihirk. 4' x 8'. Trmitf-Bnwf TEMPERED HARDBOARD PITCH PINE & DOUGLAS FIR JOISTS \ PLANKS IXP.WDID METAI SHEETS f, f, 1-, ',nan CARRIAGE BOLTS & M TS %  ..rious lengths. Phone 4456, 4267 Wilkinson & Haynes Co.. Ltd. j I