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


—BHhavbados



ESTABLISHED 1895



Gen. Ridgway Announces
New Defence System

General Matthew Ridgway took
toward building the Southern Mediterranean defence sys-

PARIS, July 16,
his first major steps

tem Wednesday with the announcement that an American
officer will be appointed to operate the new South-Eastern

Command.

Ridgway said an American

army official not yet de-

signated, will be sppeinted to command Greek and Turkish

soldiers after dividi
mand under Italian

Greeks and Turks had
Italian Commander,

The new defence scheme,

in two, what formerly was one com-
ral,

Enrico Frattini.
objected to serving under an
result of

diplomatie and military conferences, leaves American Ad-

miral Robert Carne
Treaty Organization’s

Frattini will still be in command
of Allied ground forces in South-
ern Europe under Admiral Carney.
Greek and Turkish forces however
will be under an American Com-
mander and will comprise the sub-
ordinate “Southeastern Command”.

Ridgway’s announcement came
as he prepared for his in-
ind afer bm tina st

er a atic and
military battle in which the old

Cc command stretching from

T the Turkish frontier

decide Isis! was
ie) ”

to have become “un-

Ridgway’s announcement said
however, that no changes had been
made as yet in naval commands in
the area where both U.S. and Brit-
ish fleets believe they should have
got hold of the vital Mediterra
nean.

Individual Commanders
_ Mediterranean fleets of both na-
tions are at present under their
individual commanders.
. Today’s announcement said the
“nucleus” of a tactical air force
will also be established in Greece
and Turkey under the direction of

Carnéy’s Air Commander, U.S.
Major General Davis Schlatter.

No location yet has been picked
for the headquarters of the new
Southeastern Command. Ridg-
way’s Staff Officers said, however,
it would take shape with represen-
tatives from several nations sit-
ting under the American Com-
m . .

Ridgway’s move coincided with
diplomatic reports that the West
had decided to go ahead without
Egypt for the present in their urg-
ent problem of filling the gaps in
the Middle-Eastern defence pro-
gramme,

The Southern Command also
will be under Carney.; S.H.A.F.E.
officers said the split will stream-
line and make it more simple to
handle forces stretched over the
sprawling area.

—U.P.

C’ wealth Ministers
‘Meet In London
Next November

LONDON, July 16.

Commonwealth Ministers are
expected to meet in London in
November to discuss all aspects of
the Commonwealth, financial,
economic and trading problems, a
usually reliable source said Wed-
nesday,

Robert Menzies, Australian
Prime Minister, during his recent
London talks strongly advocated
a Commonwealth conference to
diseuss the currency, trade and de-
velopment, question.

The source said that
Commonwealth finance



senior
officials

and economic experts are likely | population, expanding

to meet in London in mid-August
to review the current situation of
the sterling area—CP).



y in command of the North Atlantic
“Southern Command.”

U.S. Destroyer
Smashes Red
Arms Train

SEOUL, July 16.

Tt has been learn
destroyer arned@ that the U.S.

red a = ear

aking tanks, guns and *
tion to the front iy tone Ga
the biggest train kills of the war.

The Orleek was patrolling off the
Korean East Coast when too Sees
ers of the early wateh heard the
train racing south, The Orleck
sped south along the coast,
smashed the tracks im front of the
train and derailed the last car to

prevent the train from escaping by
backing up.

The Orleek’s guns then ham-
mered the train into junk, blow-
ing up 14 cars of ammunition, one
flat car hauling tanks, and five
others carrying 14 heavy calibre

‘lartillery pieces.

On the ground Communists used
five tanks to spearhead an attack
against United Nations positions
near Kumsong, Tuesday, but the
three hour attack was beaten back.

Red tanks kept up a solid assault
against U-.N. sitions mixing
their fire with 874 r ds of artil-
lew and mortar. Fighting practi-
cally di down in the Kaesong
area of the east coast sector where
Reds have mounted six abortive
attacks in a futile attempt to drive
U.N. soldiers off a hill.

The Reds sent out only three
light probes last night, All were
repulsed heavily, —U.P.

Much Graft And
Double Dealing
In Trinidad

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.

Colonel E. H. R. Beadon, Trini-
dad’s Commissioner of Police
states in his 1951 report on the
Trinidad and Tobago police force
that there is a_ considerable
amount of graft and double deal-
ing in all quarters of the com-
munity.

He regards this state of affairs
“flourishing over a period of many |
years” aS a sorry on |
Trinidad’s moral standard.

As regards manpower, Colonel
Beadon feels it is too dangerously
slender to engender any confidence
that ea smears. = a 2
maintaining a modicum of law |
order can Stee indefinitely in
the face of the rapidly owin,
dentia
and commercial areas, and the up- |
ward trend in the cost of living |
index.—(CP).











| capital

U.K. Plane Violates

Russian Territory

Finnish authorities said a

HELSINKI, July 16. |
British plane carrying athletes |

to the Helsinki Olympic games violated Soviet controlled |

territory by flying over the
night.

Russian base at Porkkala last,

The plane, a four-engined York with British competi-|

tors aboard was circling while awaiting permission to land
from Seutela airport 12 miles north of Helsinki.

Gold Box Stolea

Front Museum

LONDON, July 16.

Britain’s Maritime Museum at
Greenwich was robbed of a relie
Tuesday for the third time in 13
months. ‘This time the thief made
off with a gold box presented to
Admiral Edward Vernon in 1740
for his heroic exploits against the
Spanish.

Last July someone stole /.ord
Nelson's diamond studded plume
of triumph worth about £160.
Last fall a gold mourning rin
made for Nelson’s funeral in 180
was stolen.—CP).



E. GERMANY WILL NOT
COMPETE AT HELSINKI

HELSINKI, July 16
East Germany definitely will not
participate in the Olympie
Games, according to Avery Brun-
dage, Vice President of the Inter-
national Olympic Committee

—U.P





Authorities said the pilot turned |
south and flew over the northern
part of the Soviet naval installa-
uicn at a height of 8,000: feet.

Porkkala a slice of the Finnisa
mainland only 10 miles from Hel-

'sinki was leased to Russia for 50
years in the peace settlement of
the 1944 Russo-Fimnish war.

Finnish authorities immediately
notified the Russian Commandant
of Porkkala base according to
standing procedure, and informed
him that an investigation cf the
incident is underway.

Finnish Air Traffic Inspector, A,
Lunnela, told the press; ‘‘The pl ine
flew over the northern border ot
Porkkala area. Finnish borde:

guards immediately phoned us
‘Soon the plame turned back to
Finnish territorial waters and

rounded Haneija lighthouse as i
proceeded to Seutela, When it oarme
hack it was given landing permis
sion and an investigation started
immediately after landing.”
Lunnela refused to say how long
the plane was over the

Russian

controlled area. He said: “That
will be revealed in the investiga-
tion whith will be conducted by

Finnish border guard authoritie
—UP

|
rats

|

|

Acheson
Challenges |

Red China’
WASHINGTON, July 16.

Secretary of State Dean Ache-
son on Wednesday challenged Red
China to live up fully to its newly
professed adherence to the Geneva

onvention on the humane treat-
ment of war prisoners.

Acheson at a news conference
voiced the hope that Peiping’s an-
nounced support of the Convention
would be a forward step in its
treatment of Allied war prisoners
_ He asserted that Chinese Reds
in the past had not lived up to any
of the war prisoner provisions and
doubted they would do so in fu-
ture, He recalled that Red China
made the same claims of humane
treatment of war prisoners early
in the war but had not lived up to
them.

The Secretary with some vigour
pointed out the provisions of the
Convention, including notification
On prisoncrs who are sick and
wounded, free exchange of pris-
oner lists, and clear marking of
prisoner camps.

He said that the Chinese Reds
had supported none of these with
deeds,

Acheson’s comment was directed
toward the statement by China’s
Chou En Lai carried by Peiping
Radio that the Chinese Red Gov-
ernment had decided to recognise
the Geneva Convention. The Con-
vention was written in 1925.

Acheson’s press conference is the
first since his return from his 17-
day trip to London, Berlin, Vienna
and Brazil. Summing up his trip,
he said he was impressed by two
major points:

1. The new determination of
Berlin and Viennese people be-
hind the Iron Curtain to hold on
to their freedom, and feeling
among them that the Russian occu-
pation is passing.

2. The attitude in all places
visited of the firm affection and
regard for U.S. and its desire to
be helpful by improving inter-
national relationships. ee

WI Fire Chiefs
Opened Talks
Yesterday

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 15.

The first conference of the Brit-
ish Caribbean colonies Fire Chiefs
opened Wednesday, a day after
schedule, but three delegates who
arrived here Monday were treated
to a $50,000 demonstration at mid-
night the same night.

They were guests to Trinidad’s
Fire Chief Major R. G. Cox and
the Trinidad Fire Brigade when
they were called out to extinguish
a fire outbreak on the roof of Lon-
don Fashion, one of the city’s lead-
ing tailoring stores,

Damage was estimated at $50,000
with stock and the building in-
sured for approximately $900,000

The conference will discuss the
fullest measures for the efficient
use of available funds to provide
the best fire protection in the West
Indian colonies. An hour later, the
Brigade was called out to two
other fires in quick succession but
in both instances did not go into
action.

Among delegates absent from
the conference is the representa-
tive of British Guiana where the



grations within the last ten years
St. Lucia however, sent repre-
entatives to hear what Major Cox

has to say about fire protection.

——(CP)

Condition Of Eva

Peron Stationary

BUENOS AIRES, July 16,

A medical bulletin deseribed
the condition of Senora Eva Peron
as stationary, and police asked
motorists to refrain from sound-
ing their horns when passing the
presidential district,

A week ago her condition was
reported as not satisfactory fol-
lowing medical examination.
President Peron did not go to his
office yesterday and the Foreign
Diplomatic Corps cancelled al-
most all of its activities for the
time being

Colombian and
bassies cancelled
ence Day



Peruvian Em-
their Independ-
ceremonies scheduled
for later thi month, Other
function were called off by
the Belgian and Spanish Embas-
sies and the British naval
attache.

—U.P.

JAP REDS OPSERVE



30TH ANNIVERSARY
TOKYO, July 16
Japanese Communists observed
the 30th anniversary of their





Party’s founding Wednesday

160 nation-wide meetings
cattered minor

with
Only

oc-



urred
At Nippori
Nor tr Korear

disturbances
police seized

spears,
flags and home-





id
gasolir 0 in a raid or



1 Ke



UP

THURSDAY, JU"Â¥ 17, 1952

_

AMERICAN WILL BE M!



The Schooner “Emeline” is shown in the picture tied up in the Careenage after an eventful yoyage from

B.G. via St. Lucia here in which the captain Hilary Clarke was lost at sea.

on dock for repairs.

nen nre nee si -

(hindrance Negro Vote

A.

Nixon







ee



TIED UP

To Eisenhower

WASHINGTON, July 16.

Jack Kroll, Director of the C.1.O, Political Action Com-
mittee said that so far as United States Labour votes are
concerned, Senator Richard M. Nixon will be an “albatross”
around the neck of Dwight Eisenhower in the Republican

Presidential campaign.

He said Eisenhower lost «il hope of winning any sub-
stantial labour support when he picked the young Califor-

nian as his running mate.



>
Lion Chews Up

baa % BI il

Pumas tat
NORWALK, Olio, July 16.

Two wild amumal, cages
jay side by side ae ue Kog-
er Brothers Circus here, In
one a puma dozed, his 26
inch long tail flicking in and
out, In the next cage a lion
watched the tail come clos-
er and closer.

Suddenly he pounced on
ihe tail, chewed off eight
inches and mangled eight
Aches} mowg. Lhe puma’s
roar brought trainers on
the run.

The beast, more humilia~
ted than hurt, was roped
and a velerinary surgeon
cut off the mangled part of
his tail, leaving him with
an ignominious ten inches.

The puma, four lions and
a tiger are part of the wild
animal act in the cireus but
the puma was taken out
temporarily and left to sulk
in his cage,—(U.P.)



Adenauer Goes
To West Berlin

BERLIN, July 16.

West Berlin police said they hac
prepared security measures for the
visit of West German Chancellor,
Konrad @denauer, as Communists | °°
indicated that they might attempt
to break up the mass meeting Ade-
nauer will address in a West Ber-

lin industrial plant,

‘The Chancellor arrived by air on

a special flight from
seven-hour visit

Bonn for

East Germin
threatened to stop

electrical
Ac enauer
th
th

plants, and

danger of civil war.

Che East German News Service
ADN said Adenauer would support
rightwing union

Peis

th» founding of
at Siemens pi
strikes and said

vented.” —U.P.



to hearten West
suffered three big confla-| Berliners and announce West Ger-
man economic aid plans to the city.
Communist
Adenauer’
speech before thousands of work-|ir
*vs in the British sector of Siemens | ist
charged
would come to deepen
split of the city and increase

tatress because he was a member
of the House, of Labour Committee
which ih 1947 Taft-
Hartley Act”,

He added that Nixon’s labour
voting record closely Perales that
rf ‘Taft, La-'

KCvoll said: “Nixon*will be an al-






wrote the

vst Repuplican nomination to Bis-
eiower, According to legend, a
slain albatross is the symbol of
bae@ luck. This legend was the
theme of “the:rime of the ancient
mariner’, classic English poem,

CIO and AFL leaders ogree that
the Taft-Hartley law will be a big
issue in the campaign—at least
from Labour's standpoint.

‘inion leaders suffered a bad
| defeat when Taft ran successfully
|for re-election in 1950, but they
| blame the weakness of his Demo
j;eratic opponent Joseph T. Fergus
jon rather than the apparent lack
}@f appeal of their anti-Taft drive.

Despite the lesson of the 1950
{Ohio eampaign that the “lvbour
| vote” does not always materialize,
|union men are convinced that any
lene of the front running candi-

dates for Democratic Presidential
nomination can attract enthusias-
{ tic support this year

Vice President Allen W. Barkley
''and Senator Estes Kefauver have
voted down the line with Jahour
aod Averill Harriman has pledged

himself to the repeal of the Taft-
Hartley Act



v
ioe political target wha}cating an all-out preferen

\ Northern states.

Senstor Kerr also voted against} lation statistics of coloured popu-
the Act but the rest of his record | lation as follows: California 639,-
is less appealing to labour leaders, | 000, Tllinois 628,000, Pennsylvania

Advora

DITERRANEAN



The Emeline is due to go



Can Sway
U.S. Elections)

WASHINGTON, July 16

Sixteen million negroes in the
United States are prepared to exert
their great influence on the nation-
a) elections in 1952 since the fit-
teenth amendment to the constitu-
tion for negro suffrage took effect
in 1870. est informed negro
sources here said more negroes will
go to the polls than ever before.

Impartial experts on negro af-
fairs said the coloured population
widely weleomed the triumph of
Eisenhower over Senator Robert
‘Taft in the Republican Convention.

Negro spokesmen are awaiting
the results of the Democratic Na-
tional Convention which starts at
Chicago on July 2ist before inet
ce be-



tween parties or candidates.

If the Democratic Convention
approves President Truman's
philosophy on civil rights and
nominates a candidate friendly to
racial equality, the present appar-
ent trend toward Eisenhower may
be checked, But if the Southern
States racial segregation views
prevail at the Convention, Eisen-
hower will probably get a majority
of the negro vote

If the Democratic Convention
nominates Senator Richard Russell
who represents the conservative
views of the South on racial ques-
tions, many negroes who supported
the democratic “new deal” in the
Roosevelt and Truman elections
will probably desert the Party.

Votes from a solid South at pres-
ent were indicated for Russell. On
the other hand he will have to
take a firm position on the civil
rights to attract delegates from the

In ‘the close national elections
next November, negro voters
would have a balance of power in
many. crucial Northern and West-
ern states indicated by 1950 popu-

Union men figure they will wield | 654,000, New York 928,000, Michi-

a nominee as some 150 members

of AFL and CIO will be delegates

alternates to the Convention.
—U-P.

NEW ADMINISTRATOR
SWORN IN
DOMINICA, July. 16.

Laurence Lindo, new
succeeding E. P.



Henry
fdministrator
Arrov



ator C
Civil Servants and spectators.

Mr. Lindo was sworn in by Mr
justice Date and welcomed by
i. D. Shillingford and C. J. Lu
jJdupigny, senior unofficial mem-
bers of the Legislature.

evation and food for self-support
—(CP)



Chinese See Conventions

CHICAGO, July 16.

to Berkeley, California, ‘where

Two of the most interested Mrs, Tan hag an Associate pro-
watchers of the Republican and fessorship in English at the
Democratic Conventions are University of California, Tan

Laurence Tan Kok Joon, 30 and
Ding Boon Leung, 24 both from
his
Bachelor of Science degree from

Singapore. Tan obtained
the University of
Hioomington, Indiana,
to get hi
Busines.

ear,

Indiana

ad hove
Jegree ifi

tion this y



re-medical course at Heidelberg

will enter an import-export firm
in San Francisco, Tan’s mother
and brother Tan Kok Teck are
in Singapore. Tan Kok Teck is

at attached to the Royal Air Force,
last year
Master’ s
Administra-
Ding finished a in

Another brother is
with the U.S. Army
Tan and Ding decided to stay
Chicago to see what they
could of the political conventions

in Japan

College at Tiffin Ohio in June. after the Malayan meeting. Both
He expects to go to the Univer- have jobs in a coffee and sand-
ity of Cincinnati or North-West- wich booth set up for newspaper

ern University or

complete his

£

Tan and Ding met in Chicago
the session of the Malayan
Students’ Association last month

through which they had been in
Tan has been

touch previously

r United St ates ix yea
Ding four years,
Tan is married to a Chinese-
girl born in Califorr
ng for a Doctor
E They

have a

Loyla College
medical train-

ite he thought conventior

16- ‘derful expre ior

and Press Association men in the
Confad Hilton Hotel press head-
quarters. They found conven-
tions exciting

They are unanimous in praise
of the United States as a friendly
country. Tan said “everybody
here is free to have tis own
opinion and express it Until
yoy live in the United States you
don’t know what it is to see both
1 sides of ‘Ding id

a question

‘ r UP

considerable power in the choice | gan 452,000, Ohio 470,000.

mith, took the oaths of H
office yesterday in the Court House!
the presence of Acting Admin-|
A. Harney, Councillors, ;

, vo days and then shoot up again
n

His Honour replying impressed |’

5 ae ‘nt, on the gathering the need for fed-
“this must be pre j

—U.P.



' Chick Hatehed On

Hot Pavement

NEW YORK, July 16,
A cool air mass today inched in-
to New England and New York
but the heat blistered South con-
nued to suffer. The cold front
expected to bring temporary
rolief to sweltering New Yorkers.
fhe Weather Bureau predicted
that temperatures would remain
medium level during the next

Many New York offices closed at

m yesterday so that employees
could head for the beaches and

ape the shimmering pavements

i city. streets,

The West enjoyed generally fai:

cather

in Portland, Maine, a baby
chick was hatched on the broil-

‘ing city sidewalk. The 94 degrees

«wmperature and the hot pave-
ments succeeded after the mother
hen failed to hatch the final egg
» her brood of ten

Stanton Leisk, 14 years old, put



the unhatched egg on the side-
walk, moistened it occasionally
ith warm water, and the shell
oke after several ‘hours. The
outh placed it with the other nine
hicks under the hen's wing.

—U.P.
i
j MOSSADEGH

'
TEHERAN, Iran
|

|

DISCUSSES NEW
POWER WITH SHAH

July 16
Mohammed Mossadeg!

t three-hour meeting with the
Shah Mohammed Pahlevi dis-|
cussed the new power he has

Premier

|
|
}
|
|

'manded from the Majlis or the
j\Lower House of Parliament, in-
jfo a ources said on Wednes-
d

Tt biect f their consulta-|
tions was not officially announced

Desrite rumours that Mossadegh |

prepared to form a new ad

j}ministration without

Majlis ap
proval, source 1id they >
the Premier would still be obt

ing ecial orders before. formir



de- |
|

N CHIE.





PRICE : FiVE CENTS





tt Tt

Police Chief And
Newspaper Cited
For Contempt
Hearing Again Adjourned

His Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
Kt., delivered his ruling in the Court of Common Pleas on
the question of proeedure to be followed in Counsel's
Addresses to the jury empanelled to decide on the Writ for
Contempt of the Court of Grand Sessions brought by Fitz
Harold Haddock against Colonel R. T. Michelin and the

Advocate Co., Limited.

Truman Is
In Hospital
For Check-up

r WASHINGTON, July 16,

President Truman today entered |
the Army’s Walter Reed hospital |
for a checkup.

The President was stricken with |

Mr
plaintiff
down a
day
| Warde Counsel
| Colonel. Michelin would close his
case,
| Mr
| defendant Company was entitled

| to

The ruling was asked for by
E. K. Walcott, Counsel for the
Haddock, and handing
written decision yester-
His Lordship ruled that Mr.
for defendant

address
Reece,

the jury, and that
Counsel for the

nake one address on law and

|fact to the jury in reply to the
ease for the plaintiff.

His Lordship ruled further that
» give effect to the provisions

a mild virus infection Sunday. It!of Section 4 sub-section 7 of the
had been described by his aides /Contempt of Court Act 1891-26,
as not serious but all his appoint~/»nd to secure that the whole mat-~

ments
week

had been

Press Secretary Joseph’ j

Short told reporters that the Presi- | ,-
remain in hospital for | ¢;

) the

dent may
“twe or three days”.

The virus infection, Short said, |!
has been pretty much cleared up
He said Truman’s fever “has about
gone.” The President left the}i

White House at 6 a.m. and entered | |
ace- | upon

the hospital 20 minutes later

cancelled this | te

1

both of law and fact put in

sue upon the rule of Court shall
» before the Court, Counsel for

plaintiff is entitled to reply to

legal submissions advaneed
Counsel for the Defendant
npany

His Lordship gave his ruling
imediately on resumption yes-
rday morning, and. following
this, Mr. E. K. Walcott,

companied by Major General Wal-|C vnsel for the plaintiff, proceed.

Ineo H, Graham, Presidential phy-|e1 to the efoss-examination of
sician, . Colonel Michelin who had two
White House reporters could not|cdays before completed his evi-

recall that Truman ever entered a! cence in chief,

hospital for as long as two or three

days since he became President, | \/alcott, Mr.

more than seven years ago.
Used for First Time |
Truman was admitted to the)

After cross-examination by Mr.
Ward re-examin

|hus client briefly, and closed
| case.

He then addressed the jury

for one hour of the forenoon ses-
Presidential suite at the big mili-| sion
tary hospital in Washington. This | the entire afternoon until

and continued throughout

His

marked the first time the suite was | Lorde adjourned further hear-

ucod by the President since it was|ing unt

this morning, when Mr.

prepared for him several years) Ward will continue,

ago.

Delivering his Ruling, His

‘t bad been used by others in-} Lordship the ChieiwWustice said:

cluding General George C. Mar- |

shall and Premier Mohammed |
Mossadegh of Iran. |
Short said the President was |

well enough to shave and dress |
himself before going to the hospi- }
tal in his big black limousine.

Graham's decision
that Truman should go _ to
the hospital. The decision, com- |}
ing five days before the start of |
the Democratic National Conven-|
tion could have some influence on
the results of the Convention.

Many Democrats believe an an- |
nouncement by Truman as to |
whom he favours for the Party’s |
nomination for President would |
decide the issue. Truman has said |
repeatedly he would not accept |
nomination,

—UP.

It was



Big Development
Expected In Korea |
Armistice Talks |

PANMUMJOM, July 16.

Iwo surprise moves by Com-}
munists indicated a major break |
+ imminent in the Korean truce}
vegotiations. In unexpected and
»bviously related aetions, Chinese
Co nmunists decided to recognize
he Geneva Convention for treat-|
meat of war prisoners, and Red |
1e@otiators asked for a two-day

ension of the recess at truce


An important development was



extremely likely when the two
ice meet again at 11 awn. Fri-
1 That session will probably |
To ecret as were ten meetings |
pre eding the recess. )
re last meeting took place
Sunday '
—UP. '



!
|
|

The Advocate’s

photographing a

camera man caught
ister tonrist



FAIR PHOTOGRAPHER

The Ruling

“ft is submitted by learned
Counsel for the Plaintiff that
Counsel for the Defendam
company should address the
Jury on behalf of his client be-
fore the taking of the evidence
adduced by the Ist Defendant,
provided that the Counsel did
not intend to call witnesses for
the Defendant company.

The point was taken after’ a
witness for the lst Defendant
had given evidence ang after
the Ist Defendant himself had
given evidence in chief. On
the point being taken, Counsel
for the company informed the
Court that he would eall no
witnesses, and stated that the
only witness he could have
called had been called by the
Plaintiff. He urged that the
interests of the two Defendants,
although not hostile, were the
same only up to a certain point,
the offences alleged being dif-
ferent in character and alleged-
ly on different dates.

Mr, Walcott cited as his au-
thority a proposition of law set
out in Volume 2 of Halsbury’s
Laws of England at page 542,
via.—“Where several defend-
ants appear by ‘different coun-
sel and have different interests,
counsel for each defendant so
appearing will be allowed to
cross-examine the witnesses on
the other side and to address
the jury, It is in such a case
in the discretion of the judge
to say in what order the de-
fendants are to cross-examine

the witnesses and address

the jury The order gen-

erally followed is that in

which the defendants’ names
appear on the record.

If one defendant calls wit-

nesses, and another, who is
@ On page 3







one tourist of the 3.8. “Argen-——





PAGE TWO





A GROUP of sightseers from the 5.8. “Argentina” paused yetserday on the Chamberlain Bridge to pose

for the Advocate.

ING COMMANDER L, A.

« ;

Remaining For the Races

Egglesfield, Director Gen- - R. CLIVE WILLIAMS, Pro-
eral of Civil Aviation in the Car- | prietor of Cane Hall Estate
ibbean area, returned yesterday — 5 ine .?

' =e St. Vincent, and Mrs. Williams,
afternoon by the M.S. Oranjestad 4 had been holidaying here for
from Trinidad, where he had

been on a routine visit.

Attended Oils & Fats Talks

R. CYRIL BARNARD, well-
known planter and turfite
of St. Vincent, returned home on
Tuesday by B.G. Airways char-
tered flight after attending the
Oils and Fats Conference at Hast-
ings House. He was accompan.ed
by his wife and daughter, Diana.
Travelling on the same plane
was little Miss Bonny Martin,
daughter of Mr. R. Martin, Man-
ager of the Marine Hotel, and
Mrs. Martin. She has gone to
spend a holiday with the Bar-
nards.

College Mistress

Iss. T. M. ROSE, Senior

French Mistress of Queen’s
ollege, left for England vyester-
day afternoon by the M.S. Oran-
jestad to spend her summer holi-
days with her family. She expects
to be back in September.

Back to Panama

EAVING for Trinidad last

week by B.W.I1.A. on his
way back to Panama, was Mr. J.
Hinds, a Barbadian, who hag left
here several years ago. He spent
four weeks in St. James as the

guest of his sister, Mrs. I. Dot-
tin, of Hgletown.
Mr. Hinds has asked to say

good-bye to his many friends on
the island.

M U.K. Pilot

P. W. CALTHORPE, a

Pilot of England, arrived
here on
B.W ICA.

Tuesday morning by
from Grenada, where
he had _ been On a business visit.
He is idtransit for Jamaica. where
he will make another stop be-
fore returning home.
Mr. Calthorpe is a guest at the
Ocean View Hotel.

‘On Holiday
MONG the arrivals on Sun-

day from Trinidad by the
S.S. Celombie were the Misses
Dolly and Alison Brathwaite who
have come over for a_ holiday.
Both employees of Stevens Ltd.,
Port-of-Spain, they will be here
until July 24 as guests of Mr, and
Mrs. G."Harewood of “Camelot,’’
Chelsea»Road,

For. Three Weeks

R.“ahd Mrs, Felix Aschner
from Bogota, Colombia, ar-
rived om-Tuesday by B.W.1.A. via
Triniddf-on their first visit to the
island and will be remaining for
three weeks as guests at the
Ocean View Hotel,
Mr. Aschner is President of
Aschner & Co., Importers of Bo-
gota.

it

the past twelve days, will be re-
maining until August to witness
some of the races. They are
guests at the Hotel Royal.

B.N. A. Flag Day
HE Barbados Registered
Nurses’ Association will hold
its Annual Flag Day on Friday,
August 1 this year. is is the
regular yearly drive by this As-
sociation to raise funds and it is
hoped that the public will again

support this worthy cause,

Business and Pleasure
MONG the passengers leav~
i ing yesterday afternoon by
the M.S. Oranjestad for the Unit-
ed Kingdom were Mr. and Mrs.
R. N. W. Gittens of ‘The Ban-
yans,” Bay Street.

Mr. Gittens, who is Managing
Director of Caribbean Theatres
Ltd., has gone up on a visit on
business combined with pleasure.
He expects to be back by the
middle of November and will be
returning via New York.

Off to the U.K.
RS. K. W. EDWARDS, who
arrived here six weeks aga
from Maracaibo and was holiday-
ing with her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. Guy Haynes of St. Stephen's
Black Rock, left for England yes-
terday afternoon by the Oranjes-
tad, She joined her husband who
arrived a few hours earlier by
the same ship from Maracaibo,
where he is employed as Produc-
tion Manager of Camp Mara.

Mr. Edwerds is on long leave
which he will be spending with
his relatives in Surrey.

Honeymoon Cvduple
R. and Mrs. P, H, Sheppard
who were married here
earlier in the month and were
spending their honeymoon at the
Ocean View Hotel, left for Trini-
dad on Tuesday by B.W.LA. on
their way to Bogota, Colombia,
where Mr. Sheppard is stationed
as Inspector for South America
for the Sun Insurance Office Ltd.

U.S. School Teachers

RRIVING in Barbados on
: Tuesday by B.W.1LA. from
Trinidad for a short holiday were
Miss Mildred Druschel. Mrs.
Ruth Wilson and Miss Dorothy
Hahn, school teachers from Long
Beach, California. They are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel.

Miss Druschel is attached to
the Jordan Senior High School
for boys and girls, while Mrs.
Wilson and Miss Hahn are mem-
ters of the staff of the Hamflton
Junior High School,

They said that they travelled
from New Orleans to Trinidad on
one of the Alcoa ships and then
took the S.S. Pathfinder to
Dutch Guiana on a jungle cruise
to Moengo, the bauxite mining
town in that country, ;



BY THE WAY... 2y Beachcamber

eae aquarium - keep-
ers—

Prodnose : What do you mean

by a prominent aquarium-keeper?
Can you mention the name of a
single one?
—prominent acquarium - keepers
say that acquarium-keeping has a
so0thing influence, and that watch-
ing fish is good for young delin-
quents. They must be taken to
watch fish while they are still
impressionable. The old lag merely
sneers, and ends by robbing the
tanks, He sheds no maudlin tears
over tropical fish. In the near
future L.C.C. remand homes will
be filled with fish, Only last week
a young thug came weeping out
of Brighton Aquarium and said
that all he wanted was to sing
in the choir, “The aquarium has
no choir,” they told him. So he
drifted into crime again,

Pibney’s battle of flowers

Wisdom of the ages

HERE are now girls’ schools
Where “iessons in make-up
are given,” and shortly there will

Reductions in HARDWARE

KITCHEN SCALES

RAPES Tule PREM 08 ba. caccshcccuccevvesese were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50

MINCERS
CAKE STANDS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220





be scholarships at the universities
for lip-stick and eye-lash glue.
But there must be clothes to go
with the make-up and manne-
quins should be on the staff of
every school, A girl who takes a
first in Face-Cream at a university
will havea film career ready-
made, But who will be the first
Regius Professor of Eyebrow
Plucking, and who will fill the
Chair of Nail-Varnish?

A welcome guest

ATALOTAHUI, Chief of the

Kuppakawfee Indians, ac-
companied by his medicine-man
Bolahatti, arrived at Northolt
yesterday on a good will tour. He
investeq air - hostess Pamela
Twizell with the tribal name of
Murmuring Dawn Wind. He
brought with him 40 pounds of
raw liquorice, his main food.
while here he will go to the Oval
to watch cricket. He hopes to
purchase an English bus, and to
visit the House of Commons,
Bedford Aquarium, Southall Gas-

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS

DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS ..................
HEAVY TUMBLERS



YOUR SHOE STORES

Calling



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Marine Will Try To
Solve Sweetheart’s
Murder

By JAY BREEN
NEW YORK, July 16.




























































By JEAN

Woman Plays Leading Role
U.S. Technieal Co-operation
Programme

WASHINGTON, D.C.
Near the United States Capital

in

38 ~ pa
A grief stri , : Building here “stands America’s
fy Mom coe eae help huge Federal Security Building.
solve the mysterious murder o# OP its first floor is the spacious

office of a stately woman who
speaks softly and works hard. Her
name and title appear near the
entrance. The sign reads: “Mrs.
Elisabeth Shirley Enochs, Chief,
International Technical Missions,
U.S. Socidi Security Administra-

his pretty young fiancée shot to
death on Monday in her Colum-
bia University office as she read
his latest letters.

Marine Corps headquarters mm
Washington hinted that marine
Ronald Leo would be flown to
New York for the funeral of his
honey blonde sweetheart Eileen
Fahey 18, shot six times by a
“thin man”, She will be buried
an Saturday.

be

er Office is one of the many
points of contact here for
America’s technical co-operation
missions serving people in all parts
of the world under the U.S, “Point
Four” programme, She took office
two years after President Truman
made the programme the “fourth
point” of proposed U.S. interna-
tional policy in his 1949 inaugural
address.

Health and education comprise
the second largest number of
“Point Four” projects now under
way. It is in this field) that Mrs.
Enochs' works. She directs U.S.
participation in technical co-
operation projects having to do
with maternal and child health,
welfare, and social security,

To help developing nations es-
tablish or improve their welfa. 2
programmes in these fields, she
recruits doctors, nurses, social
workers and nutrition specialists.
From her office teams of workers
have been sent to Bolivia, Brazil,
Venezuela, Lebanon, Iraq, Iran,
Pakistan, India, Egypt, Paraguay,
Nicaragua, the Dominican Re-
public, Peru, Panama, Mexico, El

Leo’s mother made a personal
appeal for her son to return home.
Marine headquarters said they
have been informed that “the
presence of P.F.C, Leo might. aid
in solving the murder”.

A spokesman said emergency
leave would probably be granted
upon request. He said he did not
know if the request had been
made. F.B.I, agents took renewed
interest in the case.

Ranald’s -mither said agents
told her they are interested in
having the marine fly to New
York for the funeral and to. shed
whatever light he could on the
slaying. Detectives meanwhile
posed as university undergradu-
ates to mingle with summer
school students at Columbia in
search of a clue to the slaying.

Governing Director

UE to return to Trinidad to-

day is Mr, Morris J, Rogers,
Governing Director of Rogers &
Howe, Lad., Manufacturing
Chemists of Port-of-Spain. He
arrived over the week-rend for a
short holiday as a guest at the
Hotel Royal.

Businessman From

Mrs. Margaret Leo, plump and
handsome mother of Ronnie and
ten other children, said she had
asked the Marine Corps and Red

Barcelona Cross to provide emergency Salvador, care tel Costa Rica,
R. NICOLAS DEMU, aljleave for her young marine who Colombia, ani ie. th }
M businessman from Barce-|Wwept and kicked earth in bewil- The americans help these peo-

ple to help themselves,” Mrs.
Enochs says. “They pass on the
lessons which Americans thave
learned largely in the past 25
years. The United States was also
an underdeveloped nation once.
We feel that it is a privilege to
be able to share with people who
are in similar situations now.”
Into ‘her Washington office also
comes a steady stream of special-
ist# from countries co-operating
in the “Point Four’ programme.
She plans their training pro-

derment when he learned of his

lona, arrived here on Tuesday by
love’s death.

the B.W.1.A. via Trinidad on
his first visit to the island, He
is at the Hotel Royal and will be
remaining for about two weeks.
For Niece’s Wedding

R. and Mrs. Eric Lange from
Trinidad arrived on Sun-

day by the Colombie to attend
the wedding of their niece, Miss
Joan Lange and Mr. John Mas-
siah, which takes place at St,
Patrick's R.C. Church this after-

Wednesday she sent the mess-
age directly to him “Ronnie I
need you. Will you please come
home. Red Cross has informa-
tions”.

She said she did not believe her
unhappy son had made any at~
tempt himself to return, “Ronnie
is not one of those to run out on
war over there,” she said. He has
to stick by his friends, But he just

!

noon. They will be here untilfdoesn’t understand the situation ari Ra so tat tiby dain Bhddy
Beene ee oe oe A i ethods at first hand.
Royal, “He has got to come home and ‘\merican m

They watch Americans at work in
schools, hospitals, and welfare
agencies all over the United States.

It is easy for Mrs. Enochs to

face the situation sooner or later,
She’s dead and we can’t do any-
thing about that. But if he could
be at the funeral it would be a
help,

Mr. Lange 1s Deputy Mayor of
San Fernando and a Director of
Tr.nidad Agencies.

Also here for the wedding is
Mrs. Ray Lange, who arrived
from Trinidad during the week
and is a guest at the Ocean View
Hotel, Her husband who is Man-
aging Director of Trinidad Agen-
cies, is expected this morning by
B.W.I.A,

Leaving Today

The body of the homeloving
girl who was to have been Ron-
nie’s bride lay in a funeral par-
lour three doors from Leo’s fifth
floor walkup apartment and just
around the corner from her own
home, They had been childhood

|



ETURNING to Puerto Ricofsweethearts. © Police found no
re ‘eee -..f possibility that ber slayer could
this morning are Missive been another suitor—she

Phyllis Hennessy, an occupation-
al Therapist, employed with the
State Insurance Fund in San
Juan and Miss Ruby Richesin and
Miss Mildred Shearin, who are
both employed) with the U.S.
Government as Stenographer
and Secretary, respectively. They
came over for a_ brief holiday
and were guests at the Hotel
Royal,

Miss Hennessy, originally from
Toronta, Canada, has been resid-
ing in San Juan for the past year

had none.—U.P.



Beauty Turns Down
Hollywood Offer

HOLLYWOOD, July 12. |

Daisy Mavraki, “Miss Greece
in a recent “Miss Universe” Beau-
ty Contest, turned up her nose at
a Hollywood film contract today

for
4

SAVORY &

‘while Miss Richesin andj Miss} anq said she was returning to the AMPLEX TABLETS
hearin, both fram Tennewsee,} island of Crete.
ah been there for severall iss Mavraki, 18-year-old
months. - : . tg,
ae runnerup in the contest, said a
Back To Trinidad the Long Beach California Uni-
and Mrs, Wilfred Lee] versal International Studio, that

she was “too homesick” to —.
the contract offered her. e
said she would sail for her native} MEDISED
island of Crete next week

A studio spokesman said Uni-
versal International would hold
the contract open for a year in

R.

M Lum, who were recently
married in Trinidad, returned
home last night by B,W.1.A. after
spending their honeymoon at the
Tower Isle Hotel in Jamaica and
the Hotel Royal here.

Mr. Lee Lum is Managing Di-

beautif

rector of the Trinidad Steam| case, Miss Mavraki changes he
Laundry, mind. " ;
He said the Grecian beauty’s

Medical Student

7 F screen tests were very impressive.
EWS has been received by



WOMEN’S WORL

GITSTICK-INSECTICIDE,
FARLEY’S INFANT RUSKS!

GLUCOSE “D”
the body-builder

dispelling all body odours.

BANDBOX SHAMPOOS &
CRESCENT EYELASH
GROWER to make you

—to relax those tired nerves.
RENDELL-FOAM for those who believe in Family Planning.

WHAT MORE COULD YOU WANT?

*/ Yet these are only a few of the many fine toiletries on sale at

INTERCOLONIAL PHARMACIES LTD.
12, Swan Street. ’Phone 2999.

THURSDAY,

|

| W.I. TEACHERS MEET -)
EARL OF MUNSTER |

MASON LONDON. )
| Five teachers from the West In-}

f dies, visiting Britain for a month
discuss trgjning programmes with a< guests of the Colonial Office, |
the visitors because she is an ex- began their visit with an informa!

pert in languages. She speaks, reception arranged for them by}
reads, and writes in Spanish, the Earl of Munster, Parliamen-/|
Portuguese, French, Italian, and tary Under-Secretary of State for |

German as well as English. She fthe Colonies.
also understands some Russian, Teachers in the party ‘are: Mr.
Hindustani and Arabic. Educated ‘Eric Fields, head teacher of the
in Europe and the United States, Anna Regina Senior Schoo! in
she has also travelled extensive- oe end uieae a UL
ly. neh, 's s ‘ f
. - , Lucia; Mr. Henry Jackson, head
visitors seem eurprised “to learn teacher of Mallick ‘Trace Catholic
Wh } cnool, ink : *
Amerizens so willingly pey Kacome iiomas Miranda, a Methodist
taxes from their salaries to help teacher from British Honduras;
provide for the economic and ang Mr, G. S. Pinnock, Head-
social advancement of people in master of Morant Bay Government
other lands.” A religious woman §ehool, Jamaica.
herself, she expresses pleasure at ‘Their tour of Britain has been
hearing them say they have arranged to enable them to gain a
gained a new understanding of wide knowledge of life in Britain
America’s desire for peace. “They today. It includes Sorte, ous
see for themselves that Americans tic, political, industrial, Te _ :
are a deeply religious people.” jand economic interests, as we aa
Now a widow, Mrs, Enochs not osnotee! ree oni aaa
only spends jong hours in her visit Liverpoo?, , oe
technical co-operation work but Sireticnd 2 -Aw or oe our, —
manages a 75-acre farm and home moe being accompanied by Mr.
in the nearby State of Virginia.

Mrs. Enpchs has had many years| A. HE. Abeer nauras. UP,
of experience with international |S!0M¢? +

co-operation programmes of the A
PLAZ (DIAL 2310!

United States, After World War I,
wekk kur




































she specialized in reporting for
leading U.S. news publications on
America’s part in international
conferences. Before assuming her
present podition, she served as
director of the International Co-
operation Division of the U.S.
Children’s Bureau. She worked
more than 20 years for the Bureau.










She is well qualified to administer <%
her part of America’s “Point Four” for one of
programme which, in the fiscal the best x
year 1951, provided people in . :
Asia, Africa, and the American movie times
republics with almost $18,000,000 :
worth of technical assistance. ' you've had
in years-
s s
Listening Hours watch for
THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952 Warner
4.00—7.15 pam. ........... 19.76M, 25.53M :
Bros:



4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. The Fortrait of a Lady,
4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Cricket,
5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’
Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m
Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up
and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News,
7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain
7.15—10.40 p.m. .. . 53M, 31 2M

—

Heat

7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45 p.m.
Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m. Radio

Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch,
8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
Editorials, 9 p.m. B.B.C Northern

Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Progress Through
Three Universities, 10.30 p.m. The
Portrait of a Lady.





“Phone
2999

He eb era eS Se FS eS

\-

r STARS
Y MILLANDAND GENE TIERNEY!

Cd “Continuing Daily 4.45
FRIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

and 8.30 p.m,









Now in effect






MOORE’S

— for




or MONTREAL and Return!





For complete information,
your Travel Agent or

GARDN(IER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518

TRANS-CANADA Air

ul!



cable that Trevor Blades,
the only son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
Neville Blades of “Clevedon”
Jemmott’s Lane, who is taking
Medicine at King’s College, Lon-
don, has passed his second M.B.
examination, He will enter West-
minster Hospital in October.




works,
Annexe.

At Cross Purposes

SAILOR in a Portsmouth
, hotel ccmplained, according
to the printers, that “His breakfast
skipper . tasted queer.” If the
manager was half a man he re-
plied, “A sailor who will eat a
skipper is an out-and-out canni-
bal, and should be in Papua,”
“But there are no kippers in
Papua,” vouchsafed the sailor,
“Probably not,” riposted the
manager. “You'd better argue this
out with the printers.”

Under the Chesnut Tree
HOMILY on how wrong it is
to be impatient and how it

leads to injustice reminded me of
the old story of a man who was
rushing for a train. He bumped
into a youth who ‘had stooped to
tie up his shoe-lace, and the train
steamed out, He turned on the
youth in a fury, and shouted,
“You're always tying up your in-
fernal laces!"

and the Ilchester Soap

\

were $10.66 now $6.00

were $3.14 now $2.00
were $4.00 now $1.20
were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00
were $6.47 now $4.00
3 for 24 cents



DIAL 4606

‘

J. B. LESLIE & Co., L

TAT Today Not Tomo I



This gentleman obviously feels the urge to move quickly—some-
thing has stimulated him to action! TONO has just this effect—it
overcomes the lassitude of the tropics—you feel better for it—more
energetic—ready forthe day’s work—and the day after. Areal whole-
some food for nerves, brain and body, and a very delicious one, too.



A Cow & Gate Product

a)

John PAYNE — Sonja

[sss

(Dial 2310)
TO-DAY ONLY
4.4 & 8.30 p.m.

“CASA MANANA”
Robert CLARKE
Virgina WELLS

“MASTER MINDS”

Joseph Cot

Ray Milland
Gene Tierney in
CLOSE TO MY HEART





Sat. Special 9.30 & 1.30
THE DALTON GANG &
OUTLAW COUNTRY






















TO-DAY (Only) 4,30 & 8.30
Rod CAMERON ‘
n
“PANHANDLE”
and
Lawrence TIBRNEY as
DILLINGER

Opening To-morrolw 2.30 & 8.30
“BAL TABARIN”
OLYMPIC
Last 2 Shows To-day 4.30 & 8.15
Wendell COREY—Macdonald CAREY



in
“THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
and
“CAPTAIN CAREY U.S.A."
with
Allan LADD—Wanda HENDRIX







To-day & Sat. at 1.30 p.m.
“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY”
and
“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”

Mali ¢.Milk BEVERAGE



Openidg To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Charles LAUGHTON
Boris KARLOFF in
“THE STRANGE DOOR’
and
“UNDERTOW
with
BRADY



RUSSEL



td—Agents.



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“WALK SOFTLY

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952

JULY 17, 1

THE DOG’S
BEST FRIEND

From the Tropics to the Arctic Benbow’s
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The Garden—St. James
To-day (only) 8.30 p.m.
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“CITY for CONQUEST”
James CAGNEY




Friday & Sat.
8.30 p.m

Muianite Sat.
“Rangers Ride’
Jimmy Wakely &'

“Flying M7
Leathernecks” Colorado
(Color) Ambush
Johnny Mack
John Wayne Brown



OPENING FRIDAY 4.45 and
8.30 p.m. and continuing



Paramount presents

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with
NLA

starring

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THURSDAY, JULY

Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt

° Frora Page 1
separately represented, does
not, counsel for the defendant

who does not call witnesses can
only address the jury once,
namely, in general before the
witnesses for the other defend-
ant are examined...." The au-
thority for this is the case of
Glennie v Glennie and Bowles,
1862, 3 Sw. & Tr, 110 angq refer-
ence is made in the note to the
case of Ryland v. Jackson and
Brodie (1902) 18 T.L.R, 574.
An_ examination of the case
of Glennie v. Glennie, which
was unsatisfactorily reported
and which has been adversely
commented on in Allen v. Allen
(1894) P.248 goes to show that
the co-respondent’s counsel
adopted, at the suggestion of the
Court, a witness for the Re-
spondent as his own, and
therefore may be saiq to have
tendered evidence, and cannot
be said to have called no wit-

ness.
It is true that Phipson on
Evidence, Powell on idence,

the Annual Practice and the
County Court Practice in deal-
ing with the point make ho
reference to the case of Glennie
v. Glennie and cite the case of
Ryland v. Jackson as authority
in support of the view that
where the interests of co-de-
fendants are not identical coun-
sel for the defendant who calls
7 witnesses is entitled to re-
ply.

It is wiih diffidence and some
reluctance that I hold that the
case of Glennie v. Glennie does
not support the categorical
statement in Halsbury’s Laws
of England; above referred to.

My view is that Counsel for
the Defendant Company is en-
titled to make one address on

Law and Fact to the Jury in
reply to the case for the Plain-
tiff.

The , however, is fur-
ther complicated by Section 4,
sub-section 7 of the Act of
1891-26. Part. of this section
reads !—

“The Jury sworn to try the
issue both of law and fact of
such rule shall give a general
verdict of guilty gr not guilty
upon the whole matter, both of
law and fact put in issue upon
such rule.”

To give effect to it and to
secure that the whole matter
both of law and fact put in
issue upon this rule shall be
before the Court, I hold that
Counsel for the Plaintiff is en-
titleq to reply to the legal sub-
missions advanced by Counsel
for the Defendant Company.

Cross-Examined

Colonei Michelin was

cross-examined by Mr. Walcott
as follows :—

Mr. Walcott: “This was your
1950 speech which has beep put
in evidence. Will you tell the
Court if you made any reference
to oy particular case in the 1950
speech,

Witness : “No,”

Mr. Walcott: “And secondly,
you did not go into the details of
ong. pes tioulas case?”

itness: Nol’, « 4

Mr. Walcoit: “And further than
that, I put it to you that there is
no reference to any case which
was pending, All you mentioned
there were passed?”

Witness: “That is correct.....
When I say that I would not say
they were all passed, Some may
have been peo

Mr. Walcott: “Would you tell
the Court if any were pending, or
are you going to tell the Court
what were pending? Look at the
paragraph in your article relating
to the nineteen accidents. Out of
the four you mention, do you
know if any were pending trial at
the Court of Grand Sessions?”

Witness : I do not know. It can
be ascertained.

Mr. Walcott: I am going to ask
you to do that whenever an ad-
journment is taken. You call it
a Safety First Campaign?

Judge: Did he call it that?

Mr. Walcott: I think somebody
called it so. What does the head-
ing say? You don’t call it Safe-
ty First?

Witness: Here it says ‘Bus
drivers and Conductors belong to
two teams, , ,

Mr. Walcott: Is that 1950 or 51?
Do you cajl it Safety First Cam-
paign or don’t you?

Witness: I.call anything to do
with Road Safety a Safety First
Campaign, —. i« —

Seley Balers Do you call it a
rst. Campaign?

Witness: Yes, ~

Mr, Walcott: As a matter of
fact, it was only addressed to Bus
Drivers and Conductors.

Witness : In this case it was.

then







GRASS LOADER

Your

(Robert
Whitepark Rd.

17,

1952

The 1951 Speech

Turning to the 1951 copy of
Col. Michelin’s speech, Mr. Wal-
cott drew the witness’ attention
te the paragraph dealing with the
accidents and asked ‘In that case,
how many fatal accidents were
there? Four?

Witness : I cannot say. I cannot
see any reference to it here.

Judge: Nineteen, and so far
this year, four? That is in the
1950 speech. I do not think there
is amy reference in the 1951
speech to four.

Mr. Walcott: There is no refer-
ence at all to fatal accidents in
the 1951 speech, Were there none
in 1951 or you just overlooked it?

Witness: There were fatal
accidents in 1951.

Mr. Walcott : You overlooked it
or you forbore speaking on it?

Witness : I omitted it.

Mr. Walcott: Do you know
whether there were any pending
in 1951 for the Court of Grand
Sessions,

I cannot remember

The 1952 Speech

Mr. Walcott; I will ask you to
look at that too. Now lpok at the
1952 record, the passage which
we complained of, ‘So far this
year 10 persons have been killed,
etc. . . Can you tell the Court
who were-the ten persons killed
to which you refer?

Witness: I cannot remember
the names.
Mr. Walcott: Can you say

where they were?

ee tes I have no-
ng to do wi e details of the

Traffic
Mr. Walcott : When == you

referred to that ten there was

only one accident in which three
children were killed and that
was the accident in which Mr.

Haddock was involved?

Witness: Yes Sir

Mr. Walcott: And when you re-
fer to one of the most ghastly acci-
dents ete. you referred to the
Haddock accident.

Witness: Yes.

Pa eee: And at that time
© proceedings were ling.
Witness: They one
Mr. Walcott: And you were

aware of that?

Witness: I was.

Mr. Walcott: And when you
said ‘All these lives might have
been saved if the drivers of the
vehicles concerned had not been in
such a hurry and had driven with
more care’ you referred to the
Haddock accident?

Witness: Among the ten.

Mr. Walcott: In other words,
you were saying that if Mr, Had-
dock had driven with more care
and in less hurry the accident
might not have happened and the
lives might have been saved, if he
were not in such a hurry.

Witness: I said ‘All those lives
might have been saved if the
drivers of the vehicles concerned
had not been in such a hurry and
had driven with more care.

Mr. Walcott: Were you not say-
ing that Mr. Haddock had been in
a hurry and had driven without
eare?

Witness: I was not.

Mr. Walcott: What were you
saying?

Witness: 1 was saying, ‘If the

drivers of the vehicles in which
those ten people were killed had
not been in such a hurry and had
driven with more care, all those
lives might have been saved.

Mr. Walcott: Not “might” have
been saved, but “would” have
been saved. That is what I was
putting to you. He was the driver
of one of those vehicles and you
are saying that if Mr. Haddock
had driven with more care and in
no hurry, the lives of the children
might have beer saved. Is that
the correct way to put it?

Witness: I was not referring to
any one man. I was speaking of
the drivers of the ten vehicles con-
cerned,

Mr. Walcott: I was not asking
you that. I am asking you if when
you were saying that if the drivers
of those ten vehicles had driven
with more care and not been
in such a hurry, if you were not
saying that of Haddock? Is not
Mr. Haddock one of the ten?

Witness; One of the ten.

Mr. Walcott: Were vou not say-
ing that if Mr. Haddock was driv-
ing with more care, the lives
would have been saved?

Witness: I was not concerned
with the individual case. I was
concerned with the general driv-
ing throughout the island.

Mr. Walcott: You referred to
an individual case.

Witness: I referred to ten cases.

Particulars

Mr. Walcott: But you gave the
particulars of one case. That case
was a pending case, and you gave
the particulars of one case and

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those particulars were of the Had-
doek case

Witness: It was.

Mr. Walcott: You gave the par-
ticulars in the words, ‘If the driv-

ers etc.’ Did you refer to Mr. Had-
dock?
Witness. 1 did not. I was not

thinking of-Mr. Haddock at all.
What entered my mind was the
population of the island and the
Road Safety. That is what I was
concerned with, not Mr. Haddock.

Mr. Walcott: You were not con-
cerned with Mr. Haddock, you
were concerned with the popula-
tion of the island? Now you use
the words, ‘One of the most
ghastly accidents. You never
used it before in one of your
speeches,

Witness: I do not think so,
spgaking off hand.

yr. Walcott: In this case, you
referred to the Haddock accident
as ghastly?

Witness: Yes.

Mr. Walcott: And a little later
you said, ‘It is appalling and it
should be possible etc’. Do you
mean by ‘appalling’, the Haddock
accident?

Witness: Yes, I meant that.

Mr. Walcott: And those two
words ‘ghastly’ and ‘appalling’ can
only apply to the Haddock acci-
dent.

Ghastly And Appalling _

Witness: They refer to the acci-
dent in which three children were
killed and I considered it ghastly
and appallipg.

Mr. Walcott: Those two words
are applied to this one accident.

Witness: Yes. I do not know
of any accident where three child-
ren were killed at one time.

Mr. Walcott: You knew of the
ease, of course.

Witness: I did, Sir.

Mr, Walcott; You had seen the
reports.

I did.

‘Witness:
Details
Mr. Walcott: You didn’t know
the evidence which was being
given?

Witness’ I did not know it in
detail. '
Mr. Walcott: And yet you were

fiving the public details of an
accident in which you did not
know what the details were?

Witness: I was not giving them
details.

Mr. Walcott: You were giving
the public some of the details of

the accident, and you did not
iknow what the evidence was.

Witness: I had read the files.

Mr. Walcott: Is it so or not?
You were giving the public de-
tails . . . some of the details of an
accident . . .?

Mr. Ward: I do not think there
are any details in the report. It
says, ‘Three children were killed
as a result of an accident.’

Judge: Mr. Walcott used the
words, ‘Some of the details’, I do
not quite follow exactly. He said
al first, ‘Give the details’, and then,
‘Some of the details’.

Mr. Walcott: I ask you, ‘Were
you giving the public some of the
details of an accident at a time
when you did not know what evi-
dence was being given before the
magistrate.

itness: I was giving them no
more than they had read in the
tape | Newspaper of the 19th,
20th and 21st May. ;

The Advocate

Judge: The Advocate report is
on the 19th May? Evening News?

Witness: Yes, Sir.

Mr. Walcott: What you are
suggesting is that the Advocate
had done it and you thought you
could do it too.

Witness: I was not suggesting
that. All. I was saying when that
speech was ‘made was that I was
giving the public no more than
they had already known,

Mr. Walcott; Ghastly and ap-

alling?

m Witness read the report which
appeared in the Evening Advocate
of May 19th.

Mr. Walcott: What you say is
the same as what they say. I think
you said you were giving the pub-
lie no more information than the
Advocate had. They got it from
the Police.

Witness: I verified it after. I
could not find out if it were true.
{ was giving them no more than
‘he local newspapers had given
them.

Mr Walcott: This is before any
evidence beg been taken before
the Magistrate.

gh Walcott: It was the 19th
May, No evidence had been taken
before the Magistrate.

Witness: No.

Police Prosecution

Mr. Walcott: The prosecution

was a Police prosecution. Super-
intendent
senting

as
was

repre-
com~

Simmons
the Police

Now !

Limited)

1616 f



BARBADOS ADVOCATE

piainani,

Witness: He was.

Wir, Waieoul; tie was repre-
senting you? — |

Witness: Yes,

Mr, Waiecott: And I think you

have already said at the time you
made the statement evidence haa
been taken. Do you know if the
evidence was taken before the
Magistrate in Camera,

Witness: I do not know, | am
hearing it here for the first time,

Mr. Walcott: Do you know if
it is the custom to have evidence
in indictable cases taken in cam-

era and to have the court
cleared? J
Witness: The first time I knew

it was the custom here.

Mr. Walcott: How long have
you been here?

Witness: About three years.

Mr. Walcott: And you do not
know that?

Witness: I have never been in
the court in those three years.

Mr. Walcott: You did not
know it was the custom in Bar-
bados to take evidence in
camera?

Mr. Ward: I have been prac-

tising in these courts for 18 years
and I did not know, it was custom

myself,

Judge: I did not know it
existed myself,

Mr. Walcott: With all due

respect, My Lord, I think some
lawyers should read the law of

the land, To Col. Michelin: —
You are telling me you don’t
know ‘section 21 of the Police
Act? You did not know that was
the law.

Witness: I did not know.

The Evidence
Mr. Waleott: You knew the

evidence wihich had been given?
Witness:——-I did not know the
evidence which had been given.
Mr. Walcott:—‘You do not
know today whether the evidence
is, you said that here, correct or

not correct. One of the most
ghastly. Three little children
sitting quietly on the steps of

their home. Do you know if it is
correct?

Witness: To the best of
knowledge I believed at the time
what I said to be correct,

Mr. Walcott: But you did not
know if it was correct or not, and
you never checked it with any
cvidence which had been given?

Witness did not answer.

Mr. Walcott: All the facts you
eave in relation to the aceident
were facts which would set up a

prosecution, and would be in
favour of the prosecution.
Witness: No. I said “so far

this year ten persons had been
killed as a result of road acci-
dents, All those lives might have
been saved if the drivers of
those vehicles had not been in
such a hurry and had driven with
more care etc... .”

Judge: Put it to him, “are
ihese statements in favour of the
accused,

Witness: If it had been proved
that he had been driving with
care, it would be in his favour.

Mr. Walcott: Would you say
vinat are in favour of the
accused?

Witness: I think this one
where I said ‘had driven with
roore care.”

Mr. Walcott: “It is not

statement of fact. It is a proposi-
tion,

What statement of alleged fact
in in his favour. I put it to you
three little children sitting
quietly on the step waiting for
their father to bring the car
oround.... .”

Objection

Mr. Reece: “I submit that the
witness is now valuing evidence.

Judge: “This defendant has
given evidence as to what he said
and he is asked if there is any-
thing in what he stated in the

course of that speech which
would be in favour of the
accused person mentioned in
romection with the



accident driving with care , .

PAGE THREE ,



were Uuree liule were
miuieU.

ayat

cMiiaren

eee. that as Opluon
ana ue is veing asked to value
evidence, not Im this case but in
amowmer case. Speaking a5 a
luwyer if were were ali the facts
to be proved in a case there
would be no case... .”

Judge: . “You are
now. ...”

Mr, Reece:
you My Lord,

Judge: ‘Tell me what is wrong
with the question, .. ?”

Mr, Reece; “Il am interested
in Unis article and therefore this
witness is being asked to express
an Opinion as to whether or not
facta and statements here are
true and whether or not they
would be in favour of the defend~
ant in some other case, That is
an expression of opinion, and
that is a matter for the jury in
this particular case and not for
the witness.

arguing

l am speaking to

Judge: Well I agree to a cer-
tain extent,
Mr. Reece: “I am _ interested

in this article. If 1 were not inter-
ested in this article, | would not
have got up at all. I want to see

in this matter all the rules
obeyed,
Judge: The witness was asked

do you see anything in the speech
which-would be in favour of the
prosecution...... ~

Mr. Reece: “Counsel can ask
him then for an expression of
opinion. ,..?”

Judge: Do you see anything in
favour of the accused?

Prejudicial

Mr. Reece: “If you put it that
way I would not object at all...”

Mr, Walcott: “But if the state-
ment is prejudicial to the defence
...mot merely is prejudicial to the
fair trial....1 am asking the wit-

ness....He has no interest in this
witness. He is interested admi(-
tedly in when | go wrong....l

am not denying that. Is there
anything stated there in favour of
the defence? Do you
fair with the case pending... .?

Judge: “I do not think......

Mr. Walcott: It is the same
which was allowed him in ex-
amination in chief when he said
“I did not have any intention of





doing ‘so and so,.....I had not
the slightest idea that anything
T said would prejudice the fair
trial, of anyone... .”

Judge: “That. is what the jury
are here to try....”

Mr. Walcott: “If it can be in
evidence in chief, and it was
allowed him, I am merely asking
permission in my cross-examina-

tion to show if certain facts have
been elicited whether or not he
will stick to something which

he has said.,..

Judge: What are you asking
him.s,.?”

Mr, Waleott: “I am asking
him if he does not agree that

all the statements which he made
there would be in favour of the
prorecution,”
itness: No. Definitely not... ."'
r, Waleott: Which would not
he in favour of the prosecution?
..,. All of them would not be in
favour of the prosecution. . . .
Were you not alleging that it was
negligence in driving? I was not.
You don’t mean that by these
words ‘all these lives might have
been saved if the drivers of
these vehicles had not been in
such a hurry and had driven with
more care?’ Were you suggesting
that it was negligence in driving.
I was not in any way suggesting
that.

“What do you mean” the lives .

might have been saved if they had
driven with more care? .. . “When
{ said that I meant all the ten
lives might have been saved.” , . .

The three were among the
ten?” .".. “Yes”,

What do you mean “these lives
might have been saved if they
had driven with more care? Don't
you mean that they were not

o”

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Mr. Ward: —*My learned friend
should be the last person to sug~
west that because a vehicle is not
-ging more slowly that it is negli-
gence.” . .% }

Mr. Walcott:—‘*You say that}
ine lives “might have been saved |
it he had driven with more care.” |
.. . You don’t mean that he was
negligent ... 7?” “I am not say~/|
ing that he had been driving,
without care. I was not referring |
to this man, I was referring to!
the ten accidents.” .. . |

“His is amongst the ten, is it
not... .? Den’t you mean he should
have driven with more care. . ./
don’t you mean that the drivers |
of the cars involved in the ten |
accidents should have driven with |
more care ,., don’t you mean that |
ine drivers should have driven
y/ith more care... .?” “If they
‘ad driven with more care those

ecidents might not have hap-

pened, and the lives might have |”

een saved,”

“Do you mean by that that if)

ye drivers had driven with more
care” the lives might have been |
saved?” ... “Yea.” |

Did you mean that the drivers |
of those cars were negligent?” .. . |
did not.” |

Dethils

“Can you give any reason why)
you gave details of this accident
s distinct from the 1951 accidents |
in which you gave plain statistics, |
ond all of a sudden you give!
statistics here and in addition de-|
‘ails. . . . Any reason for giving |
details. .. 7”... “Yes.” My whole
idea was to illustrate to drivers

of motor vehicles what can happen

vhen they are involved in acci-
cents, and with the hope of pre-
venting them from getting into)
accidents,”

If this is so, if you only want-
< to give the details for that
eason, why did you uge the words
itting quietly’. What was ‘the
alue of the word “quietly” .. .

that had nothing to do with the
necident. .. .?”.. .““No,”

‘Why did you use the words?”
. “I can’t say.”

“You can’t say why you did this
that, .. . You used the word
‘suddenly’ You only wanted to
tell them to drive with more
care. ... How the word ‘sudden-
iy’ came in? .. .” “As an filus-
iration to drivers of what could
happen to them... .”

Mr, Walcott ‘An
ihat they should not
come around corners. Lae
think the reason I might have)
wed ‘suddenly’ wag because acci-
tents are always sudden, If things |
didn’t happen suddenly = and
juickly there would be plenty of
‘ime for people to avoid accidents,
Nobody knows before hand that
an accident is going to take place



illustration
suddenly




A Bad Corner
“You should have said the
eorner was a bad corner, . .”
Judge:—“Are we going into
AG a et
Mr, Walcott:—‘You may have

aentioned that the corner was a
pad corner. ,
inte the facets of the case.’
“You said you were not going
ulo the facts of the case, You
iay have mentioned there was
nother car on the qther side of

* ihe road... .”
Judge:—"We don’t know any-
“hing about that, .. .”

Mr, Walcott:—“You say the car
came suddenly around the corner,
You did not know whether this

vas true?.. .” “I understood that,”

Mr. Walcott: —“But it may not
be true... .”

Judge:—“Has that anything to
do with it?”

Mr. Walcott:—I am going to
ubmit that there are phrases here
iat even prosecutors could not
ee

Judge:—“We are not going into
fhe case...”

Mr. Walcott:—“I am not going
into the case but I am going to
submit that it would be prejudicial
to the defence, .. .”

Mr, Walcott: “It will be put to
}ou this way. You did know of

On 5.



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PAGE FOUR





Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

Thursday, July 17, 1952

iN THE FIRST Annual Report of the
White Fish Authority in England some
proposals are made which appear to be
worthy of investigation by Ioeai fishing
authorities. Marketing and distribution
of fish present far greater problenys in
England than they do in Barbados but
even in England the freezing of large quan-
tities of fish is recommended to overcome
fluctuations in landing and to provide re-
serve stocks. et HG

The Government of Barbados ts already
investigating the possibility of providing
sharp freezes here to achieve results sim-
ilar to those considered desirable in the
United Kingdom and the importance of
co-operative marketing in the local fish in-
dustry is slowly becomine recoonised as it
is in England..

%

Detailed comparison between English
methods and Barbadian methods of pro-
cedure would be fruitless but it is encour-
aging to note that the fundamental prin-
ciples of a* successful fish industry are
constant whether the industry be the white
fish industry of England or the flying fish
industry of Barbados.

Technical instruction in handling pack-
aging and marketing of fish would not be
as necessary in Barbados as it is in Eng-
Jand but the Barbadian fish industry has
a lot to learn about handling and market-
ing of fish. One proposal made for the
improvement of the white fish industry
might be studied locally. The establish-
ment of a price stabilization fund is sug-
gested into which fishermen would be
required to pay a proportion of their
receipts from the sale of their catches.

In Barbados where the incidence of fish
catches fluctuates during certain months
of the year a price stabilization fund would
enable excessive catches of fish to be
bought at or above minimum prices for
freezing and resale to the public during
periods of average or less than average
catches. At present despite the price-
fixing controls operated by the local gov-
ernment, excessive catches of flying-fish
result in a rapid fall of prices paid to the
fishermen.

One other point raised by the white fish
authority ought to interest the local fishing
industry. Comment is made by that au-

offer advantages. .

Here*in’ Barbados it might well be con-
sidered whether the owners of several
small fishing boats might not form ones
more groups and equip themselves wit
at least one trawler for deep sea fishing.

The present organisation of deep sea-
fishing in the area is highly individualistic
and the rewards of deep sea-fishing have
been seriously handicapped by the policy
of the government of Barbados which
makes it unremunerative for deep sea
schooners or trawlers to sell their catches

in Barbados.

Before encouragement can be given to
local fishing boat owners to form groups
to share the costs of larger fishing vessels
a new policy on the part of the government
will be necessary. :

That a new policy is needed is evident.

As the flying fish season nears its end
the catches of fish in Barbados will be
limited to those obtained in some thirty
or forty boats which may each bring in an
average of sixty or seventy pounds of
bream or snapper per day.

GEACHES

THE parks of any great city would have
no aie to the inhabitants of the city if
those who used their amenities were
allowed to foul them as they pleased and
if no cleaning of litter and of unwanted
articles took place.

The beaches of this island.are to Barba-
dos what parks are to great cities. Yet no
attempt is made to enforce any legislation
which might exist for the protection of the
beaches. And little support is given by
the public to the campaign which has been
waged for several years in this newspaper
for cleaner beaches.

Yet hardly anyone would deny that little
effort is required to keep beaches clean,
The organisation of uniformed car park
attendants in Bridgetown has been con-
spicuously successful. Why cannot a aim.
ilar policy be adopted for the beaches ?
Uniformed beach attendants by patrolling
beaches could note irregularities and re-
port incidents to the local government
sanitary authorities. Responsible vestries
could meet to discuss what action could be
taken and the support of the central gov-
ernment could be requested. The schools
might also be invited to impress on pupils
the value of clean beaches,

From whatever angle it is viewed a clean
beach is advantageous to the community
while a dirty beach is a disgrace.

In recent years there has} been no lack
of persons who complain #hat, more and
madre of the island’s b Ss’ are being
closed to the public : bu#MONAver a voice
is raised asking that the VUEUuantities-of
sand which are still easily accessible to the
island’s people be kept clean little echoing
support is heard. And in consequence the
public beaches grow daily less attractive,
while the “enclosed” beaches increase in
loveliness.

Somethir



is radically wrong about our
attitude to beache

FISH MEASURES

ey year-old
plight. ‘
_ Guards bar all approaches to the
airfield. The strigtest taboo stops'

_ mongering by a

2 ‘ ‘ ser what the cost. ‘
thority that in “view of the high price of The policy has reduced Israel
new trawlers grouping of ownership would |to its present state where its Trea-

i Our

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

JERUSALEM.

T OOK what is going on around Natanya, a prosperous

little town. Or rather

you cannot look. For a few

miles from Natanya’lies what is Israel’s most carefully
guarded secret and Israel’s greatest mystery.

lene ef 2% We ee

Here in the expanse of former serub-fields, where years ago I
used to watch Bedouins pitch their black goatskin tents, bankrupt
Israel is spending vast sums to build the largest air base in the

Middle East.

Why? I believe that if you could discover

the true motive

base you would
have the key to the
whole fantastic
policy of all-out im-
migration, all-out
industrial expan-
sion, and all-out ar-
mament which has brought four-
Israel to its present}

Israeli officials from discussing it
They would as readily answer
questions about the Natanya air
base as they would talk about
Israel’s enormous top-secret and
top-heavy military budget,
1 Say No
_ § the air base wanted for Is-
racl’s own immediate defence
purposes? Surely not,

s behind the construction of this

The Riddie

of the
Secret
Airfield

by Sefton Delmer

oans and grants and where Tel
Aviv wits have conferred on their

Israel’s three Flying Fortresses{]finance Minister the title of ‘Duke

ind its few
vhile quite
of any air

squadrons of fighters,
adequate to take care
threat from its Arab
neighbours, hardly require miles
of concrete runways and compli-
cated signals installations suitable
for a fleet of long-range atom-'
bombers,

Is it just a piece of prestige-
young State

lof Schnorr-Folk,”
Yiddish for beggar.)

Ben-Gurion’s plan is to build
up military man-power and indus-
trial and strategic potential to such
a point that United States military
planners will look on Israel much
as ee regard Western Germany
to-day. )

That means that theyswill see

(Schnorrer is

»nxious to have all the trappings? ‘in Israel (1) a possessor of the

It could be.
it.

.

For, in addition to this air base*

at Natanya, the Israelis are in-
stalling an outside 7

aircraft servicing
and repair plant at
Lydda.

American money
and American ma



ing the plant. re
ostensible purpose is Ba
to save dollars now
spent on servicing
Israeli _ airliners
abroad. The real
object is to train a
large staff of Israeli
engineers and me-
chanics capable of
handling the larg-
est, most modern
aircraft.

My theory is that the air base is
being prepared as a potential ad-
dition to the long chain of Ameri-
‘an. bases stretching along the
Mediterranean from Morocco to
Turkey.

I believe thet in the Nacanya air
base project aid the Lydda plant
which works in with it we have
an essential clue to the thinking
behind Socialist Premier | Ben-
Gurion’s gamble of all-out immi-
gration, all-out armament and all-
out industrial expansion no mat-

sury Officials have to fly to London
and New York desperately seeking



But I don’t believe’







“Strongest, most capable, and most

valorous fighting force in the Mid-
dle East; (2) a most useful poten-
tial repair base and behind-th--
front arsenal; and (3) a bastion
which is not only indispensable to
the West but must on all counts
be defiled to the Soviet,

Once arrived at this point, it

giwill—so the argument goes—be

simple for Israei to obtain all the
“strategic” dollar aid she needs
from the U.S.A,

Advice

a rapl prospect is worth the

heavy price, and the. Israelis
have paid it up recklessly.. Of the
recent hundred million dollars
( £35,714,000) Export - Import
Bank loan, for instance, more than
90,000,000 dollars (£32,142,000)

Was spent on military transport.

A similar uneconomic percent-
age of other loans and grants has
been spent on unproductive mili-
tary equipment or on industrial
plant which will not earn its liv-
ing for a long time yet, but adds
dramatically to the country’s mili-
tary potential.

Of this year’s Budget £79,000,-
“000 out of £160 million has been
allocated to milftary and “special”
purposes,

Security screening of the Israeli
Army to prevent Commurists in-
filtrating is being carried out with
American help 4nd advice.

Who Pays ?

\ AN Ben-Gurion be right? Will

the Americans help Israel

out of its present plight? Will they

continue to pay the bills this prodi-
gal runs up?,,

Certainly the State Department
and Treasury are questioning the
vast amounts of money pumped
into Israel since its establishment.
They are well aware that per head
of population Israel has received
a larger share of dollar aid than
any other country in the world.

Subscriptions by American Jews
to Zionist funds and Israel inde-
pendence bonds have fallen a
long way below the figure hoped
for by the sponsors. But the
Americans will-go on paying all
the same. '

Not even the fact that Israel, for
fear of offending the Soviet over-
load of 3,000,000 potenti:> immi-
grants remains Officially neutral
in the cold war will cause America
to end support,

Spoilt

HE Israelis in their attitude to
- the West have become rather
like spoiled children. They feel
that America in particular has
invested so heavily in establishing
Israel that no matter what naugh-
tiness the young State commits
the Western world cannot with-
draw its benevolent indulgence
now for fear of creating chaos in
a strategically vital corner of the
world.

And make no mistake. As Egypt
puts more and more impossible
eanditions on her participation in
a Middle Eastern defence pact and
the Arab world,backs her up by
holding aloof, Israel is. cleverly
seizing the opportunity to make
herself seemingly “indispensable to
the United Statés’ strategists and
our own planners.

Zt.

amliOW MANY GO?am=

MICHAEL ARNON, Press attaché
of the Israeli Legation in Lon-
don writes—

R, DELMER says (in his first
despatch): “The fact is that
already to-day, disappointment
in the economic situation of the
country is responsible for the
entirely new phenomenon in this
country’s post-war history:
more Jéws are now leaving the
country week by week than are
coming in to settle. Many more
would go if the Israel authori-
ties did not stop them—by refus-
ing exit visas and export li-
cences for their property.” 4
While no detailed satistics are as







yet available, the number of
immigrants! to Israel in the first
five months of this year, ending
on May 31, 1952, has been well
over 12,000, The number of
emigrants from Israel during
the same period has been just
under 4,000,

Immigration figures for the re-
mainder of this year are likely
to be higher than those quoted
above. o exit visas are with-
held from anyone wishing to
leave the country for good.

The transfer of capital from Israel

is subject to exchange control
which, I believe, is incidentally
also exercised in a similar man-
ner in this country,



Dawson Is Ready To Sail

In The Yacht Where Nothing Is Too Costly

LYING in Cannes harbour is
one of the world’s most comfort-
able yachts: the Mimosan, owned
by cockney millionaire George
Dawson,

For a year he has been com-
pletely refitting this 200-ton,
144ft.-long craft which he bought
for £60,000 from an Argentine
millionaire,

Eight cabins have been re-
duced to six, all with private
bathrooms. In Mrs, Dawson's
room the double bed has a head
reaching to the ceiling and
shaped, like a gigantic oyster.
Dawson's own cabin has hunting
scenes carved on grained oak
walls, '

Everywhere is rich carpet,
There is a bar in mahogany and
off-white leather,

Dawson, whose flow of con-
versation is heavily laced with
cockney wit, tells me he will
shortly make his first long cruise
—to the Greek islands,

7 oa ert) tal
Yacht for Garbo?

JUST now the sleek craft
which dot the harbours of
France’s gold coast are
with lustrous names, “Sir Alex-
ander Korda has just returned
from a four-day cruise -inâ„¢his
yacht Elsewhere,

The
Windsor have hired the three-
cabined Amazone, owned by
wealthy, adventurous Austra-
lian, Sidney Cotton,

And Greta Garbo is said to
have rented Sir Duncan Orr-
Lewis's Afifa, i

*‘E Know TheFace...*

GERARD D’ERLANGER, for-
mer chairman. of British Euro-
pean Airways, was flying on the
Elizabethan service to Paris. He
nodded when the steward
asked: “Were you at Keyline
House?”—B.E.A.’s headquarters.

But Mr. @’Erlanger didn’t men=
tion that he had no connection
with the organisation now. Ten
minutes later the steward ap-
peared again,

“We have 40 passengers aboard
and only 38 breakfasts,” he whis-
pered apologetically. “So as
you're one of the staff I’m afraid
you'll have te go without.”

Legal Lady

I HAD sherry with America’s
most outstanding woman lawyer,
Lillian Rock. Motherly, middle-
aged, she tackles top-flight inter-
national cases,

Her handling of one murder
trial speeded the passing of a
Bill permitting women jurors.

Do American women really
run the country? Muses Miss



: Copies Wanted
To the Editor, The Advocate,

SIR,—I should be extremely

! grateful to any persons who
would be willing to lend copies
of the following plays for the
University College Summer
School the week July

quring

Duke and Duchess of

Readers Say:

By Ephraim Hardéastle

Rock; “They fill the same posi-
tion as the gentlemen of Eng-
land in the eighteenth century.
They have the leisure—while the
men are preoccupied with work.”

Flying Famous

IF London’s “Grand Hotels”
are cosmopolitan containers of
the great and the glittering just
now, London Airport is the fun-
nel through which most of them

ass.
a Any day last week it presented
a swift-changing parade of cele-
brities, '
At 9.30 a.m. General Sir Gerald
Templer, High Commissioner in






“T doubt whether the
present Government will
tolerate this sort of
threat to private enter-
prise!”

London Erpress Service.

Malaya, is almost aboard his
plane when he suddenly turns
and walks back to his car to say
a farewell “thank you” to his
chav. “eur,

The same plane takes film star
Glynis Johns to renew her in-
terrupted honeymoon, “T've
str the muscles in my legs
-too much ballet dancing and
horse riding.” she says.

In from Switzerland with 200
holiday photographs is American
singer Julie Wilson. Out to
Switzerland goes conductor Wil-
helm Furtwangler. Five minutes
Jater’ America’s Assistant De-
fence Secretary Frank Nash, ar#
rives for telks with Anthony
Eden. \

During a lull a Viking brings
the Queen Mother and her pet
corgi from Balmoral, In the air-
craft the dog likes his own arm-
chair, But in the royal car he

——_—$_

25th to August Ist:
F:8.

- Eliot: “The Cocktail
Party” and “Sweeney Ago-
mistes” :

W. H. Auden: “The Ascen:
of F 6”.

Christopher Fry: “Venus
Observed,”
Great care will be taken

settles comfortably between the
Queen Mother’s feet,

Five hours behind schedule is
ex-King Peter of Yugoslavia.
Randolph Turpin comes back
from a Brussels holiday.

Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks post-
pones her own trip for two hours
to meet her film star husband
coming from a 40-hour visit to
New York, where he attended a
meeting of General Eisenhower's
top supporters. |

Day and hight they come and
go. And who caused most fuss?
‘ren turtles for an exhikition.

= s .
Hig Gidding

EXPERTS expect this week’s
Newmarket sale of 74 of the late
J. V. Rank’s horses to be the big-
gest since 1925. Then 77 ofr
Edward HMulton’s horses fetched
288,380 guineas.

Though Mrs, Rank has _select-
ed six of the best, many fine
horses will be auctioned. There
is Strathspey, who has won
£12,087, and Promotion, with
winnings of £5,643.

Several, like Incalculable,
Criticism, and Marietta, have
been entered for 1953 Classics.

New Wilde

AN unpublished four-act play
by Oscar Wilde has been discov-
ered in Paris, after 50 years.

So believes Montgomery Hyde,
M.P., and authority on Wilde.
Hyde tells me that Wilde started
work on the play, “Mr, and Mrs.
Daventry,” before going to
prison, 2 SPI

He wrote tht first act himself
and later dictated the other
three. The play was completed
in 1898 and retitled “Constance”
—the name of Wilde’s wife.

. *

Nothing was heard of the play
until recently. “But it seems
certain that it was given or sold
to the famous Victorian actress,
Cora Brown Potter,” says Hyde.

She bequeathed it to a French
dramatist, who has now sent it
to a publisher.

“The play has the authentic
Wilde ring,” adds Hyde. But he
thinks that certain alterations
may have beé¢h »made without
Wilde’s approval,

Hriefly

@ Versatile Lord Brabazon,
sportsman, pioneer airman, and
motorist, has- written his first
play, a religious drama.

Wing-Commander N. J.
Hulbert, M.P., and his wife make
R.A.F. history by doing their
annual training simultaneously—
he at Coastal Command, she as a
doctor at Farnborough. L.E.S.

return them. in good condition.
Would such kind friends please
telephone me at 4653 between
9 and 4? or send the books to
Scout Headquarters, Beckles
Road ?
AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH,
Boy Scouts Headquarters,
St. Paul’s Avenue,
Beckles Road,
St, Michael.







| Friends Across Border Fee! Cut In The Cold

BirBApS ead anocate | ISRAEL IN TURMOIL

|
}
|
t

A Little Fit OF Pique
| In Old Peru

From R. M. MacCOLL
WASHINGTON.

| WHEN first I carne to’ this fasvinating

'country a quarter of a céntury back a bandit

|named Sandino was making merry down in

the Central American Republic of Nicaragua.

And, more or less as a matter of course,
the U.S, Marines, fabled in song and story,

were sent into that sovereign State to take
‘care of him . Nobody thought twice about it.

Well, things have changed a great deal
since then because the U.S. realised that it
; was to her interest to allay the fears, jeal-
ousies, and prejudices which the “Latinos”
south of the border entertained about “the
Colossus of the North.”

This policy proved very successful. A new
era of “good neighbourliness” dawned and
Americans, no longer feared and envied,
found themselves liked and admired.

* * * * ok

ALL THIS reached its culmination during
the last war, when Nelson Rockefeller (yes,
a member oi the famous clan) did a bang-up
‘ob of fostering good reiations down Mexico
way.

But now America finds, to her dismay, that
an ebb tide has set in. It is part of the price
of being transformed almost overnight into
a great world Power.

This is the trouble: Latin Americans are
chorusing that America “has her eyes fixed
only on Europe and the Far East and has no

time for her sister nations nearer home.”
Ok * * *



THE New York Times sends a reporter
down to find out what the score is and he
reports “smouldering resentment throughout
South America.”

Highlighting the general feeling is an
article in the leading paper of Peru’s capital
city, Lima. It says: “The constructive inter-
American policy of Franklin Roosevelt has
stumbled disastrously during the adminis-
tration of Truman.”

THE PROBLEM of the “wet-backs” —
thousands of illegal immigrants who swim
the Rio Grande from Mexico to try to find
farm work in the U.S.—becomes so acute
that Congress grants money to build two

huge detention camps near Brownsville, |

Texas, and San Isidro, California.

YOU have heard of Public Enemy No. 1—
but even New York’s case-hardened Magis-
trate John Murtagh was amazed at the
record of 27-year-old Joseph Doran, called in
court “Traffic Enemy,,No, 1.”

For, in the last dozen’ years and under as
many aliases, Joe has;stolen nearly 100 cars
and committed practically. every sort of
traffic offence in the book.

“Cars,” says the magistrate, with almost
British understatement as he holds Joe with-
out bail, “seem to have been your downfall.”

MIAMI turns out to cheer 60,000 Shriners,
in the Florida city for their annual conven-
tion. Genial horseplay marks their colour-
ful parade, and retiring Potentate Homer
Jarrett, of Charlestown, West Virginia, is
dragged through the streets sitting on a tiny
toy tractor.

The Shriners are one of America’s big-
gest men’s organisations. Members wear
Oriental costumes and go out for a slap
happy time.

HOTELS are jam-packed in New York.
Reason: on top of everything else, the Long
Island railroad — “the commuters’ special”
—has struck, so many out-of-towners be-
come in-towners for the duration.

A CRUEL taskmaster is making American
men refuse the potato chips and blueberry

pie which they could never before resist.

Its name—TV. Fat men tend to look
fatter on the screen.
Sherman Billingsley, proprietor of New

York’s Stork Club, has shed 3016 since TV
fans called him roly poly.
ae * *

EVER since TV came striding like a fas-

\cinating but slightly dangerous giant on to

the entertainment scene in America, the
movie big shots out in Hollywood have been
in danger of becoming schizophrenics (a
ten-guinea radio-prize word meaning .men
with split personalities).

On the one hand, they could easily see the
tremendous possibilities lying almost within
grasp.

On the other hand, being shrewd business
men, they could also see that if they started
feeding their film products to the avid new
monster they might well have calamitous
losses in the way of derelict movie theatres.

* * i *

THEIR PROBLEM was partly solved for
them by a ban on the building of new TV
stations. Now that ban has been lifted open-
ing up vast vistas of a TV heaven paved with
gold, or even uranium.

Alorigside that is the contract I reported
the other day under which Columbia Pic-
| tures will make 39 half-hour movies for the
Ford people—aimed Operily at TV.

So now it can be asked: “Is this the thin
end of the wedge ? Are the Hollywhod five-
car men going into TV in a big way ?

It looks very much like it. Just consider

}these glowing facts :—

In Hollywood’s vaults are 3,000 old fea-
jture films which would be roaring attrac-
tions over TV. And America’s present 108
stations are going to increase to more than

* 2,000













Cashew Nuts

scrsioncasoenpegissnasticinriatnsphnatensntsnes aioli st-oiipe tmnt sina eten eere eee as

THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952





PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

=, FIX-UP

With this

lLecsoosos+s





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THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952



Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt

@ from page 3
facts in his favour?”———“I had
read the Police Files,”

“And there were facts in there
that would be in favour of his
defence of any charge of negli-
gent driving or manslaughter or
any like charge...In the state-
ment of the Police witness there



are contained certain facts in his
favour? ” “T read the files
there. That is all.”

Mr. Ward: “Is my learned

friend trying to elicit facts in the
defence of Mr. Haddock... .?”
Police Files

Judge: “We are not trying the
case. Our task is to find out if
there was anything in the Police
files which was in favour of Mr.
Haddock. He says he doesn’t re-
member if there was.”

Mr, Walcott: “I put it to you,
you know there were. Even if
you were giving a lecture to
people, you didn't say that some
of these accidents happened by
vehicles coming around corners.”
——tThat is covered by the re-
marks ‘If you drive with care and
you come around a corner sud-
denly, you can stop your
vehicle’.”

Mr. Walcott: “You read the file
through, but you don’t remember
anything in his favour. ...You
don’t remember any facts in his
favour. ...? I was not pro-
secuting the case, I do not re-
member if there were facts in his
favour.”

Mr. Walcott: “You were lec-
turing these people? een

Mr. Walcott: “You were in a
responsible position? gbhle: "Fad

Mr. Walcott: “You did not read
the file just before you went in?”
——‘No; The file had no relation
at all to the subject.”

Mr, Walcott: “You wrote the
a and had it typed?-—” “I

id?







Mr. Walcott: “You gave copies
to the Advocate and the Recorder.
You did Mot give anything to the
Torch?———” “I only gave to those
people who askeq for it.” ;

Mr, Walcott: “You have the
copy which you gave to the Re-
corder?———” “Yes.”

Mr. Walcott: “You did not
send for it? Was it brought back
or did you send and ask for it?
——” “The Deputy Commissioner
handed it to me.”

Mr, Walcott: “He got it from
the Recorder? Did he send for it?
——” “I do not know.”

Mr. Walcott: “I am putting it
to you that you recognised that
certain things which you said
should not have been said... .”
“I did not know that anything I
said... Py

Same Speech

Mr. Walcott: “Would you make
that same speech again. . .? Be
fore this Court tells you, so far as
you are concerned you would
make this speech again tomor-
row....?” “No. I would not
make any speech tomorrow about
This as

Mr, Walcott: “If you had ’bus

drivers and conductors, you
would not make a_ speech to
them? ” “At the end of the



licensing year it is my custom to
make a speech to them.”

Mr. Walcott: “If you had to de-
liver the speech again, would you
put in that paragraph to which
we object in the speech?——”
“That depends on the findings of
this Court.

Mr. Walcott: “Would you make
it if you had to make it before
the findings of the Court? wey
would never make a_ speech
which would prejudice anybody’s
trial at any time.”

Mr. Walcott: ‘Would you make
this speech with this paragraph
in it, going back to the 12th June?
——" “I did not conceive how
anything I said then could preju-
dice the man’s trial.”

Mr. Walcott: “Therefore you
would say it again... .? :

Court’s Decision

Judge: “He has already said
that he would not answer that
until he has had the decision of
the Court.”

Mr, Walcott: “I put it to you
again, Would you make the
speech again?-———” “If I was
convinced that it would not influ-
ence anybody’s trial I would
make the speech again. . .”

Mr. Walcott: “I am asking you
if we took you back to June 12th,
would you put in the paragraph
or would you take it out. ..?”
“Anything which is controversial
I would not include,

Mr, Walcott: “You would take
it out ause it was controver-
sial?——~” “Anything which is
controversial I would not include.
I was there in the interest of



Road Safety and _ preventing
death on the roads.”
Mr. Walcott: “That article in

the Evening Advocate—do you
take objection to anything in
there?” “I took no objection
to the article as an article.”

Mr, Waldottm “Did it occur to
you that it would prejudice the







trial of the defendant. ... The
article in the Evening News of



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19th May?———" “I did not think
it would prejudice the trial.”

Mr, Walcott: “Do you think
that it would prejudice the trial
because somebody happened to
write that the car skidded? Do
you think it was contempt of
Court? “No. “If I had
thought so it would have gone
further. It was an unfortunate
heading... .”

Mr. Walcott: “Do you think it
was comment on the case? .. .”
“I think it was, and it was un-
fortunate that it stated that the
Police had said that the car had
skidded.

“It was unfortunate that the
Police should make comment on
the case.”

Mr, Waleott:—“Oh! It is unfor-
tunate that the Police should
make comment on the case, Does
that apply to everybody in the
Police? I was asking you about
that document. Did you consult
anyone about it? .. .” “I did not.”

Mr, Walcott :—‘“Did anyone
speak to you about it? ...” “No
one knew the contents, I dictated
it and had it typed.”

Mr. Walcott:—‘You just dicta-
ted it, had it typed and gave it
to Mr. Vanterpool, And you had
no conversation with anyone? ., .
Did anybody know about it? ., .”
I do not think anybody knew ex-
cept the typist.

Re-Examined

RE - EXAMINED BY MR.
WARD:—“Now I think you told
my learned friend that you got
the statements from the file, that
is the Police file on the accidents,
about the three children? .. .”
that came from the file.”

“This Police file, has it any-
thing to do with the evidence
given before the magistrate .. .?”

Judge:—That ts the Police Re-
ports... .?”

Mr. Ward:—“Yes Sir.” Do you
remember who wag the Superin-
tendent in charge of the particu-
lar accident? .. . The Superinten-
dent in charge of the area was
Captain E. Simmons.

Mr, Ward:—“Did you have any
reason to doubt that the report
‘was an accurate one?” ... “No”

Mr, Ward:—‘My learned friend
asked. at the end of his cross-
examination if you had to make
this speech again if you would
have included this paragraph
again, I did not fully understand
your answer. I would be glad
if you would explain... .” I did
not consider that this paragraph
could possibly prejudice anybody’s
fair trial.”

Mr. Ward:—"“You don’t consider
that? .,.I do not consider how it
could.” Anything which is at all
doubtful I would take out.

Mr. Ward: —“What you are try-
ing to say is it would not be a
question of cutting it out because
it was prejudicial? ...” No, But
because it was in doubt.”

Mr, Ward:—“The ten cases you
dealt with were fatal accidents?
. ». Ten persons were killed, Yes
sir.”

Mr, Ward:—As a result of Road
accidents? ... “Yes.”

Mr, Ward:—‘Do you know how
many prosecutions arose out of
those ten cases? , . . I believe that
three people were prosecuted.”

Mr, Ward:—“Involved in how
many of those, do you know? ,.”
I am speaking off hand, ... You
mean in these prosecutions?”

Mr. Ward:—“The three persons
that were prosecuted? “Either four
or five, I am not certain. There
must have been five, Three in
one case and two in another, Two
people were in one case.

Mr. Ward:—In the other cases,
have any prosecution at all been
started? ... As far as I am aware,

”



o.

Mr, Ward:—"“Did you know at
the time you made this speech if
there were any other prosecutions
going on except for the Haddock
prosecution? I understand
that another one was going on in-
volving two men, There was one
in which two men were charged.”

Mr, Ward:—“That was also
pending at the time? ... “Yes.”

Judge:—"Two men are charged *°

in connection with one other ac-
cident? ... Yes Sir.
Completed Evidence

At 11.58 in the forenoon, Colonel
Michelin completed his evidence
after being on the witness stand
from 10.45, and after Mr. Walcott
had waived his request for Colonel
Michelin to supply certain inform-
ation from the Police Records, Mr,
Ward commenced his address to
the jury on behalf of his client.

Addressing the jury, Mr. Ward
said that the case was one of mord
than passing interest, and added
that it was a suit which was of
the greatest importance, not only
to the parties charged, but to the
community as well as the ad-
ministration of justice.

It would therefore call for their
gravest attention and considera-
tion, and he would therefore ap-
peal to them to bear with him if
he was somewhat lengthy in deal-

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ing with the matter, because out-
Side of the interest in the’ suit,
there were certain aspects of it
which called for a great deal of
explanation beth on the law and
the facis.

After giving a long and detailed
comparison between the law re-
Jating to cases of the sort in Eng-
land, and the: ‘aw as it was pro-
vided under the Court of Contempt
Act of this Country, Mr. Ward
submitted to the jury that the
same law which applies to libel
and defematory statements, both
criminal and civil, should apply in
the case which was before them.

dir, Ward addressed the jury on
the different forms cf contempt,
and submitted that there was
nothing in the statements made
by Coicnel Michelin which cal-
culated to prejudice the fair trial
of Mr. Haddock,

He dealt at length with ths law
relating to manslaughter, and the
varying degrees of negligenc>
which were required by law to
prove cases of manslaughter ana
the like involving motor vehicles,
and submitted that it was not
every Cegoes of negligence which
was punishable by law either
criminally or civilly. It was only
that degree of negligence which a
careful and prudent man would
use under a given set of circum-
stances. end therefore there might
be negligence which was not even
criminal negligence at all nor
could bs the subject of a criminal
prosecution.

Mr. Ward cited authority to
show where in a particular case a
learned judge ruled that, although
the statements made by a de-
fendant tended to be libellous, yet
under the circumstances, it was a
frivolous matter, and the jury
returned a verdict in favour of
the defendant.

He submitted that the state-
ments used by Colonel Michelin
under the particular circumstances
were of a frivolous nature dnd
even if His Lordship felt that they
tended to prejudice, yet it was
within their power to return a
verdict of not guilty.

He argued that in view of his
client’s position as Cormmissioner
of Policg, lecturing to persons who
were responsible for the safety
and comfort of the travelling
public, no one could object to his
statement that “so far this vear,
ten persons have keen killed as a
result of road accidents.” Neither
they, the members of the jury, nor
himself, nor even his learned
friend Mr. Walcott could cbject
to that statement.

On the statement “all these
lives might have keen saved .. .”
Mr. Ward argued that the Com-
missioner did not say “If care had
been used,” but hod said “If more
care had been used,” and there-
fore could not have been implying
that Mr. Haddock had not used
care. He was only stating a pos-
sibility... “that these lives might
have been saved,” when he us*d
the word might. He did not say
“could have been saved” which
would have been a_ probability.
nor did he say “should” which
would have been positive. He
used the word “might” which
implied the possibility, that “these
lives might have been saved.”

Adjourned For Lunch

Mr. Ward emphasised this por-
tion of his argument, and at 12.55
His Lordship took the luncheon
adjournment until 2 o'clock.

On resumption of the Court
after the luncheon interval, Mr.
Ward cited the case of Hunte and
Clarke which was dome by the
Court of Appeal in England, an
appeal from the Queen’s Bench
Division, to show that even
although there might be a tech-
nical contempt of Court, if it does
not tend to prejudice a trial, the
Court would not punish anybody
for it. j

He said that the case was im-
portant on two points. It showed
that contempt was very much like
libel and glander and that
cpinions of people vary. r

Six of them might think that a
thing was contempt of Court—a
particular passage of an article
. and it was possible that
another six might think that the
article was not contempt.

Two of the Judges in the
Divisional Court had expressed
opinions, one that the matter was
not contempt at all, and the other
that it was not calculated to
prejudice the fair trial. Besides
judges of the Court of Appeal had
enid that it was technical. There-
fore he was submitting that where
there was such a border line case,
just as in defamation, slander and
libel, it was always difficult to say
that it was defamatory:

It was a summary matter and
they had power. Summary juris-
diction which used to be formerly
fn the Bench, was since put in
their hands, and the Court had
laid down in the case he had cited
that where the offence was of ®
trifling nature, even although it
might tend or may be likely or
calculated to interfere with the

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fair trial if in the opinion of the

Court that possibility was shght,
then no conviction should go for
it. ‘That was the judgment:
Further, there were more cases
than one on it, cases which showed
that where the contempt of Court
might be technical, but where the
Court was of the opinion that it
would not prejudice or could
prejudice the fair hearing of any
particular case, whether criminal
cr otherwise. the Court would not
make an order of contempt, .

Further, he doubted whether
they were any cases cited in
which thore wes not substan-
tial reference made to the case or
some party in the case, reference
of the case on which Contempt
of Court was alleged.

Ground Given

In ‘4he case, as they would
notice, the ground for applica-
tion had been given and every-
thing had been set out. There
was no question of identification,
none of not dealing with it.
Although the law was that it was
not necessary that the names of
the parties should be set out,
yet nearly in every case in the
books they would find the names
of the parties and subject matter
always dealt with in the article
containing or alleged to contain
contempt.

“Yo: must remember that that
power which is reposed in the
Judges is the pewer which is
reposed in you,” he said, “and
you can corne to a general verdict
of guilty or not guilty on the
question of law and fact. And
as I submitted earlier on to His
Lordship, that means that even
if His Lordship were to tel you
that in law this may tend to in-
terfere with the fair trial of the
cas—the manslaughter charge
which has been brought against
Haddock—you are not bound to
bring in a verdict of guilty. That,
I submit, is the law.

“You are not bound to bring
in a verdict of guilty because, I
submit that it is on the same
footing as defamatory level or
criminal level.”

And, he said, even though in
the opinion of the Judge the
words were defamatory, the jury
might return a verdict of not
guilty.

He submitted that the Section
of the Act which said that the
jury shoukd be sworn to try the
fssue on law and fact and
could bring a general verdict of
guilty or not guilty, reproduced
more or less the power which
was reposed by that Act in juries
tn trying cases of libel or slander.

To illustrate by the case exactly
what he meant, he said that just
as Lord Justice Cotton felt that
there was technical Contempt of
Court, supposed the
Judge trying the matter then be.
fore them told them in his opinion
the words constituted Contempt
of Court, just as Lord Justice
Cotton found that it was Contempt
ef Court in his opinion, but was of
too trifling a nature possibly to
interfere with the fair trial of a
case, they could make a similar
finding. And he would submit
that after going into it carefully
and analysing it, they would see

@ Page 8

DRY GOODS COME
ON ORANJESTAD

The S.S. Oranjestad arrived in
Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon
from Trinidad with a cargo of dry
goods, This steamship is con-
signed to S. P. Musson & Son, Ltd,

LORD WILLOUGHBY

DOES FIRST JOB

The new tug Lord Willoughby
did its first job on Tuesday when
it towed the Schooner Mary Car-
oline from Carlisle Bay into the
inner Careenage. Later the same
day it carried a_buoy weighing
over a ton to Needham’'s nt
where it was moored,

Yesterday this tug also did some
towing.

P.M. Examinaticn
On Labourer’s Body

Dr, A. S. Ashby yesterday per-
formed a post mortem examination
on the body of Garfield Stuart, a
labourer of Codrington Hill, St.
Michael, at the General Hospital
Mortuary. An inquest has not yet
been fixed.

Garfield Stuart who was 55, was
detained at the General Hospital
on Sunday, July 13, but died yes-
terday morning about 6 o'clock,



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moderately priced

HARRISON'S

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Speculator

By Misadventure

A nine man jury yesterday returned a verdict of death
by misadventure to Coroner C. L. Walwyn,. Police Magis-|





Met Death

trate of District “A”, when the inquest into the circum-|

stances surrounding the death of 36-year-old Allan Fields

ot St, Philip was concluded

Allan Fields, a speculator, was detained at the General
Hospital on June 18 suffering from a head injury after he!
was involved in an accident with a motor car on Heggett|

Hall Road, St Michael,

Fie.ds died on June 28 and a
Post mortem cxamination was
performed at the Hospital Mor-
tuary about 12.45 on June 24 by
Dr. A. S. Cato who attributed
death to cerebral haemorrhage
and fracture of the skull.

Dr. Cato said that the body of
the deceased was identified to
him by Edward Fields,

Edward Fields, (50) a shop
keeper, said that the deceased was
his brother and he last saw him
alive on June 18 about 7.30 a.m.
Then about 9.30 a.m. he went to
Haggatt Hall Road and the

Saw

deceased lying in the road and ‘|

he appeared to be seriously in-
jured.

Body Wentified

On June 24 he went to the
Public Mortuary and _ identified
the body of his brother to Dr.
A. S. Cato.

Joseph Greenidge of Foul Bay,
St. Phiip, told the Court that on
June 18 abgut 9.00 a.m. he was
riding a bicycle at Chapel Gap.
The deceased was also riding a
bicycle, and while riding he saw
f motor car, M-442 approaching
them. The car was travelling

Pipelines
Being Laid
At Surinam

TRACKS for pipelines are bein
dug along Surinam Village, st
Joseph. Work was begun during
the last week and has been pro-
renal boo cs

as n learnt that the lines
will be extended to the area known
as Ovinton, where there are plans
po = erection of some residences

Carlisle Sealey, a 22-year-old
cricketer, was awarded two prizes
for making the most runs and tak-
ing the most wickets in a cricket
match played at Maple on Sunday
last between Maple C.C, and Ever-
on C.C,

Sealey scored 114 runs in two,
innings, once not out, and then
took 18 wickets for 31 runs in the
match, An Everton Weekes hat,
bought from the vroceeds of a
collection from spectators was
presented to Sealey by James Dan-
lel, Secretary of Maple C.C., on
Tuesday night last at the Clu)
room, Brighton.

The lorry O-202 was completely
destroyed by fire on Monday night
last, in the Joes River area, St.
Joseph,

It has been reported, that the
lorry had been left in the area
after an axle had been broken. It
was discovered, burnt on Tuesday
morning. The Police are making
Investigations.

Argentina
Calls Here

Th 11,154-ton liner Argentina
called in this port yesterday morn-
ing from Trinidad with two pas-
sengers for the island and 345
intransits, The Argentine left at 1
p.m. the game day for Bahia.

She is consigned to R. M. Jones
& Co. Ltd.



Lady Joy Under Repairs

The motor vessel Lady Joy is
now undergoing general repairs on
the dock and is expected to leave
sometime next week. The Jenkins
Reberis which came here last week
with lumber from Nassau left
yesterday for Trinidad. Her hull
‘was pointed and repaired,

The Blue Star which come off
dock last week is now being loaded
with puncheons of rum. She is ex-
pected to leave next week.

FROCKS

RACES

THE BEACH

OCCASIONS

FROCKS

in NYLON, ART_ SILK
and C

OTTON

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DIAL 2352



at District “A”,

slowly in the centre of the road. |

When the car reached St.
Barnabas the deceased rode from
the left side of the road to the
right side as the motor car wa*
“swinging.” The bicycle the de-
ceased was riding struck the car
and the deceased fell on the road.
When the deceased rode over to
the side cf the road he was about
four feet away from the motor
car. The deceased fell behind the
motor car.

When the incident occurred the
deceased was riding ahead of
him.
Â¥orty-seven-yearold Joseph
Marshall said that on the day in
question about 8.30 a.m. he was
standing at Chapel Gap corner,
et and the rain had just
fallen,

Suddenly he saw a motor car,
M-442 on Two Mile Hill going
yards the country. The car
was on the left side of the road
and when the car reached Chap’!
Gap corner it swerved to the
right and the indicator was out
The car was travelli at 4
medium speed, On eeuthing St.
Barnabas corner, thescar stopped,

Cycle, Car Collide

“Then I saw a bicycle coming
down the road and it struck tha
car. Another bicycle came up,
but the first rider fell on the
bonnet of the car and then fell

@ On Page 7

DOLLAR
SALE



DECCA
RECORDS

CONNIE BOSWEL &
Walking with my Honey
Let it snow

BING CROSBY
Welcome to my dreams
K's anvoody's spring

HELEN FORREST
Evensbody knew but me
Baby whet you do to me

COUNT BASTE
Hey Lawdy Mama
The Fives
Dupree Blues

Red Wagon
RUSB MORGAN
Johnson Rag
China Doll Parade
MILLS BROTHERS |
Meet me to-night in dreamland
Asleep in the deep
TONY MARTIN
Song of the Flame
Don't forget me
MARRY HORLICK
Deep in my heart dear
One Kiss
When I grow too old to dream
Sliver Moon
Seranade (Student Prince)
Lover come back to me
One Alone
Softly as in a morning Sunrise
JIMMY DORSEY
Cherokee
A. man and his
Swamp Fire
Rigamarole
CARMEN CAVALLARO
MT had you
Smoke gets in your ayes

BRADSHAW & CO.

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PAGE FIVE



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Me ee ee



CLASSIFIED ADS.



TELEPHONE 2508
~ *
DIED FOR SALE
Ww baat. BE, Bere | AMNOURO acter mtcnictiommvones
ivin White Hier funeral leaves
lute residence Lemon Arbour}

. John, at 4.30 p.m. for St, John's)



rch and thence to St. John" 5}
Marcia White (Husband) CAR—Vauxhall Yelox in A-i. condi-
Spooner (Mother) Mrs }tion. Only reason for, selling owner
(Sister) . jis éying island. Contact David B. Rice,
B. Rice & Co, 13.7.52—t.f.n.
A-40 in very Btod con-
IN MEMORIAM auton cheap. Owner left the



c F-—In ever loving memory of our PiWolgeley 1B
‘gore husband and father “Thomas | rss 2 heater 16 miles. A bargain
Clarke who dep Fone ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Telephene

on the 1th July 1951,
May he rest in peace.

Leon & Alva (sons)

tsa. alee” (daughter) .
a we ja er
von ” 17.7.52—1n
S—In Joving mi of our
son Ishmael Husbands who passed

en on 17th July 1951.
in et, arms of
his girdle

fe. by His ae ovat th

weetly his soul sha

ina Cyril (Father .
—< "ape

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52-—4n

CAR—Ford Vv. Super - Deluxe 90

6 grey sedan. X—754.

EX . always owner

prin Mileage 29,000, Just

a new set replacement
tyres. R. D. art, Dial 3248.

15.7.52—4n

r-de Luxe “(x —88)

uu best offer, bought

cs , class order, owner

Fives, al
16.7.53—t.f.n.



ANNOUNCEMENTS | Musi NS SS ton, rusk and oe

BIG MONEY by selling Redif \
susion in your spare time. ae. - supply |
of forms today. 7.$2—6n

= T REDUCTION AT THE MAY-
F. cer SHOF interesting to local
and visiting. friends. Prices cut from
English



Tatlor-made slacks. Baskets
Souvenirs, all the way through to Doroth)
Ges Cosmeties—Hurry ome Werle.



FOR RENT

HOUSES
eee sacral Fes pein a

. Open er Geran dah facing sea. Suitable
ak person (or couple) From July }.
Telephone 2949. 14,.6.52-t.f.n. |

j

LOW—Newly dullt Bi low |
otetece tae ‘aa pg
eran raw!
iain two Bedrooms, W: Toilet an



Bath, hen. Dial 2213 V. % Burgess,'three spoed Automatic Chongers ui
Belle Gully. 16.7.52—-5n |, CC, S, Maffei & Co. Lid, Radio Em
porrum. 15.6.62—t.f.n

ROO! rooms suitable for offiees -
Apply rhados Bakeries Ltd., Jamer JUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Lux
St. 17.7.52—2n ‘itra-Modern Radio-Grama (with Gar



wWwANTED
HELP

————— TT

CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—
Male or Female. Apply by nee and in
person, S. N. Cheesman, 1 oebueck
Street. 17.7.52—Tn,
“ROUSE AND —An experienced house-
maid. Apply Mrs. DaCosta, ee: is

‘age ahh cilia emiaacinienioeene—oreen
MISCELLANEOUS
eaalipstee eiccaieygte tment mniieen

WANTED TO RENT
SEASIDE HOUSE-~Anywhere between





Maxwell on@ Crfine Coast for month of
Augeit.or Sepiember. Dial 2508, Mayers
Advocate Advertising Dep: ee

7.7.$2—3n

Be pecans
WANT) TO RENT
BUNGALOW — Three Room
Unfurnished. Situated on sea coast
$t. Lawrence or Rockley.
moe preferred, from October

Rungalow

Hast:
Long



i Edwards, P.O. Box 157,
ane ae 10.7. 52-—4n
nary POCKET MONEY easily earne:

by gecommending 25 new subsertbors t
KR FLVSION In one menth
ee 1.7 .82-—n.

nee wegeete nits iene
RRCREUSION offers £1.50 cash for

y new Subscriber cengre enced
1

49.—f
SUPPLE oe UR. a
recommen

N tee" we Rion
eens en RRS,

ae
‘ff DOLLARS ar Bonus
from Rec {fusion for 2% Fi
tong in one calengar month.







1.7.52—6n







* Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
LosT & FOUND 14.7.52—4n,
so | SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally
a Tolegraph, England's leading Daily News
LOST eer now arrtving in Barbados by Att
LIGHTER—Dunhil! Gold arette; only a few days after publication in
Lightor, Reward jf returned to YING | london, Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Advo-
1 CLUB. 16.7. Bt cote Co. Ltd., Local Representative
Tel, 3118. 17.4.52-—t.f.n

———_—

WEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series
HLPLH..067 & 9008. Finder return same
to Etheline Peetles, Retreat Gap, Black
Rock. 17.7.52—1n

SWERISTAKE TICKET BOOK—Serics
G.2710—19. Finder please return same
to Sydne- James Salisbury, St. George.
Reward offered. 17.7.52—1n.

TAKE NCTICE
AUSTIN

That THE AUSTEN MOTOR COM
PANY LIMITED, a company incorporated
under the laws of Great Britain, Motor
Car Manufacturers, whose trade or bust-
ness adi in Longbridge Works, North-
fieid, Birmingham, England, has applied
fer the registration of « trade mark in
Part “A” of Register in respect of motor
vebicles, their parts and accessories, and
Will be entitled to :cgister the same
after one month from the ifth day of
July, 19h, unless some person shail in
the meantime give sotice in duplicate
to me.at my office of opporition of suet
registration. The tre ip tog can be seer
on application at my office

tated this 20th day of Tue 1952.









rR girtrar of ra le ars,
m ; 16,7. 52-—Sn.

§ HASH

fo TIME. and
azines who Wish to
renew thelr subseriptions should
send us their RENEWAL NOTICES
$0 08 to ovoid having to poy te
pew advance rate demand
Publishers.

BEST QUALITY



RRASS

_. JOMNSON'S
and
HARDWARE

STATIONERY

This Week's
Special
JELLY DOUGHNUTS |
6 ¢ each

Also a Variety of
DANISH PASTRIES

BR ARBANAS L,
ARERIES TH.
DIAL 4758
JAMES STREET |







scovineta =A q limited



i

9. V. Seott & Co., Ltd.
26.6.52—t.f.n

TRUCY—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
ble offer refused. A Barnes & xe.
iad. 3.7.53.

VAURHALL VEI.OX 1949 Model—New
res and in A-! condition. COURTESY
TARAGE. Dial 46\6 15.7.52—3n

*LECTRICAI.

LLECTRIC MOTORS-—Newman Frac-
ional Horsepower 4, 4, 4% h.p., 110 volts.
\lso %-phase motors up to 5 hp, Best
nd cheapest motors available. Electric
eles & Service Lid 4371

17.7 —

SCENT ACCESSORIES -

$1.55, 40 watt tubes rs
$3.15. Coloured tubes 26

wait, ballasts, holders, starters, ete,

yk epest in Town at Electric Sales. &
mice Lid. Phone 4371









Mhone

VYLUGN
walt
» We tube





17.7. 52—4n

Just received new shipment of Garrard







1d 3S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads
»o needle worries, in attractive walnu:
guantity onl
$420.00. P. C. ©. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

er: Wm, ney. ‘Street.
28.6.52—t.f.n

|ATTERY SETS—Just a iow left
"S RADIO EMPORIUM
15.6.52—t.f.n







PYE
MA

(a

LIVESTOCK

BRULL—One pedigree Jersey Bull one
year old, mother from imported stock,
gave 24° pints atk with first calf
ather is Blenhein at Pine Livestock
Station. Sturges Plantation, St. Thomas.
felephone 4007. 15.7,52—3n









ONE MULE — Apply Constant Planta-
tien, 12.7.52—6n

~~” MECHANICAL

BICYCLE-—-One Boy's Raleigh Bicycle
good order. W. M. FORD, 335,

Roebuck St.
17.7. 52—2n

MISCELLANEOUS

AQUARWUMS—All glass, Planted and

tocked with fish. piso Bppien Fish—
Sobras. Danids. on oder
Stippien: Siamese F' Nidhting gone

@ —' Phone Py

SCHOOL BOOKS—A humber of
School Books suitable for fourth form
tipils (Harrison College), For partic
ore Dial 8462. 17.7.52—2n

‘CEBRBALS—Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies,
\U Bran Oat Flakes in Tins, Barley
Tlukes and Sago Loose. W. «M, FORD,

5, Roebuck St. Dial 3489,
17.7,52—-2n

RECORD PLAYERS—Garrard 3-speed
‘utomatic. Two, Models—$60,00 and
70.00. Obtain yours now.







Dial Heo


















Electrie Sales



ee

TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton
tuncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Corn Bee
» Cereal, Lunch Loaf and Tins Briske:
Heef. W. M. FORD, 35, Roebuck Street
Mal 3489. 17.7, 52—2n

TINNED FRUIT—Pears, Peaches, Apri-
ots, Grapes, Guavas, Strawberries no
—yerries Large and Small Tins.
FORD. 35, Roebuck Street.





WEDDING GIFT—A few Ironing boarc
ond No-cord iron sets, subject to speci
wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &

oO, Ltd. 8.7.52—t.f.n

PERSONAL

The public are hereby warned ayains(
cving credit to my _ wife A

‘KOMPSON (nee MAYNARD) as fc
ot hold myself responsible for her, or

tyone else contracting any debt.o
‘bts in my name unless by a writter
rder signed by me

D. C. TH! *
Hillaby,

9 St. Thomas.
16.7. 58—2:





The publie are hereby warned agains!



ving credit to. my wife SINCLAF
sOTTA ROSE (nee FORDE 1 ak
tf hold myself responsible for her o
yone else contracting any debt oy debt
1 Imy name wuniess by a wriiten order
1ed by me

SIMEON LEVI Rosr
Silver Hill, Ch. Ch

17.7.&%



‘he public are Y hereby warned

ving evedit to any person or person

hemseever in my name as f do not

id myself respdénstble for anyone con-

racting any debt or debts in my name

nlees by a written order signed by me
WALTER FITZQERALD. BOYCE,
Mt. Stepney

against

17.7.62—2>

TAKE NCTICE

That THE AUSTIN MOTOR COM



wold, Rirmingham, England,
or the registration of a tra



nieler, their parls and accessories,
it be entitled to régist
v one month from the
+ 1952, unless some





the

person



tion. The trade mark can be seen)
1 application at my office.
Maled this 30th day of June, 1952,

H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks

{ 16.7.52—%m. |

|

BUY

























St. Peter.

ANY LIMITED, a company incorporated
dey the Inws of Great Britain, Motor

vt Maniwtacturers, whose trade or busi-
‘us address is Longbridge Works, North-
applied

mark in
rt “A” of Register in respect ef moto |
nd

ifth day of
shall in
we ingantine give notice in chiplix ate to
i) my office of opposition of such



PUBLIC

:

REAL ESTATE

SALES





wx situate at Fifny Mall,

Pa pes on 2 acres 7 roods
es of land

ie house is built of stone and con-
S 2 galleries, large drawing and dining
» hallway, 4 bedrooms upstairs,
ms downstairs and several other
. kitchenette and usual ¢ton-
jencer
pionisee and servants rooms in yard.
merous fruit trees.
ALSO
5 acres 2 roods of land adjoining the
fe {excellent building sites).
Inspecting every day (except Sundays!
4 and 6 pm.
The above will be set up for sale a

blic Competition on Friday the eink
fuly, 1962 at 3 p.m. at the office of the



CARRINGTON & SEALY,
Lucas St.
Solicitors.
9.7.52—9n
pertiewlars dial 8107 12.7.52-—-t.6n,
lee: erat



Hi ie bearded and _ shingle
house 186x 10 with shedroof, Kitchen
d all out offices. Newly built, painted.

er leaving the jsland. Apply to Mr.
enneth Haynes, corner Westbury New
ad (Shopkeeper) . 1 7.7,52—4n

NO. 27, BROAD STREET re
The undersigned will offer for sale

| thelr Office, Be 17, High Street,
os Lem iday the Sth duly,

THF MESSUAGE OR STORE known



jo. 24, Pepe Street, Bridgetown,

On 4,340 square feet or there-

s and at preernt occupied by

essrs. T. H. Evans

Inspection on application on the
aremises }
For further particulars and condition: |
Ww sale, apply to:— j
COTTLE, PAPO & CO |

3.7.52—Tn

“LAND—Two House Spots Land on!
jue Waters Terrace near Rockley
ach. Areas 11,366 and $,120 Square
et adjoining one another.

& B. Kinch, 135, Roebuck St.

—$——$
The ens ‘will offer for sale”
at office, No, 17, High Street, ;
1ps2, at 2

‘The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
with the lund wh
sontetolag ya admeasurement 4,093
aare -theneabouits situate at

Belleville.
Inspection on Mondays,

6 p.m. on application to the tenant.
of sale apply to:—
COTTLE, Cerra co
0.7





jay 1
br Church,
Front house 18 x 10

: 5 will sc Sh, at 1 pum.
it Bath Vi tha, a Board
and Shingle
« 8 back house 18 x 10 % f. Closet
an@ bathroom. Land can be rented $3.00 |
ser Quarter. TORRIS CASH. &. 4 cher |
Meffen= je, A reffenfoer,





instructions received from the
I will sell on Friday,
18th at Messrs. Fort Royal Garage.
Michael's Row, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin
Iw. (Damaged in accident) Terms
ensh, Sale at 2 p.m

VINCENT GRIFFITH
Auctioneer.
13.7,52—4n.

REALTORS LIMITED
AUCTION SALE

AT 11.90 A.M.

On Tuesday, the 92nd July, by order of
Mr. Elton Millet, we will sell the furni-
fing and household effeets at Mr. B. A,

By
Irpurance Co.
th









Grooks’ residener "A at Ventnor
jill, Roekley, which Includes Drawing
“eam suite consis! of and
oe to Seat two, P ste ble, three
carved pedestal trays four
dining room chairs, all in birch
birch table with enamel one small

mahogany table, painted dining room
i] one simmons double bed, with
aw rking spring, two single’ beds,
one Birch dressing table, China tea set,
salad bowls, fruit dishes and various
items of giass and China, painted bedside
table, mahogany chest of drawers, per-
‘eqtion three burner oil stove, one oven
tT eubic foot general electric refrigerator,
‘ox of tools, small high speed drill,
table lamp and standing lamp, rest chair,
‘itehen utensils and many other items,
forms cash.



NOTICE

THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

Applications for two vacant Vestr
scholarships (one boy, one girl) tenaole
at e Alleyne School, will be reecived
by the undersigned up to Saturda,
Ju 19th, 1952. Applications must be
panied by birth Certificate and
icants must present themselves’ t
th ‘Head Master of the Alleyne Schoo
on Monday 2ist, 1952 to be Examined
Signed C. A. SKINNER,
Vestry Clerk, St. Peter

1,7,52—4n.







A



Saket nt

eu





& CO.

Problems.

|
|

Apply .
10.7.52—t.1.n. |

Wridemows, on Friday, the 25th July)
p.m

the sate stands |

e Corner of Pine Road and ist Avenue, |

Wednesdays |
and Fridays between the hours of 4 and |

For further particulars and ee nd

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

GOVERNMENT NOTICE

THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952



PUMLIC NOTICES! Misadventure

the road.
At this stage the Coroner pre-

lision the cyclist fell on







lieations fx e or more

. vacantihe actually hit the motor car.

c "

senteoad oleridge Chere was blood on the ground.
Annie Crichlow, (46) 2 hawker,

|
_ @ From Page 5 sented the facts of the inquest
NOTICE on the road,” Marshall told the cies jury one set a ee
re . sas court. iberation the Jury return a
Applications from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital | PARISH OF SY. PETER He did not see the cyclist until Verdict of death by misadventure.
Trained) for Course of Traiming at the Public Health

Exhibitions at the
Schoot will be
{gned up to the

RATES OF EXCHANGE

JULY 16, 1952

Training Centre in Jamaica.



25th of July 1952.











| Appli , Sellt N
Subject to the courses being available in 1952-53, applications are | ;, hap, fn, eipaltened, oaths ances ang|:aid that on June 18 between 7s 140% pr. Ghemmes ane Ravine
invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital | ust he between the ages of 7 & 12/430 a.m. and 9.00 a.m. she saw a ee 7 4/10% pr
ears © sight or
trained) who are willing to be considered for advanced courses which |” “Applicants mugt"Piesept theinselves to! ae 7 Soe = ona it eS eae 78 810% ox
cs [tee headmaat f to is Ss a, 33 % pr. Cabl bee scien
ot pesos se Seven ~ te pogiths Teapeetirely at: Ge |held on July 18th af 820 am, “1Cross Road. On ering the 71 6/10% br. Currency 69 9710 % pr
ublie Health Training Centre in Jamaica. I Appiication (orms ‘can be obtained at cross gents oe or stopped OD 30% pr Silver eS
; ; he left s ] re
Applicants should apply in writing before the Ist August, to the OF te ade-oF te roan. 59. 9710% pr: Cheuae an
Director of Medical Services, Government Buildings, The Wharf, and | 15,7.52—9n] Suddenly she saw a_ cyclist Deere on, 1 ee Pr
a full curriculum vitae should be included in the application. The | ~ ” 7 ‘iding a bicycle at a fast speed . . Sight Drafts 76 2/10 br.
scholarships for these courses, if approved, provide: — BARBADOS. m. Two Mile Hill and this cyclist 78 3/10% pr. Cable nar ;
(a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica. IN THE, COLONIAL GOURT OF — jcollided with the motor car which os pitt z 3/ é:. pr
(b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, it | The Owners of the Steamship was stationary. After the col- so% pr. Silver 20% pr.
married, or $2.40 per night, if single. “Amakera” SUR a a Br er

c) Travelling ex $ . va
(ec) a @ expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per his nedbey eabeak: se ee talaaso®

; Mer carge and freight
(d) Contingencies. at the rate of $4.80 per month.

TAKE NOTICE

At 2 p.m. in the afternoon of Thurs-
day the 17th day of July 1952, 1 wil
offer for sale by Public Competition at
my Office in the Public Building for a
sum not jess than the appraised value

“THE MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR”
row at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge-
town, with its fittings. Particulars of
the Inventory of the said Vessel can be
seen on application.

The appraised value of the Vessel
which was built in 1946, is the sum of
THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS:
li is. fitted with an Internal combustion

Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed
of 10 knots, 4 gross tonnage of 162,34,
a length f.

i The Scholarships will only be granted on the following condi-
ns:—

(a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners.

(b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
other body or Board in the Island whose function is to



GALLAGHER¢BURTONS











a tad : @ register tonnage of 116.12, That GALLAGHER URTO?) c anized und
administer Public Health. | 17.7,62—3N, | o¢ ‘309 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet| of the State of Rentucke, United Stated’ or “America, Distillers, whsee timde et
; end a depth of 10 feet. The length of] '.iiness address is Green Lane, Bristol, Pennsylvania, U.S.A., has appli
baie aad ieee ital ls i oteatencniebeaiii the Engine room is 24 feet. he registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of Micohane
The accommodation consists of 2] \.verages, especially whisky, and will be entitled to register the same after one
passengers’ rooms with .4 beds each, racnth from the 16th day of July, 1952, unless some person shall in the mean-
/ sailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda- |i nie give notice in duplicate to me at my office of op ole of such registration.
tion for 2, Boatswain's locker 4nd] "}\» trade mark can be seen on application at my of
store room. Dated this 30th day of June, 1952.
For rurther particulars and arrange- H. WILLIAMS,
ments ior inspectionerapply to Registrar of Trade» Marks.
T. T. HEADLEY, 16.7.52--3n.
Marshal in Admiralty.
Provost Marshal's Office 26,.6,52—1in.
PARBE OF ST. LUCY
NOTICE TS HERSEY CHVEN thats] MONTREAL, aUeTRALI-,





m lSth Julg, to the 15th October
. the Parocdbiat Office, St. Lucy, will (M.A.N.Z. LINE)







w SOS POD “TONTREAL, AUSTRALI~, NEW | 0660990000 90S090GTOO004
ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. = oe Page %

‘ ¥
ve open, on Tuesdays from 1) a 10] s 8. “GLOUCESTER” 1s scheduled t0|% | The M/V CARIDBFE will accept
75 neon i : , es 1, from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonport cargo and passengers for ‘Doratuten,
4s °o. L D ine Sth, Melbourne June l4th, Sydney Antigua, St. ey Nevis ‘and
| ance) ine Mth, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at Montserrat. Saili en the

Parochial








DA COSTA & 00. LOGOOSSSCCOOOB OCD

See them before it’s too late .-
At your Gas Showroom, Bay
Street
ONLY A





brush, spray-gun or dipping. Solignum

gives complete protection against all FEW LEFT,

” ? aia “1 vados about August 6th. July 1952.
9.7.00-—2 In addition to general cargo this vessel yi i
| i *« ample space for chilled and hard ona V ee OE aaa
millions of pounds are WDWODPD ODP OOS POOGHSOOHOPD POY’ | oven cargo. Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and
Cargo accepted m through Bills of Montserrat. Sailing on the 24th
wasted each year through the : THE GAS COOKER ing for transhipment at Trinidad to July 1952.
d 7 vriiish Guiana, Leeward and Windward 3
amage caused By White Ants. Wo unprotected With Everything U Want $\°""; Saw CER OWNERS!
tl is safe from the rav f For further particulars apply— e B We emer ee aay"
A ’ vages of insects, from rot or decay. SIZE ! | ORNESS WITHY @ CO., LTD. z Consignec.
LOOKS ! TRINUDAD. $ aly
| rotect your timber the safe way by using Solignum Wood | THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | ana BS Pee ee or
Preservative, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint 3 and it's easy to keep clean. LIP..
i. oe det ;
ae

13.7. Utes |

‘NDER THE IVORY HAMMER |

i

They will soon be Seeing...

JOHN M. BLADON

About their Real Estate













SEOCOOOCO OOS DOO OOPOOH 99° |

forms of insect attack, Buy only
genuine Sollgnum, used the world over
for 50 years.

ee, Jib airer: Steananln CA



NEW YORK SERVICE.
A STEAMER sails 20 June—errives 1
NEW

rbados ist July.
ORLEANS SERVICE.

The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails Sth June-—arrives Barbados Mist June

A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Sth July.



SEN ES AOTEAROA eRe 2

Apply to W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO

















|
|
le
sreohia’ Was tines we | itor CANADIAN SERVICE
P.O. BOX 265 BRIDGETOWN peargpnd ge free gud | ageranocne sans rRoM
For Details and Local Stockists muscle, your is heavy with (carson eee: See
Sole Manudacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD - 30 NORFOLK STREET - waste poisons and aids. Then youfeelrotten, | RGOREC” July 1th Tuiy ath
LONDON, W.C.2 Half Ler’ and scientific } TRYA”. July 25th August Uth
. 7 none ea Be clinics prove that | “A STEAMER” August 12th August 2th
PO PULOSDOCSSSSOSSSOOSS DIOR IIIIDIOT IOV IGOIOOO, | Todds Kidney Pills icity it gear blood | SOURHBOUND
s blood is clear—your backache disappears | + cee August oth tor ce YOUN, N.B, and
WATER COOLERS (Ice Cams) =| rh you fred feeling is replaced by robust ee ee ee
% . ou a
Â¥ Insist on Dodd's Kidney Pills. Only 3/- | eee
Now Obiaiuable at % | for large bottle at all chemists, ye ROBERT THOM LTD.- NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
‘ ‘
THE CENTRAL EMPORIOM | Dodd sKidney Pills Apply:— DA COSTA & CO. LTD. CANADIAN SERVICE
A
AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES ‘ x
sisal secon | TO MY PLANTER 3) NOTICE
121 SOSOOOSOSSS OSS" ; $
re
‘ :
‘J
= YES! We have a nice lot of $|%
The Importance of STEER AND HEIFER $/% R. M. JONES & CO., LTD., beg to notify the public

over the week-end.
Call in at No. 1 Stall and
get yours before late.
DAN SPRINGER,
Public Market.
Dial 2505.

4 ” CONCRETE PRODUCTS LTD.

P LODGE HILL,

being Earnest
about
FIRE
PROTECTION

Sent many a man rushing to select the

PYRENE
FIRE EXTINGUISHER

Stocked only at —

GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
nicuete STREET (Opposite Post Office) [PHONE sous

that, until further notice, due to building alterations
the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street

: instead of Prince Wm. Henry Strect.



Telephone 2798











Use HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS

‘when building 6r renovating your home. We
GUARANTEE the blocks we make are of a
STANDARD QUALITY and are REGULARLY TESTED
HUNDREDS oi NEW HOMES, have been built
with them in the past three years and ALL OUR
CUSTOMERS have been satisfied.

ws and wou
Disappointed.

O2





Buy from will not be





°

The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build today

Tests in MIAMI have shown that Concrete Block
Buildings WITHSTOCD HURRICANE DAMAGE
M better than any other type of building.

A | Visit our Factory and let us convince you.

L
L





Y OO4 PMORO









¢

HAA>mr COs AMIOZXO O24

OTHERS MAW COPY bat WE STILE LEAD

Ba 4x8xl16 20c. each ——
8x8xl16 ae”
Corners ee ahs Ex Factory
Double End 34c.
| Halves 17¢.
Ea ee ee LE Re PAR aber ee ’ orn en ee N



























THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952 A a eal . PAGE SEVEN
LL NY EF TL TT TELS EL A, CE LTT
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

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PAGE EIGHT



Indians Make One
Change For Third
Test Mateh

(From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 16.

India’s cricketers practiced at the Old Trafford nets
before lunch today in preparation for the third Test against

England tomorrow.
and Umrigar, first touring

Only notable absentees were Mankad |

batsman to reach 1,000 runs

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



@ from page 5
that it in no way could affect the
j hearing of amy manslaughter
\ charge

Criminal Case

“Do not forget that this is a
criminal case and like in all other



criminal cases, the defendant is
entitled to.any reasonable doubt
that is created in‘ your minds,”
he said.

| “But let us get back to the
article—One of the most ghastly
accidents took place ,. ..'’. My
Learned Friend objects to the

words ghastly, Gentlemen, which

The Indians’ triumph over Lancashire and the fine/of you having read of that acci-
showing in the match just over against Yorkshire have in-
duced a feeling in the north that the third Test may be a

/ mass of surprises.

Mankad comes into the side
geain, amd with India thus rein-

reed anything may happen. The
final eleven was being announced
tonight. The only change expect-
ed from the side which lost at
Lord’s being Divecha for Ram-
ehand. '

Godrey Evans, England wicket-
keepef, who v@as struck on the
wrist and ured by a ball at the
Oval yesterday was better to-day
and arrived in Manchester by
road, The swelling on his wrist
had almost gone and the doctor
told him there was no reason why
ke shouldn't play, Surrey, who
has given England four players for
this Test made a good show on
the first day of their match with
Lancashire at the Oval and total-
led 271.

Jack Young of Middlesex be-
eame the first player to take 100
wickets this season when he had
Donald Carr caught by Knightly-
Smith for 29. It was his only
wicket in the Derby total of 277
and it cost 41 runs.

SURREY vs. LANCASHIRE
Surrey 271.
Lancashire 1 (for no wicket).

KENT vs. LEICESTER
Kent 152.
Leicester 171 for 5.

DERBY vs. MIDDLESEX
Derby 277 (Hamer 110).
Middlesex 60 for 1.

ESSEX vs. SOMERSET
Essex 225.

Somerset 60 for 1.

YORKSHIRE vs. WARWICK
Warwick 238.
Yorks 108 for 2.

SUSSEX vs. GLOUCESTER
Gloucester 348 (Milton 111).
Sussex 21 for 1,
GLAMORGAN vs. HANTS
Hants 282 for 9.

Wi. Team

Olympic Winners



HERE are the winners in the 100-
¢ meter backstroke contest of the |
U. S, Olympic finals at Flushing

Meadow Amphitheater in New

York. In front is Yoshi Oyakawa, | have

of Ohio State, who finished first. In
center is Jack Taylor, who came in
second, Allan Staci: (back) copped
third place. (International)

Presented To

U.K. Minister At Helsinki

BARBADOS’ CYCLE ACE, Ken Farnum, was among
the Jamaican team presented to the British Minister Sir

Andrew Noble on their

arrival at Helsinki airport,

Finland, according to a recent report received here.

The report states that Jamaica's
Bywoic team has already settled
in quarters in the Olympic
Villaga, Helsinki, They are spend-
ting the last few days before the
Games in final practice runs
accustoming themselves to the
track.

The weather has been overcast
and windy and cooler than some
teams expected, so that the
English hockey players have had
to telegraph for tracksuits.

Herbert G. MacDonald, team
manager is cautious about Jamai-
can prospects though he empha-
Bised on arrival. that the whole
team was determined to put up
personal record performances, He
added at that moment that Arthur
Wint, 400 meters title holder, was
in need of some rest.

Best Wishes

On. their arrival in a_ British
Viking Aircraft at the magnificent

R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

ing to rain there was no
tenhis yesterday,

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES.

Mixed Doubles,—

Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Worme, vs
V. Roach and Mrs. I, J. Niblock.

J. W. McKinstry and Mrs. A, A.
Gibbons vs. S, P, Edghill and Mrs.
J. Connell,

Dr. F..G. Reader vs. L. St
Men’s Singles.

Hill.



KID RALPH OUTPOINTS

BILLY GREAVES

DOMINICA, July 16,
An encouraging crowd of box-
ing enthusiasts at Windsor Park
witnessed Kid Ralph of Barbados
outpoint Billy Greaves of Trini-
dad in a keenly contested ten-
rounds return bout requested by

Promoter George Gabriel.—CP).

[ They'll Do Ie Every





JUST ONE SECTION OF

Tr’s LIKE PULLING ELEPHANT TUSKS
4O GET SQUATWELL TO CLEAN UP

airport which the Finns have built,
the Jamaican team wes pleased
to be greeted by the British
Minister Sir Andrew Noble who
wished them all the best in the
coming contests.

Among those presented to the
Minister were Hyacinth Walters,
who has been entered for the
hundred and two hundred me-
tres: Kathleen Russell entered for
tha Long Jump; Arthur Wint,
Herb McKenley' erttered for
four hundred metres and Kenneth
Farnum, cyclist from Barbados.

An interesting commentary on
the popularity earned by the
Jamaican team during their stay
in England is the fact that they
were delayed some time at the
London air terminal signing auto-
graphs and the plane’s take off
was delayed.



To-night’s First Division
Basketball matches as as
follows:

Pirates vs. Pickwick.

Harrison College vs. Har-

rison College Old Boys.

The second game, a re~
turn match, especially
should be a needlé one since
College only won the first
game by the margin of a
single point. The ames
fake place at Y.M.P.C.
Headquarters, Beckles Road
and commence at 7.30 p.m.

Sports Window

i





Court of Common Pleas—10.30.
a.m

Water Polo, Aquatic Club —
5.00 p.m.

British Council Films at 8t.
David's Boys’
8.00 p.m.

School —-

WHAT'S ON TODAY |



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oe
“








1 MUCH To ASK YOU TO* A
| CORNER? OLD PAPERS, \) >

us








YOU JUST MO



| say

i Sonne FINALLY DOES IT BUT ASK
3 THE MISSUS WHAT HE CONSIDERS

a YOU CALL. TH AT
oxay, OKAY i CLEANING UP?

THE JUNK FROM

dent in the papers, read of the
death of these tmree children, did
not think to yourselves, ‘My God,
what a misfortune!’ Which of you
gentlemen, if they had been killed
under a cliff, by the act of God—
a cliff breaking off. through no-
body’s intervention—would not
have thought exactly the same
thing without anything at all to
do with the merits or nature of
the case.

“*. . . What a ghastly accident!
How appalling!’ he reiterated.
“How many times have I stood in
this Court and heard His Lord-
ship the Judge open a summing
up to the jury say, ‘Gentlemen of
the Jury, the circumstances of
this crime are the most gruesome
that I have ever come across. This,
however, has nothing to do with
it”

Here Mr. Walcott observed that
if His Lordship had said that and
there had been a good counsel in



Court, counsel would have ob-
| jected.
, After the remark from His

| Lordship that he had on some
occasion said to the jury that they
had listened to a sad story, and
end off with, “But anyhow .. .”,
| Mr. Ward continued.

You hear of an accident of this
nature, he said, three little chil-
dren killed in an accident, and
{ the first thing that comes to your
, mind is, ‘How sad, what a mis-
fortune, how appalling!” There-
fore when they thought that, if
{someone else said it or wrote it,
;did that persom put something in
their minds? That was what they
should ask themselves. That was
the test. It would be -nonsense to
that something was put in
their minds,

If ome said, “How appalling,”
had that anything to do with a
case that was to be tried there
subsequently? It would already
een in their minds, so its
i being in black and white would
| have made no difference. He had

never heard anything more de-
vastating in his life that the sug-
gestion that the words could put
something in a jury’s minds.

Again referring to the words
| which contained the alleged con-
tempt, he asked how in any way,
: looking at them or at the passage,
could it be likely in the slightest
possible degree to have any effect
on the trial for manslaughter.

They themselves might possibly
have felt that something should

be done to prevent accidents. Peo-
ple were trying all over the world,
not in Barbados only, to prevent
accidents of that nature taking
place.

When they took that in con-
junction with the circumstances
{surrounding which the speech was
made, and the purposes for which
it was made, could they or any 12
reasonable human beings come to
the conclusion that it was imtend-
ed—one, likely—two, or calculat-
ed—three, to interfere with the
course of justice, The speech was
made as was the usual custom, It
was not then for the first time. It
was the usual custom to draw to
the attention of the people who
were connected with public ser-
vice vehicles, the importance of
leare, of courtesy, of this and that
for the benefit of the travelling
public,

Everybody was not fortunate to
have their own car or get a lift
in one. And even if one had one’s
own car or got a lift in one, some-
body else’s carelessness might
cause a collision and an injury.

| In Charge

Col, Michelin was in charge of
the Police Force, and along with
the Department of Highways and
Transport of this country, it was
his duty to try in all legal ways
|‘ try and cut down accidents and
— of that
{
|
|
|
|
|
|

nature. He had
































THE WEATHER
REPORT

YESTERDAY

Rainfall from Codrington:
64 in.

Total Rainfall for month to
date: 2.64 ins,

Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F

Lowest Temperature: 73.5 °F

. Wind Velocity:

hour

Barometer: (9 a.m.) 30.0085,
(3 p.m.) 29.976

TO-DAY

5.48 a.m.
Sunset; 6.19 p.m.
Moon: Last Quarter, July 13
Lighting: 7.00 p.m.

| High Tide: 2.38 p.m.

| Low Tide: 8.35 a.m., 6.04 p.m.

7 miles per

Sunrise:

EANING UP!“

VEO

sworn in the box that when he
made the address, he had no idea
that it might be likely or calecul-
ated to interfere with the course
of justice. He was merely using
it as an illustration to bring to
the minds of the drivers what
could result from accidents tak-
ing place.

He had not even said collision,
but rather accident. If they look-
ed into their dictionary, they
would see it meant something un-
forseen, unpredictable, something
which happened without any con-
trol on one’s part. If he had been
suggesting that it was due to lack
of care or that criminal negligence
which was likely to constitute
crime, he would have been speak-
ing not of accidents, but of crime,
Accidents happened despite one’s
care, despite all the care one were
able to exercise.

“Now,” he said, “you may think
that there is rather a lot of heat
involved in this, but at this point
I would like to read you a ease
which shows that even where a
thing may tend to prejudice the
fair trial, if it is a series of articles
or speeches made over a period of
time, and the Court feels that the
pending trial was not the cause
of the speech being made, the
Court will hold that it is not eon-
tempt.”

He went on to cite the case to
bring out this argument from the
Times Law Report, Vol. 18. In
this case an article which appear~
ed in the Evening News was the
subject of the alleged contempt,
but prior to this, the newspaper
had been writing similar articles.

His Lordship at this point ques-
tioned the comparison of the two
cases and said that surely the
foundation of the application in
the case cited was the publication
of the alleged offending article
had been permitted by the fact
that they knew a case was pend-
ing and the answer to that was
that it had been done over a num-
of years,

Mr. Ward held that the speeeb
in which contained the alleged
contempt, was concerned with the
safety of the roads as like other
speeches Col. Michelin had made.
Besides, he had not mentioned the
name of the man.

He submitted that the speech
‘was one in which the Colonel was
bringing to the attention of
drivers the n for care, /
another speech, he had mentioned
the number of accidents, not
merely fatal aecidents, but others,
1,156 accidents, He told them that
to avoid the accidents they had to
exercise more care, He had told
them that some had been fined
bOme warned, some got off. And to
avoid all those accidents, he was
telling them to take more care.

“For three years prior to this,”
he said, “the Colonel has been do-
ing this. In this case there is an
accident showing what can happen

s a result of accidents, how un-
fortunate accidents may become.”

Distinetion

Here His Lordship again said
that there was a distinction be-
tween the case cited and the case
before them. In that the attack
had been made over a period of
time in a series of articles. In the
one before them, although it was
on “safety first”, it was different
to the others. He was not saying
anything as to the merits of the
ease, but he was asking whether
there was not that distinction.

Mr, Ward still, however, did not
think so and said that, there was
the authority. He submitted that
circumstances might arise which
might warrant the Court in saying
«hat the article which in
ordinarily was contemptuous to
the Court or in the sense that its
contents might prejudice the fair
trial of action, could not form a
ground of contempt. The Court
had held in the case cited, that the
article which normally would
have been construed as being a
Contempt of Court, was not con-
tempt, the reason being that the
oceasion of the publishing of the
article was not the pending trial,

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itself

THURSDAY,



but there
articles.

“I submit.” he said, “you may
not agree with my submission
His Lordship the Chief Fudge may
not agree, but my submission i:
that there is a parallel between
the two cases.”

had been a series of

The Evening News had been at~
tacking the plaintiff saying he
was a vagabond and had been
obtaining money from people and
some Of the strongest, mosi
abusive and libelous terms had
been used. Yet it was held by
the Judge that the Court should
not say, guilty of Contempt of
Court.

“So just as that was not the
first caSe an attacking article had
been written, in the case before
us, the speech made by Colonel
Michelin to persons driving
vehicles was one of the type ol
speeches he has on previous oc-
vasions made, and if there is any-
thing clear as to whether the case
cited is on all-fours with the case
against Colonel Michelin, it is that
the speech was not the occasion
of the pending of the manslaughter
case. The fact that he was being
charged for manslaughter was
not the reason for Colonel Mich-
“lin making his speech, for his
saying that they were ten people
killed as a result of accidents. He
had done that before.”

To reduce the number of ac-
cidents was the sole purpose of
Col. Michelin’s speech on the
evening or forenoon in question.
Tt was to instil into the minds of
the bus drivers and conductors
the necessity for better behaviour
better driving as far as public
service vehicles were concerned.
The fact that he brought out
statistics showed that he was not
breaking new ground this year. [t
was the same old ground, It
was not because Haddock was
charged tHat he was making the
illustration. It was the same old
ground,

Col. Michelin was trying t9
illustrate to the drivers and con-
ductors how disastrous accidents
could be, the consequences that
might arise out of them and to im-
press upon them that they should
avoid them as much as possible.
The eare that they had exercised
in the past they should still
exercise and along with that try
in future to exercise even greater
care. ;

“Speed”, he said. “You will
hear a lot of speed in this action,
if they were not in such a lot of
hurry and so on. But hurry itself
never constitutes a ground for
negligence. Hurry is a questiou
of relevance. When I say relev-
ance, IT mean rather, relativity. If
vou drive at 20 miles an hour in
Baxters Road a Saturday night.
that is tantamount to driving at 50
about Bushy Park. As a matter

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Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt ||

of fact, it is worst The speed at
which you are going is likely to
cause more accidents than if at

12 o'clock you were driving along
Bushy Park. In Baxters Road the
people are like bees and just a
slip and someone is under yow
wheel, Along Bushy Park at 50
or 60 miles an hour, you can see
every corner, any traffic, any
people a long way off. You might

not even meet one vehicle. So

far as that ts coneerned, driving

at 50.miles an hour is a breach of

ine law, but is never negligence.

Twenty miles an hour a Saturday

night on Baxters Road may be the

highest degree of negligence. You

may be
slaughter and may

prosecuted for man-
be convicted.”

Less In A Hurry

So when the Colonel spoke of
less in a hurry, one might

be ving at ten miles an hou:
He might even have been driving
with all the care necessary. Still,
if he had not been going as quick-
ly as he had been, there might not
have been the accident at all.

Therefore he submitted that the
article on the face of it which
tended to suggest, according to His
Learned Friend, ir. Waleott, that
the young. man was driving
negligently, and to such a degree
that he would be jeopardised at
his trial in the charge of man-
slaughter, when broken down and
a correct version applied to each
sentence, when it was para-
phrased, when the meaning of the
werds was looked at, the article
could not give that suggestion ‘of
negligence which was required
even for a civil action, far more 4
criminal prosecution.

Colonel Michelin had not even
said should or could but only
might in referring to the possi-

bility of the lives being saved.

There was positive care, com-
parative more care and superlative
most care, he said, and in using
the comparative, he was more or
less telling them that the drivers
had been driving with care.

The accidents might not have
happened if at the actual times
they had been driving with a
higher degree of care, But that
did not suggest that that higher
degree of care was the degree that
the law required. It was not. It
eould not

Mr. Ward ended up his addres
yesterday on the naturalness of a

person thinking that an accident
in which the death of three
children were involved would
have invited the terms ghastly

ind appalling and said, “I submit
that any human being would have
applied the same epithets when
thinking of the three deaths.”

Today when the Court continues
at 10,30 a.m., he will continue his
address to the jury.



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PACE ".l\ BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JL'I-V II 1S2 CLASSIFIED ADS. rcLwHfNr not Dim I K SAI.K I r liir.-'l le*v. lemtti Ai**ir| %  i I -< %  *< AUTOMOTIV. Harold White Spooner >Moth*r iSMta*) k* I c a Hi*, i < IN MKMORIAM t^bii'vo huabend ana Aa V tt Clarkro '" BO. SteWart. DUl SMI IS T S*-n IM HI II SALES REAL ESTATK }-ABfiui~ ~ st Mhavl. aUndiM Iff pe T rh., -f land The Kou c ii bull! of MS lain, t i-lltT % %  •. Uiae drawing and dml rffaana. hallway. berlripasi upturn, %  bedroom. downtSairt and arvriwl other riowii. kJtrhenetlt anal ••niencr* Carafe and tervjnl. rt HUmavawa fruit trees Hq • M I'AR Dods* Bus,, •V II a.11 far reek b. iallrr c.i rirvl > %  km nUi a** >H*B! III Austin '.wo I.*, iiork and on* Auttm A 0 Car Telephone Mil V Srott A Co., Ud. %  ...I %  ;. 1 1.1 61-"n CstmAT hKDUCTlON AT THE MAY Tt&T OirT SMC*' Inler-elMi* W *•*•* „nd VlasMffl friend. Price*
    T 9—*t I IT1IIH Al I LJOMl MOTH %  ..iactiH i petr.:i M-. riuoiiita i-baa I H o*4* M Ur'l day iatrpl Rurd>> %  at I > fa al lli. -fl'r. of II CAMUNOTON A IlAIV I Mifit ft! la IIOfJBJt—On* "-"ard'ti and alll ..i* IS %  10 with ahadraof. Kllrhpn d all out qflni. Nwl> bum. painlad riwr iravln# lh i.iand Apaly to M: nndh Haynv*. rot7-.tr Wttvbury N*< %  i I9ha4i*evul I 1 1 : i, -*. 11 r.n-.M. -II-III Tho undaritciiad will oltar for aal* H thalr Ofllef. No II Hlah Sri*i, lii .ml r,nll f .1an GOVERNMENT NOTICE l-IIMIl SaTICBSl Mimidxn4.fr.,tpplK-Uoi.s frrtni lianiury Iiuprciar, .JJ B>tUL*rr4 Nnr*n ilW-p.u.1 TBW) fr CMUV W Trshainc it Ur rMlr HratU. Iinlmni; CfflffTf in J.m-il" Subject to the courses being availabffr in 1952-53, applicaUoo* are iikvttdrd from Sanitary ln*-pertoi> jnd jtegittered Nuiaea (Hoapital MttMtl) 'vho :rr willing to be consideree (or advancod couran which' arc expected to last abou: tltvtn and tffji month* reapectively at the \ Pubtte Health Training Ctntrt in Jamaica. Applicant* abeuld apply in wniing brfor* the Ut AufAiat, to the Director of Medical Servicaa. Government Buildings, The Wharf, and .( full .urnculum vitae should be included In the application. The j" 'ihnlarahlpa for these courses, if : %  "proved, piuvid*. (a) Free air pasaaKe to and from Jamaica. r the Commissioners or of som* other body ur Board It) the Island whose function Is to administer Publi. Ileal-.l, 17 7.52-3n. liaton the trie road. At stuff 'tage the Coronar pre%  %  — hum I"4f j fjCls of ""' inquaat v'tTii l<" "*** rrjad,Marshall told the *1 lhe Jury "** • fl r a hort ***"• Lourt. l"aT| returned %  rAassH oi -i errra H,did not sae the cychM in. : %  ••* %  DV nai-^dventure u i ,:.; !-? *ialiy hit • Rrhooi . : %  T.rd aj fe) if. M ,h „f l.i. i! lual ba ih* aoni of Par! i oofusn %  1> i %  >-3n :JLHT>.-Twu Moua* Hovta I .and on Wat**-. Tarrae^ r Bocklay HJfffl cr.J ff.lSO Squnte adjolnlna on* nlhri Applv ft, Kl~h. 1*\ Hoaburk 10 V U-Ua y *nr for %  VNliAUiV.'—Nrwl* t MtuataJ PtM I-irid. Mr. CUlrdnc Varandah. Drawinff and Rocsna. two E*Uroii. Wain TV HOI CDtuiai I for offclid. Jwi.15 T —Jr' Lli >„i II l.'d Radio IS f U -I. Ttw tindarai.rd ai their ornot. He. IT, man aucn. ( lT.d*to..ii. on ftida>'. lh *th Jul> i IP*!. M p m 'I Th* dwvllillffhmiar rjllad %  VUSTHlH' •ih lha M>d •h*ra**i ihv ^.tn* rtaim. %  ..•Uiinlng t<> :,dB\air*mont 4.SH Qjian* la*i *> n n pa m na m utuata al 4 p H MM I "' -' K* H ^£fia^ W%I%TE HUP %  tJBT AttlUVSU "Pya" I I .-•Midi %  i i "n*ad chans>ri i Two I'irkiir H**d navdlr worn—. :n ntlracllvr • %  Inn -••I* A ilmind fftianui' on ISO OU P ( !• WAFTTA A I ffn. H"i) Mi~i IS H sS-i.i.n 1 RADIO KKPIjRIIIM I-" nouir.M*ui AH ntaUd Apnl.i Mn An r*l* o-u, Daiktiin MISCn.LANKOUS MAN'TtP 1 D d*ard.. Pa^ fg \g' %  >COWB .fflTa BtpiKitisi'iN Jfci. inRi3irrFi I T S. r LIVESTOCK IHTLL-Ona pedlffr** Jpraay Bull ...r old. moUiai from Imported at nek -i3t plnU milk with flrrt rail %  .. %  ii.raa Plantation. SI Thorn... fHapAon.' 4C0T l.'TT.T ffi MKCHAMCAL ntrvnx -Oa* P-TV, R„I snnd nrd*r. W M FORD. M1SCEU Ivor ..^i-APifMA—AK ffUtu PI -akari wilh fl-h. Alto Tlopi brad nanldO-U-n T" -uluhl/OT laoo HI1I~KO' MU met %  M i i i on Monday %  Wednaadayn i rridaki t*lan the hour* of t and m on applirallut. '" "" M f nlhar pailku!af ar-.l aOff .avly to-CO*rTtjr CAT"*riKJ( J AUCTION I> In the tropla, mllliont of pounds are waits*) aach year throug damage cauiad 6y Whits Ant timber It tsf* from the ravagss i Protsct your timber ths safe i the I. No unprotected -' insects, from rot or decay. 1 by using Sollgnum Wood uouoos IK TH1. COLONIAL ''.CUT yF tlHALTY Th> O.utr. al lb* Slraniblp • Anxkara' lb* Mator Vaaaal T B Badaf n. r aanas "4 u II MS U iTUi day o( J ,1 i my Office ui ihPwbltr BulM nir/'MOTOR 'VTMEL. ^^^"IIAJJAIBV hawker. ,,,, aid thai on June 18 between n i io %  .30 j.m and B.OO ajn. she saw ar on Two Mile Hill and it waa ioing toward*Haggatt H |] Orosa Road. Oa reaching Use • "> rass roads the car stopped on % pr %  of the road. oly she saw a cyclist at a fast apeed Stt artta lass %  tad %  p-r-ci IrSMpa a r*||ill>r lcnm|r ol IIS II of ias r*ri. a biHrtih *i u a, •d a depth ol Iff fed Tfc.laeiffUi .,r.icino room I. St feat. The iH.-ommodalioa eonatH* ul paassadjrra' nmanwill. brut oa ...l.ora" ro.im> fur . taafel luutiima i. iUMV-walai leaker and Tut lunhtr psrUl m nil tor inapocUen* T T HF\U1XY, Mn>MI in A., Piovoat Manual t Oaace 1* S SS— tin KA TtVS ttr EXCHANGE JULY M II R "II* Ratl-t I > 10 nr Currency SS V10 %  pr Coupon. oo 2 10 pr i pr SSll iv CANa.R'A Chaajuea an Banker. 7* Demand Draft* to ifpi Stsht Draf. !l I l pi %  Tile H.ll and this cycliat V, 1 ifi ^ £" bl ollided with the motor car which %  > %  ' •" %%££ >s stationary. After the colie a* surer niaji i %  TAKE: NOTICE GAUMHER^BURTONS NOTKr; ,.4g %  i Tur-M)a> I Siturda' %  -ll on a>u.**ay ll*,. a< I | villar-. C'i'*t en le fcouar I I i k nauM is 'iMDER THE IVORY HAMMER | P V la* *i %  it. i Demi tf. Kaio a 1 will MU %  Moeara. rort swyal Row. ||i IBM A-i i-.i^ Oantss i AueMn Preiervatlvt, applied easily and cheaply by an ordinary paint brush, ipray-gun or dipping, SoNgnum gives complete protection against all forms of Insect attack. Buy only genuine Sollgnum, used th* world over for 50 years. THE UAH COOKER WillikvrrytUiuKi Watti Thai aALLAOlIKH the Slate of Keaturk,.. UnWeU Mated ..I Aan-rka. IHMIIIL.., neaa addia.U Uinn LdMO. n*.l Peim-.ivar.iUSA. Iia. applied toi ii reaMtraUon of .1 md.* mark In I'art "A" of Krgntcr In rpipert of alroholk 1 ei-aaea. eapeelally wblakj-. and will lie .-iilltteJ to ielrter Iho aan^ aflet OB nil from the isUa day of July. I*f£. lanlasB MM peraon ehall In Hit i*on>ttss In duplicate to me at my -fflee of opp. ah roff Ir^ti^n • trade mark can bo aeen on oppll dB • natod thi. Wi day of June. ISA? ii WIUJAAU ^.S..li.. ot Trade UarkSHIPPING NOTICES ID A 1 I INS) 0 -rjLOUCBSTBH" u .rt.eduie.1 10 1 .om Port ('trie May Jlrt. Devon port ii'oump June itih. Sydney 1 ffath, Hriabane July sih. irnvi < al IMI Auf.nl 0U In addition to conrral arse Ihia vinal %  amp.c ipacc for chiUad and kard 1 en carSO. no ncrepUil on tMouffh Kill* of ml for tranih'pmeni .1 1 1 I .ah Gulnnu. Laewain ai 1 riMeiis 1 %  further partwuar. apply > %  1 ) % %  wr rsrwiuAU "JO.. LTB.. DA COBTA IO. ITU. • %  -.-.*.-,--*•>•*'>'', T>ic M V -vepi i %  rgo ami ;> %  -••""'' 1.1 : .mica. Aniiaua. Si KIM Navl and u <>" r. ilal uty 1S33 M V HONEKA wiil art'ol rar|o nd paraenffert f> DuniaMa, Antlffua. St KIIU. M.vK and Monlaeriat SaiUxg on in^ Nth .inly ion nni U'VUOMII HUM it ASSOCIATION 1 INC I'an-lfKrttola, —1 • e4SIT VA.AS.;;^' aajBA Al V1NCTWT onilFITII CgRCAXB—Cora Plake*. Rl.-e Kruplr. :i Bran Oat Flak.Tli I .k"a and Bean Looae. W. M. I'uHD B, Roebuck H. Obi 3fS ff.t J P ffa REALTORS LIMITED AUCTION SALE Ur Kllon MllVtl. . -.11 ,rl %  > Ii 'tii.i -: ,*-.. d#ne*> AOJ • %  1 HM %  >.. hhirii Ittri'.idoa Drawlna uudl >idle i-u, il.ilnt of three chain eilre 10 ee.it l, pU-Ur toe "bl. I iivr-i podeatal Aahuox ubkn App/y (0 W. B. HUTCHINSON & CO P.O. BOX 2*5 BRIDGETOWN for 0.(0; It and Ucol Stock/it! warn KXIQIAM ITO %  M N0MO1K "KI LONDON, W.C3 WATEK I OOl I IIS (Ire fans) .bit.1 THE VI \I HA! EMPOHiUM AT ATTSACl'lVE PRICES BACKACHE IS YOUR a WARNING! Berkaeht la utuastf Iht brat siga of KiaW. Trouble. The kidne,. are lbbleed'ihkar L Wl*nlhe, t out af order, iastoaa of mn, fre.h blaei Bonag t. sesn netas. awadt, TOUT aload atroaai M haary —th 1 l Rl I allH 1 and ado.. Than teu l^lratlen. I Hall a coaaurya a sa ealaa ta ana aratntrb l.U by darter, m hvaaaua cbnici prera thai DooVl'i Kasnay P.U. nultUy rid jeur bleed of turn adds and piiiaai. Then yeur alaifl Is daar -our barkarhe diiapaewi and row bred frelina ii replered by refaaaal hrallh and eneriT. Teu (eel yeati reunfer. Inat* oa Dodd'a Kidney P.Oa, Oal, 3 lor larre bottle al all rh oa n ia li JM SiacutuJup C 9tu:. ooa NIW YORK KERVICR. 1 J—a ameoo I Is! July. iW ORLEANS SERVICE. BUl'TBBOt NO gflfllQ" ajiootjg "TUVAA RTRAMrMCA 1PIAN M'RVK'L June ISth Jullllh Jub sjtti Auanot teth July llth '.,,•. utn A ...*t IIUl A.iau.t svth III I I AKHtllO. Au|um 1 ltfs-1/ -•.. Ivd. rill not hv The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build to-day Tests in MIAMI have shown that Concrete Block Buildings WITJ. 'STOOD HURRICANE DAMAGE better than an/ other type of building. Visit our Fuinffi airtl lot us toariarr /*Ol 111 IIS >l t 4 x 8 x 16 8x8x16 COPY 20c. 31c. Comers 33c. Double I nd 34c. Halves 17c. but in; vrn.i. LEAD each Ex Factory N 0 O R D E R T 0 0 L A R G E



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    MCE TWO BARBADOS AD\ (R ATE THl'RSOAV. Jl'I.V im (*ahih Raiting. Marine Will Try To Solve Swe el heart's Murder Bj JAY III:II\ NEW YORK. July 16. idun WOMEN'S WORLD W.I. TEACHERS MEET EARL OF MUNSTER By JKW Wl>0\ LONDON. I Five teachers from the West Indies, visiting Britain for a month Woman Play* Leading Role In dtfCUM iraining program met with a KU erts of the Colonial Oflice. I Terhnleal Ca-<>*e rails* Ihc visitor? because she Is an exbegan their visit with n rrocrammr pert in language*. She speaks. rer-p*u>n .-irranged for thtni hv WASHINGTON. DC. reads, and write* in Spanish, the Earl of Minister. P.rl.amenNear the United States Capital Portuguese, Frenc.i Italian, and tary Under-Secretary of Slate for here "-itand* America's German as well as English. She the Colonies. Building, also uiiuerstand' Russian, Teacher* in the party are: Mr. the spacious Hindustani and Arabic. Educated Eric Fields, head teacher of the woman who ln Europe and u Ms, *. *?"??__.?T S A GROUP of sights* for the Advocate. from the S.S. "Argentina" paused yataarday on the ChamberUin Bridge to post W ING COMMANDER %  oh Dtrectoi .. . v. in th tree, returned yestcrdn> afternoon by the M S. Oran)eUd from Trinidad Wbarsj he had been on ;i routine vWL Attended Oils & Fats Talks LYHII. nARNAKD. wellA Remaining For the Races "*""" \A i: CtiVB WILUAMS. Pro•'' iVI prtotor of Cone Hail Mat*, .it. Vincent, and Mrs. Williams had been holidaying here fot Governing Director D UI to return to Tr.mdad loda> Is Mr Morns J. Rogers, Governing Director of Rogers A Howe. Ltd, Manufacturing M" Known pi.inter and turfite rpiiK of St Vincent, returned home on £ Nurses' Association will hold Tuesday by B.C. Airway*, enar,, s Ajmuiil Flag Day on Friday. tered Hight aiter attending the A,iiguH 1 n '" y ear I !" 1 thc Oils and Fats Conference at Hust, cgu lar yearly drive by this Asings House. He was accompan od portion to raise funds and U >s by his wife and daughter. Diana, noped tnat xbt public will again Travelling on the same plane support this worthy cause dT4hUM'''V\',,1I l ''S;,V > 1 ,„ M ^ l „": Bu.!n. nd Plea.ure ager of the Marine HotSi, Bad Mrs. Martin ShiHas gone to spend a holiday with thc !' %  % %  past twelve , will be reChemists of Fort-of-Spain Hi until August U witness arrived over the week-end for •ome of the races. They are short holiday as a guest at the UL -K at tinHotel Royal. B N A Flag Day %  HE Barbados Registered gnei stricaen marine may K^'IL. !" !" %  *= fly home from Kmea IO help ^ f n^TL^T K. .„,. .,„ :<|IPI £0j K. Oral Joor *• ..n .. ,.i .. viai'l. -i""i v...— .I, cu:."^i •••—, .. death on Moo,., ,„ her Colon,^=%£ d ,E2 X K £ "" %  *" '"*•"" -*** 5SS. au£r7^ac£rTt S, Marine Corps headquarters tri Elisabeth Shirley Enochs. Chief, visitors seem surprised "to learn SSaTv School! TrtnStd: Mr. Washington hinted that marine Ii^erniUoual Technical Mission*, Americans so willingly pay income •>>,'_Miranda a Methodist Ronald Leo would be flown to U.S Social Security Administra.axes from their salaries to help /Jener from British Honduras. New York for the funeral of his "On." provide for the economic and Mr G s pj nn ock. Headhoney blonde sweetheart Eileen Her office is one of the many social advancement of people In ^ster of Morant Bay Government Fahey IB, shot six times by a points of conu-t here for other lands." A religious woman School, Jamaica. "thin man". She will be buried America's technical <-o-oporation herself, she expresses pleasure at Their tour of Britain has been on Saturday. missions serving people in all parts hearing them say they have arranged to enable them to gain a of The world under the U.S. "Point gained a new understanding of wide knowledge of life in Britain Leo %  mother made a personal Four" programme. She look ofl.ee America's desire for peace. 'They today. It includes P OI ^ ,nK -, l l 1 r ,""" appeal for her son to return home two years after President Truman **. for themselves that Americans tic. political, industrial, reiujous Marine headquarters said they made the programme the "fourth are a deeply religious people." and economic interests, as well as Hta Fill agents took renewed 2*JJ ' l h %* e "."S "^ <* P*r)with International "' ten-*! in th* case Enochs work*. Srta dlraeu U.S. _,.niUon progr.unmes of the 1 me case. participation in technical coUnited States. After Worm War I. i: ,: ..' B*Mhsji said ISM up arataBB pralaoli aaeftu to £o itw apaalBttBad hi isuortlnj foi told her they are interested kn with maternal and child health, loading U.S. news publlcat having the marine fly to New welfare, and social security. America's part in International York for the funeral and to shed To help developing nations esconferences. Before asaummg her whatever light he could on trt, plump and % % % %  %  •. 1 ^ b '0. c,n : ."!?•_ I !" ?.' her part of America-.-Poinl Fouf; THE DOGS BEST FRIEND fram UM Trsalo) M tfc* Arctk feaWtV* Dag Histur* kss are*** its owl* far *am i* S—W kMkk. A do** %  < Bfcf-^ J .MUIH otwa of lwi* %  -n* iwk Xht MM MpMn AM %  On ulncm -t^H. !" • Mncaf ttoM.wSUotv Y>WM a ya fli crwM Xn i n iMaa—Hh wd %  iMtnrr ho b w l M ua dtpntd at ami !" .-. ,o Um B*-VSL O.W iL, *£ ssrssSr zizsr** "* %  *— BENBOWS SS& DOG MIXTURE C All I % The Garden—St. Jaaaea To-**r ia*l ( i <: %  P m aori rlry Gr.n|.t Jam*. Si> o.syi t -i JSLXr. „ %  ,„;,'„,•=* "ana SfSS:.'-?fc. *S£i£2*Z: -*"2f %  rd A MONG UM passengers leaving yesterday afternoon b> the M.S. Oranjastad for the UnltSd Kingdom were Mr. and Mrs R. N. W. Giltens of 'The Ban>ans," Bay Street. Mr. Gittens. who Is Managing Dire' ' .lle'^'i.'f. ?orFn H land Tester! "**"• i" fc S5J 2? ?,/Jl-S..^ hrsiness combined with pleasure College Mistress M iss T M HOSE. Senior French Mist day afternoon by the M.S. Orana* t rtii..r,niTi i,j int.. ..i.o man,. -._,,_„., ... L„. i^, r i, |, v tho days with her family. She rxpecti to be back in September. Back to Panama middle of November and returning via New York. dll be iv ,ii in, Bot*4 Royal and win be leinailiung for about two weeki. For Niece's Wedding M il ami Mrs Eric l.angc fror Trindad arrived on Sunday by tin' ('olnmhir to attend i.ng nf their niece. Miss JOBD I-'Nfci' snd Mr. John MaaBlab, which lakes place at St Patrick's H.C Church this afternoon. They will be here until I LBday >'s guests at the Hotel Royal. Mr. Lange is Deputy Mayor ol San Fernando and a Dm Tr.nulad Agencies Off to the U.K. Also here for the we.iH.nj; l. SAVING (or Trn.d.d IMM \AS K W KDWAKDS. who M ^^"S.US'UK"^ L week to I. W ..A On hta !" SS&S'Zfi^Uit"'' •> > • "< %  %  '"' %  way back tO Panama, mi Mr hoi .day„ ,_, u j_ Z:*t*.~A -a-~ .Hinda. a Barbadian, who h.,i left %  "* "'th h.r purents. Mr and I (,..y ll.iym-s ot SI. Stephens four we,k in Amn isuU *f* "qefc. ft far JPatfgdjgguest of his sister. Mrs I l>otterdoy ftftentoon by IHe Oranjeatm if Hqletmvn ** % %  Sh '" Wnad lie' husband who r.ved :i few hours earlier by Mr Hindhas asked to say the gaiM ship from Maracaibo, good-bye to his many hrlandl <'ii WtaSra he is employed as Producthe island. lion Manager of Camp Mara. U.K. Pilot M R. P. W CALTHOni'E. .. T %  ll-a 1 '.^,., %,?£?"* Pilot irrhfed r '"•"""• Su 1 ^ here an Tuosday morning by Honeymoon LxJupIC B W I.A. frttni Grenada, whfrr J^M It nnd Mrs. P. H I he h.,,i i.tt-n .in .i lm>im, visit Irl wno were married hero He is inlransit for Jamaica where earlier in the month and wenhe will make another stop bespending their honeymoon at the fore returning home Ocean View Hotel, left for TrlnlMr. Calthorpe is a guest at the dad on Tuesday by B.W.I.A. on Ocean View Hotel. their way to Bogota. Colombia, where Mr. Sheppnrd is stationed 3 Nlc-r^;The^nunic 4 n--Re$£?7m t proved" i^plc^ Businessman From Lsked t" e M"'^ C ^ "* ^ PUb C J ""* *'=""• %  "f"^" **U>. Africa, and the Amencan Barcelona CroM To prov.de emergency Salvador. Bruador. Costa Rica, repubUcs with almost 18.000.000 M NICOLAS !>EMU |lev e for her young marine who Colombia, and Chile. worth of technical assistance llllUlllSII.SII from Ba'rce-lwcpl and kicked earth in bcwil-The AJStncaMhSbttSN peo.on,, arrived here on Tuesday bylderrnent when he learned of Ml gjto help ,*£*£ Ito. he Sf&iiA TEST* S ££Z 'S^SJSuT^ 1 Wednesday she sent the messlearned largely In the past 25 i tly to him "Ronnie 1 v-ears. The United States was also need you. Wdl you please come an underdeveloped nation once. Hotel Her husband who is Managing Director of Trinidad AgenCiaa is expected this morning by B W I A Leaving Today %  RETURNING to Puerto On Holiday A MONG the Rico this morning are Miss Phyllis llennessy, an occupational Therapist, employed with the _. , State Insurance Fund in San Edwards is on long leave Junn „ nrt MlM Kub Klcnewn ano |H MU* Hddred Shearin, who an loOi aasptoyad) sm the us Government as Stssiograshsi and Secretary, respectively. Thej came over for a Lnef holUU and were guests at the Hnlol Royal. Miss llennessy. originally from Toronto. Canada, has bdi ing in San Juan for the past Ricneaftn and Sun'<>r the Sun Insurance Office Ltd. y from Trinidad by OM U.S. School Teachers SS C4omble ... %  ,. %  the H .w A KIIIVING m Barbados on Dolly and Alison Hiolhwnite who /\ Turvla bv B .W I.A. from have eme over for a holiday Truiid.ul for a short holiday wenMiss Mildred Druschel Mrs Ruth : ye: *h it been there for several months Back To Trinidad %  |H and Mrs. Wilfred Lee Both einplovce.s of SU'\ "**•"• has got to come home and Aertoii methods at IMhA $5^?* ''IS: Ic^^osXr and' TcSare ^=2 She's dead and we can't do thing about that. But if he could be at the funeral it would be a help. The body of the homeloving rl who was to have been Ronnie's bride lay In a funeral parlour three doors from Leo's fifth floor walkup apartment and just nd the corner from her own home. They had been childhood sweethearts. Police found no possibility that 1'er slayer could have been another suitor—she had none.—L'.F. agencies all over the United States. ^^'univw ln£> It Is easy for Mrs. Enochs to portrait of • L*d. 3KW*5S '3d Krlhev travelled ^..n^'Sv •,..r ^Z,A\^^ gSfBABtaSS i.|..rtorof BOto Mnengo. the bauxite mining examination He „,l| o,„ c V W„t%  own m that country. minster Hospital In October Itcuuty T r urnsU.om Hollywood Offer HOLLYWOOD, July U Daisy Mavrakl. "Miss Greece" in a recent "Miss Universe" Beauty Contest, turned up her nose at .i Hollywood film contract today and said she was returning to the island of Crete. Miss Msvraki. 18-year-oid runnerup in the contest, said at the Long Beach California Unvirs.il Intel iiational Studio, that %  he was "too iiomeslck" to accept the o'ntract offered her. 8he said she would sail for her native Island of Crete next week A studio spokesman said Universal International would hold the contract open for a year It %  Mi M.. i ki i-n.in.:<-. In nilmt. He said the Grecian beautv' %  :s were very impressivt I'.P. Aschnei gota & Co BY THE WAY... HyBeacH comber P ROMINENT aquarium keepers— Prvdnoar : What do you mean by a prominent nquariuni-keei>-r" Can you mention the name of %  %  Ingle ooal —prominent acquarium keepers aay that acquarium-kecping bag a soothing influence, and that watching fish is good for young delinquents. They must !„• taken to watch fish while they are still impressionable. The old lag merely sneers, and ends by rotjMDg the tanks. He sheds no maudlin tears ioal fish In the near futurg i %  c ranwnd Innai will be lllled with lish Only last week a young thug came weeping out of Br.ghton Aquarium and said thai all he wanted was to sing in the choir. "The aquarium has no choir." they told him. So he (bitted into crime again. Pibnvy's huUlv uf flotrvrs U isdtwi uf Ihv upr* T HERK tra now KuU' schools



    —BHhavbados



    ESTABLISHED 1895



    Gen. Ridgway Announces
    New Defence System

    General Matthew Ridgway took
    toward building the Southern Mediterranean defence sys-

    PARIS, July 16,
    his first major steps

    tem Wednesday with the announcement that an American
    officer will be appointed to operate the new South-Eastern

    Command.

    Ridgway said an American

    army official not yet de-

    signated, will be sppeinted to command Greek and Turkish

    soldiers after dividi
    mand under Italian

    Greeks and Turks had
    Italian Commander,

    The new defence scheme,

    in two, what formerly was one com-
    ral,

    Enrico Frattini.
    objected to serving under an
    result of

    diplomatie and military conferences, leaves American Ad-

    miral Robert Carne
    Treaty Organization’s

    Frattini will still be in command
    of Allied ground forces in South-
    ern Europe under Admiral Carney.
    Greek and Turkish forces however
    will be under an American Com-
    mander and will comprise the sub-
    ordinate “Southeastern Command”.

    Ridgway’s announcement came
    as he prepared for his in-
    ind afer bm tina st

    er a atic and
    military battle in which the old

    Cc command stretching from

    T the Turkish frontier

    decide Isis! was
    ie) ”

    to have become “un-

    Ridgway’s announcement said
    however, that no changes had been
    made as yet in naval commands in
    the area where both U.S. and Brit-
    ish fleets believe they should have
    got hold of the vital Mediterra
    nean.

    Individual Commanders
    _ Mediterranean fleets of both na-
    tions are at present under their
    individual commanders.
    . Today’s announcement said the
    “nucleus” of a tactical air force
    will also be established in Greece
    and Turkey under the direction of

    Carnéy’s Air Commander, U.S.
    Major General Davis Schlatter.

    No location yet has been picked
    for the headquarters of the new
    Southeastern Command. Ridg-
    way’s Staff Officers said, however,
    it would take shape with represen-
    tatives from several nations sit-
    ting under the American Com-
    m . .

    Ridgway’s move coincided with
    diplomatic reports that the West
    had decided to go ahead without
    Egypt for the present in their urg-
    ent problem of filling the gaps in
    the Middle-Eastern defence pro-
    gramme,

    The Southern Command also
    will be under Carney.; S.H.A.F.E.
    officers said the split will stream-
    line and make it more simple to
    handle forces stretched over the
    sprawling area.

    —U.P.

    C’ wealth Ministers
    ‘Meet In London
    Next November

    LONDON, July 16.

    Commonwealth Ministers are
    expected to meet in London in
    November to discuss all aspects of
    the Commonwealth, financial,
    economic and trading problems, a
    usually reliable source said Wed-
    nesday,

    Robert Menzies, Australian
    Prime Minister, during his recent
    London talks strongly advocated
    a Commonwealth conference to
    diseuss the currency, trade and de-
    velopment, question.

    The source said that
    Commonwealth finance



    senior
    officials

    and economic experts are likely | population, expanding

    to meet in London in mid-August
    to review the current situation of
    the sterling area—CP).



    y in command of the North Atlantic
    “Southern Command.”

    U.S. Destroyer
    Smashes Red
    Arms Train

    SEOUL, July 16.

    Tt has been learn
    destroyer arned@ that the U.S.

    red a = ear

    aking tanks, guns and *
    tion to the front iy tone Ga
    the biggest train kills of the war.

    The Orleek was patrolling off the
    Korean East Coast when too Sees
    ers of the early wateh heard the
    train racing south, The Orleck
    sped south along the coast,
    smashed the tracks im front of the
    train and derailed the last car to

    prevent the train from escaping by
    backing up.

    The Orleek’s guns then ham-
    mered the train into junk, blow-
    ing up 14 cars of ammunition, one
    flat car hauling tanks, and five
    others carrying 14 heavy calibre

    ‘lartillery pieces.

    On the ground Communists used
    five tanks to spearhead an attack
    against United Nations positions
    near Kumsong, Tuesday, but the
    three hour attack was beaten back.

    Red tanks kept up a solid assault
    against U-.N. sitions mixing
    their fire with 874 r ds of artil-
    lew and mortar. Fighting practi-
    cally di down in the Kaesong
    area of the east coast sector where
    Reds have mounted six abortive
    attacks in a futile attempt to drive
    U.N. soldiers off a hill.

    The Reds sent out only three
    light probes last night, All were
    repulsed heavily, —U.P.

    Much Graft And
    Double Dealing
    In Trinidad

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 16.

    Colonel E. H. R. Beadon, Trini-
    dad’s Commissioner of Police
    states in his 1951 report on the
    Trinidad and Tobago police force
    that there is a_ considerable
    amount of graft and double deal-
    ing in all quarters of the com-
    munity.

    He regards this state of affairs
    “flourishing over a period of many |
    years” aS a sorry on |
    Trinidad’s moral standard.

    As regards manpower, Colonel
    Beadon feels it is too dangerously
    slender to engender any confidence
    that ea smears. = a 2
    maintaining a modicum of law |
    order can Stee indefinitely in
    the face of the rapidly owin,
    dentia
    and commercial areas, and the up- |
    ward trend in the cost of living |
    index.—(CP).











    | capital

    U.K. Plane Violates

    Russian Territory

    Finnish authorities said a

    HELSINKI, July 16. |
    British plane carrying athletes |

    to the Helsinki Olympic games violated Soviet controlled |

    territory by flying over the
    night.

    Russian base at Porkkala last,

    The plane, a four-engined York with British competi-|

    tors aboard was circling while awaiting permission to land
    from Seutela airport 12 miles north of Helsinki.

    Gold Box Stolea

    Front Museum

    LONDON, July 16.

    Britain’s Maritime Museum at
    Greenwich was robbed of a relie
    Tuesday for the third time in 13
    months. ‘This time the thief made
    off with a gold box presented to
    Admiral Edward Vernon in 1740
    for his heroic exploits against the
    Spanish.

    Last July someone stole /.ord
    Nelson's diamond studded plume
    of triumph worth about £160.
    Last fall a gold mourning rin
    made for Nelson’s funeral in 180
    was stolen.—CP).



    E. GERMANY WILL NOT
    COMPETE AT HELSINKI

    HELSINKI, July 16
    East Germany definitely will not
    participate in the Olympie
    Games, according to Avery Brun-
    dage, Vice President of the Inter-
    national Olympic Committee

    —U.P





    Authorities said the pilot turned |
    south and flew over the northern
    part of the Soviet naval installa-
    uicn at a height of 8,000: feet.

    Porkkala a slice of the Finnisa
    mainland only 10 miles from Hel-

    'sinki was leased to Russia for 50
    years in the peace settlement of
    the 1944 Russo-Fimnish war.

    Finnish authorities immediately
    notified the Russian Commandant
    of Porkkala base according to
    standing procedure, and informed
    him that an investigation cf the
    incident is underway.

    Finnish Air Traffic Inspector, A,
    Lunnela, told the press; ‘‘The pl ine
    flew over the northern border ot
    Porkkala area. Finnish borde:

    guards immediately phoned us
    ‘Soon the plame turned back to
    Finnish territorial waters and

    rounded Haneija lighthouse as i
    proceeded to Seutela, When it oarme
    hack it was given landing permis
    sion and an investigation started
    immediately after landing.”
    Lunnela refused to say how long
    the plane was over the

    Russian

    controlled area. He said: “That
    will be revealed in the investiga-
    tion whith will be conducted by

    Finnish border guard authoritie
    —UP

    |
    rats

    |

    |

    Acheson
    Challenges |

    Red China’
    WASHINGTON, July 16.

    Secretary of State Dean Ache-
    son on Wednesday challenged Red
    China to live up fully to its newly
    professed adherence to the Geneva

    onvention on the humane treat-
    ment of war prisoners.

    Acheson at a news conference
    voiced the hope that Peiping’s an-
    nounced support of the Convention
    would be a forward step in its
    treatment of Allied war prisoners
    _ He asserted that Chinese Reds
    in the past had not lived up to any
    of the war prisoner provisions and
    doubted they would do so in fu-
    ture, He recalled that Red China
    made the same claims of humane
    treatment of war prisoners early
    in the war but had not lived up to
    them.

    The Secretary with some vigour
    pointed out the provisions of the
    Convention, including notification
    On prisoncrs who are sick and
    wounded, free exchange of pris-
    oner lists, and clear marking of
    prisoner camps.

    He said that the Chinese Reds
    had supported none of these with
    deeds,

    Acheson’s comment was directed
    toward the statement by China’s
    Chou En Lai carried by Peiping
    Radio that the Chinese Red Gov-
    ernment had decided to recognise
    the Geneva Convention. The Con-
    vention was written in 1925.

    Acheson’s press conference is the
    first since his return from his 17-
    day trip to London, Berlin, Vienna
    and Brazil. Summing up his trip,
    he said he was impressed by two
    major points:

    1. The new determination of
    Berlin and Viennese people be-
    hind the Iron Curtain to hold on
    to their freedom, and feeling
    among them that the Russian occu-
    pation is passing.

    2. The attitude in all places
    visited of the firm affection and
    regard for U.S. and its desire to
    be helpful by improving inter-
    national relationships. ee

    WI Fire Chiefs
    Opened Talks
    Yesterday

    PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 15.

    The first conference of the Brit-
    ish Caribbean colonies Fire Chiefs
    opened Wednesday, a day after
    schedule, but three delegates who
    arrived here Monday were treated
    to a $50,000 demonstration at mid-
    night the same night.

    They were guests to Trinidad’s
    Fire Chief Major R. G. Cox and
    the Trinidad Fire Brigade when
    they were called out to extinguish
    a fire outbreak on the roof of Lon-
    don Fashion, one of the city’s lead-
    ing tailoring stores,

    Damage was estimated at $50,000
    with stock and the building in-
    sured for approximately $900,000

    The conference will discuss the
    fullest measures for the efficient
    use of available funds to provide
    the best fire protection in the West
    Indian colonies. An hour later, the
    Brigade was called out to two
    other fires in quick succession but
    in both instances did not go into
    action.

    Among delegates absent from
    the conference is the representa-
    tive of British Guiana where the



    grations within the last ten years
    St. Lucia however, sent repre-
    entatives to hear what Major Cox

    has to say about fire protection.

    ——(CP)

    Condition Of Eva

    Peron Stationary

    BUENOS AIRES, July 16,

    A medical bulletin deseribed
    the condition of Senora Eva Peron
    as stationary, and police asked
    motorists to refrain from sound-
    ing their horns when passing the
    presidential district,

    A week ago her condition was
    reported as not satisfactory fol-
    lowing medical examination.
    President Peron did not go to his
    office yesterday and the Foreign
    Diplomatic Corps cancelled al-
    most all of its activities for the
    time being

    Colombian and
    bassies cancelled
    ence Day



    Peruvian Em-
    their Independ-
    ceremonies scheduled
    for later thi month, Other
    function were called off by
    the Belgian and Spanish Embas-
    sies and the British naval
    attache.

    —U.P.

    JAP REDS OPSERVE



    30TH ANNIVERSARY
    TOKYO, July 16
    Japanese Communists observed
    the 30th anniversary of their





    Party’s founding Wednesday

    160 nation-wide meetings
    cattered minor

    with
    Only

    oc-



    urred
    At Nippori
    Nor tr Korear

    disturbances
    police seized

    spears,
    flags and home-





    id
    gasolir 0 in a raid or



    1 Ke



    UP

    THURSDAY, JU"Â¥ 17, 1952

    _

    AMERICAN WILL BE M!



    The Schooner “Emeline” is shown in the picture tied up in the Careenage after an eventful yoyage from

    B.G. via St. Lucia here in which the captain Hilary Clarke was lost at sea.

    on dock for repairs.

    nen nre nee si -

    (hindrance Negro Vote

    A.

    Nixon







    ee



    TIED UP

    To Eisenhower

    WASHINGTON, July 16.

    Jack Kroll, Director of the C.1.O, Political Action Com-
    mittee said that so far as United States Labour votes are
    concerned, Senator Richard M. Nixon will be an “albatross”
    around the neck of Dwight Eisenhower in the Republican

    Presidential campaign.

    He said Eisenhower lost «il hope of winning any sub-
    stantial labour support when he picked the young Califor-

    nian as his running mate.



    >
    Lion Chews Up

    baa % BI il

    Pumas tat
    NORWALK, Olio, July 16.

    Two wild amumal, cages
    jay side by side ae ue Kog-
    er Brothers Circus here, In
    one a puma dozed, his 26
    inch long tail flicking in and
    out, In the next cage a lion
    watched the tail come clos-
    er and closer.

    Suddenly he pounced on
    ihe tail, chewed off eight
    inches and mangled eight
    Aches} mowg. Lhe puma’s
    roar brought trainers on
    the run.

    The beast, more humilia~
    ted than hurt, was roped
    and a velerinary surgeon
    cut off the mangled part of
    his tail, leaving him with
    an ignominious ten inches.

    The puma, four lions and
    a tiger are part of the wild
    animal act in the cireus but
    the puma was taken out
    temporarily and left to sulk
    in his cage,—(U.P.)



    Adenauer Goes
    To West Berlin

    BERLIN, July 16.

    West Berlin police said they hac
    prepared security measures for the
    visit of West German Chancellor,
    Konrad @denauer, as Communists | °°
    indicated that they might attempt
    to break up the mass meeting Ade-
    nauer will address in a West Ber-

    lin industrial plant,

    ‘The Chancellor arrived by air on

    a special flight from
    seven-hour visit

    Bonn for

    East Germin
    threatened to stop

    electrical
    Ac enauer
    th
    th

    plants, and

    danger of civil war.

    Che East German News Service
    ADN said Adenauer would support
    rightwing union

    Peis

    th» founding of
    at Siemens pi
    strikes and said

    vented.” —U.P.



    to hearten West
    suffered three big confla-| Berliners and announce West Ger-
    man economic aid plans to the city.
    Communist
    Adenauer’
    speech before thousands of work-|ir
    *vs in the British sector of Siemens | ist
    charged
    would come to deepen
    split of the city and increase

    tatress because he was a member
    of the House, of Labour Committee
    which ih 1947 Taft-
    Hartley Act”,

    He added that Nixon’s labour
    voting record closely Perales that
    rf ‘Taft, La-'

    KCvoll said: “Nixon*will be an al-






    wrote the

    vst Repuplican nomination to Bis-
    eiower, According to legend, a
    slain albatross is the symbol of
    bae@ luck. This legend was the
    theme of “the:rime of the ancient
    mariner’, classic English poem,

    CIO and AFL leaders ogree that
    the Taft-Hartley law will be a big
    issue in the campaign—at least
    from Labour's standpoint.

    ‘inion leaders suffered a bad
    | defeat when Taft ran successfully
    |for re-election in 1950, but they
    | blame the weakness of his Demo
    j;eratic opponent Joseph T. Fergus
    jon rather than the apparent lack
    }@f appeal of their anti-Taft drive.

    Despite the lesson of the 1950
    {Ohio eampaign that the “lvbour
    | vote” does not always materialize,
    |union men are convinced that any
    lene of the front running candi-

    dates for Democratic Presidential
    nomination can attract enthusias-
    { tic support this year

    Vice President Allen W. Barkley
    ''and Senator Estes Kefauver have
    voted down the line with Jahour
    aod Averill Harriman has pledged

    himself to the repeal of the Taft-
    Hartley Act



    v
    ioe political target wha}cating an all-out preferen

    \ Northern states.

    Senstor Kerr also voted against} lation statistics of coloured popu-
    the Act but the rest of his record | lation as follows: California 639,-
    is less appealing to labour leaders, | 000, Tllinois 628,000, Pennsylvania

    Advora

    DITERRANEAN



    The Emeline is due to go



    Can Sway
    U.S. Elections)

    WASHINGTON, July 16

    Sixteen million negroes in the
    United States are prepared to exert
    their great influence on the nation-
    a) elections in 1952 since the fit-
    teenth amendment to the constitu-
    tion for negro suffrage took effect
    in 1870. est informed negro
    sources here said more negroes will
    go to the polls than ever before.

    Impartial experts on negro af-
    fairs said the coloured population
    widely weleomed the triumph of
    Eisenhower over Senator Robert
    ‘Taft in the Republican Convention.

    Negro spokesmen are awaiting
    the results of the Democratic Na-
    tional Convention which starts at
    Chicago on July 2ist before inet
    ce be-



    tween parties or candidates.

    If the Democratic Convention
    approves President Truman's
    philosophy on civil rights and
    nominates a candidate friendly to
    racial equality, the present appar-
    ent trend toward Eisenhower may
    be checked, But if the Southern
    States racial segregation views
    prevail at the Convention, Eisen-
    hower will probably get a majority
    of the negro vote

    If the Democratic Convention
    nominates Senator Richard Russell
    who represents the conservative
    views of the South on racial ques-
    tions, many negroes who supported
    the democratic “new deal” in the
    Roosevelt and Truman elections
    will probably desert the Party.

    Votes from a solid South at pres-
    ent were indicated for Russell. On
    the other hand he will have to
    take a firm position on the civil
    rights to attract delegates from the

    In ‘the close national elections
    next November, negro voters
    would have a balance of power in
    many. crucial Northern and West-
    ern states indicated by 1950 popu-

    Union men figure they will wield | 654,000, New York 928,000, Michi-

    a nominee as some 150 members

    of AFL and CIO will be delegates

    alternates to the Convention.
    —U-P.

    NEW ADMINISTRATOR
    SWORN IN
    DOMINICA, July. 16.

    Laurence Lindo, new
    succeeding E. P.



    Henry
    fdministrator
    Arrov



    ator C
    Civil Servants and spectators.

    Mr. Lindo was sworn in by Mr
    justice Date and welcomed by
    i. D. Shillingford and C. J. Lu
    jJdupigny, senior unofficial mem-
    bers of the Legislature.

    evation and food for self-support
    —(CP)



    Chinese See Conventions

    CHICAGO, July 16.

    to Berkeley, California, ‘where

    Two of the most interested Mrs, Tan hag an Associate pro-
    watchers of the Republican and fessorship in English at the
    Democratic Conventions are University of California, Tan

    Laurence Tan Kok Joon, 30 and
    Ding Boon Leung, 24 both from
    his
    Bachelor of Science degree from

    Singapore. Tan obtained
    the University of
    Hioomington, Indiana,
    to get hi
    Busines.

    ear,

    Indiana

    ad hove
    Jegree ifi

    tion this y



    re-medical course at Heidelberg

    will enter an import-export firm
    in San Francisco, Tan’s mother
    and brother Tan Kok Teck are
    in Singapore. Tan Kok Teck is

    at attached to the Royal Air Force,
    last year
    Master’ s
    Administra-
    Ding finished a in

    Another brother is
    with the U.S. Army
    Tan and Ding decided to stay
    Chicago to see what they
    could of the political conventions

    in Japan

    College at Tiffin Ohio in June. after the Malayan meeting. Both
    He expects to go to the Univer- have jobs in a coffee and sand-
    ity of Cincinnati or North-West- wich booth set up for newspaper

    ern University or

    complete his

    £

    Tan and Ding met in Chicago
    the session of the Malayan
    Students’ Association last month

    through which they had been in
    Tan has been

    touch previously

    r United St ates ix yea
    Ding four years,
    Tan is married to a Chinese-
    girl born in Califorr
    ng for a Doctor
    E They

    have a

    Loyla College
    medical train-

    ite he thought conventior

    16- ‘derful expre ior

    and Press Association men in the
    Confad Hilton Hotel press head-
    quarters. They found conven-
    tions exciting

    They are unanimous in praise
    of the United States as a friendly
    country. Tan said “everybody
    here is free to have tis own
    opinion and express it Until
    yoy live in the United States you
    don’t know what it is to see both
    1 sides of ‘Ding id

    a question

    ‘ r UP

    considerable power in the choice | gan 452,000, Ohio 470,000.

    mith, took the oaths of H
    office yesterday in the Court House!
    the presence of Acting Admin-|
    A. Harney, Councillors, ;

    , vo days and then shoot up again
    n

    His Honour replying impressed |’

    5 ae ‘nt, on the gathering the need for fed-
    “this must be pre j

    —U.P.



    ' Chick Hatehed On

    Hot Pavement

    NEW YORK, July 16,
    A cool air mass today inched in-
    to New England and New York
    but the heat blistered South con-
    nued to suffer. The cold front
    expected to bring temporary
    rolief to sweltering New Yorkers.
    fhe Weather Bureau predicted
    that temperatures would remain
    medium level during the next

    Many New York offices closed at

    m yesterday so that employees
    could head for the beaches and

    ape the shimmering pavements

    i city. streets,

    The West enjoyed generally fai:

    cather

    in Portland, Maine, a baby
    chick was hatched on the broil-

    ‘ing city sidewalk. The 94 degrees

    «wmperature and the hot pave-
    ments succeeded after the mother
    hen failed to hatch the final egg
    » her brood of ten

    Stanton Leisk, 14 years old, put



    the unhatched egg on the side-
    walk, moistened it occasionally
    ith warm water, and the shell
    oke after several ‘hours. The
    outh placed it with the other nine
    hicks under the hen's wing.

    —U.P.
    i
    j MOSSADEGH

    '
    TEHERAN, Iran
    |

    |

    DISCUSSES NEW
    POWER WITH SHAH

    July 16
    Mohammed Mossadeg!

    t three-hour meeting with the
    Shah Mohammed Pahlevi dis-|
    cussed the new power he has

    Premier

    |
    |
    }
    |
    |

    'manded from the Majlis or the
    j\Lower House of Parliament, in-
    jfo a ources said on Wednes-
    d

    Tt biect f their consulta-|
    tions was not officially announced

    Desrite rumours that Mossadegh |

    prepared to form a new ad

    j}ministration without

    Majlis ap
    proval, source 1id they >
    the Premier would still be obt

    ing ecial orders before. formir



    de- |
    |

    N CHIE.





    PRICE : FiVE CENTS





    tt Tt

    Police Chief And
    Newspaper Cited
    For Contempt
    Hearing Again Adjourned

    His Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore,
    Kt., delivered his ruling in the Court of Common Pleas on
    the question of proeedure to be followed in Counsel's
    Addresses to the jury empanelled to decide on the Writ for
    Contempt of the Court of Grand Sessions brought by Fitz
    Harold Haddock against Colonel R. T. Michelin and the

    Advocate Co., Limited.

    Truman Is
    In Hospital
    For Check-up

    r WASHINGTON, July 16,

    President Truman today entered |
    the Army’s Walter Reed hospital |
    for a checkup.

    The President was stricken with |

    Mr
    plaintiff
    down a
    day
    | Warde Counsel
    | Colonel. Michelin would close his
    case,
    | Mr
    | defendant Company was entitled

    | to

    The ruling was asked for by
    E. K. Walcott, Counsel for the
    Haddock, and handing
    written decision yester-
    His Lordship ruled that Mr.
    for defendant

    address
    Reece,

    the jury, and that
    Counsel for the

    nake one address on law and

    |fact to the jury in reply to the
    ease for the plaintiff.

    His Lordship ruled further that
    » give effect to the provisions

    a mild virus infection Sunday. It!of Section 4 sub-section 7 of the
    had been described by his aides /Contempt of Court Act 1891-26,
    as not serious but all his appoint~/»nd to secure that the whole mat-~

    ments
    week

    had been

    Press Secretary Joseph’ j

    Short told reporters that the Presi- | ,-
    remain in hospital for | ¢;

    ) the

    dent may
    “twe or three days”.

    The virus infection, Short said, |!
    has been pretty much cleared up
    He said Truman’s fever “has about
    gone.” The President left the}i

    White House at 6 a.m. and entered | |
    ace- | upon

    the hospital 20 minutes later

    cancelled this | te

    1

    both of law and fact put in

    sue upon the rule of Court shall
    » before the Court, Counsel for

    plaintiff is entitled to reply to

    legal submissions advaneed
    Counsel for the Defendant
    npany

    His Lordship gave his ruling
    imediately on resumption yes-
    rday morning, and. following
    this, Mr. E. K. Walcott,

    companied by Major General Wal-|C vnsel for the plaintiff, proceed.

    Ineo H, Graham, Presidential phy-|e1 to the efoss-examination of
    sician, . Colonel Michelin who had two
    White House reporters could not|cdays before completed his evi-

    recall that Truman ever entered a! cence in chief,

    hospital for as long as two or three

    days since he became President, | \/alcott, Mr.

    more than seven years ago.
    Used for First Time |
    Truman was admitted to the)

    After cross-examination by Mr.
    Ward re-examin

    |hus client briefly, and closed
    | case.

    He then addressed the jury

    for one hour of the forenoon ses-
    Presidential suite at the big mili-| sion
    tary hospital in Washington. This | the entire afternoon until

    and continued throughout

    His

    marked the first time the suite was | Lorde adjourned further hear-

    ucod by the President since it was|ing unt

    this morning, when Mr.

    prepared for him several years) Ward will continue,

    ago.

    Delivering his Ruling, His

    ‘t bad been used by others in-} Lordship the ChieiwWustice said:

    cluding General George C. Mar- |

    shall and Premier Mohammed |
    Mossadegh of Iran. |
    Short said the President was |

    well enough to shave and dress |
    himself before going to the hospi- }
    tal in his big black limousine.

    Graham's decision
    that Truman should go _ to
    the hospital. The decision, com- |}
    ing five days before the start of |
    the Democratic National Conven-|
    tion could have some influence on
    the results of the Convention.

    Many Democrats believe an an- |
    nouncement by Truman as to |
    whom he favours for the Party’s |
    nomination for President would |
    decide the issue. Truman has said |
    repeatedly he would not accept |
    nomination,

    —UP.

    It was



    Big Development
    Expected In Korea |
    Armistice Talks |

    PANMUMJOM, July 16.

    Iwo surprise moves by Com-}
    munists indicated a major break |
    + imminent in the Korean truce}
    vegotiations. In unexpected and
    »bviously related aetions, Chinese
    Co nmunists decided to recognize
    he Geneva Convention for treat-|
    meat of war prisoners, and Red |
    1e@otiators asked for a two-day

    ension of the recess at truce


    An important development was



    extremely likely when the two
    ice meet again at 11 awn. Fri-
    1 That session will probably |
    To ecret as were ten meetings |
    pre eding the recess. )
    re last meeting took place
    Sunday '
    —UP. '



    !
    |
    |

    The Advocate’s

    photographing a

    camera man caught
    ister tonrist



    FAIR PHOTOGRAPHER

    The Ruling

    “ft is submitted by learned
    Counsel for the Plaintiff that
    Counsel for the Defendam
    company should address the
    Jury on behalf of his client be-
    fore the taking of the evidence
    adduced by the Ist Defendant,
    provided that the Counsel did
    not intend to call witnesses for
    the Defendant company.

    The point was taken after’ a
    witness for the lst Defendant
    had given evidence ang after
    the Ist Defendant himself had
    given evidence in chief. On
    the point being taken, Counsel
    for the company informed the
    Court that he would eall no
    witnesses, and stated that the
    only witness he could have
    called had been called by the
    Plaintiff. He urged that the
    interests of the two Defendants,
    although not hostile, were the
    same only up to a certain point,
    the offences alleged being dif-
    ferent in character and alleged-
    ly on different dates.

    Mr, Walcott cited as his au-
    thority a proposition of law set
    out in Volume 2 of Halsbury’s
    Laws of England at page 542,
    via.—“Where several defend-
    ants appear by ‘different coun-
    sel and have different interests,
    counsel for each defendant so
    appearing will be allowed to
    cross-examine the witnesses on
    the other side and to address
    the jury, It is in such a case
    in the discretion of the judge
    to say in what order the de-
    fendants are to cross-examine

    the witnesses and address

    the jury The order gen-

    erally followed is that in

    which the defendants’ names
    appear on the record.

    If one defendant calls wit-

    nesses, and another, who is
    @ On page 3







    one tourist of the 3.8. “Argen-——


    PAGE TWO





    A GROUP of sightseers from the 5.8. “Argentina” paused yetserday on the Chamberlain Bridge to pose

    for the Advocate.

    ING COMMANDER L, A.

    « ;

    Remaining For the Races

    Egglesfield, Director Gen- - R. CLIVE WILLIAMS, Pro-
    eral of Civil Aviation in the Car- | prietor of Cane Hall Estate
    ibbean area, returned yesterday — 5 ine .?

    ' =e St. Vincent, and Mrs. Williams,
    afternoon by the M.S. Oranjestad 4 had been holidaying here for
    from Trinidad, where he had

    been on a routine visit.

    Attended Oils & Fats Talks

    R. CYRIL BARNARD, well-
    known planter and turfite
    of St. Vincent, returned home on
    Tuesday by B.G. Airways char-
    tered flight after attending the
    Oils and Fats Conference at Hast-
    ings House. He was accompan.ed
    by his wife and daughter, Diana.
    Travelling on the same plane
    was little Miss Bonny Martin,
    daughter of Mr. R. Martin, Man-
    ager of the Marine Hotel, and
    Mrs. Martin. She has gone to
    spend a holiday with the Bar-
    nards.

    College Mistress

    Iss. T. M. ROSE, Senior

    French Mistress of Queen’s
    ollege, left for England vyester-
    day afternoon by the M.S. Oran-
    jestad to spend her summer holi-
    days with her family. She expects
    to be back in September.

    Back to Panama

    EAVING for Trinidad last

    week by B.W.I1.A. on his
    way back to Panama, was Mr. J.
    Hinds, a Barbadian, who hag left
    here several years ago. He spent
    four weeks in St. James as the

    guest of his sister, Mrs. I. Dot-
    tin, of Hgletown.
    Mr. Hinds has asked to say

    good-bye to his many friends on
    the island.

    M U.K. Pilot

    P. W. CALTHORPE, a

    Pilot of England, arrived
    here on
    B.W ICA.

    Tuesday morning by
    from Grenada, where
    he had _ been On a business visit.
    He is idtransit for Jamaica. where
    he will make another stop be-
    fore returning home.
    Mr. Calthorpe is a guest at the
    Ocean View Hotel.

    ‘On Holiday
    MONG the arrivals on Sun-

    day from Trinidad by the
    S.S. Celombie were the Misses
    Dolly and Alison Brathwaite who
    have come over for a_ holiday.
    Both employees of Stevens Ltd.,
    Port-of-Spain, they will be here
    until July 24 as guests of Mr, and
    Mrs. G."Harewood of “Camelot,’’
    Chelsea»Road,

    For. Three Weeks

    R.“ahd Mrs, Felix Aschner
    from Bogota, Colombia, ar-
    rived om-Tuesday by B.W.1.A. via
    Triniddf-on their first visit to the
    island and will be remaining for
    three weeks as guests at the
    Ocean View Hotel,
    Mr. Aschner is President of
    Aschner & Co., Importers of Bo-
    gota.

    it

    the past twelve days, will be re-
    maining until August to witness
    some of the races. They are
    guests at the Hotel Royal.

    B.N. A. Flag Day
    HE Barbados Registered
    Nurses’ Association will hold
    its Annual Flag Day on Friday,
    August 1 this year. is is the
    regular yearly drive by this As-
    sociation to raise funds and it is
    hoped that the public will again

    support this worthy cause,

    Business and Pleasure
    MONG the passengers leav~
    i ing yesterday afternoon by
    the M.S. Oranjestad for the Unit-
    ed Kingdom were Mr. and Mrs.
    R. N. W. Gittens of ‘The Ban-
    yans,” Bay Street.

    Mr. Gittens, who is Managing
    Director of Caribbean Theatres
    Ltd., has gone up on a visit on
    business combined with pleasure.
    He expects to be back by the
    middle of November and will be
    returning via New York.

    Off to the U.K.
    RS. K. W. EDWARDS, who
    arrived here six weeks aga
    from Maracaibo and was holiday-
    ing with her parents, Mr. and
    Mrs. Guy Haynes of St. Stephen's
    Black Rock, left for England yes-
    terday afternoon by the Oranjes-
    tad, She joined her husband who
    arrived a few hours earlier by
    the same ship from Maracaibo,
    where he is employed as Produc-
    tion Manager of Camp Mara.

    Mr. Edwerds is on long leave
    which he will be spending with
    his relatives in Surrey.

    Honeymoon Cvduple
    R. and Mrs. P, H, Sheppard
    who were married here
    earlier in the month and were
    spending their honeymoon at the
    Ocean View Hotel, left for Trini-
    dad on Tuesday by B.W.LA. on
    their way to Bogota, Colombia,
    where Mr. Sheppard is stationed
    as Inspector for South America
    for the Sun Insurance Office Ltd.

    U.S. School Teachers

    RRIVING in Barbados on
    : Tuesday by B.W.1LA. from
    Trinidad for a short holiday were
    Miss Mildred Druschel. Mrs.
    Ruth Wilson and Miss Dorothy
    Hahn, school teachers from Long
    Beach, California. They are
    guests at the Ocean View Hotel.

    Miss Druschel is attached to
    the Jordan Senior High School
    for boys and girls, while Mrs.
    Wilson and Miss Hahn are mem-
    ters of the staff of the Hamflton
    Junior High School,

    They said that they travelled
    from New Orleans to Trinidad on
    one of the Alcoa ships and then
    took the S.S. Pathfinder to
    Dutch Guiana on a jungle cruise
    to Moengo, the bauxite mining
    town in that country, ;



    BY THE WAY... 2y Beachcamber

    eae aquarium - keep-
    ers—

    Prodnose : What do you mean

    by a prominent aquarium-keeper?
    Can you mention the name of a
    single one?
    —prominent acquarium - keepers
    say that acquarium-keeping has a
    so0thing influence, and that watch-
    ing fish is good for young delin-
    quents. They must be taken to
    watch fish while they are still
    impressionable. The old lag merely
    sneers, and ends by robbing the
    tanks, He sheds no maudlin tears
    over tropical fish. In the near
    future L.C.C. remand homes will
    be filled with fish, Only last week
    a young thug came weeping out
    of Brighton Aquarium and said
    that all he wanted was to sing
    in the choir, “The aquarium has
    no choir,” they told him. So he
    drifted into crime again,

    Pibney’s battle of flowers

    Wisdom of the ages

    HERE are now girls’ schools
    Where “iessons in make-up
    are given,” and shortly there will

    Reductions in HARDWARE

    KITCHEN SCALES

    RAPES Tule PREM 08 ba. caccshcccuccevvesese were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50

    MINCERS
    CAKE STANDS

    T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

    DIAL 4220





    be scholarships at the universities
    for lip-stick and eye-lash glue.
    But there must be clothes to go
    with the make-up and manne-
    quins should be on the staff of
    every school, A girl who takes a
    first in Face-Cream at a university
    will havea film career ready-
    made, But who will be the first
    Regius Professor of Eyebrow
    Plucking, and who will fill the
    Chair of Nail-Varnish?

    A welcome guest

    ATALOTAHUI, Chief of the

    Kuppakawfee Indians, ac-
    companied by his medicine-man
    Bolahatti, arrived at Northolt
    yesterday on a good will tour. He
    investeq air - hostess Pamela
    Twizell with the tribal name of
    Murmuring Dawn Wind. He
    brought with him 40 pounds of
    raw liquorice, his main food.
    while here he will go to the Oval
    to watch cricket. He hopes to
    purchase an English bus, and to
    visit the House of Commons,
    Bedford Aquarium, Southall Gas-

    SANDWICH STANDS
    DECORATED LEMONADE SETS

    DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS ..................
    HEAVY TUMBLERS



    YOUR SHOE STORES

    Calling



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    Marine Will Try To
    Solve Sweetheart’s
    Murder

    By JAY BREEN
    NEW YORK, July 16.




























































    By JEAN

    Woman Plays Leading Role
    U.S. Technieal Co-operation
    Programme

    WASHINGTON, D.C.
    Near the United States Capital

    in

    38 ~ pa
    A grief stri , : Building here “stands America’s
    fy Mom coe eae help huge Federal Security Building.
    solve the mysterious murder o# OP its first floor is the spacious

    office of a stately woman who
    speaks softly and works hard. Her
    name and title appear near the
    entrance. The sign reads: “Mrs.
    Elisabeth Shirley Enochs, Chief,
    International Technical Missions,
    U.S. Socidi Security Administra-

    his pretty young fiancée shot to
    death on Monday in her Colum-
    bia University office as she read
    his latest letters.

    Marine Corps headquarters mm
    Washington hinted that marine
    Ronald Leo would be flown to
    New York for the funeral of his
    honey blonde sweetheart Eileen
    Fahey 18, shot six times by a
    “thin man”, She will be buried
    an Saturday.

    be

    er Office is one of the many
    points of contact here for
    America’s technical co-operation
    missions serving people in all parts
    of the world under the U.S, “Point
    Four” programme, She took office
    two years after President Truman
    made the programme the “fourth
    point” of proposed U.S. interna-
    tional policy in his 1949 inaugural
    address.

    Health and education comprise
    the second largest number of
    “Point Four” projects now under
    way. It is in this field) that Mrs.
    Enochs' works. She directs U.S.
    participation in technical co-
    operation projects having to do
    with maternal and child health,
    welfare, and social security,

    To help developing nations es-
    tablish or improve their welfa. 2
    programmes in these fields, she
    recruits doctors, nurses, social
    workers and nutrition specialists.
    From her office teams of workers
    have been sent to Bolivia, Brazil,
    Venezuela, Lebanon, Iraq, Iran,
    Pakistan, India, Egypt, Paraguay,
    Nicaragua, the Dominican Re-
    public, Peru, Panama, Mexico, El

    Leo’s mother made a personal
    appeal for her son to return home.
    Marine headquarters said they
    have been informed that “the
    presence of P.F.C, Leo might. aid
    in solving the murder”.

    A spokesman said emergency
    leave would probably be granted
    upon request. He said he did not
    know if the request had been
    made. F.B.I, agents took renewed
    interest in the case.

    Ranald’s -mither said agents
    told her they are interested in
    having the marine fly to New
    York for the funeral and to. shed
    whatever light he could on the
    slaying. Detectives meanwhile
    posed as university undergradu-
    ates to mingle with summer
    school students at Columbia in
    search of a clue to the slaying.

    Governing Director

    UE to return to Trinidad to-

    day is Mr, Morris J, Rogers,
    Governing Director of Rogers &
    Howe, Lad., Manufacturing
    Chemists of Port-of-Spain. He
    arrived over the week-rend for a
    short holiday as a guest at the
    Hotel Royal.

    Businessman From

    Mrs. Margaret Leo, plump and
    handsome mother of Ronnie and
    ten other children, said she had
    asked the Marine Corps and Red

    Barcelona Cross to provide emergency Salvador, care tel Costa Rica,
    R. NICOLAS DEMU, aljleave for her young marine who Colombia, ani ie. th }
    M businessman from Barce-|Wwept and kicked earth in bewil- The americans help these peo-

    ple to help themselves,” Mrs.
    Enochs says. “They pass on the
    lessons which Americans thave
    learned largely in the past 25
    years. The United States was also
    an underdeveloped nation once.
    We feel that it is a privilege to
    be able to share with people who
    are in similar situations now.”
    Into ‘her Washington office also
    comes a steady stream of special-
    ist# from countries co-operating
    in the “Point Four’ programme.
    She plans their training pro-

    derment when he learned of his

    lona, arrived here on Tuesday by
    love’s death.

    the B.W.1.A. via Trinidad on
    his first visit to the island, He
    is at the Hotel Royal and will be
    remaining for about two weeks.
    For Niece’s Wedding

    R. and Mrs. Eric Lange from
    Trinidad arrived on Sun-

    day by the Colombie to attend
    the wedding of their niece, Miss
    Joan Lange and Mr. John Mas-
    siah, which takes place at St,
    Patrick's R.C. Church this after-

    Wednesday she sent the mess-
    age directly to him “Ronnie I
    need you. Will you please come
    home. Red Cross has informa-
    tions”.

    She said she did not believe her
    unhappy son had made any at~
    tempt himself to return, “Ronnie
    is not one of those to run out on
    war over there,” she said. He has
    to stick by his friends, But he just

    !

    noon. They will be here untilfdoesn’t understand the situation ari Ra so tat tiby dain Bhddy
    Beene ee oe oe A i ethods at first hand.
    Royal, “He has got to come home and ‘\merican m

    They watch Americans at work in
    schools, hospitals, and welfare
    agencies all over the United States.

    It is easy for Mrs. Enochs to

    face the situation sooner or later,
    She’s dead and we can’t do any-
    thing about that. But if he could
    be at the funeral it would be a
    help,

    Mr. Lange 1s Deputy Mayor of
    San Fernando and a Director of
    Tr.nidad Agencies.

    Also here for the wedding is
    Mrs. Ray Lange, who arrived
    from Trinidad during the week
    and is a guest at the Ocean View
    Hotel, Her husband who is Man-
    aging Director of Trinidad Agen-
    cies, is expected this morning by
    B.W.I.A,

    Leaving Today

    The body of the homeloving
    girl who was to have been Ron-
    nie’s bride lay in a funeral par-
    lour three doors from Leo’s fifth
    floor walkup apartment and just
    around the corner from her own
    home, They had been childhood

    |



    ETURNING to Puerto Ricofsweethearts. © Police found no
    re ‘eee -..f possibility that ber slayer could
    this morning are Missive been another suitor—she

    Phyllis Hennessy, an occupation-
    al Therapist, employed with the
    State Insurance Fund in San
    Juan and Miss Ruby Richesin and
    Miss Mildred Shearin, who are
    both employed) with the U.S.
    Government as Stenographer
    and Secretary, respectively. They
    came over for a_ brief holiday
    and were guests at the Hotel
    Royal,

    Miss Hennessy, originally from
    Toronta, Canada, has been resid-
    ing in San Juan for the past year

    had none.—U.P.



    Beauty Turns Down
    Hollywood Offer

    HOLLYWOOD, July 12. |

    Daisy Mavraki, “Miss Greece
    in a recent “Miss Universe” Beau-
    ty Contest, turned up her nose at
    a Hollywood film contract today

    for
    4

    SAVORY &

    ‘while Miss Richesin andj Miss} anq said she was returning to the AMPLEX TABLETS
    hearin, both fram Tennewsee,} island of Crete.
    ah been there for severall iss Mavraki, 18-year-old
    months. - : . tg,
    ae runnerup in the contest, said a
    Back To Trinidad the Long Beach California Uni-
    and Mrs, Wilfred Lee] versal International Studio, that

    she was “too homesick” to —.
    the contract offered her. e
    said she would sail for her native} MEDISED
    island of Crete next week

    A studio spokesman said Uni-
    versal International would hold
    the contract open for a year in

    R.

    M Lum, who were recently
    married in Trinidad, returned
    home last night by B,W.1.A. after
    spending their honeymoon at the
    Tower Isle Hotel in Jamaica and
    the Hotel Royal here.

    Mr. Lee Lum is Managing Di-

    beautif

    rector of the Trinidad Steam| case, Miss Mavraki changes he
    Laundry, mind. " ;
    He said the Grecian beauty’s

    Medical Student

    7 F screen tests were very impressive.
    EWS has been received by



    WOMEN’S WORL

    GITSTICK-INSECTICIDE,
    FARLEY’S INFANT RUSKS!

    GLUCOSE “D”
    the body-builder

    dispelling all body odours.

    BANDBOX SHAMPOOS &
    CRESCENT EYELASH
    GROWER to make you

    —to relax those tired nerves.
    RENDELL-FOAM for those who believe in Family Planning.

    WHAT MORE COULD YOU WANT?

    */ Yet these are only a few of the many fine toiletries on sale at

    INTERCOLONIAL PHARMACIES LTD.
    12, Swan Street. ’Phone 2999.

    THURSDAY,

    |

    | W.I. TEACHERS MEET -)
    EARL OF MUNSTER |

    MASON LONDON. )
    | Five teachers from the West In-}

    f dies, visiting Britain for a month
    discuss trgjning programmes with a< guests of the Colonial Office, |
    the visitors because she is an ex- began their visit with an informa!

    pert in languages. She speaks, reception arranged for them by}
    reads, and writes in Spanish, the Earl of Munster, Parliamen-/|
    Portuguese, French, Italian, and tary Under-Secretary of State for |

    German as well as English. She fthe Colonies.
    also understands some Russian, Teachers in the party ‘are: Mr.
    Hindustani and Arabic. Educated ‘Eric Fields, head teacher of the
    in Europe and the United States, Anna Regina Senior Schoo! in
    she has also travelled extensive- oe end uieae a UL
    ly. neh, 's s ‘ f
    . - , Lucia; Mr. Henry Jackson, head
    visitors seem eurprised “to learn teacher of Mallick ‘Trace Catholic
    Wh } cnool, ink : *
    Amerizens so willingly pey Kacome iiomas Miranda, a Methodist
    taxes from their salaries to help teacher from British Honduras;
    provide for the economic and ang Mr, G. S. Pinnock, Head-
    social advancement of people in master of Morant Bay Government
    other lands.” A religious woman §ehool, Jamaica.
    herself, she expresses pleasure at ‘Their tour of Britain has been
    hearing them say they have arranged to enable them to gain a
    gained a new understanding of wide knowledge of life in Britain
    America’s desire for peace. “They today. It includes Sorte, ous
    see for themselves that Americans tic, political, industrial, Te _ :
    are a deeply religious people.” jand economic interests, as we aa
    Now a widow, Mrs, Enochs not osnotee! ree oni aaa
    only spends jong hours in her visit Liverpoo?, , oe
    technical co-operation work but Sireticnd 2 -Aw or oe our, —
    manages a 75-acre farm and home moe being accompanied by Mr.
    in the nearby State of Virginia.

    Mrs. Enpchs has had many years| A. HE. Abeer nauras. UP,
    of experience with international |S!0M¢? +

    co-operation programmes of the A
    PLAZ (DIAL 2310!

    United States, After World War I,
    wekk kur




































    she specialized in reporting for
    leading U.S. news publications on
    America’s part in international
    conferences. Before assuming her
    present podition, she served as
    director of the International Co-
    operation Division of the U.S.
    Children’s Bureau. She worked
    more than 20 years for the Bureau.










    She is well qualified to administer <%
    her part of America’s “Point Four” for one of
    programme which, in the fiscal the best x
    year 1951, provided people in . :
    Asia, Africa, and the American movie times
    republics with almost $18,000,000 :
    worth of technical assistance. ' you've had
    in years-
    s s
    Listening Hours watch for
    THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952 Warner
    4.00—7.15 pam. ........... 19.76M, 25.53M :
    Bros:



    4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
    Service, 4.15 p.m. The Fortrait of a Lady,
    4.45 p.m. Sporting Record, 5 p.m. Cricket,
    5.05 p.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’
    Choice, 6 p.m. Welsh Diary, 6.15 p.m
    Just Fancy, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up
    and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The News,
    7.10 p.m. Home News from Britain
    7.15—10.40 p.m. .. . 53M, 31 2M

    —

    Heat

    7.15 p.m. We see Britain, 7.45 p.m.
    Championship Bands, 8.15 p.m. Radio

    Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. Special Despatch,
    8.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. From the
    Editorials, 9 p.m. B.B.C Northern

    Orchestra, 10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m.
    News Talk, 10.15 p.m. Progress Through
    Three Universities, 10.30 p.m. The
    Portrait of a Lady.





    “Phone
    2999

    He eb era eS Se FS eS

    \-

    r STARS
    Y MILLANDAND GENE TIERNEY!

    Cd “Continuing Daily 4.45
    FRIDAY, 2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.

    and 8.30 p.m,









    Now in effect






    MOORE’S

    — for




    or MONTREAL and Return!





    For complete information,
    your Travel Agent or

    GARDN(IER AUSTIN & CO. LTD.
    Lower Broad Street — Phone 4518

    TRANS-CANADA Air

    ul!



    cable that Trevor Blades,
    the only son of Mr. and Mrs. H.
    Neville Blades of “Clevedon”
    Jemmott’s Lane, who is taking
    Medicine at King’s College, Lon-
    don, has passed his second M.B.
    examination, He will enter West-
    minster Hospital in October.




    works,
    Annexe.

    At Cross Purposes

    SAILOR in a Portsmouth
    , hotel ccmplained, according
    to the printers, that “His breakfast
    skipper . tasted queer.” If the
    manager was half a man he re-
    plied, “A sailor who will eat a
    skipper is an out-and-out canni-
    bal, and should be in Papua,”
    “But there are no kippers in
    Papua,” vouchsafed the sailor,
    “Probably not,” riposted the
    manager. “You'd better argue this
    out with the printers.”

    Under the Chesnut Tree
    HOMILY on how wrong it is
    to be impatient and how it

    leads to injustice reminded me of
    the old story of a man who was
    rushing for a train. He bumped
    into a youth who ‘had stooped to
    tie up his shoe-lace, and the train
    steamed out, He turned on the
    youth in a fury, and shouted,
    “You're always tying up your in-
    fernal laces!"

    and the Ilchester Soap

    \

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    SATURDAY'S HERO

    SS SSS SSS SE


    THURSDAY, JULY

    Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt

    ° Frora Page 1
    separately represented, does
    not, counsel for the defendant

    who does not call witnesses can
    only address the jury once,
    namely, in general before the
    witnesses for the other defend-
    ant are examined...." The au-
    thority for this is the case of
    Glennie v Glennie and Bowles,
    1862, 3 Sw. & Tr, 110 angq refer-
    ence is made in the note to the
    case of Ryland v. Jackson and
    Brodie (1902) 18 T.L.R, 574.
    An_ examination of the case
    of Glennie v. Glennie, which
    was unsatisfactorily reported
    and which has been adversely
    commented on in Allen v. Allen
    (1894) P.248 goes to show that
    the co-respondent’s counsel
    adopted, at the suggestion of the
    Court, a witness for the Re-
    spondent as his own, and
    therefore may be saiq to have
    tendered evidence, and cannot
    be said to have called no wit-

    ness.
    It is true that Phipson on
    Evidence, Powell on idence,

    the Annual Practice and the
    County Court Practice in deal-
    ing with the point make ho
    reference to the case of Glennie
    v. Glennie and cite the case of
    Ryland v. Jackson as authority
    in support of the view that
    where the interests of co-de-
    fendants are not identical coun-
    sel for the defendant who calls
    7 witnesses is entitled to re-
    ply.

    It is wiih diffidence and some
    reluctance that I hold that the
    case of Glennie v. Glennie does
    not support the categorical
    statement in Halsbury’s Laws
    of England; above referred to.

    My view is that Counsel for
    the Defendant Company is en-
    titled to make one address on

    Law and Fact to the Jury in
    reply to the case for the Plain-
    tiff.

    The , however, is fur-
    ther complicated by Section 4,
    sub-section 7 of the Act of
    1891-26. Part. of this section
    reads !—

    “The Jury sworn to try the
    issue both of law and fact of
    such rule shall give a general
    verdict of guilty gr not guilty
    upon the whole matter, both of
    law and fact put in issue upon
    such rule.”

    To give effect to it and to
    secure that the whole matter
    both of law and fact put in
    issue upon this rule shall be
    before the Court, I hold that
    Counsel for the Plaintiff is en-
    titleq to reply to the legal sub-
    missions advanced by Counsel
    for the Defendant Company.

    Cross-Examined

    Colonei Michelin was

    cross-examined by Mr. Walcott
    as follows :—

    Mr. Walcott: “This was your
    1950 speech which has beep put
    in evidence. Will you tell the
    Court if you made any reference
    to oy particular case in the 1950
    speech,

    Witness : “No,”

    Mr. Walcott: “And secondly,
    you did not go into the details of
    ong. pes tioulas case?”

    itness: Nol’, « 4

    Mr. Walcoit: “And further than
    that, I put it to you that there is
    no reference to any case which
    was pending, All you mentioned
    there were passed?”

    Witness: “That is correct.....
    When I say that I would not say
    they were all passed, Some may
    have been peo

    Mr. Walcott: “Would you tell
    the Court if any were pending, or
    are you going to tell the Court
    what were pending? Look at the
    paragraph in your article relating
    to the nineteen accidents. Out of
    the four you mention, do you
    know if any were pending trial at
    the Court of Grand Sessions?”

    Witness : I do not know. It can
    be ascertained.

    Mr. Walcott: I am going to ask
    you to do that whenever an ad-
    journment is taken. You call it
    a Safety First Campaign?

    Judge: Did he call it that?

    Mr. Walcott: I think somebody
    called it so. What does the head-
    ing say? You don’t call it Safe-
    ty First?

    Witness: Here it says ‘Bus
    drivers and Conductors belong to
    two teams, , ,

    Mr. Walcott: Is that 1950 or 51?
    Do you cajl it Safety First Cam-
    paign or don’t you?

    Witness: I.call anything to do
    with Road Safety a Safety First
    Campaign, —. i« —

    Seley Balers Do you call it a
    rst. Campaign?

    Witness: Yes, ~

    Mr, Walcott: As a matter of
    fact, it was only addressed to Bus
    Drivers and Conductors.

    Witness : In this case it was.

    then







    GRASS LOADER

    Your

    (Robert
    Whitepark Rd.

    17,

    1952

    The 1951 Speech

    Turning to the 1951 copy of
    Col. Michelin’s speech, Mr. Wal-
    cott drew the witness’ attention
    te the paragraph dealing with the
    accidents and asked ‘In that case,
    how many fatal accidents were
    there? Four?

    Witness : I cannot say. I cannot
    see any reference to it here.

    Judge: Nineteen, and so far
    this year, four? That is in the
    1950 speech. I do not think there
    is amy reference in the 1951
    speech to four.

    Mr. Walcott: There is no refer-
    ence at all to fatal accidents in
    the 1951 speech, Were there none
    in 1951 or you just overlooked it?

    Witness: There were fatal
    accidents in 1951.

    Mr. Walcott : You overlooked it
    or you forbore speaking on it?

    Witness : I omitted it.

    Mr. Walcott: Do you know
    whether there were any pending
    in 1951 for the Court of Grand
    Sessions,

    I cannot remember

    The 1952 Speech

    Mr. Walcott; I will ask you to
    look at that too. Now lpok at the
    1952 record, the passage which
    we complained of, ‘So far this
    year 10 persons have been killed,
    etc. . . Can you tell the Court
    who were-the ten persons killed
    to which you refer?

    Witness: I cannot remember
    the names.
    Mr. Walcott: Can you say

    where they were?

    ee tes I have no-
    ng to do wi e details of the

    Traffic
    Mr. Walcott : When == you

    referred to that ten there was

    only one accident in which three
    children were killed and that
    was the accident in which Mr.

    Haddock was involved?

    Witness: Yes Sir

    Mr. Walcott: And when you re-
    fer to one of the most ghastly acci-
    dents ete. you referred to the
    Haddock accident.

    Witness: Yes.

    Pa eee: And at that time
    © proceedings were ling.
    Witness: They one
    Mr. Walcott: And you were

    aware of that?

    Witness: I was.

    Mr. Walcott: And when you
    said ‘All these lives might have
    been saved if the drivers of the
    vehicles concerned had not been in
    such a hurry and had driven with
    more care’ you referred to the
    Haddock accident?

    Witness: Among the ten.

    Mr. Walcott: In other words,
    you were saying that if Mr, Had-
    dock had driven with more care
    and in less hurry the accident
    might not have happened and the
    lives might have been saved, if he
    were not in such a hurry.

    Witness: I said ‘All those lives
    might have been saved if the
    drivers of the vehicles concerned
    had not been in such a hurry and
    had driven with more care.

    Mr. Walcott: Were you not say-
    ing that Mr. Haddock had been in
    a hurry and had driven without
    eare?

    Witness: I was not.

    Mr. Walcott: What were you
    saying?

    Witness: 1 was saying, ‘If the

    drivers of the vehicles in which
    those ten people were killed had
    not been in such a hurry and had
    driven with more care, all those
    lives might have been saved.

    Mr. Walcott: Not “might” have
    been saved, but “would” have
    been saved. That is what I was
    putting to you. He was the driver
    of one of those vehicles and you
    are saying that if Mr. Haddock
    had driven with more care and in
    no hurry, the lives of the children
    might have beer saved. Is that
    the correct way to put it?

    Witness: I was not referring to
    any one man. I was speaking of
    the drivers of the ten vehicles con-
    cerned,

    Mr. Walcott: I was not asking
    you that. I am asking you if when
    you were saying that if the drivers
    of those ten vehicles had driven
    with more care and not been
    in such a hurry, if you were not
    saying that of Haddock? Is not
    Mr. Haddock one of the ten?

    Witness; One of the ten.

    Mr. Walcott: Were vou not say-
    ing that if Mr. Haddock was driv-
    ing with more care, the lives
    would have been saved?

    Witness: I was not concerned
    with the individual case. I was
    concerned with the general driv-
    ing throughout the island.

    Mr. Walcott: You referred to
    an individual case.

    Witness: I referred to ten cases.

    Particulars

    Mr. Walcott: But you gave the
    particulars of one case. That case
    was a pending case, and you gave
    the particulars of one case and

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    those particulars were of the Had-
    doek case

    Witness: It was.

    Mr. Walcott: You gave the par-
    ticulars in the words, ‘If the driv-

    ers etc.’ Did you refer to Mr. Had-
    dock?
    Witness. 1 did not. I was not

    thinking of-Mr. Haddock at all.
    What entered my mind was the
    population of the island and the
    Road Safety. That is what I was
    concerned with, not Mr. Haddock.

    Mr. Walcott: You were not con-
    cerned with Mr. Haddock, you
    were concerned with the popula-
    tion of the island? Now you use
    the words, ‘One of the most
    ghastly accidents. You never
    used it before in one of your
    speeches,

    Witness: I do not think so,
    spgaking off hand.

    yr. Walcott: In this case, you
    referred to the Haddock accident
    as ghastly?

    Witness: Yes.

    Mr. Walcott: And a little later
    you said, ‘It is appalling and it
    should be possible etc’. Do you
    mean by ‘appalling’, the Haddock
    accident?

    Witness: Yes, I meant that.

    Mr. Walcott: And those two
    words ‘ghastly’ and ‘appalling’ can
    only apply to the Haddock acci-
    dent.

    Ghastly And Appalling _

    Witness: They refer to the acci-
    dent in which three children were
    killed and I considered it ghastly
    and appallipg.

    Mr. Walcott: Those two words
    are applied to this one accident.

    Witness: Yes. I do not know
    of any accident where three child-
    ren were killed at one time.

    Mr. Walcott: You knew of the
    ease, of course.

    Witness: I did, Sir.

    Mr, Walcott; You had seen the
    reports.

    I did.

    ‘Witness:
    Details
    Mr. Walcott: You didn’t know
    the evidence which was being
    given?

    Witness’ I did not know it in
    detail. '
    Mr. Walcott: And yet you were

    fiving the public details of an
    accident in which you did not
    know what the details were?

    Witness: I was not giving them
    details.

    Mr. Walcott: You were giving
    the public some of the details of

    the accident, and you did not
    iknow what the evidence was.

    Witness: I had read the files.

    Mr. Walcott: Is it so or not?
    You were giving the public de-
    tails . . . some of the details of an
    accident . . .?

    Mr. Ward: I do not think there
    are any details in the report. It
    says, ‘Three children were killed
    as a result of an accident.’

    Judge: Mr. Walcott used the
    words, ‘Some of the details’, I do
    not quite follow exactly. He said
    al first, ‘Give the details’, and then,
    ‘Some of the details’.

    Mr. Walcott: I ask you, ‘Were
    you giving the public some of the
    details of an accident at a time
    when you did not know what evi-
    dence was being given before the
    magistrate.

    itness: I was giving them no
    more than they had read in the
    tape | Newspaper of the 19th,
    20th and 21st May. ;

    The Advocate

    Judge: The Advocate report is
    on the 19th May? Evening News?

    Witness: Yes, Sir.

    Mr. Walcott: What you are
    suggesting is that the Advocate
    had done it and you thought you
    could do it too.

    Witness: I was not suggesting
    that. All. I was saying when that
    speech was ‘made was that I was
    giving the public no more than
    they had already known,

    Mr. Walcott; Ghastly and ap-

    alling?

    m Witness read the report which
    appeared in the Evening Advocate
    of May 19th.

    Mr. Walcott: What you say is
    the same as what they say. I think
    you said you were giving the pub-
    lie no more information than the
    Advocate had. They got it from
    the Police.

    Witness: I verified it after. I
    could not find out if it were true.
    { was giving them no more than
    ‘he local newspapers had given
    them.

    Mr Walcott: This is before any
    evidence beg been taken before
    the Magistrate.

    gh Walcott: It was the 19th
    May, No evidence had been taken
    before the Magistrate.

    Witness: No.

    Police Prosecution

    Mr. Walcott: The prosecution

    was a Police prosecution. Super-
    intendent
    senting

    as
    was

    repre-
    com~

    Simmons
    the Police

    Now !

    Limited)

    1616 f



    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    piainani,

    Witness: He was.

    Wir, Waieoul; tie was repre-
    senting you? — |

    Witness: Yes,

    Mr, Waiecott: And I think you

    have already said at the time you
    made the statement evidence haa
    been taken. Do you know if the
    evidence was taken before the
    Magistrate in Camera,

    Witness: I do not know, | am
    hearing it here for the first time,

    Mr. Walcott: Do you know if
    it is the custom to have evidence
    in indictable cases taken in cam-

    era and to have the court
    cleared? J
    Witness: The first time I knew

    it was the custom here.

    Mr. Walcott: How long have
    you been here?

    Witness: About three years.

    Mr. Walcott: And you do not
    know that?

    Witness: I have never been in
    the court in those three years.

    Mr. Walcott: You did not
    know it was the custom in Bar-
    bados to take evidence in
    camera?

    Mr. Ward: I have been prac-

    tising in these courts for 18 years
    and I did not know, it was custom

    myself,

    Judge: I did not know it
    existed myself,

    Mr. Walcott: With all due

    respect, My Lord, I think some
    lawyers should read the law of

    the land, To Col. Michelin: —
    You are telling me you don’t
    know ‘section 21 of the Police
    Act? You did not know that was
    the law.

    Witness: I did not know.

    The Evidence
    Mr. Waleott: You knew the

    evidence wihich had been given?
    Witness:——-I did not know the
    evidence which had been given.
    Mr. Walcott:—‘You do not
    know today whether the evidence
    is, you said that here, correct or

    not correct. One of the most
    ghastly. Three little children
    sitting quietly on the steps of

    their home. Do you know if it is
    correct?

    Witness: To the best of
    knowledge I believed at the time
    what I said to be correct,

    Mr. Walcott: But you did not
    know if it was correct or not, and
    you never checked it with any
    cvidence which had been given?

    Witness did not answer.

    Mr. Walcott: All the facts you
    eave in relation to the aceident
    were facts which would set up a

    prosecution, and would be in
    favour of the prosecution.
    Witness: No. I said “so far

    this year ten persons had been
    killed as a result of road acci-
    dents, All those lives might have
    been saved if the drivers of
    those vehicles had not been in
    such a hurry and had driven with
    more care etc... .”

    Judge: Put it to him, “are
    ihese statements in favour of the
    accused,

    Witness: If it had been proved
    that he had been driving with
    care, it would be in his favour.

    Mr. Walcott: Would you say
    vinat are in favour of the
    accused?

    Witness: I think this one
    where I said ‘had driven with
    roore care.”

    Mr. Walcott: “It is not

    statement of fact. It is a proposi-
    tion,

    What statement of alleged fact
    in in his favour. I put it to you
    three little children sitting
    quietly on the step waiting for
    their father to bring the car
    oround.... .”

    Objection

    Mr. Reece: “I submit that the
    witness is now valuing evidence.

    Judge: “This defendant has
    given evidence as to what he said
    and he is asked if there is any-
    thing in what he stated in the

    course of that speech which
    would be in favour of the
    accused person mentioned in
    romection with the



    accident driving with care , .

    PAGE THREE ,



    were Uuree liule were
    miuieU.

    ayat

    cMiiaren

    eee. that as Opluon
    ana ue is veing asked to value
    evidence, not Im this case but in
    amowmer case. Speaking a5 a
    luwyer if were were ali the facts
    to be proved in a case there
    would be no case... .”

    Judge: . “You are
    now. ...”

    Mr, Reece:
    you My Lord,

    Judge: ‘Tell me what is wrong
    with the question, .. ?”

    Mr, Reece; “Il am interested
    in Unis article and therefore this
    witness is being asked to express
    an Opinion as to whether or not
    facta and statements here are
    true and whether or not they
    would be in favour of the defend~
    ant in some other case, That is
    an expression of opinion, and
    that is a matter for the jury in
    this particular case and not for
    the witness.

    arguing

    l am speaking to

    Judge: Well I agree to a cer-
    tain extent,
    Mr. Reece: “I am _ interested

    in this article. If 1 were not inter-
    ested in this article, | would not
    have got up at all. I want to see

    in this matter all the rules
    obeyed,
    Judge: The witness was asked

    do you see anything in the speech
    which-would be in favour of the
    prosecution...... ~

    Mr. Reece: “Counsel can ask
    him then for an expression of
    opinion. ,..?”

    Judge: Do you see anything in
    favour of the accused?

    Prejudicial

    Mr. Reece: “If you put it that
    way I would not object at all...”

    Mr, Walcott: “But if the state-
    ment is prejudicial to the defence
    ...mot merely is prejudicial to the
    fair trial....1 am asking the wit-

    ness....He has no interest in this
    witness. He is interested admi(-
    tedly in when | go wrong....l

    am not denying that. Is there
    anything stated there in favour of
    the defence? Do you
    fair with the case pending... .?

    Judge: “I do not think......

    Mr. Walcott: It is the same
    which was allowed him in ex-
    amination in chief when he said
    “I did not have any intention of





    doing ‘so and so,.....I had not
    the slightest idea that anything
    T said would prejudice the fair
    trial, of anyone... .”

    Judge: “That. is what the jury
    are here to try....”

    Mr. Walcott: “If it can be in
    evidence in chief, and it was
    allowed him, I am merely asking
    permission in my cross-examina-

    tion to show if certain facts have
    been elicited whether or not he
    will stick to something which

    he has said.,..

    Judge: What are you asking
    him.s,.?”

    Mr, Waleott: “I am asking
    him if he does not agree that

    all the statements which he made
    there would be in favour of the
    prorecution,”
    itness: No. Definitely not... ."'
    r, Waleott: Which would not
    he in favour of the prosecution?
    ..,. All of them would not be in
    favour of the prosecution. . . .
    Were you not alleging that it was
    negligence in driving? I was not.
    You don’t mean that by these
    words ‘all these lives might have
    been saved if the drivers of
    these vehicles had not been in
    such a hurry and had driven with
    more care?’ Were you suggesting
    that it was negligence in driving.
    I was not in any way suggesting
    that.

    “What do you mean” the lives .

    might have been saved if they had
    driven with more care? .. . “When
    { said that I meant all the ten
    lives might have been saved.” , . .

    The three were among the
    ten?” .".. “Yes”,

    What do you mean “these lives
    might have been saved if they
    had driven with more care? Don't
    you mean that they were not

    o”

    PALK'S KEROSENE COOKER»

    e THREE-BURNER COOKER
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    SO ee STOKES & BYNOE LTD. — AGENTS =

    think it °°

    |

    Mr. Ward: —*My learned friend
    should be the last person to sug~
    west that because a vehicle is not
    -ging more slowly that it is negli-
    gence.” . .% }

    Mr. Walcott:—‘*You say that}
    ine lives “might have been saved |
    it he had driven with more care.” |
    .. . You don’t mean that he was
    negligent ... 7?” “I am not say~/|
    ing that he had been driving,
    without care. I was not referring |
    to this man, I was referring to!
    the ten accidents.” .. . |

    “His is amongst the ten, is it
    not... .? Den’t you mean he should
    have driven with more care. . ./
    don’t you mean that the drivers |
    of the cars involved in the ten |
    accidents should have driven with |
    more care ,., don’t you mean that |
    ine drivers should have driven
    y/ith more care... .?” “If they
    ‘ad driven with more care those

    ecidents might not have hap-

    pened, and the lives might have |”

    een saved,”

    “Do you mean by that that if)

    ye drivers had driven with more
    care” the lives might have been |
    saved?” ... “Yea.” |

    Did you mean that the drivers |
    of those cars were negligent?” .. . |
    did not.” |

    Dethils

    “Can you give any reason why)
    you gave details of this accident
    s distinct from the 1951 accidents |
    in which you gave plain statistics, |
    ond all of a sudden you give!
    statistics here and in addition de-|
    ‘ails. . . . Any reason for giving |
    details. .. 7”... “Yes.” My whole
    idea was to illustrate to drivers

    of motor vehicles what can happen

    vhen they are involved in acci-
    cents, and with the hope of pre-
    venting them from getting into)
    accidents,”

    If this is so, if you only want-
    < to give the details for that
    eason, why did you uge the words
    itting quietly’. What was ‘the
    alue of the word “quietly” .. .

    that had nothing to do with the
    necident. .. .?”.. .““No,”

    ‘Why did you use the words?”
    . “I can’t say.”

    “You can’t say why you did this
    that, .. . You used the word
    ‘suddenly’ You only wanted to
    tell them to drive with more
    care. ... How the word ‘sudden-
    iy’ came in? .. .” “As an filus-
    iration to drivers of what could
    happen to them... .”

    Mr, Walcott ‘An
    ihat they should not
    come around corners. Lae
    think the reason I might have)
    wed ‘suddenly’ wag because acci-
    tents are always sudden, If things |
    didn’t happen suddenly = and
    juickly there would be plenty of
    ‘ime for people to avoid accidents,
    Nobody knows before hand that
    an accident is going to take place



    illustration
    suddenly




    A Bad Corner
    “You should have said the
    eorner was a bad corner, . .”
    Judge:—“Are we going into
    AG a et
    Mr, Walcott:—‘You may have

    aentioned that the corner was a
    pad corner. ,
    inte the facets of the case.’
    “You said you were not going
    ulo the facts of the case, You
    iay have mentioned there was
    nother car on the qther side of

    * ihe road... .”
    Judge:—"We don’t know any-
    “hing about that, .. .”

    Mr, Walcott:—“You say the car
    came suddenly around the corner,
    You did not know whether this

    vas true?.. .” “I understood that,”

    Mr. Walcott: —“But it may not
    be true... .”

    Judge:—“Has that anything to
    do with it?”

    Mr. Walcott:—I am going to
    ubmit that there are phrases here
    iat even prosecutors could not
    ee

    Judge:—“We are not going into
    fhe case...”

    Mr. Walcott:—“I am not going
    into the case but I am going to
    submit that it would be prejudicial
    to the defence, .. .”

    Mr, Walcott: “It will be put to
    }ou this way. You did know of

    On 5.



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    BARBADOS CO-OP.
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    PAGE FOUR





    Printed by the Advocate Co., Ltd., Broad 8t., Bridgetown

    Thursday, July 17, 1952

    iN THE FIRST Annual Report of the
    White Fish Authority in England some
    proposals are made which appear to be
    worthy of investigation by Ioeai fishing
    authorities. Marketing and distribution
    of fish present far greater problenys in
    England than they do in Barbados but
    even in England the freezing of large quan-
    tities of fish is recommended to overcome
    fluctuations in landing and to provide re-
    serve stocks. et HG

    The Government of Barbados ts already
    investigating the possibility of providing
    sharp freezes here to achieve results sim-
    ilar to those considered desirable in the
    United Kingdom and the importance of
    co-operative marketing in the local fish in-
    dustry is slowly becomine recoonised as it
    is in England..

    %

    Detailed comparison between English
    methods and Barbadian methods of pro-
    cedure would be fruitless but it is encour-
    aging to note that the fundamental prin-
    ciples of a* successful fish industry are
    constant whether the industry be the white
    fish industry of England or the flying fish
    industry of Barbados.

    Technical instruction in handling pack-
    aging and marketing of fish would not be
    as necessary in Barbados as it is in Eng-
    Jand but the Barbadian fish industry has
    a lot to learn about handling and market-
    ing of fish. One proposal made for the
    improvement of the white fish industry
    might be studied locally. The establish-
    ment of a price stabilization fund is sug-
    gested into which fishermen would be
    required to pay a proportion of their
    receipts from the sale of their catches.

    In Barbados where the incidence of fish
    catches fluctuates during certain months
    of the year a price stabilization fund would
    enable excessive catches of fish to be
    bought at or above minimum prices for
    freezing and resale to the public during
    periods of average or less than average
    catches. At present despite the price-
    fixing controls operated by the local gov-
    ernment, excessive catches of flying-fish
    result in a rapid fall of prices paid to the
    fishermen.

    One other point raised by the white fish
    authority ought to interest the local fishing
    industry. Comment is made by that au-

    offer advantages. .

    Here*in’ Barbados it might well be con-
    sidered whether the owners of several
    small fishing boats might not form ones
    more groups and equip themselves wit
    at least one trawler for deep sea fishing.

    The present organisation of deep sea-
    fishing in the area is highly individualistic
    and the rewards of deep sea-fishing have
    been seriously handicapped by the policy
    of the government of Barbados which
    makes it unremunerative for deep sea
    schooners or trawlers to sell their catches

    in Barbados.

    Before encouragement can be given to
    local fishing boat owners to form groups
    to share the costs of larger fishing vessels
    a new policy on the part of the government
    will be necessary. :

    That a new policy is needed is evident.

    As the flying fish season nears its end
    the catches of fish in Barbados will be
    limited to those obtained in some thirty
    or forty boats which may each bring in an
    average of sixty or seventy pounds of
    bream or snapper per day.

    GEACHES

    THE parks of any great city would have
    no aie to the inhabitants of the city if
    those who used their amenities were
    allowed to foul them as they pleased and
    if no cleaning of litter and of unwanted
    articles took place.

    The beaches of this island.are to Barba-
    dos what parks are to great cities. Yet no
    attempt is made to enforce any legislation
    which might exist for the protection of the
    beaches. And little support is given by
    the public to the campaign which has been
    waged for several years in this newspaper
    for cleaner beaches.

    Yet hardly anyone would deny that little
    effort is required to keep beaches clean,
    The organisation of uniformed car park
    attendants in Bridgetown has been con-
    spicuously successful. Why cannot a aim.
    ilar policy be adopted for the beaches ?
    Uniformed beach attendants by patrolling
    beaches could note irregularities and re-
    port incidents to the local government
    sanitary authorities. Responsible vestries
    could meet to discuss what action could be
    taken and the support of the central gov-
    ernment could be requested. The schools
    might also be invited to impress on pupils
    the value of clean beaches,

    From whatever angle it is viewed a clean
    beach is advantageous to the community
    while a dirty beach is a disgrace.

    In recent years there has} been no lack
    of persons who complain #hat, more and
    madre of the island’s b Ss’ are being
    closed to the public : bu#MONAver a voice
    is raised asking that the VUEUuantities-of
    sand which are still easily accessible to the
    island’s people be kept clean little echoing
    support is heard. And in consequence the
    public beaches grow daily less attractive,
    while the “enclosed” beaches increase in
    loveliness.

    Somethir



    is radically wrong about our
    attitude to beache

    FISH MEASURES

    ey year-old
    plight. ‘
    _ Guards bar all approaches to the
    airfield. The strigtest taboo stops'

    _ mongering by a

    2 ‘ ‘ ser what the cost. ‘
    thority that in “view of the high price of The policy has reduced Israel
    new trawlers grouping of ownership would |to its present state where its Trea-

    i Our

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    JERUSALEM.

    T OOK what is going on around Natanya, a prosperous

    little town. Or rather

    you cannot look. For a few

    miles from Natanya’lies what is Israel’s most carefully
    guarded secret and Israel’s greatest mystery.

    lene ef 2% We ee

    Here in the expanse of former serub-fields, where years ago I
    used to watch Bedouins pitch their black goatskin tents, bankrupt
    Israel is spending vast sums to build the largest air base in the

    Middle East.

    Why? I believe that if you could discover

    the true motive

    base you would
    have the key to the
    whole fantastic
    policy of all-out im-
    migration, all-out
    industrial expan-
    sion, and all-out ar-
    mament which has brought four-
    Israel to its present}

    Israeli officials from discussing it
    They would as readily answer
    questions about the Natanya air
    base as they would talk about
    Israel’s enormous top-secret and
    top-heavy military budget,
    1 Say No
    _ § the air base wanted for Is-
    racl’s own immediate defence
    purposes? Surely not,

    s behind the construction of this

    The Riddie

    of the
    Secret
    Airfield

    by Sefton Delmer

    oans and grants and where Tel
    Aviv wits have conferred on their

    Israel’s three Flying Fortresses{]finance Minister the title of ‘Duke

    ind its few
    vhile quite
    of any air

    squadrons of fighters,
    adequate to take care
    threat from its Arab
    neighbours, hardly require miles
    of concrete runways and compli-
    cated signals installations suitable
    for a fleet of long-range atom-'
    bombers,

    Is it just a piece of prestige-
    young State

    lof Schnorr-Folk,”
    Yiddish for beggar.)

    Ben-Gurion’s plan is to build
    up military man-power and indus-
    trial and strategic potential to such
    a point that United States military
    planners will look on Israel much
    as ee regard Western Germany
    to-day. )

    That means that theyswill see

    (Schnorrer is

    »nxious to have all the trappings? ‘in Israel (1) a possessor of the

    It could be.
    it.

    .

    For, in addition to this air base*

    at Natanya, the Israelis are in-
    stalling an outside 7

    aircraft servicing
    and repair plant at
    Lydda.

    American money
    and American ma



    ing the plant. re
    ostensible purpose is Ba
    to save dollars now
    spent on servicing
    Israeli _ airliners
    abroad. The real
    object is to train a
    large staff of Israeli
    engineers and me-
    chanics capable of
    handling the larg-
    est, most modern
    aircraft.

    My theory is that the air base is
    being prepared as a potential ad-
    dition to the long chain of Ameri-
    ‘an. bases stretching along the
    Mediterranean from Morocco to
    Turkey.

    I believe thet in the Nacanya air
    base project aid the Lydda plant
    which works in with it we have
    an essential clue to the thinking
    behind Socialist Premier | Ben-
    Gurion’s gamble of all-out immi-
    gration, all-out armament and all-
    out industrial expansion no mat-

    sury Officials have to fly to London
    and New York desperately seeking



    But I don’t believe’







    “Strongest, most capable, and most

    valorous fighting force in the Mid-
    dle East; (2) a most useful poten-
    tial repair base and behind-th--
    front arsenal; and (3) a bastion
    which is not only indispensable to
    the West but must on all counts
    be defiled to the Soviet,

    Once arrived at this point, it

    giwill—so the argument goes—be

    simple for Israei to obtain all the
    “strategic” dollar aid she needs
    from the U.S.A,

    Advice

    a rapl prospect is worth the

    heavy price, and the. Israelis
    have paid it up recklessly.. Of the
    recent hundred million dollars
    ( £35,714,000) Export - Import
    Bank loan, for instance, more than
    90,000,000 dollars (£32,142,000)

    Was spent on military transport.

    A similar uneconomic percent-
    age of other loans and grants has
    been spent on unproductive mili-
    tary equipment or on industrial
    plant which will not earn its liv-
    ing for a long time yet, but adds
    dramatically to the country’s mili-
    tary potential.

    Of this year’s Budget £79,000,-
    “000 out of £160 million has been
    allocated to milftary and “special”
    purposes,

    Security screening of the Israeli
    Army to prevent Commurists in-
    filtrating is being carried out with
    American help 4nd advice.

    Who Pays ?

    \ AN Ben-Gurion be right? Will

    the Americans help Israel

    out of its present plight? Will they

    continue to pay the bills this prodi-
    gal runs up?,,

    Certainly the State Department
    and Treasury are questioning the
    vast amounts of money pumped
    into Israel since its establishment.
    They are well aware that per head
    of population Israel has received
    a larger share of dollar aid than
    any other country in the world.

    Subscriptions by American Jews
    to Zionist funds and Israel inde-
    pendence bonds have fallen a
    long way below the figure hoped
    for by the sponsors. But the
    Americans will-go on paying all
    the same. '

    Not even the fact that Israel, for
    fear of offending the Soviet over-
    load of 3,000,000 potenti:> immi-
    grants remains Officially neutral
    in the cold war will cause America
    to end support,

    Spoilt

    HE Israelis in their attitude to
    - the West have become rather
    like spoiled children. They feel
    that America in particular has
    invested so heavily in establishing
    Israel that no matter what naugh-
    tiness the young State commits
    the Western world cannot with-
    draw its benevolent indulgence
    now for fear of creating chaos in
    a strategically vital corner of the
    world.

    And make no mistake. As Egypt
    puts more and more impossible
    eanditions on her participation in
    a Middle Eastern defence pact and
    the Arab world,backs her up by
    holding aloof, Israel is. cleverly
    seizing the opportunity to make
    herself seemingly “indispensable to
    the United Statés’ strategists and
    our own planners.

    Zt.

    amliOW MANY GO?am=

    MICHAEL ARNON, Press attaché
    of the Israeli Legation in Lon-
    don writes—

    R, DELMER says (in his first
    despatch): “The fact is that
    already to-day, disappointment
    in the economic situation of the
    country is responsible for the
    entirely new phenomenon in this
    country’s post-war history:
    more Jéws are now leaving the
    country week by week than are
    coming in to settle. Many more
    would go if the Israel authori-
    ties did not stop them—by refus-
    ing exit visas and export li-
    cences for their property.” 4
    While no detailed satistics are as







    yet available, the number of
    immigrants! to Israel in the first
    five months of this year, ending
    on May 31, 1952, has been well
    over 12,000, The number of
    emigrants from Israel during
    the same period has been just
    under 4,000,

    Immigration figures for the re-
    mainder of this year are likely
    to be higher than those quoted
    above. o exit visas are with-
    held from anyone wishing to
    leave the country for good.

    The transfer of capital from Israel

    is subject to exchange control
    which, I believe, is incidentally
    also exercised in a similar man-
    ner in this country,



    Dawson Is Ready To Sail

    In The Yacht Where Nothing Is Too Costly

    LYING in Cannes harbour is
    one of the world’s most comfort-
    able yachts: the Mimosan, owned
    by cockney millionaire George
    Dawson,

    For a year he has been com-
    pletely refitting this 200-ton,
    144ft.-long craft which he bought
    for £60,000 from an Argentine
    millionaire,

    Eight cabins have been re-
    duced to six, all with private
    bathrooms. In Mrs, Dawson's
    room the double bed has a head
    reaching to the ceiling and
    shaped, like a gigantic oyster.
    Dawson's own cabin has hunting
    scenes carved on grained oak
    walls, '

    Everywhere is rich carpet,
    There is a bar in mahogany and
    off-white leather,

    Dawson, whose flow of con-
    versation is heavily laced with
    cockney wit, tells me he will
    shortly make his first long cruise
    —to the Greek islands,

    7 oa ert) tal
    Yacht for Garbo?

    JUST now the sleek craft
    which dot the harbours of
    France’s gold coast are
    with lustrous names, “Sir Alex-
    ander Korda has just returned
    from a four-day cruise -inâ„¢his
    yacht Elsewhere,

    The
    Windsor have hired the three-
    cabined Amazone, owned by
    wealthy, adventurous Austra-
    lian, Sidney Cotton,

    And Greta Garbo is said to
    have rented Sir Duncan Orr-
    Lewis's Afifa, i

    *‘E Know TheFace...*

    GERARD D’ERLANGER, for-
    mer chairman. of British Euro-
    pean Airways, was flying on the
    Elizabethan service to Paris. He
    nodded when the steward
    asked: “Were you at Keyline
    House?”—B.E.A.’s headquarters.

    But Mr. @’Erlanger didn’t men=
    tion that he had no connection
    with the organisation now. Ten
    minutes later the steward ap-
    peared again,

    “We have 40 passengers aboard
    and only 38 breakfasts,” he whis-
    pered apologetically. “So as
    you're one of the staff I’m afraid
    you'll have te go without.”

    Legal Lady

    I HAD sherry with America’s
    most outstanding woman lawyer,
    Lillian Rock. Motherly, middle-
    aged, she tackles top-flight inter-
    national cases,

    Her handling of one murder
    trial speeded the passing of a
    Bill permitting women jurors.

    Do American women really
    run the country? Muses Miss



    : Copies Wanted
    To the Editor, The Advocate,

    SIR,—I should be extremely

    ! grateful to any persons who
    would be willing to lend copies
    of the following plays for the
    University College Summer
    School the week July

    quring

    Duke and Duchess of

    Readers Say:

    By Ephraim Hardéastle

    Rock; “They fill the same posi-
    tion as the gentlemen of Eng-
    land in the eighteenth century.
    They have the leisure—while the
    men are preoccupied with work.”

    Flying Famous

    IF London’s “Grand Hotels”
    are cosmopolitan containers of
    the great and the glittering just
    now, London Airport is the fun-
    nel through which most of them

    ass.
    a Any day last week it presented
    a swift-changing parade of cele-
    brities, '
    At 9.30 a.m. General Sir Gerald
    Templer, High Commissioner in






    “T doubt whether the
    present Government will
    tolerate this sort of
    threat to private enter-
    prise!”

    London Erpress Service.

    Malaya, is almost aboard his
    plane when he suddenly turns
    and walks back to his car to say
    a farewell “thank you” to his
    chav. “eur,

    The same plane takes film star
    Glynis Johns to renew her in-
    terrupted honeymoon, “T've
    str the muscles in my legs
    -too much ballet dancing and
    horse riding.” she says.

    In from Switzerland with 200
    holiday photographs is American
    singer Julie Wilson. Out to
    Switzerland goes conductor Wil-
    helm Furtwangler. Five minutes
    Jater’ America’s Assistant De-
    fence Secretary Frank Nash, ar#
    rives for telks with Anthony
    Eden. \

    During a lull a Viking brings
    the Queen Mother and her pet
    corgi from Balmoral, In the air-
    craft the dog likes his own arm-
    chair, But in the royal car he

    ——_—$_

    25th to August Ist:
    F:8.

    - Eliot: “The Cocktail
    Party” and “Sweeney Ago-
    mistes” :

    W. H. Auden: “The Ascen:
    of F 6”.

    Christopher Fry: “Venus
    Observed,”
    Great care will be taken

    settles comfortably between the
    Queen Mother’s feet,

    Five hours behind schedule is
    ex-King Peter of Yugoslavia.
    Randolph Turpin comes back
    from a Brussels holiday.

    Mrs. Douglas Fairbanks post-
    pones her own trip for two hours
    to meet her film star husband
    coming from a 40-hour visit to
    New York, where he attended a
    meeting of General Eisenhower's
    top supporters. |

    Day and hight they come and
    go. And who caused most fuss?
    ‘ren turtles for an exhikition.

    = s .
    Hig Gidding

    EXPERTS expect this week’s
    Newmarket sale of 74 of the late
    J. V. Rank’s horses to be the big-
    gest since 1925. Then 77 ofr
    Edward HMulton’s horses fetched
    288,380 guineas.

    Though Mrs, Rank has _select-
    ed six of the best, many fine
    horses will be auctioned. There
    is Strathspey, who has won
    £12,087, and Promotion, with
    winnings of £5,643.

    Several, like Incalculable,
    Criticism, and Marietta, have
    been entered for 1953 Classics.

    New Wilde

    AN unpublished four-act play
    by Oscar Wilde has been discov-
    ered in Paris, after 50 years.

    So believes Montgomery Hyde,
    M.P., and authority on Wilde.
    Hyde tells me that Wilde started
    work on the play, “Mr, and Mrs.
    Daventry,” before going to
    prison, 2 SPI

    He wrote tht first act himself
    and later dictated the other
    three. The play was completed
    in 1898 and retitled “Constance”
    —the name of Wilde’s wife.

    . *

    Nothing was heard of the play
    until recently. “But it seems
    certain that it was given or sold
    to the famous Victorian actress,
    Cora Brown Potter,” says Hyde.

    She bequeathed it to a French
    dramatist, who has now sent it
    to a publisher.

    “The play has the authentic
    Wilde ring,” adds Hyde. But he
    thinks that certain alterations
    may have beé¢h »made without
    Wilde’s approval,

    Hriefly

    @ Versatile Lord Brabazon,
    sportsman, pioneer airman, and
    motorist, has- written his first
    play, a religious drama.

    Wing-Commander N. J.
    Hulbert, M.P., and his wife make
    R.A.F. history by doing their
    annual training simultaneously—
    he at Coastal Command, she as a
    doctor at Farnborough. L.E.S.

    return them. in good condition.
    Would such kind friends please
    telephone me at 4653 between
    9 and 4? or send the books to
    Scout Headquarters, Beckles
    Road ?
    AUBREY DOUGLAS-SMITH,
    Boy Scouts Headquarters,
    St. Paul’s Avenue,
    Beckles Road,
    St, Michael.







    | Friends Across Border Fee! Cut In The Cold

    BirBApS ead anocate | ISRAEL IN TURMOIL

    |
    }
    |
    t

    A Little Fit OF Pique
    | In Old Peru

    From R. M. MacCOLL
    WASHINGTON.

    | WHEN first I carne to’ this fasvinating

    'country a quarter of a céntury back a bandit

    |named Sandino was making merry down in

    the Central American Republic of Nicaragua.

    And, more or less as a matter of course,
    the U.S, Marines, fabled in song and story,

    were sent into that sovereign State to take
    ‘care of him . Nobody thought twice about it.

    Well, things have changed a great deal
    since then because the U.S. realised that it
    ; was to her interest to allay the fears, jeal-
    ousies, and prejudices which the “Latinos”
    south of the border entertained about “the
    Colossus of the North.”

    This policy proved very successful. A new
    era of “good neighbourliness” dawned and
    Americans, no longer feared and envied,
    found themselves liked and admired.

    * * * * ok

    ALL THIS reached its culmination during
    the last war, when Nelson Rockefeller (yes,
    a member oi the famous clan) did a bang-up
    ‘ob of fostering good reiations down Mexico
    way.

    But now America finds, to her dismay, that
    an ebb tide has set in. It is part of the price
    of being transformed almost overnight into
    a great world Power.

    This is the trouble: Latin Americans are
    chorusing that America “has her eyes fixed
    only on Europe and the Far East and has no

    time for her sister nations nearer home.”
    Ok * * *



    THE New York Times sends a reporter
    down to find out what the score is and he
    reports “smouldering resentment throughout
    South America.”

    Highlighting the general feeling is an
    article in the leading paper of Peru’s capital
    city, Lima. It says: “The constructive inter-
    American policy of Franklin Roosevelt has
    stumbled disastrously during the adminis-
    tration of Truman.”

    THE PROBLEM of the “wet-backs” —
    thousands of illegal immigrants who swim
    the Rio Grande from Mexico to try to find
    farm work in the U.S.—becomes so acute
    that Congress grants money to build two

    huge detention camps near Brownsville, |

    Texas, and San Isidro, California.

    YOU have heard of Public Enemy No. 1—
    but even New York’s case-hardened Magis-
    trate John Murtagh was amazed at the
    record of 27-year-old Joseph Doran, called in
    court “Traffic Enemy,,No, 1.”

    For, in the last dozen’ years and under as
    many aliases, Joe has;stolen nearly 100 cars
    and committed practically. every sort of
    traffic offence in the book.

    “Cars,” says the magistrate, with almost
    British understatement as he holds Joe with-
    out bail, “seem to have been your downfall.”

    MIAMI turns out to cheer 60,000 Shriners,
    in the Florida city for their annual conven-
    tion. Genial horseplay marks their colour-
    ful parade, and retiring Potentate Homer
    Jarrett, of Charlestown, West Virginia, is
    dragged through the streets sitting on a tiny
    toy tractor.

    The Shriners are one of America’s big-
    gest men’s organisations. Members wear
    Oriental costumes and go out for a slap
    happy time.

    HOTELS are jam-packed in New York.
    Reason: on top of everything else, the Long
    Island railroad — “the commuters’ special”
    —has struck, so many out-of-towners be-
    come in-towners for the duration.

    A CRUEL taskmaster is making American
    men refuse the potato chips and blueberry

    pie which they could never before resist.

    Its name—TV. Fat men tend to look
    fatter on the screen.
    Sherman Billingsley, proprietor of New

    York’s Stork Club, has shed 3016 since TV
    fans called him roly poly.
    ae * *

    EVER since TV came striding like a fas-

    \cinating but slightly dangerous giant on to

    the entertainment scene in America, the
    movie big shots out in Hollywood have been
    in danger of becoming schizophrenics (a
    ten-guinea radio-prize word meaning .men
    with split personalities).

    On the one hand, they could easily see the
    tremendous possibilities lying almost within
    grasp.

    On the other hand, being shrewd business
    men, they could also see that if they started
    feeding their film products to the avid new
    monster they might well have calamitous
    losses in the way of derelict movie theatres.

    * * i *

    THEIR PROBLEM was partly solved for
    them by a ban on the building of new TV
    stations. Now that ban has been lifted open-
    ing up vast vistas of a TV heaven paved with
    gold, or even uranium.

    Alorigside that is the contract I reported
    the other day under which Columbia Pic-
    | tures will make 39 half-hour movies for the
    Ford people—aimed Operily at TV.

    So now it can be asked: “Is this the thin
    end of the wedge ? Are the Hollywhod five-
    car men going into TV in a big way ?

    It looks very much like it. Just consider

    }these glowing facts :—

    In Hollywood’s vaults are 3,000 old fea-
    jture films which would be roaring attrac-
    tions over TV. And America’s present 108
    stations are going to increase to more than

    * 2,000













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    THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952





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    THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952



    Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt

    @ from page 3
    facts in his favour?”———“I had
    read the Police Files,”

    “And there were facts in there
    that would be in favour of his
    defence of any charge of negli-
    gent driving or manslaughter or
    any like charge...In the state-
    ment of the Police witness there



    are contained certain facts in his
    favour? ” “T read the files
    there. That is all.”

    Mr. Ward: “Is my learned

    friend trying to elicit facts in the
    defence of Mr. Haddock... .?”
    Police Files

    Judge: “We are not trying the
    case. Our task is to find out if
    there was anything in the Police
    files which was in favour of Mr.
    Haddock. He says he doesn’t re-
    member if there was.”

    Mr, Walcott: “I put it to you,
    you know there were. Even if
    you were giving a lecture to
    people, you didn't say that some
    of these accidents happened by
    vehicles coming around corners.”
    ——tThat is covered by the re-
    marks ‘If you drive with care and
    you come around a corner sud-
    denly, you can stop your
    vehicle’.”

    Mr. Walcott: “You read the file
    through, but you don’t remember
    anything in his favour. ...You
    don’t remember any facts in his
    favour. ...? I was not pro-
    secuting the case, I do not re-
    member if there were facts in his
    favour.”

    Mr. Walcott: “You were lec-
    turing these people? een

    Mr. Walcott: “You were in a
    responsible position? gbhle: "Fad

    Mr. Walcott: “You did not read
    the file just before you went in?”
    ——‘No; The file had no relation
    at all to the subject.”

    Mr, Walcott: “You wrote the
    a and had it typed?-—” “I

    id?







    Mr. Walcott: “You gave copies
    to the Advocate and the Recorder.
    You did Mot give anything to the
    Torch?———” “I only gave to those
    people who askeq for it.” ;

    Mr, Walcott: “You have the
    copy which you gave to the Re-
    corder?———” “Yes.”

    Mr. Walcott: “You did not
    send for it? Was it brought back
    or did you send and ask for it?
    ——” “The Deputy Commissioner
    handed it to me.”

    Mr, Walcott: “He got it from
    the Recorder? Did he send for it?
    ——” “I do not know.”

    Mr. Walcott: “I am putting it
    to you that you recognised that
    certain things which you said
    should not have been said... .”
    “I did not know that anything I
    said... Py

    Same Speech

    Mr. Walcott: “Would you make
    that same speech again. . .? Be
    fore this Court tells you, so far as
    you are concerned you would
    make this speech again tomor-
    row....?” “No. I would not
    make any speech tomorrow about
    This as

    Mr, Walcott: “If you had ’bus

    drivers and conductors, you
    would not make a_ speech to
    them? ” “At the end of the



    licensing year it is my custom to
    make a speech to them.”

    Mr. Walcott: “If you had to de-
    liver the speech again, would you
    put in that paragraph to which
    we object in the speech?——”
    “That depends on the findings of
    this Court.

    Mr. Walcott: “Would you make
    it if you had to make it before
    the findings of the Court? wey
    would never make a_ speech
    which would prejudice anybody’s
    trial at any time.”

    Mr. Walcott: ‘Would you make
    this speech with this paragraph
    in it, going back to the 12th June?
    ——" “I did not conceive how
    anything I said then could preju-
    dice the man’s trial.”

    Mr. Walcott: “Therefore you
    would say it again... .? :

    Court’s Decision

    Judge: “He has already said
    that he would not answer that
    until he has had the decision of
    the Court.”

    Mr, Walcott: “I put it to you
    again, Would you make the
    speech again?-———” “If I was
    convinced that it would not influ-
    ence anybody’s trial I would
    make the speech again. . .”

    Mr. Walcott: “I am asking you
    if we took you back to June 12th,
    would you put in the paragraph
    or would you take it out. ..?”
    “Anything which is controversial
    I would not include,

    Mr, Walcott: “You would take
    it out ause it was controver-
    sial?——~” “Anything which is
    controversial I would not include.
    I was there in the interest of



    Road Safety and _ preventing
    death on the roads.”
    Mr. Walcott: “That article in

    the Evening Advocate—do you
    take objection to anything in
    there?” “I took no objection
    to the article as an article.”

    Mr, Waldottm “Did it occur to
    you that it would prejudice the







    trial of the defendant. ... The
    article in the Evening News of



    ... the inside story of sleep-
    ing comfort lies
    in the spring.

    WE

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    19th May?———" “I did not think
    it would prejudice the trial.”

    Mr, Walcott: “Do you think
    that it would prejudice the trial
    because somebody happened to
    write that the car skidded? Do
    you think it was contempt of
    Court? “No. “If I had
    thought so it would have gone
    further. It was an unfortunate
    heading... .”

    Mr. Walcott: “Do you think it
    was comment on the case? .. .”
    “I think it was, and it was un-
    fortunate that it stated that the
    Police had said that the car had
    skidded.

    “It was unfortunate that the
    Police should make comment on
    the case.”

    Mr, Waleott:—“Oh! It is unfor-
    tunate that the Police should
    make comment on the case, Does
    that apply to everybody in the
    Police? I was asking you about
    that document. Did you consult
    anyone about it? .. .” “I did not.”

    Mr, Walcott :—‘“Did anyone
    speak to you about it? ...” “No
    one knew the contents, I dictated
    it and had it typed.”

    Mr. Walcott:—‘You just dicta-
    ted it, had it typed and gave it
    to Mr. Vanterpool, And you had
    no conversation with anyone? ., .
    Did anybody know about it? ., .”
    I do not think anybody knew ex-
    cept the typist.

    Re-Examined

    RE - EXAMINED BY MR.
    WARD:—“Now I think you told
    my learned friend that you got
    the statements from the file, that
    is the Police file on the accidents,
    about the three children? .. .”
    that came from the file.”

    “This Police file, has it any-
    thing to do with the evidence
    given before the magistrate .. .?”

    Judge:—That ts the Police Re-
    ports... .?”

    Mr. Ward:—“Yes Sir.” Do you
    remember who wag the Superin-
    tendent in charge of the particu-
    lar accident? .. . The Superinten-
    dent in charge of the area was
    Captain E. Simmons.

    Mr, Ward:—“Did you have any
    reason to doubt that the report
    ‘was an accurate one?” ... “No”

    Mr, Ward:—‘My learned friend
    asked. at the end of his cross-
    examination if you had to make
    this speech again if you would
    have included this paragraph
    again, I did not fully understand
    your answer. I would be glad
    if you would explain... .” I did
    not consider that this paragraph
    could possibly prejudice anybody’s
    fair trial.”

    Mr. Ward:—"“You don’t consider
    that? .,.I do not consider how it
    could.” Anything which is at all
    doubtful I would take out.

    Mr. Ward: —“What you are try-
    ing to say is it would not be a
    question of cutting it out because
    it was prejudicial? ...” No, But
    because it was in doubt.”

    Mr, Ward:—“The ten cases you
    dealt with were fatal accidents?
    . ». Ten persons were killed, Yes
    sir.”

    Mr, Ward:—As a result of Road
    accidents? ... “Yes.”

    Mr, Ward:—‘Do you know how
    many prosecutions arose out of
    those ten cases? , . . I believe that
    three people were prosecuted.”

    Mr, Ward:—“Involved in how
    many of those, do you know? ,.”
    I am speaking off hand, ... You
    mean in these prosecutions?”

    Mr. Ward:—“The three persons
    that were prosecuted? “Either four
    or five, I am not certain. There
    must have been five, Three in
    one case and two in another, Two
    people were in one case.

    Mr. Ward:—In the other cases,
    have any prosecution at all been
    started? ... As far as I am aware,

    ”



    o.

    Mr, Ward:—"“Did you know at
    the time you made this speech if
    there were any other prosecutions
    going on except for the Haddock
    prosecution? I understand
    that another one was going on in-
    volving two men, There was one
    in which two men were charged.”

    Mr, Ward:—“That was also
    pending at the time? ... “Yes.”

    Judge:—"Two men are charged *°

    in connection with one other ac-
    cident? ... Yes Sir.
    Completed Evidence

    At 11.58 in the forenoon, Colonel
    Michelin completed his evidence
    after being on the witness stand
    from 10.45, and after Mr. Walcott
    had waived his request for Colonel
    Michelin to supply certain inform-
    ation from the Police Records, Mr,
    Ward commenced his address to
    the jury on behalf of his client.

    Addressing the jury, Mr. Ward
    said that the case was one of mord
    than passing interest, and added
    that it was a suit which was of
    the greatest importance, not only
    to the parties charged, but to the
    community as well as the ad-
    ministration of justice.

    It would therefore call for their
    gravest attention and considera-
    tion, and he would therefore ap-
    peal to them to bear with him if
    he was somewhat lengthy in deal-

    oy



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    ing with the matter, because out-
    Side of the interest in the’ suit,
    there were certain aspects of it
    which called for a great deal of
    explanation beth on the law and
    the facis.

    After giving a long and detailed
    comparison between the law re-
    Jating to cases of the sort in Eng-
    land, and the: ‘aw as it was pro-
    vided under the Court of Contempt
    Act of this Country, Mr. Ward
    submitted to the jury that the
    same law which applies to libel
    and defematory statements, both
    criminal and civil, should apply in
    the case which was before them.

    dir, Ward addressed the jury on
    the different forms cf contempt,
    and submitted that there was
    nothing in the statements made
    by Coicnel Michelin which cal-
    culated to prejudice the fair trial
    of Mr. Haddock,

    He dealt at length with ths law
    relating to manslaughter, and the
    varying degrees of negligenc>
    which were required by law to
    prove cases of manslaughter ana
    the like involving motor vehicles,
    and submitted that it was not
    every Cegoes of negligence which
    was punishable by law either
    criminally or civilly. It was only
    that degree of negligence which a
    careful and prudent man would
    use under a given set of circum-
    stances. end therefore there might
    be negligence which was not even
    criminal negligence at all nor
    could bs the subject of a criminal
    prosecution.

    Mr. Ward cited authority to
    show where in a particular case a
    learned judge ruled that, although
    the statements made by a de-
    fendant tended to be libellous, yet
    under the circumstances, it was a
    frivolous matter, and the jury
    returned a verdict in favour of
    the defendant.

    He submitted that the state-
    ments used by Colonel Michelin
    under the particular circumstances
    were of a frivolous nature dnd
    even if His Lordship felt that they
    tended to prejudice, yet it was
    within their power to return a
    verdict of not guilty.

    He argued that in view of his
    client’s position as Cormmissioner
    of Policg, lecturing to persons who
    were responsible for the safety
    and comfort of the travelling
    public, no one could object to his
    statement that “so far this vear,
    ten persons have keen killed as a
    result of road accidents.” Neither
    they, the members of the jury, nor
    himself, nor even his learned
    friend Mr. Walcott could cbject
    to that statement.

    On the statement “all these
    lives might have keen saved .. .”
    Mr. Ward argued that the Com-
    missioner did not say “If care had
    been used,” but hod said “If more
    care had been used,” and there-
    fore could not have been implying
    that Mr. Haddock had not used
    care. He was only stating a pos-
    sibility... “that these lives might
    have been saved,” when he us*d
    the word might. He did not say
    “could have been saved” which
    would have been a_ probability.
    nor did he say “should” which
    would have been positive. He
    used the word “might” which
    implied the possibility, that “these
    lives might have been saved.”

    Adjourned For Lunch

    Mr. Ward emphasised this por-
    tion of his argument, and at 12.55
    His Lordship took the luncheon
    adjournment until 2 o'clock.

    On resumption of the Court
    after the luncheon interval, Mr.
    Ward cited the case of Hunte and
    Clarke which was dome by the
    Court of Appeal in England, an
    appeal from the Queen’s Bench
    Division, to show that even
    although there might be a tech-
    nical contempt of Court, if it does
    not tend to prejudice a trial, the
    Court would not punish anybody
    for it. j

    He said that the case was im-
    portant on two points. It showed
    that contempt was very much like
    libel and glander and that
    cpinions of people vary. r

    Six of them might think that a
    thing was contempt of Court—a
    particular passage of an article
    . and it was possible that
    another six might think that the
    article was not contempt.

    Two of the Judges in the
    Divisional Court had expressed
    opinions, one that the matter was
    not contempt at all, and the other
    that it was not calculated to
    prejudice the fair trial. Besides
    judges of the Court of Appeal had
    enid that it was technical. There-
    fore he was submitting that where
    there was such a border line case,
    just as in defamation, slander and
    libel, it was always difficult to say
    that it was defamatory:

    It was a summary matter and
    they had power. Summary juris-
    diction which used to be formerly
    fn the Bench, was since put in
    their hands, and the Court had
    laid down in the case he had cited
    that where the offence was of ®
    trifling nature, even although it
    might tend or may be likely or
    calculated to interfere with the

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    fair trial if in the opinion of the

    Court that possibility was shght,
    then no conviction should go for
    it. ‘That was the judgment:
    Further, there were more cases
    than one on it, cases which showed
    that where the contempt of Court
    might be technical, but where the
    Court was of the opinion that it
    would not prejudice or could
    prejudice the fair hearing of any
    particular case, whether criminal
    cr otherwise. the Court would not
    make an order of contempt, .

    Further, he doubted whether
    they were any cases cited in
    which thore wes not substan-
    tial reference made to the case or
    some party in the case, reference
    of the case on which Contempt
    of Court was alleged.

    Ground Given

    In ‘4he case, as they would
    notice, the ground for applica-
    tion had been given and every-
    thing had been set out. There
    was no question of identification,
    none of not dealing with it.
    Although the law was that it was
    not necessary that the names of
    the parties should be set out,
    yet nearly in every case in the
    books they would find the names
    of the parties and subject matter
    always dealt with in the article
    containing or alleged to contain
    contempt.

    “Yo: must remember that that
    power which is reposed in the
    Judges is the pewer which is
    reposed in you,” he said, “and
    you can corne to a general verdict
    of guilty or not guilty on the
    question of law and fact. And
    as I submitted earlier on to His
    Lordship, that means that even
    if His Lordship were to tel you
    that in law this may tend to in-
    terfere with the fair trial of the
    cas—the manslaughter charge
    which has been brought against
    Haddock—you are not bound to
    bring in a verdict of guilty. That,
    I submit, is the law.

    “You are not bound to bring
    in a verdict of guilty because, I
    submit that it is on the same
    footing as defamatory level or
    criminal level.”

    And, he said, even though in
    the opinion of the Judge the
    words were defamatory, the jury
    might return a verdict of not
    guilty.

    He submitted that the Section
    of the Act which said that the
    jury shoukd be sworn to try the
    fssue on law and fact and
    could bring a general verdict of
    guilty or not guilty, reproduced
    more or less the power which
    was reposed by that Act in juries
    tn trying cases of libel or slander.

    To illustrate by the case exactly
    what he meant, he said that just
    as Lord Justice Cotton felt that
    there was technical Contempt of
    Court, supposed the
    Judge trying the matter then be.
    fore them told them in his opinion
    the words constituted Contempt
    of Court, just as Lord Justice
    Cotton found that it was Contempt
    ef Court in his opinion, but was of
    too trifling a nature possibly to
    interfere with the fair trial of a
    case, they could make a similar
    finding. And he would submit
    that after going into it carefully
    and analysing it, they would see

    @ Page 8

    DRY GOODS COME
    ON ORANJESTAD

    The S.S. Oranjestad arrived in
    Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon
    from Trinidad with a cargo of dry
    goods, This steamship is con-
    signed to S. P. Musson & Son, Ltd,

    LORD WILLOUGHBY

    DOES FIRST JOB

    The new tug Lord Willoughby
    did its first job on Tuesday when
    it towed the Schooner Mary Car-
    oline from Carlisle Bay into the
    inner Careenage. Later the same
    day it carried a_buoy weighing
    over a ton to Needham’'s nt
    where it was moored,

    Yesterday this tug also did some
    towing.

    P.M. Examinaticn
    On Labourer’s Body

    Dr, A. S. Ashby yesterday per-
    formed a post mortem examination
    on the body of Garfield Stuart, a
    labourer of Codrington Hill, St.
    Michael, at the General Hospital
    Mortuary. An inquest has not yet
    been fixed.

    Garfield Stuart who was 55, was
    detained at the General Hospital
    on Sunday, July 13, but died yes-
    terday morning about 6 o'clock,



    FOR THE

    ALL

    BEACH FROCKS
    in Stripes, Plain

    HOUSECOATS



    Learned {,



    a small selection in Cotton and Art Silk,
    moderately priced

    HARRISON'S

    BROAD STREET—



    Speculator

    By Misadventure

    A nine man jury yesterday returned a verdict of death
    by misadventure to Coroner C. L. Walwyn,. Police Magis-|





    Met Death

    trate of District “A”, when the inquest into the circum-|

    stances surrounding the death of 36-year-old Allan Fields

    ot St, Philip was concluded

    Allan Fields, a speculator, was detained at the General
    Hospital on June 18 suffering from a head injury after he!
    was involved in an accident with a motor car on Heggett|

    Hall Road, St Michael,

    Fie.ds died on June 28 and a
    Post mortem cxamination was
    performed at the Hospital Mor-
    tuary about 12.45 on June 24 by
    Dr. A. S. Cato who attributed
    death to cerebral haemorrhage
    and fracture of the skull.

    Dr. Cato said that the body of
    the deceased was identified to
    him by Edward Fields,

    Edward Fields, (50) a shop
    keeper, said that the deceased was
    his brother and he last saw him
    alive on June 18 about 7.30 a.m.
    Then about 9.30 a.m. he went to
    Haggatt Hall Road and the

    Saw

    deceased lying in the road and ‘|

    he appeared to be seriously in-
    jured.

    Body Wentified

    On June 24 he went to the
    Public Mortuary and _ identified
    the body of his brother to Dr.
    A. S. Cato.

    Joseph Greenidge of Foul Bay,
    St. Phiip, told the Court that on
    June 18 abgut 9.00 a.m. he was
    riding a bicycle at Chapel Gap.
    The deceased was also riding a
    bicycle, and while riding he saw
    f motor car, M-442 approaching
    them. The car was travelling

    Pipelines
    Being Laid
    At Surinam

    TRACKS for pipelines are bein
    dug along Surinam Village, st
    Joseph. Work was begun during
    the last week and has been pro-
    renal boo cs

    as n learnt that the lines
    will be extended to the area known
    as Ovinton, where there are plans
    po = erection of some residences

    Carlisle Sealey, a 22-year-old
    cricketer, was awarded two prizes
    for making the most runs and tak-
    ing the most wickets in a cricket
    match played at Maple on Sunday
    last between Maple C.C, and Ever-
    on C.C,

    Sealey scored 114 runs in two,
    innings, once not out, and then
    took 18 wickets for 31 runs in the
    match, An Everton Weekes hat,
    bought from the vroceeds of a
    collection from spectators was
    presented to Sealey by James Dan-
    lel, Secretary of Maple C.C., on
    Tuesday night last at the Clu)
    room, Brighton.

    The lorry O-202 was completely
    destroyed by fire on Monday night
    last, in the Joes River area, St.
    Joseph,

    It has been reported, that the
    lorry had been left in the area
    after an axle had been broken. It
    was discovered, burnt on Tuesday
    morning. The Police are making
    Investigations.

    Argentina
    Calls Here

    Th 11,154-ton liner Argentina
    called in this port yesterday morn-
    ing from Trinidad with two pas-
    sengers for the island and 345
    intransits, The Argentine left at 1
    p.m. the game day for Bahia.

    She is consigned to R. M. Jones
    & Co. Ltd.



    Lady Joy Under Repairs

    The motor vessel Lady Joy is
    now undergoing general repairs on
    the dock and is expected to leave
    sometime next week. The Jenkins
    Reberis which came here last week
    with lumber from Nassau left
    yesterday for Trinidad. Her hull
    ‘was pointed and repaired,

    The Blue Star which come off
    dock last week is now being loaded
    with puncheons of rum. She is ex-
    pected to leave next week.

    FROCKS

    RACES

    THE BEACH

    OCCASIONS

    FROCKS

    in NYLON, ART_ SILK
    and C

    OTTON

    Colours, and Dots

    TAILORED FROCKS
    in Small, Medium and Large Sizes

    AFTERNOON FROCKS

    a smart selection of the popular “BARBARA
    JOYCE” Dresses in several styles and materials

    DIAL 2352



    at District “A”,

    slowly in the centre of the road. |

    When the car reached St.
    Barnabas the deceased rode from
    the left side of the road to the
    right side as the motor car wa*
    “swinging.” The bicycle the de-
    ceased was riding struck the car
    and the deceased fell on the road.
    When the deceased rode over to
    the side cf the road he was about
    four feet away from the motor
    car. The deceased fell behind the
    motor car.

    When the incident occurred the
    deceased was riding ahead of
    him.
    ¥orty-seven-yearold Joseph
    Marshall said that on the day in
    question about 8.30 a.m. he was
    standing at Chapel Gap corner,
    et and the rain had just
    fallen,

    Suddenly he saw a motor car,
    M-442 on Two Mile Hill going
    yards the country. The car
    was on the left side of the road
    and when the car reached Chap’!
    Gap corner it swerved to the
    right and the indicator was out
    The car was travelli at 4
    medium speed, On eeuthing St.
    Barnabas corner, thescar stopped,

    Cycle, Car Collide

    “Then I saw a bicycle coming
    down the road and it struck tha
    car. Another bicycle came up,
    but the first rider fell on the
    bonnet of the car and then fell

    @ On Page 7

    DOLLAR
    SALE



    DECCA
    RECORDS

    CONNIE BOSWEL &
    Walking with my Honey
    Let it snow

    BING CROSBY
    Welcome to my dreams
    K's anvoody's spring

    HELEN FORREST
    Evensbody knew but me
    Baby whet you do to me

    COUNT BASTE
    Hey Lawdy Mama
    The Fives
    Dupree Blues

    Red Wagon
    RUSB MORGAN
    Johnson Rag
    China Doll Parade
    MILLS BROTHERS |
    Meet me to-night in dreamland
    Asleep in the deep
    TONY MARTIN
    Song of the Flame
    Don't forget me
    MARRY HORLICK
    Deep in my heart dear
    One Kiss
    When I grow too old to dream
    Sliver Moon
    Seranade (Student Prince)
    Lover come back to me
    One Alone
    Softly as in a morning Sunrise
    JIMMY DORSEY
    Cherokee
    A. man and his
    Swamp Fire
    Rigamarole
    CARMEN CAVALLARO
    MT had you
    Smoke gets in your ayes

    BRADSHAW & CO.

    drum





    eB ROO S.0



    —





    Sa Sc



    PAGE FIVE



    COOLING &
    REFRESHING

    We have

    Brownle Box Cameras Model C.
    Brownle Reflex Cameras
    Brownie Baby Camera
    Duaflex Cameras
    Kodak Brownle Folding
    Cameras—Meniscus Len,
    Kodak Brownlie 6/3 Anaston
    Lens
    Films 127, 120, 620, 116, 616
    Films K135, XX135, PX135
    Also 8MM, 16 MM, Magazine
    & Spools

    KNIGHT'S LTD.

    TO

    4 SOLVE
    YOUR MENU
    PROBLEMS ! !

    Select these for the Week-End



    KELLOGS RICE KRISPIES—per pkt. ©... -...5555 05> 54
    SUNNY BOY CREAMED WHEAT—per tin .........- 80
    TATE & LYLES BAKING SUGAR—per 2-Ib, pkt..... 59
    TATE & LYLES CASTER SUGAR—per 1-1». pkt..... 28
    CHIVERS PURE HONEY—per 1-ib. jar ......... 85
    BARRY DRIED FRUIT SALAD—per pkt. ....... .39
    DUTCH BRUSSELS SPROUTS—per tin ......... peees 41
    CROSSE & BLACKWELLS MUSHROOMS—per tin .. 1.32
    MORTONS COD ROES—per tim .......- 5.665 se seeee 48
    DANISH THICK CREAM—per tin ............505555 31
    HEINZ PORK & BEANS—per tin ...........-5esees 53
    GREASEPROOF PAPER—small Rolls ...........-..-> -24
    DANISH CAMEMBERT CHEESE—per tin ...........- 1,32
    PLANTERS PEANUTS—per tin ........-..-eeeeeeee 96
    SUN PAT CASHEW NUTS—per tin ..........56600> 1.11
    CHIVERS RHURBARB—per tin ......... 060 c eee eres 50
    DENMOR HAMS—2% Ibs. tins ...........-...600555- 3.76
    DENMOR HAMS—4 Ibs. tins .... 2.0.06. 6 cece creme 5.65
    HEINZ CHICKEN GUMBO SOUP—per tin .......... 49
    REAL TURTLE SOUP—per tin ............... 1.17

    COCKADE FINE RUM

    Stansfeld Scott & Co, Lid.







    LLP OPSOSFOSS
    ¥

    JUST OPENED :

    Oa



    BIRKMYRE CANVAS

    72’ WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and SIDES

    INNER HOOD LINING

    56” WIDE. FAWN AND GREY
    LIONIDE LEATHERETTE
    50” WIDE. ATTRACTIVE SHADES.

    BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE

    1%-0Z. or 5-0Z, TUBES

    °

    ECKSTEIN BROTHERS
    BAY STREET DIAL 4269

    4, 450,6
    OSC CCC OC OOOO O88

    ¥

    a
    >




    PAGE SIX
    Me ee ee



    CLASSIFIED ADS.



    TELEPHONE 2508
    ~ *
    DIED FOR SALE
    Ww baat. BE, Bere | AMNOURO acter mtcnictiommvones
    ivin White Hier funeral leaves
    lute residence Lemon Arbour}

    . John, at 4.30 p.m. for St, John's)



    rch and thence to St. John" 5}
    Marcia White (Husband) CAR—Vauxhall Yelox in A-i. condi-
    Spooner (Mother) Mrs }tion. Only reason for, selling owner
    (Sister) . jis éying island. Contact David B. Rice,
    B. Rice & Co, 13.7.52—t.f.n.
    A-40 in very Btod con-
    IN MEMORIAM auton cheap. Owner left the



    c F-—In ever loving memory of our PiWolgeley 1B
    ‘gore husband and father “Thomas | rss 2 heater 16 miles. A bargain
    Clarke who dep Fone ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Telephene

    on the 1th July 1951,
    May he rest in peace.

    Leon & Alva (sons)

    tsa. alee” (daughter) .
    a we ja er
    von ” 17.7.52—1n
    S—In Joving mi of our
    son Ishmael Husbands who passed

    en on 17th July 1951.
    in et, arms of
    his girdle

    fe. by His ae ovat th

    weetly his soul sha

    ina Cyril (Father .
    —< "ape

    ——— el







    AUTOMOTIVE







    Excellent condition.






    52-—4n

    CAR—Ford Vv. Super - Deluxe 90

    6 grey sedan. X—754.

    EX . always owner

    prin Mileage 29,000, Just

    a new set replacement
    tyres. R. D. art, Dial 3248.

    15.7.52—4n

    r-de Luxe “(x —88)

    uu best offer, bought

    cs , class order, owner

    Fives, al
    16.7.53—t.f.n.



    ANNOUNCEMENTS | Musi NS SS ton, rusk and oe

    BIG MONEY by selling Redif \
    susion in your spare time. ae. - supply |
    of forms today. 7.$2—6n

    = T REDUCTION AT THE MAY-
    F. cer SHOF interesting to local
    and visiting. friends. Prices cut from
    English



    Tatlor-made slacks. Baskets
    Souvenirs, all the way through to Doroth)
    Ges Cosmeties—Hurry ome Werle.



    FOR RENT

    HOUSES
    eee sacral Fes pein a

    . Open er Geran dah facing sea. Suitable
    ak person (or couple) From July }.
    Telephone 2949. 14,.6.52-t.f.n. |

    j

    LOW—Newly dullt Bi low |
    otetece tae ‘aa pg
    eran raw!
    iain two Bedrooms, W: Toilet an



    Bath, hen. Dial 2213 V. % Burgess,'three spoed Automatic Chongers ui
    Belle Gully. 16.7.52—-5n |, CC, S, Maffei & Co. Lid, Radio Em
    porrum. 15.6.62—t.f.n

    ROO! rooms suitable for offiees -
    Apply rhados Bakeries Ltd., Jamer JUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Lux
    St. 17.7.52—2n ‘itra-Modern Radio-Grama (with Gar



    wWwANTED
    HELP

    ————— TT

    CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—
    Male or Female. Apply by nee and in
    person, S. N. Cheesman, 1 oebueck
    Street. 17.7.52—Tn,
    “ROUSE AND —An experienced house-
    maid. Apply Mrs. DaCosta, ee: is

    ‘age ahh cilia emiaacinienioeene—oreen
    MISCELLANEOUS
    eaalipstee eiccaieygte tment mniieen

    WANTED TO RENT
    SEASIDE HOUSE-~Anywhere between





    Maxwell on@ Crfine Coast for month of
    Augeit.or Sepiember. Dial 2508, Mayers
    Advocate Advertising Dep: ee

    7.7.$2—3n

    Be pecans
    WANT) TO RENT
    BUNGALOW — Three Room
    Unfurnished. Situated on sea coast
    $t. Lawrence or Rockley.
    moe preferred, from October

    Rungalow

    Hast:
    Long



    i Edwards, P.O. Box 157,
    ane ae 10.7. 52-—4n
    nary POCKET MONEY easily earne:

    by gecommending 25 new subsertbors t
    KR FLVSION In one menth
    ee 1.7 .82-—n.

    nee wegeete nits iene
    RRCREUSION offers £1.50 cash for

    y new Subscriber cengre enced
    1

    49.—f
    SUPPLE oe UR. a
    recommen

    N tee" we Rion
    eens en RRS,

    ae
    ‘ff DOLLARS ar Bonus
    from Rec {fusion for 2% Fi
    tong in one calengar month.







    1.7.52—6n







    * Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
    LosT & FOUND 14.7.52—4n,
    so | SUBSCRIBE now to the Dally
    a Tolegraph, England's leading Daily News
    LOST eer now arrtving in Barbados by Att
    LIGHTER—Dunhil! Gold arette; only a few days after publication in
    Lightor, Reward jf returned to YING | london, Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Advo-
    1 CLUB. 16.7. Bt cote Co. Ltd., Local Representative
    Tel, 3118. 17.4.52-—t.f.n

    ———_—

    WEEPSTAKE TICKETS — Series
    HLPLH..067 & 9008. Finder return same
    to Etheline Peetles, Retreat Gap, Black
    Rock. 17.7.52—1n

    SWERISTAKE TICKET BOOK—Serics
    G.2710—19. Finder please return same
    to Sydne- James Salisbury, St. George.
    Reward offered. 17.7.52—1n.

    TAKE NCTICE
    AUSTIN

    That THE AUSTEN MOTOR COM
    PANY LIMITED, a company incorporated
    under the laws of Great Britain, Motor
    Car Manufacturers, whose trade or bust-
    ness adi in Longbridge Works, North-
    fieid, Birmingham, England, has applied
    fer the registration of « trade mark in
    Part “A” of Register in respect of motor
    vebicles, their parts and accessories, and
    Will be entitled to :cgister the same
    after one month from the ifth day of
    July, 19h, unless some person shail in
    the meantime give sotice in duplicate
    to me.at my office of opporition of suet
    registration. The tre ip tog can be seer
    on application at my office

    tated this 20th day of Tue 1952.









    rR girtrar of ra le ars,
    m ; 16,7. 52-—Sn.

    § HASH

    fo TIME. and
    azines who Wish to
    renew thelr subseriptions should
    send us their RENEWAL NOTICES
    $0 08 to ovoid having to poy te
    pew advance rate demand
    Publishers.

    BEST QUALITY



    RRASS

    _. JOMNSON'S
    and
    HARDWARE

    STATIONERY

    This Week's
    Special
    JELLY DOUGHNUTS |
    6 ¢ each

    Also a Variety of
    DANISH PASTRIES

    BR ARBANAS L,
    ARERIES TH.
    DIAL 4758
    JAMES STREET |







    scovineta =A q limited



    i

    9. V. Seott & Co., Ltd.
    26.6.52—t.f.n

    TRUCY—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
    ble offer refused. A Barnes & xe.
    iad. 3.7.53.

    VAURHALL VEI.OX 1949 Model—New
    res and in A-! condition. COURTESY
    TARAGE. Dial 46\6 15.7.52—3n

    *LECTRICAI.

    LLECTRIC MOTORS-—Newman Frac-
    ional Horsepower 4, 4, 4% h.p., 110 volts.
    \lso %-phase motors up to 5 hp, Best
    nd cheapest motors available. Electric
    eles & Service Lid 4371

    17.7 —

    SCENT ACCESSORIES -

    $1.55, 40 watt tubes rs
    $3.15. Coloured tubes 26

    wait, ballasts, holders, starters, ete,

    yk epest in Town at Electric Sales. &
    mice Lid. Phone 4371









    Mhone

    VYLUGN
    walt
    » We tube





    17.7. 52—4n

    Just received new shipment of Garrard







    1d 3S-speed changers) Two Pickup Heads
    »o needle worries, in attractive walnu:
    guantity onl
    $420.00. P. C. ©. MAFFEI & CO., LTD.

    er: Wm, ney. ‘Street.
    28.6.52—t.f.n

    |ATTERY SETS—Just a iow left
    "S RADIO EMPORIUM
    15.6.52—t.f.n







    PYE
    MA

    (a

    LIVESTOCK

    BRULL—One pedigree Jersey Bull one
    year old, mother from imported stock,
    gave 24° pints atk with first calf
    ather is Blenhein at Pine Livestock
    Station. Sturges Plantation, St. Thomas.
    felephone 4007. 15.7,52—3n









    ONE MULE — Apply Constant Planta-
    tien, 12.7.52—6n

    ~~” MECHANICAL

    BICYCLE-—-One Boy's Raleigh Bicycle
    good order. W. M. FORD, 335,

    Roebuck St.
    17.7. 52—2n

    MISCELLANEOUS

    AQUARWUMS—All glass, Planted and

    tocked with fish. piso Bppien Fish—
    Sobras. Danids. on oder
    Stippien: Siamese F' Nidhting gone

    @ —' Phone Py

    SCHOOL BOOKS—A humber of
    School Books suitable for fourth form
    tipils (Harrison College), For partic
    ore Dial 8462. 17.7.52—2n

    ‘CEBRBALS—Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies,
    \U Bran Oat Flakes in Tins, Barley
    Tlukes and Sago Loose. W. «M, FORD,

    5, Roebuck St. Dial 3489,
    17.7,52—-2n

    RECORD PLAYERS—Garrard 3-speed
    ‘utomatic. Two, Models—$60,00 and
    70.00. Obtain yours now.







    Dial Heo


















    Electrie Sales



    ee

    TINNED MEATS—Corned Mutton
    tuncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Corn Bee
    » Cereal, Lunch Loaf and Tins Briske:
    Heef. W. M. FORD, 35, Roebuck Street
    Mal 3489. 17.7, 52—2n

    TINNED FRUIT—Pears, Peaches, Apri-
    ots, Grapes, Guavas, Strawberries no
    —yerries Large and Small Tins.
    FORD. 35, Roebuck Street.





    WEDDING GIFT—A few Ironing boarc
    ond No-cord iron sets, subject to speci
    wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &

    oO, Ltd. 8.7.52—t.f.n

    PERSONAL

    The public are hereby warned ayains(
    cving credit to my _ wife A

    ‘KOMPSON (nee MAYNARD) as fc
    ot hold myself responsible for her, or

    tyone else contracting any debt.o
    ‘bts in my name unless by a writter
    rder signed by me

    D. C. TH! *
    Hillaby,

    9 St. Thomas.
    16.7. 58—2:





    The publie are hereby warned agains!



    ving credit to. my wife SINCLAF
    sOTTA ROSE (nee FORDE 1 ak
    tf hold myself responsible for her o
    yone else contracting any debt oy debt
    1 Imy name wuniess by a wriiten order
    1ed by me

    SIMEON LEVI Rosr
    Silver Hill, Ch. Ch

    17.7.&%



    ‘he public are Y hereby warned

    ving evedit to any person or person

    hemseever in my name as f do not

    id myself respdénstble for anyone con-

    racting any debt or debts in my name

    nlees by a written order signed by me
    WALTER FITZQERALD. BOYCE,
    Mt. Stepney

    against

    17.7.62—2>

    TAKE NCTICE

    That THE AUSTIN MOTOR COM



    wold, Rirmingham, England,
    or the registration of a tra



    nieler, their parls and accessories,
    it be entitled to régist
    v one month from the
    + 1952, unless some





    the

    person



    tion. The trade mark can be seen)
    1 application at my office.
    Maled this 30th day of June, 1952,

    H. WILLIAMS,
    Registrar of Trade Marks

    { 16.7.52—%m. |

    |

    BUY

























    St. Peter.

    ANY LIMITED, a company incorporated
    dey the Inws of Great Britain, Motor

    vt Maniwtacturers, whose trade or busi-
    ‘us address is Longbridge Works, North-
    applied

    mark in
    rt “A” of Register in respect ef moto |
    nd

    ifth day of
    shall in
    we ingantine give notice in chiplix ate to
    i) my office of opposition of such



    PUBLIC

    :

    REAL ESTATE

    SALES





    wx situate at Fifny Mall,

    Pa pes on 2 acres 7 roods
    es of land

    ie house is built of stone and con-
    S 2 galleries, large drawing and dining
    » hallway, 4 bedrooms upstairs,
    ms downstairs and several other
    . kitchenette and usual ¢ton-
    jencer
    pionisee and servants rooms in yard.
    merous fruit trees.
    ALSO
    5 acres 2 roods of land adjoining the
    fe {excellent building sites).
    Inspecting every day (except Sundays!
    4 and 6 pm.
    The above will be set up for sale a

    blic Competition on Friday the eink
    fuly, 1962 at 3 p.m. at the office of the



    CARRINGTON & SEALY,
    Lucas St.
    Solicitors.
    9.7.52—9n
    pertiewlars dial 8107 12.7.52-—-t.6n,
    lee: erat



    Hi ie bearded and _ shingle
    house 186x 10 with shedroof, Kitchen
    d all out offices. Newly built, painted.

    er leaving the jsland. Apply to Mr.
    enneth Haynes, corner Westbury New
    ad (Shopkeeper) . 1 7.7,52—4n

    NO. 27, BROAD STREET re
    The undersigned will offer for sale

    | thelr Office, Be 17, High Street,
    os Lem iday the Sth duly,

    THF MESSUAGE OR STORE known



    jo. 24, Pepe Street, Bridgetown,

    On 4,340 square feet or there-

    s and at preernt occupied by

    essrs. T. H. Evans

    Inspection on application on the
    aremises }
    For further particulars and condition: |
    Ww sale, apply to:— j
    COTTLE, PAPO & CO |

    3.7.52—Tn

    “LAND—Two House Spots Land on!
    jue Waters Terrace near Rockley
    ach. Areas 11,366 and $,120 Square
    et adjoining one another.

    & B. Kinch, 135, Roebuck St.

    —$——$
    The ens ‘will offer for sale”
    at office, No, 17, High Street, ;
    1ps2, at 2

    ‘The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”
    with the lund wh
    sontetolag ya admeasurement 4,093
    aare -theneabouits situate at

    Belleville.
    Inspection on Mondays,

    6 p.m. on application to the tenant.
    of sale apply to:—
    COTTLE, Cerra co
    0.7





    jay 1
    br Church,
    Front house 18 x 10

    : 5 will sc Sh, at 1 pum.
    it Bath Vi tha, a Board
    and Shingle
    « 8 back house 18 x 10 % f. Closet
    an@ bathroom. Land can be rented $3.00 |
    ser Quarter. TORRIS CASH. &. 4 cher |
    Meffen= je, A reffenfoer,





    instructions received from the
    I will sell on Friday,
    18th at Messrs. Fort Royal Garage.
    Michael's Row, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin
    Iw. (Damaged in accident) Terms
    ensh, Sale at 2 p.m

    VINCENT GRIFFITH
    Auctioneer.
    13.7,52—4n.

    REALTORS LIMITED
    AUCTION SALE

    AT 11.90 A.M.

    On Tuesday, the 92nd July, by order of
    Mr. Elton Millet, we will sell the furni-
    fing and household effeets at Mr. B. A,

    By
    Irpurance Co.
    th









    Grooks’ residener "A at Ventnor
    jill, Roekley, which Includes Drawing
    “eam suite consis! of and
    oe to Seat two, P ste ble, three
    carved pedestal trays four
    dining room chairs, all in birch
    birch table with enamel one small

    mahogany table, painted dining room
    i] one simmons double bed, with
    aw rking spring, two single’ beds,
    one Birch dressing table, China tea set,
    salad bowls, fruit dishes and various
    items of giass and China, painted bedside
    table, mahogany chest of drawers, per-
    ‘eqtion three burner oil stove, one oven
    tT eubic foot general electric refrigerator,
    ‘ox of tools, small high speed drill,
    table lamp and standing lamp, rest chair,
    ‘itehen utensils and many other items,
    forms cash.



    NOTICE

    THE PARISH OF ST. ANDREW

    Applications for two vacant Vestr
    scholarships (one boy, one girl) tenaole
    at e Alleyne School, will be reecived
    by the undersigned up to Saturda,
    Ju 19th, 1952. Applications must be
    panied by birth Certificate and
    icants must present themselves’ t
    th ‘Head Master of the Alleyne Schoo
    on Monday 2ist, 1952 to be Examined
    Signed C. A. SKINNER,
    Vestry Clerk, St. Peter

    1,7,52—4n.







    A



    Saket nt

    eu





    & CO.

    Problems.

    |
    |

    Apply .
    10.7.52—t.1.n. |

    Wridemows, on Friday, the 25th July)
    p.m

    the sate stands |

    e Corner of Pine Road and ist Avenue, |

    Wednesdays |
    and Fridays between the hours of 4 and |

    For further particulars and ee nd

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE

    GOVERNMENT NOTICE

    THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952



    PUMLIC NOTICES! Misadventure

    the road.
    At this stage the Coroner pre-

    lision the cyclist fell on







    lieations fx e or more

    . vacantihe actually hit the motor car.

    c "

    senteoad oleridge Chere was blood on the ground.
    Annie Crichlow, (46) 2 hawker,

    |
    _ @ From Page 5 sented the facts of the inquest
    NOTICE on the road,” Marshall told the cies jury one set a ee
    re . sas court. iberation the Jury return a
    Applications from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital | PARISH OF SY. PETER He did not see the cyclist until Verdict of death by misadventure.
    Trained) for Course of Traiming at the Public Health

    Exhibitions at the
    Schoot will be
    {gned up to the

    RATES OF EXCHANGE

    JULY 16, 1952

    Training Centre in Jamaica.



    25th of July 1952.











    | Appli , Sellt N
    Subject to the courses being available in 1952-53, applications are | ;, hap, fn, eipaltened, oaths ances ang|:aid that on June 18 between 7s 140% pr. Ghemmes ane Ravine
    invited from Sanitary Inspectors and Registered Nurses (Hospital | ust he between the ages of 7 & 12/430 a.m. and 9.00 a.m. she saw a ee 7 4/10% pr
    ears © sight or
    trained) who are willing to be considered for advanced courses which |” “Applicants mugt"Piesept theinselves to! ae 7 Soe = ona it eS eae 78 810% ox
    cs [tee headmaat f to is Ss a, 33 % pr. Cabl bee scien
    ot pesos se Seven ~ te pogiths Teapeetirely at: Ge |held on July 18th af 820 am, “1Cross Road. On ering the 71 6/10% br. Currency 69 9710 % pr
    ublie Health Training Centre in Jamaica. I Appiication (orms ‘can be obtained at cross gents oe or stopped OD 30% pr Silver eS
    ; ; he left s ] re
    Applicants should apply in writing before the Ist August, to the OF te ade-oF te roan. 59. 9710% pr: Cheuae an
    Director of Medical Services, Government Buildings, The Wharf, and | 15,7.52—9n] Suddenly she saw a_ cyclist Deere on, 1 ee Pr
    a full curriculum vitae should be included in the application. The | ~ ” 7 ‘iding a bicycle at a fast speed . . Sight Drafts 76 2/10 br.
    scholarships for these courses, if approved, provide: — BARBADOS. m. Two Mile Hill and this cyclist 78 3/10% pr. Cable nar ;
    (a) Free air passage to and from Jamaica. IN THE, COLONIAL GOURT OF — jcollided with the motor car which os pitt z 3/ é:. pr
    (b) Subsistence allowance at the rate of $4.80 per night, it | The Owners of the Steamship was stationary. After the col- so% pr. Silver 20% pr.
    married, or $2.40 per night, if single. “Amakera” SUR a a Br er

    c) Travelling ex $ . va
    (ec) a @ expenses in Jamaica at the rate of $14.40 per his nedbey eabeak: se ee talaaso®

    ; Mer carge and freight
    (d) Contingencies. at the rate of $4.80 per month.

    TAKE NOTICE

    At 2 p.m. in the afternoon of Thurs-
    day the 17th day of July 1952, 1 wil
    offer for sale by Public Competition at
    my Office in the Public Building for a
    sum not jess than the appraised value

    “THE MOTOR VESSEL T. B. RADAR”
    row at anchor in Carlisle Bay, Bridge-
    town, with its fittings. Particulars of
    the Inventory of the said Vessel can be
    seen on application.

    The appraised value of the Vessel
    which was built in 1946, is the sum of
    THIRTY FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS:
    li is. fitted with an Internal combustion

    Diesel Engine, has an estimated speed
    of 10 knots, 4 gross tonnage of 162,34,
    a length f.

    i The Scholarships will only be granted on the following condi-
    ns:—

    (a) That the Commissioners of Health agree to pay to the
    officer, his or her salary while absent on study leave,
    where the applicant is employed by the Commissioners.

    (b) That the officer selected agrees to enter a bond to con-
    tinue in the service of the Commissioners or of some
    other body or Board in the Island whose function is to



    GALLAGHER¢BURTONS











    a tad : @ register tonnage of 116.12, That GALLAGHER URTO?) c anized und
    administer Public Health. | 17.7,62—3N, | o¢ ‘309 feet, a breadth of 20 & 3/10 feet| of the State of Rentucke, United Stated’ or “America, Distillers, whsee timde et
    ; end a depth of 10 feet. The length of] '.iiness address is Green Lane, Bristol, Pennsylvania, U.S.A., has appli
    baie aad ieee ital ls i oteatencniebeaiii the Engine room is 24 feet. he registration of a trade mark in Part “A” of Register in respect of Micohane
    The accommodation consists of 2] \.verages, especially whisky, and will be entitled to register the same after one
    passengers’ rooms with .4 beds each, racnth from the 16th day of July, 1952, unless some person shall in the mean-
    / sailors’ rooms for 6, cooks’ accommoda- |i nie give notice in duplicate to me at my office of op ole of such registration.
    tion for 2, Boatswain's locker 4nd] "}\» trade mark can be seen on application at my of
    store room. Dated this 30th day of June, 1952.
    For rurther particulars and arrange- H. WILLIAMS,
    ments ior inspectionerapply to Registrar of Trade» Marks.
    T. T. HEADLEY, 16.7.52--3n.
    Marshal in Admiralty.
    Provost Marshal's Office 26,.6,52—1in.
    PARBE OF ST. LUCY
    NOTICE TS HERSEY CHVEN thats] MONTREAL, aUeTRALI-,





    m lSth Julg, to the 15th October
    . the Parocdbiat Office, St. Lucy, will (M.A.N.Z. LINE)







    w SOS POD “TONTREAL, AUSTRALI~, NEW | 0660990000 90S090GTOO004
    ZEALAND LINE LIMITED. = oe Page %

    ‘ ¥
    ve open, on Tuesdays from 1) a 10] s 8. “GLOUCESTER” 1s scheduled t0|% | The M/V CARIDBFE will accept
    75 neon i : , es 1, from Port Pirie May 31st, Devonport cargo and passengers for ‘Doratuten,
    4s °o. L D ine Sth, Melbourne June l4th, Sydney Antigua, St. ey Nevis ‘and
    | ance) ine Mth, Brisbane July Sth, arriving at Montserrat. Saili en the

    Parochial








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    About their Real Estate













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    ee, Jib airer: Steananln CA



    NEW YORK SERVICE.
    A STEAMER sails 20 June—errives 1
    NEW

    rbados ist July.
    ORLEANS SERVICE.

    The S/S “THEMISTOCLES” sails Sth June-—arrives Barbados Mist June

    A STEAMER sails 19th June—arrives Barbados Sth July.



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    |
    |
    le
    sreohia’ Was tines we | itor CANADIAN SERVICE
    P.O. BOX 265 BRIDGETOWN peargpnd ge free gud | ageranocne sans rRoM
    For Details and Local Stockists muscle, your is heavy with (carson eee: See
    Sole Manudacturers: SOLIGNUM LTD - 30 NORFOLK STREET - waste poisons and aids. Then youfeelrotten, | RGOREC” July 1th Tuiy ath
    LONDON, W.C.2 Half Ler’ and scientific } TRYA”. July 25th August Uth
    . 7 none ea Be clinics prove that | “A STEAMER” August 12th August 2th
    PO PULOSDOCSSSSOSSSOOSS DIOR IIIIDIOT IOV IGOIOOO, | Todds Kidney Pills icity it gear blood | SOURHBOUND
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    % . ou a
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    Now Obiaiuable at % | for large bottle at all chemists, ye ROBERT THOM LTD.- NEW YORK & GULF SERVICE
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    A
    AT ATTRACTIVE PRICES ‘ x
    sisal secon | TO MY PLANTER 3) NOTICE
    121 SOSOOOSOSSS OSS" ; $
    re
    ‘ :
    ‘J
    = YES! We have a nice lot of $|%
    The Importance of STEER AND HEIFER $/% R. M. JONES & CO., LTD., beg to notify the public

    over the week-end.
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    get yours before late.
    DAN SPRINGER,
    Public Market.
    Dial 2505.

    4 ” CONCRETE PRODUCTS LTD.

    P LODGE HILL,

    being Earnest
    about
    FIRE
    PROTECTION

    Sent many a man rushing to select the

    PYRENE
    FIRE EXTINGUISHER

    Stocked only at —

    GENERAL HARDWARE SUPPLIES
    nicuete STREET (Opposite Post Office) [PHONE sous

    that, until further notice, due to building alterations
    the entrance to their office will be on McGregor Street

    : instead of Prince Wm. Henry Strect.



    Telephone 2798











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    ‘when building 6r renovating your home. We
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    THURSDAY, JULY 17, 1952 A a eal . PAGE SEVEN
    LL NY EF TL TT TELS EL A, CE LTT
    HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON

    HAVE
    YOU
    SECURED
    YOUR
    COPY
    OP

    CRICKET
    CRUSADERS

    YET ?

    en
    Buy this valuable
    book by HAROLD
    DALE and read
    about the West
    Indies Australia
    Tour.



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    -( DRAWER y_~/
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    IT WAS ONLY THE CHILOREN
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    — TAKE THEM TO_ K wol nol, “GAgs , Ne jh Se eee en :
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    ee
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    aes

    PAGE EIGHT



    Indians Make One
    Change For Third
    Test Mateh

    (From Our Own Correspondent)

    LONDON, July 16.

    India’s cricketers practiced at the Old Trafford nets
    before lunch today in preparation for the third Test against

    England tomorrow.
    and Umrigar, first touring

    Only notable absentees were Mankad |

    batsman to reach 1,000 runs

    BARBADOS ADVOCATE



    @ from page 5
    that it in no way could affect the
    j hearing of amy manslaughter
    \ charge

    Criminal Case

    “Do not forget that this is a
    criminal case and like in all other



    criminal cases, the defendant is
    entitled to.any reasonable doubt
    that is created in‘ your minds,”
    he said.

    | “But let us get back to the
    article—One of the most ghastly
    accidents took place ,. ..'’. My
    Learned Friend objects to the

    words ghastly, Gentlemen, which

    The Indians’ triumph over Lancashire and the fine/of you having read of that acci-
    showing in the match just over against Yorkshire have in-
    duced a feeling in the north that the third Test may be a

    / mass of surprises.

    Mankad comes into the side
    geain, amd with India thus rein-

    reed anything may happen. The
    final eleven was being announced
    tonight. The only change expect-
    ed from the side which lost at
    Lord’s being Divecha for Ram-
    ehand. '

    Godrey Evans, England wicket-
    keepef, who v@as struck on the
    wrist and ured by a ball at the
    Oval yesterday was better to-day
    and arrived in Manchester by
    road, The swelling on his wrist
    had almost gone and the doctor
    told him there was no reason why
    ke shouldn't play, Surrey, who
    has given England four players for
    this Test made a good show on
    the first day of their match with
    Lancashire at the Oval and total-
    led 271.

    Jack Young of Middlesex be-
    eame the first player to take 100
    wickets this season when he had
    Donald Carr caught by Knightly-
    Smith for 29. It was his only
    wicket in the Derby total of 277
    and it cost 41 runs.

    SURREY vs. LANCASHIRE
    Surrey 271.
    Lancashire 1 (for no wicket).

    KENT vs. LEICESTER
    Kent 152.
    Leicester 171 for 5.

    DERBY vs. MIDDLESEX
    Derby 277 (Hamer 110).
    Middlesex 60 for 1.

    ESSEX vs. SOMERSET
    Essex 225.

    Somerset 60 for 1.

    YORKSHIRE vs. WARWICK
    Warwick 238.
    Yorks 108 for 2.

    SUSSEX vs. GLOUCESTER
    Gloucester 348 (Milton 111).
    Sussex 21 for 1,
    GLAMORGAN vs. HANTS
    Hants 282 for 9.

    Wi. Team

    Olympic Winners



    HERE are the winners in the 100-
    ¢ meter backstroke contest of the |
    U. S, Olympic finals at Flushing

    Meadow Amphitheater in New

    York. In front is Yoshi Oyakawa, | have

    of Ohio State, who finished first. In
    center is Jack Taylor, who came in
    second, Allan Staci: (back) copped
    third place. (International)

    Presented To

    U.K. Minister At Helsinki

    BARBADOS’ CYCLE ACE, Ken Farnum, was among
    the Jamaican team presented to the British Minister Sir

    Andrew Noble on their

    arrival at Helsinki airport,

    Finland, according to a recent report received here.

    The report states that Jamaica's
    Bywoic team has already settled
    in quarters in the Olympic
    Villaga, Helsinki, They are spend-
    ting the last few days before the
    Games in final practice runs
    accustoming themselves to the
    track.

    The weather has been overcast
    and windy and cooler than some
    teams expected, so that the
    English hockey players have had
    to telegraph for tracksuits.

    Herbert G. MacDonald, team
    manager is cautious about Jamai-
    can prospects though he empha-
    Bised on arrival. that the whole
    team was determined to put up
    personal record performances, He
    added at that moment that Arthur
    Wint, 400 meters title holder, was
    in need of some rest.

    Best Wishes

    On. their arrival in a_ British
    Viking Aircraft at the magnificent

    R.B.Y.C. Tennis
    Tournament

    ing to rain there was no
    tenhis yesterday,

    TO-DAY'S FIXTURES.

    Mixed Doubles,—

    Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Worme, vs
    V. Roach and Mrs. I, J. Niblock.

    J. W. McKinstry and Mrs. A, A.
    Gibbons vs. S, P, Edghill and Mrs.
    J. Connell,

    Dr. F..G. Reader vs. L. St
    Men’s Singles.

    Hill.



    KID RALPH OUTPOINTS

    BILLY GREAVES

    DOMINICA, July 16,
    An encouraging crowd of box-
    ing enthusiasts at Windsor Park
    witnessed Kid Ralph of Barbados
    outpoint Billy Greaves of Trini-
    dad in a keenly contested ten-
    rounds return bout requested by

    Promoter George Gabriel.—CP).

    [ They'll Do Ie Every





    JUST ONE SECTION OF

    Tr’s LIKE PULLING ELEPHANT TUSKS
    4O GET SQUATWELL TO CLEAN UP

    airport which the Finns have built,
    the Jamaican team wes pleased
    to be greeted by the British
    Minister Sir Andrew Noble who
    wished them all the best in the
    coming contests.

    Among those presented to the
    Minister were Hyacinth Walters,
    who has been entered for the
    hundred and two hundred me-
    tres: Kathleen Russell entered for
    tha Long Jump; Arthur Wint,
    Herb McKenley' erttered for
    four hundred metres and Kenneth
    Farnum, cyclist from Barbados.

    An interesting commentary on
    the popularity earned by the
    Jamaican team during their stay
    in England is the fact that they
    were delayed some time at the
    London air terminal signing auto-
    graphs and the plane’s take off
    was delayed.



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    Pirates vs. Pickwick.

    Harrison College vs. Har-

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    The second game, a re~
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    game by the margin of a
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    Headquarters, Beckles Road
    and commence at 7.30 p.m.

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    Court of Common Pleas—10.30.
    a.m

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    5.00 p.m.

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    School —-

    WHAT'S ON TODAY |



    lime Bad ikea om

    HiS DEN* “CL










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    1 MUCH To ASK YOU TO* A
    | CORNER? OLD PAPERS, \) >

    us








    YOU JUST MO



    | say

    i Sonne FINALLY DOES IT BUT ASK
    3 THE MISSUS WHAT HE CONSIDERS

    a YOU CALL. TH AT
    oxay, OKAY i CLEANING UP?

    THE JUNK FROM

    dent in the papers, read of the
    death of these tmree children, did
    not think to yourselves, ‘My God,
    what a misfortune!’ Which of you
    gentlemen, if they had been killed
    under a cliff, by the act of God—
    a cliff breaking off. through no-
    body’s intervention—would not
    have thought exactly the same
    thing without anything at all to
    do with the merits or nature of
    the case.

    “*. . . What a ghastly accident!
    How appalling!’ he reiterated.
    “How many times have I stood in
    this Court and heard His Lord-
    ship the Judge open a summing
    up to the jury say, ‘Gentlemen of
    the Jury, the circumstances of
    this crime are the most gruesome
    that I have ever come across. This,
    however, has nothing to do with
    it”

    Here Mr. Walcott observed that
    if His Lordship had said that and
    there had been a good counsel in



    Court, counsel would have ob-
    | jected.
    , After the remark from His

    | Lordship that he had on some
    occasion said to the jury that they
    had listened to a sad story, and
    end off with, “But anyhow .. .”,
    | Mr. Ward continued.

    You hear of an accident of this
    nature, he said, three little chil-
    dren killed in an accident, and
    { the first thing that comes to your
    , mind is, ‘How sad, what a mis-
    fortune, how appalling!” There-
    fore when they thought that, if
    {someone else said it or wrote it,
    ;did that persom put something in
    their minds? That was what they
    should ask themselves. That was
    the test. It would be -nonsense to
    that something was put in
    their minds,

    If ome said, “How appalling,”
    had that anything to do with a
    case that was to be tried there
    subsequently? It would already
    een in their minds, so its
    i being in black and white would
    | have made no difference. He had

    never heard anything more de-
    vastating in his life that the sug-
    gestion that the words could put
    something in a jury’s minds.

    Again referring to the words
    | which contained the alleged con-
    tempt, he asked how in any way,
    : looking at them or at the passage,
    could it be likely in the slightest
    possible degree to have any effect
    on the trial for manslaughter.

    They themselves might possibly
    have felt that something should

    be done to prevent accidents. Peo-
    ple were trying all over the world,
    not in Barbados only, to prevent
    accidents of that nature taking
    place.

    When they took that in con-
    junction with the circumstances
    {surrounding which the speech was
    made, and the purposes for which
    it was made, could they or any 12
    reasonable human beings come to
    the conclusion that it was imtend-
    ed—one, likely—two, or calculat-
    ed—three, to interfere with the
    course of justice, The speech was
    made as was the usual custom, It
    was not then for the first time. It
    was the usual custom to draw to
    the attention of the people who
    were connected with public ser-
    vice vehicles, the importance of
    leare, of courtesy, of this and that
    for the benefit of the travelling
    public,

    Everybody was not fortunate to
    have their own car or get a lift
    in one. And even if one had one’s
    own car or got a lift in one, some-
    body else’s carelessness might
    cause a collision and an injury.

    | In Charge

    Col, Michelin was in charge of
    the Police Force, and along with
    the Department of Highways and
    Transport of this country, it was
    his duty to try in all legal ways
    |‘ try and cut down accidents and
    — of that
    {
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |
    |

    nature. He had
































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    YESTERDAY

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    Highest Temperature: 85.5 °F

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    TO-DAY

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    EANING UP!“

    VEO

    sworn in the box that when he
    made the address, he had no idea
    that it might be likely or calecul-
    ated to interfere with the course
    of justice. He was merely using
    it as an illustration to bring to
    the minds of the drivers what
    could result from accidents tak-
    ing place.

    He had not even said collision,
    but rather accident. If they look-
    ed into their dictionary, they
    would see it meant something un-
    forseen, unpredictable, something
    which happened without any con-
    trol on one’s part. If he had been
    suggesting that it was due to lack
    of care or that criminal negligence
    which was likely to constitute
    crime, he would have been speak-
    ing not of accidents, but of crime,
    Accidents happened despite one’s
    care, despite all the care one were
    able to exercise.

    “Now,” he said, “you may think
    that there is rather a lot of heat
    involved in this, but at this point
    I would like to read you a ease
    which shows that even where a
    thing may tend to prejudice the
    fair trial, if it is a series of articles
    or speeches made over a period of
    time, and the Court feels that the
    pending trial was not the cause
    of the speech being made, the
    Court will hold that it is not eon-
    tempt.”

    He went on to cite the case to
    bring out this argument from the
    Times Law Report, Vol. 18. In
    this case an article which appear~
    ed in the Evening News was the
    subject of the alleged contempt,
    but prior to this, the newspaper
    had been writing similar articles.

    His Lordship at this point ques-
    tioned the comparison of the two
    cases and said that surely the
    foundation of the application in
    the case cited was the publication
    of the alleged offending article
    had been permitted by the fact
    that they knew a case was pend-
    ing and the answer to that was
    that it had been done over a num-
    of years,

    Mr. Ward held that the speeeb
    in which contained the alleged
    contempt, was concerned with the
    safety of the roads as like other
    speeches Col. Michelin had made.
    Besides, he had not mentioned the
    name of the man.

    He submitted that the speech
    ‘was one in which the Colonel was
    bringing to the attention of
    drivers the n for care, /
    another speech, he had mentioned
    the number of accidents, not
    merely fatal aecidents, but others,
    1,156 accidents, He told them that
    to avoid the accidents they had to
    exercise more care, He had told
    them that some had been fined
    bOme warned, some got off. And to
    avoid all those accidents, he was
    telling them to take more care.

    “For three years prior to this,”
    he said, “the Colonel has been do-
    ing this. In this case there is an
    accident showing what can happen

    s a result of accidents, how un-
    fortunate accidents may become.”

    Distinetion

    Here His Lordship again said
    that there was a distinction be-
    tween the case cited and the case
    before them. In that the attack
    had been made over a period of
    time in a series of articles. In the
    one before them, although it was
    on “safety first”, it was different
    to the others. He was not saying
    anything as to the merits of the
    ease, but he was asking whether
    there was not that distinction.

    Mr, Ward still, however, did not
    think so and said that, there was
    the authority. He submitted that
    circumstances might arise which
    might warrant the Court in saying
    «hat the article which in
    ordinarily was contemptuous to
    the Court or in the sense that its
    contents might prejudice the fair
    trial of action, could not form a
    ground of contempt. The Court
    had held in the case cited, that the
    article which normally would
    have been construed as being a
    Contempt of Court, was not con-
    tempt, the reason being that the
    oceasion of the publishing of the
    article was not the pending trial,

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    itself

    THURSDAY,



    but there
    articles.

    “I submit.” he said, “you may
    not agree with my submission
    His Lordship the Chief Fudge may
    not agree, but my submission i:
    that there is a parallel between
    the two cases.”

    had been a series of

    The Evening News had been at~
    tacking the plaintiff saying he
    was a vagabond and had been
    obtaining money from people and
    some Of the strongest, mosi
    abusive and libelous terms had
    been used. Yet it was held by
    the Judge that the Court should
    not say, guilty of Contempt of
    Court.

    “So just as that was not the
    first caSe an attacking article had
    been written, in the case before
    us, the speech made by Colonel
    Michelin to persons driving
    vehicles was one of the type ol
    speeches he has on previous oc-
    vasions made, and if there is any-
    thing clear as to whether the case
    cited is on all-fours with the case
    against Colonel Michelin, it is that
    the speech was not the occasion
    of the pending of the manslaughter
    case. The fact that he was being
    charged for manslaughter was
    not the reason for Colonel Mich-
    “lin making his speech, for his
    saying that they were ten people
    killed as a result of accidents. He
    had done that before.”

    To reduce the number of ac-
    cidents was the sole purpose of
    Col. Michelin’s speech on the
    evening or forenoon in question.
    Tt was to instil into the minds of
    the bus drivers and conductors
    the necessity for better behaviour
    better driving as far as public
    service vehicles were concerned.
    The fact that he brought out
    statistics showed that he was not
    breaking new ground this year. [t
    was the same old ground, It
    was not because Haddock was
    charged tHat he was making the
    illustration. It was the same old
    ground,

    Col. Michelin was trying t9
    illustrate to the drivers and con-
    ductors how disastrous accidents
    could be, the consequences that
    might arise out of them and to im-
    press upon them that they should
    avoid them as much as possible.
    The eare that they had exercised
    in the past they should still
    exercise and along with that try
    in future to exercise even greater
    care. ;

    “Speed”, he said. “You will
    hear a lot of speed in this action,
    if they were not in such a lot of
    hurry and so on. But hurry itself
    never constitutes a ground for
    negligence. Hurry is a questiou
    of relevance. When I say relev-
    ance, IT mean rather, relativity. If
    vou drive at 20 miles an hour in
    Baxters Road a Saturday night.
    that is tantamount to driving at 50
    about Bushy Park. As a matter

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    Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt ||

    of fact, it is worst The speed at
    which you are going is likely to
    cause more accidents than if at

    12 o'clock you were driving along
    Bushy Park. In Baxters Road the
    people are like bees and just a
    slip and someone is under yow
    wheel, Along Bushy Park at 50
    or 60 miles an hour, you can see
    every corner, any traffic, any
    people a long way off. You might

    not even meet one vehicle. So

    far as that ts coneerned, driving

    at 50.miles an hour is a breach of

    ine law, but is never negligence.

    Twenty miles an hour a Saturday

    night on Baxters Road may be the

    highest degree of negligence. You

    may be
    slaughter and may

    prosecuted for man-
    be convicted.”

    Less In A Hurry

    So when the Colonel spoke of
    less in a hurry, one might

    be ving at ten miles an hou:
    He might even have been driving
    with all the care necessary. Still,
    if he had not been going as quick-
    ly as he had been, there might not
    have been the accident at all.

    Therefore he submitted that the
    article on the face of it which
    tended to suggest, according to His
    Learned Friend, ir. Waleott, that
    the young. man was driving
    negligently, and to such a degree
    that he would be jeopardised at
    his trial in the charge of man-
    slaughter, when broken down and
    a correct version applied to each
    sentence, when it was para-
    phrased, when the meaning of the
    werds was looked at, the article
    could not give that suggestion ‘of
    negligence which was required
    even for a civil action, far more 4
    criminal prosecution.

    Colonel Michelin had not even
    said should or could but only
    might in referring to the possi-

    bility of the lives being saved.

    There was positive care, com-
    parative more care and superlative
    most care, he said, and in using
    the comparative, he was more or
    less telling them that the drivers
    had been driving with care.

    The accidents might not have
    happened if at the actual times
    they had been driving with a
    higher degree of care, But that
    did not suggest that that higher
    degree of care was the degree that
    the law required. It was not. It
    eould not

    Mr. Ward ended up his addres
    yesterday on the naturalness of a

    person thinking that an accident
    in which the death of three
    children were involved would
    have invited the terms ghastly

    ind appalling and said, “I submit
    that any human being would have
    applied the same epithets when
    thinking of the three deaths.”

    Today when the Court continues
    at 10,30 a.m., he will continue his
    address to the jury.



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    PAGE 1

    TmrasDAY. JUI.Y n. 1*52 BAHBADOS ADVoe.m: PAGE TIlKhfc Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt l roi.i rale 1 I represented, Witness. I did nol 1 was cot nind was the The 1951 Speech ihusc particulars wenof the Hartdoes Turnuik to the 19SI copy ot dock ,s not. counsel (or the defendant Col Michelin* speech. Mi Wal2"'!S*, : "J*" who doi nol call witnesses can C otI drcv .. ,he witness' attention %  %  w ?~*? > ou gave the pjronlv address tlte jur, once. ,„ h e paragraph dealing with the '"-ulais "'M vou refer to Mr HadWIUKSKS for the other defendhow many fatal accidents were " !" ant are examined The authere 4 Fou Ulonty loi this i. th,can o( Witness I cannot say. I cannot S?" <,|...r,„i l.h-nnlr wi lie.lr.. „ .„ „.-,.„,,. / „,.,,. "J"' %  '' %  '•"" "" IMS. J Sw. i. Tr. 1H arm referjudge Nineteen, and ao far ence is made in the note u the ,hi, year, four* Thai U In the caae of >Ud v. Jackson .-a , 50 speech I do not think th. %  %  redte IIMII II Mats. Ill ,, aa; KfanoM in the IBS'. An caaminutlon of the cose succ i. t< I of Glenme v. Glennie, which Mr. Walcolt: There is no referwas unsallstaclurilj reported ence at all to fatal accidents in and which has been adversely the IBM speech Were th 1151 or W.IM %  M • ,hi k YVilW Hi SUlte*. Icott. ii. **, invMr, %  nig youT %  .#) ""<• "' WlU*S*. Ye*. .eoti: Aim 1 ilunk you 1 .,vi umij %  1 at tile tune j<> a uw t UOKLSUII M IB VsllUX.' cur "Hi ui -HHXUltul * leg tutu to DV proved thliiking ut Mr. Haddock al all. KVil ,.„_,.,,_ ^ V1IU K|loW ,r MX..-... t... You •>lX-MUt 10 commented on in Allan v. Allen <1S94) P.lal goes to show that the co-respondent's counsel adopted, at the rawntioii of th,Court, J witness for the Re. spondent as his own, and therefore may be said to have i uhastly accidents.' youjuet overlooked if UKd „ before In There were fatal S( „.. Ban in 1931. Wtt&M I do IH.1 Walcolt You overlooked It sptnklnB off hand D ..r .he island and the !" '"'.,-(252, ***** nW&gS" Ocotl v.... wer. not conhearing;ii IWJ M" A-llh Mr. Haddock, you at*. WaaCOtt -Ju you kM war* concerned with the populaIt %  the custom to have edcucu wim a h; quaa tton. LtOf, o. UM island"' Now vou UM in Indictable casea taken in camMr. Kecct. 1 am inMtWM the words, *One of the moat VI u and u> Iwve tha court m Uus a therefore this all the facts > live* "might hye bean saved j %  ..i guio*. Mr. Mm. Lord. Judge, leii ine what i* wroiu; You never one of your fMta upmi leered? WlUK Hie Hurt lime I knew n -s tin iiMo-K here. M. W..I. -Hi Hov% you bwn hare' uuJa About three years. anl In Mr. Walcott. And you do not an Mtp know that? that < %  Witness: I have nevw been In >his i n isked to an to whether or nut •statement.-, here are .ii no; lhc> M. Walcott: Do joo know /KSW" Mr. WalcoCt. And you do not an ex,.res-ion of opinion, and tendered evidence, and cannot whether there were any pending w.ine*a Yes kllow th ,? Uwl %  mmm luv lhc > ur > r * be said to have called no witm ipsi for the Court of Grand Mr Walcott* And a little later Witness: I have never been in ttM l irtJcuUr caje and not for "•"• .. !" Se SS on *you said, It is appalling and it llM emit m those three yewa. me wrness. It is true that Phipaon on Witness 1 cannot remember ^ould be possible •Xc'. Do you Mr WaUott: You did not JIKU> Well I agree to a cerEvtdence. PoweU on Evidence, that. Ititun b .. -iippallinB'. the Haddock know it was the custom in Barlain extent. the Annual Practice and the Thp I952 Speech accident? bados to take evidence in Mr R-stce I am inu-rcsted County Court Practice m dealMr Wnlrott : I will ask vou to Witness: Yes, I meant that. ( in th, arUcto. .1 i tmn DO ing with the point make no look a lha( too Mow ipgjj'g, lhc Mr. Walcott And those two M>. WaiMi 1 have been pracI Meal in tin., -rtu U %  i would not 952 record, the passage whlrh words 'nha-il^' mn* '-rl^mng" — vc complained of. 'So fai thl ; ll "Haddock %  eat 10 paf-aoi u h.ive been killed i*c. .' Can you lell th,Couri t.n.iNlly And Appallint; aniO ...fr the ten persons killed Witness* They refer to the aceihii-h you refer? dent in wiiich three children were Witness: I cannot remcn.br, killed and I considered It ghastly ..ml .i-,u.iU.p. Mr. Walcott: Those two words :? ,* %  ... rident. Witness: Yes. I do not know • nf any accident where three childWiM iTi uore killed at one time reference to the case of Gleaale v. aieanir and rue lh in i i— n H ha rule*. %  JiKlBFI do jou aee anythlim in '.,. •UI ol UK Can ViHl BSQ the names. Mr. Walcott .',er %  they wet Witnes-. I cunnot. 1 have nothing to do with the details of the categorical Traffic ury's Laws Mr Walcott: When you Mf England above referred to. refamd to that ten there was My view H that Counsel for on i y „., acc i dfn in wnlch tnrri the Defendant Company is enchildren were killed and thai tilled to make one addiess on WM !nc accl(Ji nl ln wh)rh Mr law and Fact to the Jury ln Mnddock was involved? reply to the case for lhc PlainWitness : Yes Sir 1i *[i. Mr. Walcott: And when you reThe niattw. however, .s furfer to one of the most ghasllv Iher compllcoted by Section 4, dents etc. you referred I ^ub-^ectlon 7 of the Act of Haddock accident 1891-20. Part of this section Witness: Yes. roads :— Mr. Walcott: And at that Ume "The Jury sworn to try the the proceedings were pendiii? issue both of law and fact of Witness: They were such rule shall tivc %  general Mr. Walcott And you were verdict of guilty 91 not guilty aware of that" upon the whole matter, both of Witness: I was. law and_ fact put in issue upon Mr. Walcott: And when you reap ... M> Lwid. 1 think 'oim proMcuttan.. 'i* should read the law erf Mr. Reeve land. To Col. Michelin:— him then I %  re lelling me you don't oplni'm MCUon 2\ of the Police JsKlaT, Do rou r-^ anything in Y.ui did not know that was favour of the accused' CuuiiM'l can ask ... 1 \ tvaaton al Mi. Walcott: You knew of the the law %  ose. cf course. W %  : %  < Witness: I did, Sir. Mr W dcott. You had seen the eporta Wilness: I did. UeUiU Mr. Walcott; You didn't know ciihc evidence which was being the rjven? WitriCavs 1 I did not know it in lalL said 'All these lives Mr. Walcor.: And yet you were .hastly. Three %  living the public details of an Utting 1 in which you did not irsMr home. Do ruoow what the details ware? irreei? Witness: 1 was not giving them witness: To details. Mr. Walcott: You were giving Prejudicial K 1 did not know. Mr Iteccc: "If you put it lliat The FA id en re WtQ I ould not object at ail. ." Mi. Walcott: '.ou knew llu.Mr Walcott; "But it Uuslatew.k'i 11L wsiicli had Uvn given? men! u |>n-)udtclal |Q lbs I did nol know the . .not merely u prejudicial to has rvltfanea which had been given, bur Wal 1 am asking the witMr. Walcott:—"You do not nos* H BM no lotetlat la th.*.ov. today whether the evidence wlim i< :terested admi^ I, vou said that here, correct or tedly n when | go wrong I ot conect. One of the most am not denying that. Is t:iei little children ..nythinn -dated there in fnvom ui the steps of the defence? Do you think it know if It is '"•' will the case pending....?" ft* "I do not think To the best of m>Mr Walcott: l( 1Ihe same lfht have ihe public some of the details of ihe accident, and you did not know what the evidence was. Witness: I had read the hies. Mr. Walcott: Is it so or not" You were giving the public details . some of the details of an accident *' Mr. Ward: I do not think there iy details in the report. such rule.' To give effect to it and to been saved if the drivers of the secure that the whole mstter vehicles concerned had not been in both of law and fact put in '" a^ttbei M "Ot 1st dents. AU those lives might have v '• k %  'otnrthlng which .-.-i. saved if Uie drivers of ' now vehicles had not been in Judge V.h.v an you askin.; : iih a hurry and had driven with '•' ,„ lore care etc Mr Walcott:"! iim asking Judge: Put'it' to him. "*n ",'."' ''"• " no • %  "* 0l *?' all Ihe statements which hi there would l>e In favour o| the ..lion favour of the Judge: The Adrocale report is un the 19th May? Evening News'Witness: Yes, Sir. Mr. Walcott: What you are suggesting is that the Adoocotr M %  hstgfututi .'usod. Witness: If it had been proved SI l M had been driving with Wltne. -No l>e inilely not rc. it would be in hifavour. Mr Walcolt-Wh,rh would m.1 NT. Walcott: Would you say b '" 1 f ,v ,?,' ' ,hc ''" %  hat M in favour of the, AN of 'hen, wot.M r..voui ui the prosecution ouv Wen .,111 n.t alttlnfl 'h;i| 11 wi. ^1^ ivglfgence In driving? I was not V m dmi'l mean thai lv HMM 'nil these lives might have ivtd If the driven lliese vehicles had not been in such a hurrv and had th care?' Wefg VOU Mifgeslinn t w.. %  necliRenre In paragraph in your" article relaUng no hurry, the Uves of the children speech "was made "was that I was 'i ll cU >" Ul %  *• waiting for j^ to the nineteen accidents. Out of mtBht have beer oved_ ll that ,-jvlng the public no more than tldr fther to bring the ear 11.1 Mil Witness: I think this v.iiere I said 'had driven 1 >re care." Mr, Walcott: "It is not a ..-'-ltetment of fact. It is a proposl%  too What statement of alleged fact 1 In his favour. I put it to you '" ng when'that throo little children sitting the four mention, do you the correct way to put It' know if any were pending trial the Court of Grand Sessions?" Witness : I do not know. It can be ascertained. Mr. Walcott: I am going to ask yon to do that whenever an adjournment is taken. You call it a Safetv Flrsl Campaign? Judge: Did he call It th.-d" Witness: I was nol referring to any one man. I was speaking of the drivers of the ten vehicles eon. -riied. Mr. Walcott: I was nol askin.r you that. I am asking you if when you were saying that If the drivers of those ten vehicles had driven ii"if" COl Wh I t !h d" ,k 9 StS r in^TSy. 0 !^^^^ called it so. What does the head|ng ,,, at or Haddock? Is not lng say? You don t call ft SafeMr Haddock 0 ne of the ten? ty First? Witness One of tha ten. Witness: Here it sav. Bus Mr WaV-oH: Were vuu not saydriver: and Conductors belong to ^ ^.t if Mr Haddock wns drivtwo t.'iims. nt w lth more care, the lives Mr. Walcott: Is that 1S30 or 51? w ", uld htva been saved? Do you call It Safety First CamWitness* I was not concerned -eaign or don't you? w i,h the individual case. I was Witness : I call anything to do concerned with the general drivwlth Road Safety a Safety First ing throughout the island Campaign far Wakott: You referred lo Mr. Walcott : Do you call it .1 an individual case. Safety First Campaign? WHnoss: I referred to ten cases Wi, s Yes. Particulars Mr. Walcott: As Mr. aWnleottBut you gave the ihey had already known. Mr. Walcott: Ghastly and appalling? ., Witness read the report which iopeared in the rueninp Adtpocofe .,f May 10th. Mr. Walcott What you say ll the same as what they say. I thlnK vou sold you were giving the pubIlo no moie information I .tdvocote had. They got It from :he Police. Witness: I vcrilk-d it after. I could not find out If It were true 1 was giving them no more than .he local newspapers had given Mr Walcott: This Is before any evidence had been taken before inMagistrate. Mr. Walcjtt It was the Ih k.i.i ;' en taken foro Ui" abgWrtM. Wilte s: No. Police ProeecuUon Mr. Wakott: The pr->vcUtioi 1 *">d. . what do you mean" the lives Objection have been saved If Ihev had Mr Recce: "I submit that the driven with more cereT . "When wttnaa Is now valuing evidence. 1 I thai ] Dtean. guU Judge: "This defendant has jlvei might have bee it saved." . dMsM as to what he said The three weie tgajOgtg BM in lie is .isked if there is anylet •" \< rhing In what he stated in the 'Vh.it do you mean "UM %  if that speech which might have been saved If they v uld bo in fnvour of the had driven with more can person mentioned ln you mean that i"-in• to UK, cat mat becauaa a vehicle is not ing more slowly that it la neglt-! % %  me." . Mr Walcott: —"You aay that; driven with . You don't mean that ha waa eghgent I .in not aay\ he had been rt\ I was not referring 1 this man, I was referring to I I i.icir. *His is amongst the ion. is it. -t • Don't ywu i> H ..n he should \ lave driven with more care out you mean that the drivers rf the cars involved in the in. ceMenta should have driven with' mio care . don't you mean thai to drive n should have lUl more care. '" If they B wilh more care those •vidents mlicrit not have hap-) ened, and the lives might have: ved."' "Do you mean by that that If ] .1 iiiinn with more dttvera >• motor vehicles what can happen | %  ..•11 BBSD gra Involvea In aeet-. Its. and With UM :i'lie "f | (i1 ntlng them ITOM iratUng Into 1 ideir.s If this is so, if you onb eMBtad to gtw lo.* that isec why did you use the words Ung quMUy', Whet was the| idue of the word • %  quietly" thai had nothing to do with the L-Ilt •" "No." Why did VOU use ihe words?" •*l can't say." You can't say wbj you did |hig lhat. . You use.! 1 1 l.nly' Yoil OOlj wiinti 1 lo : %  •11 them lo drive with mOrg !• .ire H .. HIM in ' Al 1 atson lo drive 1 ii aupen t.i them. %  hgl they ghould not suddenly %  11. M I ink the reason I might h\c ddenly* wa iw.*' an. If Hung'hdn't hapiien suddenly and .HK-kly tin 1, %  mill ba rlenU oJ DM fur iienpie lo avoid accidents. '.'il-od.v knows befnrc hand that %  A Bad Corner k*oti noaae have -nud tin%  RMT %  '-! .1 had (inner. ." Judge A "' u,> going Into ... .Ii Wuloutt—"You may have attuned that the corner was a d oociMr. 1 waa net going the Isicta of the caae." "You sakl you wore not going DM MOta of the c.i^v. Yoil h.ue nieulione*! there was nether cur on Ihe other side of Ihe road. %  Judge: -'We don't know anytng alxut thai. Mr Walcott-"You say the car %  .ime suddenly around ttv '011 did not know whctin 'iu> •is true? ." "I understood lhat." Mr Walrolt —"lint it may nt as, ..." ludge "Has that .mythlng lo wilh it?" Mr. Walcolt:—"I am going lo ll 11.it th.it there anphrases here .'it even prosecutors could not Judge:—"We are not going into *. ." Mr. Walcott:—"I .un not going < the case but I am going to %  nut th.t U would be prejudicial the defence. Mr. Walcolt: "It will be put to > 1 this way. You did know of matter of Mr. wvnicou* mil you gave wic as* """...i".— e.. !" rfact, it was only addressed to Bus particulars of one ease. That case w* %  PoUc* prns-utlon. SuDer n l M "*"' %  *—**"was a pending rase, and you gave uitendenl Simmons as reprc the particulars of one case and Drivers and Conductors. Witness : In th MODERN HEAVY DUTY MASSE Y HARRIS *.#n.v*> . 1/1* 1 •# %  :* %  •# #. vr.' KQI IRME.W GRASS LOADER SIDE DELTVERY RAKE 11 A i l. I it I. i. Iit Oil STOCK. Secure Your Requirements Now COURTESY GARAGE lltoiM-rl llioisi E iuiili'il) VilliK .ark lid. — Hi;.I Mill"THE FAMILY FALKS -FOB HAPPY HI1M E5" IS THE AN!WER ,ef^ (ft r **r \w Brush your teeth them estji-wlutc. And h un.Vrhmg lOsfsYI refrcihini! you light decay by reducing add Ipjin MM your gum. and you liealmy. In thi* way. Inane 1 woih-lo-iw*, more than lut < 1* fat whiter teeth, hcalihic v\e* 00 + with Ipona and you dean ,-auscof th %  different" mint flavour, (..I .iim %  bacteria. MuMagc Iwlp keep than lirm and ti at a salt.guard ugauui bich are caused by gun) Hum', follow ihe I pans way! THE TOCTH PASTE.. ;•' %  REFRESHINGLY DIFFERENT Ot? J/7/, be careful f -that's Mummy's newtadio; &H* r%t*w£ ^STOKES ft BrNOE LTD. A0CNT5 Th.-re is Ihe mailer ol (OI.OUK HARMONY and u lieaulifully creHted toluur inlcrlor— like Ihe exterior—matchleu! Both schemed from Hissun.rir.r quali'v inlerlor and exterior Paints, and Distemper Water Palate—U hosed on the jnlendld Wall Sealer :ind I^rlmfr coats sold her*! Tt i-r. col..ur and comr' -r the all important •it ,ii-. ihu ruint nisr rum "• •>"^~ I.I vuu' BARBADOS CO-OP. tot10X FACTOMY CTO.


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    PACK EIC1IT BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY Jll.Y IT, UK Indians Make One Change For Third Test Match (I nun Our (>\ni ('orri-s|nunl.'iit) ON, July LC India 1 crh to before lunch today in preparation for the tin: England tomorwow Only notable I inkad i and L7mrigar, batsman to reach 1,400 The Indians' triumph over Lane;). i BM showing in the match just i duced a feeling in the north, that the third Tcsi may b* a mass of surprises. Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt Mankad canes into the side B ain and with India thus reln-cad anytlung ma> happrn. The anal eleven was being announced tonight. The only change expect •d from the side which lost at Lord's being IMvecha for Ramchand. Godfrey Evans, England wicketkeeper, who ifaa nruch on the wrist and injured by a ball at the Oval ya wa rds -..-day and arrived In llajkcfegeter b] road. The swelling on his wr, | had almost gone and the doctor told him there was no reason why % %  shouldn't play. Surrey, who has given England four players for this Tert made a good ahow OR the first day or Ihrir match with Lancashire at the Oval and totalled M. Jack Young of Middlesex became the first player to take 100 wickets thi* season when hr h.til Donald Carr caught by KnlghllvSmith fur 29. It was hionU wicket in the IJerby total of 271 and It cost 41 r NIMBI VB, LANt ASIURl Surrey 271. Lancashire 1 (for no wicket). KENT vs. LLICEKTIIK Keat 152 Leicester 171 for 5 DFKltv n. HTbDUtfteX Derby 277 (HaRMr 110) Middlesex 0 for I. EMtX w RORIKM I Essex 225. Somerset 60 for 1 Olympic Winners • fraam p*e S the box thut when be but there had been that it i lid after! the made the address, he had no idea arUeli tiy mansUughtei that it might be likely or calcul"I suUi ated to interfere with the course not agree with n' nhmisslon Criminal I .. %  H of justice. He was merely using His Lord&hn bag may .is an illustration to bring to not agree, but my submission w criminal case and like in all other the minds of the driven what Uall the re is a parallel between • icfendant is could result from accidents takthe two new." Uc duubi nig place. %  isated m your minds, 1 He had not even said collision, he said. but rather accident. If thev lo-*, t us gel back to one of the most *h-.v' %  •lung unacci.lenla took placi H eta to the whi en which Irol mi %  -,-' % %  pait M he had been .-ad of thai acci*ugjie"g that il m A deal in the papers, read ol U %  tUdanse death of these tnree children, did which ai likely to constitute not think to yourselves. 'My Qod. Crime, he would have been speakwhat a misfortune!' Which of you Lng not of accidents, but of crim. •a. if they had been kdled Accidents happened despite one\ ^h^lSi^h m HI £ ., cliff, by the act of Godcarw, despite ail the care one were '&£?„ ** rch m de b: a cliff breaking off through noable to exercise. body's intervention—would not "Now." he said, "you may think Might exactly the same that there Is rather a lot of heat '.hunt without anything at all to involved in this, but al U de with the incuts or nature of I would like to read you a case the >" %  el>u. term* been used. Yet it wa thJudge that the Court should _nl on B 1 guilt \ of Contempt I gr*a al negligence. You %  ited for manSo )ust as that wag .ghter and maj an attacking article had l.c-In A Hurry firs' i %  £ee have 1 stood hi "J*^ !" ** !" 5 * %  *' ca !" ^eXrthaI !" ^TnT near* n UNU.-.-..... %  !" .. in-.* tnei %  charged for manslaughter open a summing pending trial;m.not the cause not the reason for Colonel MichLearned Mend 4 ay, •Gentlemen o( oj tlic speech being made, the ,| (1 mH ki n g his speech, for hi* the rning an Court'and heard His LordUme, and the Court feels that the ship the Judge up to the Jury say, iin Jury, the > iirnmitanrea <>| < ouri will hold that it is not cooine iinthe moat grueaeaM tempt" that 1 have ever come across. This, He went on to cite the cast to has nothing to do with bring out this argument from a Tiima Law Report, Vol in In Mr, Walcott observed that this case an article which appear* f flu Lordship had said that and id in the Even inn News was e Mlchelln to persons driving So when the Colonel :les was one* of the type ol %  x>ing Igeg ID J hurry, one might s he has on previous ocbe driving at ten miles an houi made, and if there is anvrb might even have bet hin clear an to whether the ease with ill the care neceaaai iti*d is on all-fours with the case if he had not been going as quickigalnat Colonel Michelin. it is that ly as he had been, there mighi pm (he speech was not the M ..U. f the pending of the manslaughter Therefore he subinitte i >f I >iclinj< to lb on the (- %  rtded to wgaji at, ._.ing that thev were ten peoul< killed is a result <>f accidents. Mi iii,t he would be jeopardised -h.it before." I 's trial in the charge of m;i slaughter, when broken do* I .-.luce the number of nc„ correct version applied u, cidents was tho sole purpose of -utence. when It was Col. Michelin's speech on th. phrased, when the meaning of th* there had been a good OOUnseJ in KUbject of Uie aileged "confem'pr. evening or forenoon in Court, counsel would have ob'" %  *•'> permitted by the fi that they knew I ad oul g) tm\ VOKKSHIRE vs. tVARWK K Warwick 238. Yorks 108 for 2. BTSSEX VS. OLOVCBSTEI Gloucester 348 (Milton 111) Sussex 21 lor 1. GLAMtllMitN VN DIMS Hants 282 for 9. HEBE are UM winneni in the .00l meter backstroke conV U. S. Olymvic llnais it FlusUii.ri Meadow Amphithiater in New l of Ohio State, who finished first. In center is Jack Taylor, who cams in %  Wan third place. Inirrnatioiuil) W.I. Team Presented To U.K. Minister At Helsinki BARBADOS' CYCLE ACL. Ken Farnum, was amon the Jamaican team presented to tlie British Minister Sir Andrew Noble un their arrival at Helsinki airport, Finland, according to I recent report received henThe report states mat Jamaica's airport which the Finn* D Olympic team hat already settled the Jamaican team wis pleased into quarters in the Ot/mplC I" be greeted b> the British Vtllagq. Helsinki They .no spendMinister Sir Andrew Noble who lng the last few dayi before Iha %  bed Ihem all the heat in the Games in final practice runs coining contests. accuMoming thcni-elves to the rack Among those presen:. The weather ha* bees, overcast **&**__ r.T_ "^^ l^C and windy and cooler than some teams expected, so that English hockey players r Ittle children killed in an acud.rn, ami thing that comes to your mind Is, "Bow sad, what a misfortune, how appalling"' Therefore when they thought that, if ; someone else aald it or wrote it, • perioa put something in than mJndrt That was what they That was thi haai It would be nonsense to -.1. th.it something was put in their minds. If one said, "How appalling." hud that anything to do with %  th< ilready their mindbeing in black and white would have made no difference Hihad never heard anything more de%  in his life that the IUfgefUoo UMI the words could put something In a Jury's minds. Again referring t .Inch contained the alleged contempt, he asked how In any way, looking at them or at the passage, could it be likely la the slightest possible degree to have any effect on the trial for manslaughter. They themselves might possibly have felt that something should be done to prevent accidents. Pcotiyinu all over the world Colonel id should or could but .. might In referring to the poasiwas "the same old ground II inliy of the Urea being saved, was not because Harii<>x-k liarged that he If tD knu; f %  tie Mia, and in USUg ground. comparative, he was n Michelui watrvmg t. less telling them that the dXTVtri illustmte to the driveand genhad been driving with ductors how disastrous accidents The accidents nunhi not ha< i could be. the consequences oul tuaj times might arise out of them and to im the) bad bean dllvmi he had not mentioned thpreae upon them I Mid higher degree ol care. But ttai %  void 'hem as much as possible, did not suggest that that highei He submitted that the speech The care that they had exercise.1 degree of c.u %  H pandng and the answer to that was i baen done oeei %  nurr Mr. Wnrd held th it the speech in which contained the alleged contempt, was concerned with the safety of the roads as like other % % % %  C..I MicliHin had made. .4 HE. XL HA HU. 1 #.V BUY! GREY FLANNEL TROUSERS I'l III I I I FIT H.VE ejOAUTV O.VIV $7.27 ea. CAVE SHEPHERD 8. CO. LTD. 10-13 IROAO ST Holder ol the oll-lime Arpefican Auromobile Association recofd wiM, 8 major rounu v.ilor.n ,n ',9..i. WHY |lllllllll • .?-.••;— Tji-firjng CHAMPIONS tj^ %  was ono in which the tuloiiel wa; m the i^st Jbej should UU bunging lion of Utv exercise and alonR with th it tr> ,. rthe ne.-.| foi care In In future to exercise even great %  ^'T'l* Sad W, mer; nother s^-ch, he h %  .-..y** J g t? iT,,H -liiSv th MBS Of Cfdama; mt Speed", he said. • %  You will ^fCS^ •!.7 !££>** S S merely fatal accident* but others, h-ar l lot of P been in their minds, so its 15 HCCldtllls> H(l toh lhem „., t tf th,, er e ut i [g ... to avoid the accidents they had to hurry and ao on. But hurrv itsei exercise more care. He had told never constitutes a gi %  I %  %  not it that is tantamount t about Bushy ParV to telegraph for track-iiiit Herbert G. MacDonald, team manager is caution* .i>out Jamaican prospects though he emphaslsed on arrival that the whole team was determined to put U| personnl record peffonfl added at that moment that Arthur Wlnt, 400 meters title holder, was In need of some rest. Bent Wishes On their arrival bl Viking Aircraft at the magnificent R.B.Y.C. Tmntk Tournament Owing to rain then tennis yestrda>. TO-UAV S 11X11 Kl Mlxee Doubles.— Mr. und Mr* 1) V. \\ V. Roach and Mrs. I. J N .1 SB*. McKli ti Gibbons vs. S. p Edahl J. Connell Dr. F. c:. Readei i Men's Sfnile*. %  ho has been gal red % %  ,h Th'p hundred and two hundred meKathlaea iti tho Uon Jump: Arthur Wild. Herb hat R lered f four hundred metres and KanDttfe Farnum. cyclist from llarbados. %  ome warned, some got off. And 'o of relevance avoid all those accidents, he was nee *££?! £f ^,o„i. "•"'"" ,hom '<•' "the -no,e cere. ierring to the words .. For ,„, [iti(ir w mU h address to the )tn-v. nut in Barbados only, to prevent tween the case cited and the 1 An intereflUng eommei ,. %  pcfjularltj •arned by the lining their stay I is the fact that they at the • -\g autoem off I ed idents of that nature taking place. When they took that in conjunction with the circumstances 1 rroundttll which the speech wa made, and the purposes for which it was made, could they or any 12 reasonable human beings come to the rinu-lu "'ii that it wab intend%  *i' one, likely—two. or caicuUU ed -three, to interfere ,-ith the course of tustiee. The speech waa H iin usual custom. It was not then for the first time. Il Usual custom to draw to the nttention of the people who were connected with public ser\ invehicles, the Importance of care, of courtesy, of this and that for the benefit of the traveling public. Everybody was not fortunate to have their own car or et a lift deliver the full power you need to win races' r#*m-Ti y %  • v. 5!^ By equipping their dependable Cliompiooi. rocm men know ihsy will gel the lait ounce of power Out ol vtr> drop of foe'. H route nol getting otl the power you're paying for, see yor Champion dealer. Whatever make ol tor you own. a new lei ol lut'-firiog Champ-on Spaifc Plug; wiH dlie' ihe lull power built into your engine. ^ "il v Sports Window I', iii.iit's First IH\ilan ILu.kclb.ill matches as as follow.;* IHrate* vs. I'lrkwiek. Harrison College vs. IlsrrlM.n ( ollree Old Bo>. The second same, a re•ui mil. Ii. Mil* • old he %  geedll aae gaaai I'.lleL'iunl% mi the Hmt innhy the margin of a ungle paint. The ris 1 .(V M.r.c. Ilradu4rter. lu-.klr* Riurl %  nd "'immnii. it 7 to pm. %  for.them. In that the attack n .d been made over a period ot In a s eries of articles. In the before them, although It was on "safety first", it was dlffe U> the others. He wa* not saying anything an U* the merit, oate, but be was asking whether there was not that distinct!. \\ .rd rtlll, however, did not think so and said thnt there was the authority. He submitted that 1 ircuinstanccs might arise which might warrant the Court in saving 1 |{ ihi article which m itself ordinarily was cootempluoi'S ti the Court or in the ""'"' ,n : ,u cimtents might prejudtca th. fi lion, could no) i" 1 D I ground of contemptThe Court 1 i, the case cited, that the ? which normally would been consumed And even If one had one's d own cor or got a lift In one, some. ' body die's carelessnesa might cause u collision and an injury. In Charue Col Michelin was in charge ol the Police Force, and along with Hie Department of Highways and rranaporl of thi* country. II was hm duty to try in all legal ways to try and cut down accidents and Icings of thnt nature. !!< had KID RALPH OUTPOINTS BILLY GREAVES DOMINICA, July 16 An encouraging crowd of bnxIfiJ cnthiiMaM' al Wl witnessed Kid Ralph of Itarbntlns outpoint I '.r Trtnldnd In t keenly oorjfel rounds rel u %  queated b) Promoter Oeorm Qaliriel—


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    THURSDAY, jnv IT ltd il U1IIADOS ADVOCATIPACE SEVEN I 1 HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES *MWV IT S LOVSt-Y.' AMD <• *m**£C T FIT tv—ene do YOU BLONDIE BY CHIC YOUNG DACWCOD( WAKE UP.' %  ( AT .is JIII. tillsat our lri;i lulus \\ hill' I'urk. I f t < tlsitli S |M ii;lilsl.,<, 11 mill Nssilll Nlri'l-I Usually Now CHOCOLATE COATBD NUTS — Box: AltiimitlN I' ilhi-rls RruiU'l 3.50 IVORY SOAP 27 .24 CHERRIES IN LIQUEUR — Bn M* I'HIX'OI.ATr: BAR: (.RAPES—Tin. M .M Cnritiel Nut Roll: Twin Cherries : llritni-h • IIOKI.HK'S MAI.TKII MILK — L. Ml IIORI.K K'S HALTED MILK — S M BLACK PEPPER la Tbu %  ** UI1ITI PKI'PKK in Tint. M PEANUTS — Tins M I'll ( II Mill-, I II, Tins l-'AREX WINCARNIS—Itrtn. C'ARIB BEER .27 M .4:1 ,:.H 3.WH .24 .*4 at .411 .54 2.10 .2* D. VSCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street *' l 01 Am We take pleasure in advising of our recent appointment as DISTRIBUTORS for the following DIESEL TRACTORS. 1. FIELD MARSHALL: -Series 3 heavy duty diesel Trac tor. This Field Marshall means economy of operation—simple and rugged design easy maintenance. The engine at 750 r.p.m. gives 40 B.H P 2. DAVID BROWNE CROPMASTEE: These new Cropmaster Diesel Tractors are truly remarkable for their performance and economy The engine of 4 cylinders develops 34 B.H.P. 3. CHALLENGER CRAWLER TRACTOR Six Cylinder Diesel engine developing 95 B.H.P. FOR FURTHER PARTICULARS APPLY CITY OARAGE. We expect our first shipment of FIELD MARSHALS and CROPMASTERS during the next few weeks and would be very pleased to give demonstrations and fuller details on any of the above equipment. City Garage Trading Co., Ltd. VICTORIA STREET PHONE 4671 M I M I M M MM M MM Iilll I MH '



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    : AMERICAN WILL BE MEDITERRANEAN CHIEF Gen. Ridgway Announces I New Defence System PARIS, July 16. Centra) Matthew Ridgway took his first major steps toward building the Southern Mediterranean defence system Wednesday with the announcement that an American officer will bo appointed to operate the new South eastern Command Ridgway said an American army official not yet designated, will be appointed to command Greek and Turkish soldiers after dividing in two. what formerly was one command under Italian General, Enrico Fraittini. Greeks and Turks had objected to serving under an Italian Commander. The new defence scheme, the result of diplomatic and military conferences, leaves American Admiral Robert Carney in command of the North Atlantic treaty Organization's "Southern Command" FrUim wilt gull be in command of Allied ground force* In Southern Europe under Admiral Carney, Greek and Turkish forces however will be under an American Commander and will comprise the subordinate "Southeastern Command" Ridgway' s announcement came as he prepared for his flying inspection of Greek troops on July 25 und after a hot diplomatic anil military batUe In which the old Carney command stretching from Italy to the Turkish frontier wo* decided to have become "unwieldy." Ridg-wjv's announcement said however, that no changes had been made as yet in naval commands in the area where both U.S. and British fleets believe they should have got hold of the vital Medlterraladividual Commanders Mediterranean fleets of both nations are at present under their individual commanders. Today's announcement said the "nucleus" of a tactical air force will also be established in Greece and Turkey under the direction of Carney* Air Commander, U.S. Major General Davis Schlatter. No location yet haa been picked for the headquarters of the new Southeastern Command. Rldgway's Staff Officers said, however, It would take shape with representatives from several nations altting under the American Commander. Rtdgway's move coincided with diplomatic reports that the West had decided to go ahead without Egypt for the present in their urgent prublam of filling the gaps in the Middle-Eastern defence programme. The Southern Command also will be under Carney.: S.H.AT.E. officers said the split will streamline and make 't more simple to handle forces stretched over tha spniwling area —u.p. U.S. Destroyer Smashes Red Arms Train ,. t SEOUL Julv ifi. Ii has been learned th it the UA destroyer Orleck trapped and destroyed a 20 ear Communist in *•*'"* £ft. IUM nd ammunition to (he front Tuesday in on* of the biggest train kill* of the v The Orleck was patrolling off the Korean East Coast when two officer* of ihe early watch heard the train racing south. The Orleck sped south along the coast. smashed the tracks In front of the train and der.illed th* last oar to prevent the train from escaping hv backing up. The Orleek's guns then hammered the train Into Junk, blowing up 14 cars of ammunition, one flat ear hauling tanks, and five others carrying U hewy calibre artillery pieces. On the ground Communists used five tanks to spearhead an attack against United Nations positions near Kumsong, Tuesday, but the three hour attack w-.m beaten hack. Red tanks kept up a solid assault igalnst I'.N. positions mixing their tire with 174 rounds of artillery and mortar Fishting practically died down In the Kneaon* irea "f ihe oast coast sector where Reds have mounted six abortive attack* in ii futile attempt to drive U.N soldiers off a hit! The Reds sent out only three light probes last night. All \ repulsed hcavib'.—IT.P C'wealth Ministers Meet In London Next November LONDON, July 18. Commonwealth Ministers are expected to meet in London In November to discuss all aspects of the Commonwealth. financial, economic and trading problems, a usually reliable source said Wednesday. Robert Menzies, Australian Prime Minister, during his recent London talks strongly advocated a Commonwealth conference to discuss the currency, trade and development Question. Much Graft And Double Dealing In Trinidad PORT-Or-SPAIN, July 18. Colonel E. H. R. Beadon, Trinidad'! Commissioner of Police states In his 1991 report on the Trinidad and Tobago police force that there t% a considerable amount of graft and double dea ing in all quarters of the con munity. He regards (his state of affal Acheson Challenges Red China WASHINGTON, Julx 16. Secretary of State Dean Acheson on Wednesday challctiged Re-i China to live up fully to its newlv proftwd adherence to the Geneva Convention n n the B1UB ment of war prisoners. Acheson at j new* confet, unvoiced the hope that Pclplngs announced support of the Convention would be a forward step in its treatment of Allied war prisoner* He asserted that Chines,: Red:, in the past had not lived up to any of the war prisoner provisions and doubted they would do so In fu" ire. He revalleo that Red China ade the same claims of humane eatment of war prlsoncri early i the war but had nut lived up tit l he in. The Secretary with some vigour E dntcd out the provisions of the on vent ion. including iMttAceUon r>n prison.is wli wounded, free exchange of prisoner lists, and clear marking of prisoner camps. He said that the Chinese Reds had supported none of these with deeds. Achvson'i comment was directed ward the statement by China's iou F.n Lai carried l>* Patpti Radio that the Chinese "Red C.ovment haa decided to r*ceamlM th* I tanl i i nation. The Convention was written In 1925. Acheson's press confer, first since his return from his 17day trip to U>r.don, Berlin, Vienna nd Brazil Summing up his trip. he said he was impressed by two injior points: '. The new determination of Beilm and Viennese people behind the Iron Curtain to hold on to their freedom, and feeling among them that the Russian occupation in passing 2 The attitude in all place visited ot the tlrm affection anc" r. sard far U.S. and Its desire to be helpful by irnprovina international relationships. —U.P. WI Fire Chiefs Opened Talks Yesterday PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 15. The first conference of the Britsii Caribbean colonies Fire Chiefs ipcnod Wednesday, a day after .chedule, but three delegates wht urived here Monday were treated •i a tSO.OOu demonstration at midlight the same night. They were guests to Trinidad's Tire Chief Major R. G. Cox and lie Trinidad Fire Brigade when _| they were called out to extinguish 11 tire outbreak on the roof of Lonlon Fashion, one of the city's lead* "flourishing over a period of many vears" as a sorry reflection on Trinidad's moral standard. As regards manpower. Colonel Beadon feels U is too dangerously slender to engender any confidence that the success achieved so far In trig tailoring stores. Damage was estimated at $50,(M)0 with stock and the building lnmred for approximately SWiO.Onn The conference will discuss the fullest measures for the efficient ioaw•> ae .1 wte He *r HIMUI. i^ i irrus mi., in oue a puui.. .I hia % nii-ii Ions tail llK-auis in and out. In the next caa;e a lien • U-li.d Uie Uil tome flat. r and, rloser. -uUUenl) lie pounced on the tail, chewed on i Iftiit inches .in d m.iu.,1." right | t B* M mur<;. In. pumas iwar brouilil u ..,., i un the 'mi The beast, more hunullaled in.m inn i wan roped and a vtaernury .m ,%  -... cut olT the iiuiuli'd part of his UU. lravlni him wiUi .ui l.iioiiuniou' U-n in.ln-s The puma, (our lions and s tiger are part of the wild i.im.il art in the in-u, but Ihr .-urn i uaa Uhrn out M-mil..i n,|, nd I, i, u> u | h iii his rae.— if.P.I il hope of winning any xub> 0 picked the vnunji Callfor1 N Kun-wdl Uan ul%  %  M Act". I >'lng rei-nnl cl'i-. Iparulhl tliu< > aWi'toi It-iU-rl A. T-U. l-*..ii 1 f chk-f i>olllii-ul mreei wlv Dtl i" I i irnv.'i*. A'-t-'iirriinx I" legend %  i ..IKilross b the svmlx.l of l SM lUCk Tinlegend •/ %  the • :ii. i bflat of tinaoctonl lagatC English posm. i IH and AFI. leaders gree tla.at u Taft-artlej law will lie a big I-%  <• III tna %  -niipjiivn -at leut fii.tn labour's stall 'Oi( i leaden suffered a bad ben T.-n ran su* for rex-U-cti.ui in liiMi. l,ni thej bl.line the weaknr-..1 In Dttna } • at i.iiinuf their anll-T 4 ihr msn OIuo campaign that th. 1 %  an are convinced that nnv c ,of the front nmning candlI its fOI l>'-i",.i ttll t''' nomination can iiUni'l enthuslassupport this year Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt Hearing Again Adjourned il >i iship the (.'hief Justice. Sir Allan Cotlymore, Kt.. dehvcied his ruling in the Court of Common Picas on Lbaquaation of procedure to le follt>wed in Counsel's awa U) thi jur > rmpanellcd to decide un the Writ f->i : the Court of Grand Seaaions brought by Fit7 Harold Haddock against Colonel R T Michelin and the Advocate Co., Limited. Tiuruling was a>>ked for b} K Waleott. Counsel for the plaiallff lladdotk. .ud Itaodang i .i written decision yectcr. d:i> Ilia U>rdsbl|i ruled that air. Illtwltll l I Counsel for defendant %  i.rn|ritMi t -,,| ,„., MI |||,n, voulc] eieai his Iadriresti thr Jury, and that 5 Bases Oeuuel f'een prats) anuca nlgaiacl up Hisaid Truman's fever "has about aona." Tha Praaidani left the It) hVNaS il ii %  in. ami .-nteie.1 hospital 20 minutes later, scM : Qeneral wslM Oiaham, Presidential physic isn. White House reporters could not ret-all that Truman ever entered a tal for aa long as two or three since he became President,. \ 'alcott, Mr thai. M-vi-n M u. gaa irrd for lirsl Time Ids Lordship "tiled further thai Marl to the iirovlsions Section 4 ! K'-fnuvci have Iti the clots nationjl alaeUOl The source said that senior Commonwealth tlnance and economic experts i.,v to meet in London in mid-August snd commercial areas, and the upto review the current situstion of ward trend In the cod or living the sterling area—CD. index—'CPt mtuntainlng a modicum of law and l l he l best A !" protect continue indefinitely m ndlan colonies An hour later, the pidly growing Ungsde nllcd out to two ;.ction U.K. Plane V iolates Russian Territory Among delegates absent from The conference Is the representative of British Guiana where the laffiared three big conflavlttlln die las' li however, sent repre10 heir whU H h.as to say about Are protection — K9> Condition Of AMI Peron Stationary BUENOS AlKEi July 16. A mcdicul bulletin UcMiibvU Eva Peron atatlonary, and police HELSINKI. July 1 Kinnush authorities said a British plane carrying athletes to ihe Helsinki Olvmpic games violated Soviet controlle 19 mtaTromHeU P"?""!,* Cw cancelled Asinki was leased to Russia for %  f "* -'divine* for aha years in the peace set tie-menol ,im<1 ,-,m the 1041 Russo-FlBBalh war. ad Peruvian EmF nnish avtheritlss immexh:r.elv ba notified the Russian Commandant enre I>a\ '-erenion^s -rheduled nf PinkeaU base aecordlns f fot latei thl month. Other tandlriat procedure, ami informeit rum Adenauer Goes To West Berlin BRHI.I.V JuU 16 elail I v.v.i Gen n Chancellor, %  %  uAil-Kd I in indiiitli ia) pi jit. b> .HI on D % %  ' %  Bo in fw .,' Waal Ger. i I *h ix'fora UiousaniU of work or >n the I'.i plants, aim -vouki eewne %  th spilt of th' il % %  ST of rlvil war i. %  | h \ N Id Ad i %  ' %upuon 1, founrtlinOf rlghl I l I'M r.r. %  %  %  rhi Taftirlli-v AM Gold Box Stole.* From Mhtteum Aulhi south and flew over the northern < u part of the Soviet nav .1 installiiw a' a height of 8.0"< I IvrkK-l%  dice of the Finnian LONDON. July 18. Biilain'o Maritime Uuseum at Greenwicn was robbed of relk Tuesdav for the third time In 11 month' Thi time the thief made %  tl % %  gold box presenhHl to Admiral Edward Vernon in 1740 for hi" heroic exploits sgainst the Span if h. t-as! July someone Nelson's diamond studded plume of triumph worth about r 160. Last fail a gold mournlnn ring madr for Nelson's Ctaseral la IS05 was stolen— F. r,RRM>NY WILL NOT COMPETE AT HELSINKI HELSINKI. Jul> 16 East Germany deflniu 1 S t* in :he 1963 urtes. accordina) to Avi dage. Vice Preddant of Olvmpl'' Committee —UP him that an Lain incident Is underway. Finnish Air Traffic InspactOI n lanineia. told The preu. The i>l JI^ flew over thf northern border i>: Porkkala area. Flimi-i guards immediately phoned u*. hie plane turned back to Finnish territorial amti rounded Haneija lighthouse s< I' dad to SeuteLa. When it caime t was given Undins p slon and an invsstlgatKm started Part icdiatcly after landins 10 the Belgian and Spanish Embassies and 'he British naval iMache. JAP REDS OPSERVF 30TH ANNIVERSARY TOKYO. Jul %  the 30th aontvenao <>1 '.heir founding W nation-widr-T-.e^Ing' Lunneli refused to say ho-* ,<>n* .ttrred minor dl the plane was over th<* ftu %  statistics of cowurad PDpu1,1 iha %  > %  • of 1 "ii us follows: Oallforiihi 639,lr lets appealing to labour le;iders. )0Wi Illinois (12 000. I'rnnsylvanln -Id B-S4.00O. New York 928.00O-. Mi.hlronaldarabb power in (he rhoico, gan 452,000. Ohio 470.000 .,-,II rnembei —U.P. AH and fin will be delegateai %  • ..It.ri lie* to the Cmventl —IP. NEW ADMINISTRATOR SWORN IN DOMINK'A. July 10 H'NIV Ijllllrll.-e UHi t dnilnfsti al ng E P. ltd. look the oaths of %  %  tarday la ti;i Cou %  i %  11 %  Marnay, Councillors, ( ii'fl Servants and spectator*. Mr Undo was IWOTO in DJ Mr i u-med lw D Sl.illingfof! and (' .1 I. -enior unofficial laatn* e Legislature. i our replying Impressed %  -i the gathering the need for fed* ition and (odd for as*j-support Chinese See Conventions CHICAGO. July l. to Berkeley, California, where Two of the must mUrwle. Mrs. Tan has an Associate prowatelaari ol tha Bapubllcaa aau fesaorship in Raaliari at the Uemocraiii Conveationi of CaUfornia 1-ursaice Tan Kak Joon, 30 and wlU enter an import-cxi-Ing lloon Leung. 2* poth from in Sar. Fraiicwo. Tan'a mother Singapore Tan %  btaincd hi* and brother Tan Kok Teck are r i graa from in Singapore. Tan Koh I %  iiversUof Iriiiian.. Pore, ton, I i last ytbr Another brother is In Japan ; ad hop. %  < %  •' S Ar. Chick flairhtil On Hot Pavvmi'i*t NRW YORK, July Ui. todaj lam d la Kngland and New York tha had bliltered South M,II%  uTar Th.cold front %  hrh Ing New Yorkers bar I %  %  level %  .'.-i Uaa m % %  up JJIII I k uTaees closed at terday so that employeeCould head for the beaches and %  i ring pavements '.•wets, -he West enjoyed atneratl] i l tland. Maine, a baby rhloh was hatched on the brafl* niewalk. The M degree' d the hot paveafter the mothei tailed l ih b tba nnai taj %  eara old. pu' Me unhalched egg on the sidew .Ik. moistened it occasionally %  i'h warm water, and the shell oars. The ed It with thi wins. —IP it was Orabain 'I 1 H'l.ll. -IfHlIll gO tfl the hospital. The decision, com' Inn live days hefnro the slarl of j Ihr Democratic National Convcii. Ian ild have %  a milueru-e on! the results of the Convention. M ii., r>Mnoi ritl believe an anI it i.v Truman as u> i vhom ba favours for the Part] uiniinatlon for President would Issue. Tiuinan has aaid j he would not accept! uniiiination. —V'.P. i -i:.', I >i \ rln|iiltlll Expected In kona irmistfee TUke I'ANMUMJOM. July LitHiai novag bj id iiata indu.itiil .i najdr break iiuiieiit in the Korean tiuee %  i i*'i usly relatad actnmi. I %  iJ lad to racoeniaa ivGeneva CralvaaUaOal for treat-t war pnsoners. ami Rvl In I two-day i it truce} %  an > %  '.< %  till' two, %  II F'II-I Thai session will i %  ., the recesa. ie last meetlnit took pWi'j 1..V —U.P. Thr Killing ft ii submitted bv leainsd c-unsel for Ihe Plaintiff that lor the Defendant sheukt Bdatraaa th* Jurj* on liehalf of his client before the taking of the evideme .i.lduccd by the 1st Defendant provided that the Counsel did %  ] to enll witnesses fot the rvrend.-int cornpana, The point waa Inken after I witness for the 1st Defend*"' had given evidence and aflai the 1st Dafandant himself had Kiven evidence In chief On the point being taken. Counsel for the company informed the Court that he would call nc witnesses, and stated that thr only witness he could haw* < idled had been called by the Plaintiff He urged that the interesU of the two Defendants although not hostile, were the i can Un point Mie .(fences aliened being different in character and .iiiegedly on different dates. Mr Waleott cited as his authuiity II proposition of law set out in Volume J ot Halsbuiy's Laws of Engl.in.i n't page 542. VK --"Where several defendants appear )>y'different counsel and have different interests. counsel for each defendant so appearing will be all" uruna the wUnaaaag on Idg RBd to .uidreas the jury. It Is in such a cutin the discretion of the judge to say in what order the defendants are to cross-examine Haa witnesses and address the juiv Th.EMtMH gen. erally followed Ii that in which til names -. the record If one defendant calls witiie*e*. ami another, who is • Op |Me s I Mil llltMM.Il\rill II i ear. Ding finished a %  1 eourse .tt IL n June %  %  il i :.n.l Dins 'le led to ll ... i. Cm.ago to see what tn. •,lii of Un .ifter the Malayan meeting. Moth have jobs In a coffee and sandn Vorth-WestWlcf. booth Set Up I • la Col leg" and Press Asaociiit Il medical trailConfad Hilton Hotel pf* The> found convenTan and Ding met in Chicago lions excitlnii '+


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    PAOI Kii r. BARBADOS ADVOCATE THURSDAY. JULY II, 1932 BAIffiADOS& ADVOCATE r .>..„i Bs r—i INK \H;I I: Thursday. July 17. 1952 "FlSIS MEASVBBS Annual Report of the 'v in Knfcland s.mc proposals are made which appc. by l"cai fishing authorities. Marketing and distribution of fish [ problems in England than they do in Barbados but even [n England the freezing of large quan; -:, is -ccommended to overcome fluctuations in landing and to provide reserve stocks, xt' t VJ The Government of BarbaHo-, is already tht possibility of providing %  hftip fnestl here to achieve results similar to those cftntHtTBd desirable in the United Kingdom and the importance of co-operative marketing in the local fish industry is slowly becomin<* —<*"niaed as it is in England.. Detailed comparison between English methods and Barbadian methods of procedure would be fruitless but it is encouraging to note that the fundamental principles of aHiocaHful fi-sh industry are constant whether the industry be the white fish industry of England or the flying fish industry of Barbados. Technical instruction in handling packaging and marketing of fish would not be as necessary in Barbados as it is in England but the Barbadian lisli industry has a lot to learn about handling and marketing of Bib. One proposal made for the improvement of the white fish industry might be studied locally. The establishment of a price stabilization fund is suggested into which tishermen would be required to pay a proportion of their receipts from the sale of their catches. In Barbados when the incidence of hsh catches fluctuates during certain months of the year a price stabilization fund would enable excessive catches of lish to be bought at or above minimum prices for freezing and resale to the public during jxriods of average or less than average catches. At present despite the pi infixing controls operated by the local government, excessive catches of flying-fish result in a rapid fall of prices paid to the lishermen. One other point raited by the while hsh authority outfit t> interest the local fishintf loduatry. Comment is made by that authority that n> view ol the high price Of now trawlers grouping of ownership would ..tier advantages. in Barbados it might well be con.nd whether the owners of several small filing boats might not form one or more groups and equip themselves with at least one trawler for deep sea fishing. The present organisation of deep seafishing in the area is highly inchviduahatic and the rewards of deep sea-fishing have been seriously handicapped by the policy the government of Barbados %  JERUSALEM was spent T OOK Whal A siimlar little town. Or rather you cannot look. I .,, liiH nl on uaproducti miles from Natanva lies what is Israel's ir.os; careful.pment or on industrial guarded secret and Israel's greatest mystei y [n !" for*a'^onj'tln^yeTbt!t*Sds '—* %  ''' ** ** "* dramatically to t>ie country %  mllim %  .-, BM aspan i oi con i ssmii aalJi, where jrsan ago I tarv pota %  used to watch Bedouins pit. I ..ankrupl < 'dfel £79,000.Israel i. spendtn* vast sums to build the larfest air base in ih. w Middle Eut. vou seald discover ihe Irue motive, behind the lonslructlon of this base you would hmve Ihe key to the m whole fantastic ..il-oul immigration, all-out ha' been %  I lie ndust .ion. expanill-out arbleb bai brought four-E Israel to Us present*! Riddle of Hie Secret Airfield %  l?? *rf No I s the sir bs c wanted %  to* ... own immediiilc defviK'C Surety not. tAv.v wits have conferred on their =" g>v2TmX12rU Israel's three Flying rortrcssesflfl:>^ce Minister the title of'Duke Amaru-ans will %  ..on 'uaviii* SBd Its te squadrons of nghtcrs.sJof Bchnorr-Fqlll." (Schnorrer Is iV^aame W ^ Vhlla BUHa adequate to take carelYlddlsh for besgar.) f any iiir lhrr.it from its Arabs Hcn-Gurinit* plan : ttanbours, hardlj nqutrs iiiilfklup mlUU | %  wcr and indus[ ooaersd nmwan BM (-ompll-Jtrial and stnitcslr jmlentlnl to .itori signals Installations suil.tiilcsj.i po.nl thai United States i for a Heel of long-ranae Blom-lplanpafl ( ll look 00 Israel much ^ „„ xmibers. da.H R tm Germany ta Is it JUSt .i ; I nongerins by a young Stalet Thai means ibal ihev will tee flX^ou^ SO have si' It could be. Hut II. Who Pays ? C AN Ben-Oesrwn irlafeai Will the Americans help Israel out of its present plisht? Will they continue to pay the bills this prodigal runs u£*: Certainly the State Department and Treasury arc questioning the vast amounts of money pumped Into Israel since its establishment. They are well aware that per head of population Israel has received a larger share of dollar aid than any other country in the world. Subscriptions by American Jews to Zionist funds and Israel indel>endencc bonds have fallen a long way below the figure hoped Not even the fad that Israel, for to build fear 0 f offendiria the Soviet overload of 3.000.000 potent] Immigrants remains officially neutral in ihe cold war u.ll cause America at Natanya. the Israeli.-, {stalling an outside aircraft servicing and repair plant at Lydda. American money ind American ma;hmery are buitdn the plant. The ostensible purpose Is to save dollars now, ipent on servicing s r a e 11 airliners ibroad. The real ibject is to train a large staff of Israeli ngknecrs and me-1 banics capable ol handling the largest, most modern' aircraft. My theory is that the air base Is ;eing prepared as a potential adMICHAEL ARSON, Press attachi of which it unremunerative for deep sea schooners or trawlers to sell their catches In Barbados. Before encouragement can be given W local ashing boat owners to form groups to share the costs of larger fishing vta*Wl a new policy on the part of the government will be necessary. That a new policy is needed is evident. As the dying Ufa season nears iU end the catches of lish in Barbados will be limited to those obtained in some thirty or fortv boats which may each bring in an overage of sixty or seventy pounds bream or snapper per day. Spoilt II ihe trapping:,.'*in Israel (1) a ixisse.s'oi of the T^HE Israelis in their attitude to t I dont beltSVI Oft capable, and most 1 (he West have become rather v,ii"ion.iiKliting force in the Midlike suoiled children Thev fwl For. In KWlUoo.tO this .lr iMSCdtc M, ,2, mo,l useful polong5 Eric. In ".r.ijul2 h"J till rejjlr bsc and bhuid-lh,nvc.lcd so heavily in MUblishlns rnmt amul and (3; a bastion Israel thai no mailer what naujhwtiK-n is not only Indispensable lo i,„es. the jounj Stale eommils the west but mu.1 on all counts the Western world cannol wlth,be il. in.., u, the Soviet. i| raw u btneyolenl Indulienre Once arrived ul ihu point. II now lor Icar o( creallnj chaos In . , "li J n" nt goes—be slraUjleally vital corner of KM simple for Israe. lo obtain all Ihe world %  'straleyjc' dollar aid she ncedn And mane no mistake. As Egypt from U.c U.S.A. puts „,„„ Bncl more Intpotilble fl . conditions on her participation In T „._ ctflMce a Middle Eastern defence pnet and ,1Ar >"' lit UM Hi,. Arab world backs her up by I.. :..v |„„.... ,,,„ ,i„. IsnuU. holding aloof. Israel Is cleverly have paid II up recklessly. Of the seizing th.orjporlunlly to make Meant bundn il million .lollai (eM,TI4,000) t.ooit Import the United SlatlV strategists arul Bank loan, for In-lnnce, more than our own planners. rO.tiOO.uou dolliii. < I: l^.lfJ.OOO) L.ft.A. %  MIIOW dltion "to the long chain of Ameri•an bases stretching along the Mediterranean from Morocco to Turkey. M R 1 believe th't in the Na.anya air oase project a.id the Lydda plant which works In with it we have an essential clue to the thinking behind Socialist Premier BfnSurtoB 1 gamble of all-out irainimtloa. all-out armament and alllut industrial expansion no mat,ei what the cost. Tha policy has reduced Israel in its present state where its Treasury officials have to fly to London and New York desperately seeking While ol the Israeli Legation in London u'Hfes^— hi;; MI i: M his first despatch): "The fact is that already to-day, disappointment in the euunoinic situation of the country is responsible for the entirety new phenomenon in this country's post-wnr history: norp Jews are now leaving ihe country week by week than are coming In lo settle. Many more MANY yet .>? %  iivailable. Ihe number of .granU'to Israel In the first five months of this year, ending on May si, 1952, has been well over 12.000. The number of rmlgrants from Israel dating DM period has been lust under 4.000. Immigration figures for the remainder of thin year arc likely in l>e higher than those quoted above. No exit visas are withheld from anyone wishing to leave the country for good. would go il Ihe Israel author!The transfer ot capital from Israel Ues did not stop them—by refusis subject to exchange control Ins exit visas and export 11which. I believe, is incidentally %  encei for their property." also exercised In a similar mani detailed satisfies are as IKT in this country. Dawson Is Ready To Sail In The Yacht' Where Vol hint; 1^ Too rosU By Ephraim Hardtastle of BEACHES narks of anv great city would have no valua to the inhabitants of the city it wh0 uasd their amenities were allowed to foul them as they pleased and if no cleaning of litter and of unwanted articles took place. The beaches of this island ore to BarbaBl parks are to great cities. Yet no %  ttetnpl stlfeica any legislation Which might exist tor the protection of the And little support is given by the public lo the campaign which has been waged for several years in this newspaper for cleaner beaches. Yet hardly anyone would deny ihat little ofiort is required to keep bfsfsCfaM I Wj The organisation of uniformed car park ittendantl In Bridgetown has been conspicuously successful. Why cannot a similar policy be adopted for the beaches ? Uniformed beach attendants by patrolling could note irregularities and report incidents lo the local government sanitary authorltiea. Responsible vestries 1 meet to discuss what action could be !i and the support of the central government could be requested. The schools might also be invited to impress on pupils the value of clean beaches. From whatever angle it is viewed a clean beach is advantageous to the community while a dirty beach is a disgrace. In recent years there hasjbeeti no lack of persons who complain ^lfrt, more and molrc of the island's bp^J,i are bein,; ad to the public : butiMONAver a voice is raised asking that the VUEUuantitics of v acvi'ssiMr to the little echoinfl And in consequence the mil : row daily less attractive, beaches increase in lovelii Something is radically wrong about our LYING in Cannes harbour is one of the world's most comfortable yachts: the Mimosan, owned by cockney millionaire Gcorg*' I I.UVMHI POT a year he has been completely refitting this 200-ton, 144ft.-long craft which he bought for £60,000 from an Argentine ii illlnnalre. Eight cabins have been reduced to six, all with private l>.ithroums. In Mrs. Dawson's room the double bed has a head i caching to the celllnK and shaped like a niiiantlc oyster. Davvwn'i own cabin has hunting s'-enes carved on grained oak dlls. Everywhere is rich carpet. There is a bar in m.ihogany and olT-whitc lcithcr. Dawson. whose flow of conversation is heavily laced with c-ickney wit. tells me he will shortly make his first long cruise —t 0 ihe Greek islands. \ .ii-In for <.arbo? JUST now the sleek craft which dot the harbours of France's gold coast are tilling with lustrous names. Sir Alexander Korda has Just returned Irani a four-day cruise in his yacht Elsewhere. The Duke and Duchess of Windsor have hired the threecabined Ama:orif, owned by wealthy, adventurous Australian. Sidney Cotton. And Greta Garbo is said to have rented Sir Duncan OrrLewis's Aflfa. I Know The Fare...* GERARD DERLANGER. former chairman of British European Airways, was flying on the Elizabethan service to Paris. Ho nodded w h c n the steward asked: "Were you at Keyline House?" —B.E.A. s lMatdg.uar.crs. Hut Mr. d'Ertanger didn't mention that he had no connection with the organisation now. Ten minutes later the steward appeared again. "We have 40 passengers aboard and only 38 breakfasts." he whispered apologetically. "So as you're one of Ihe staff I'm afraid you'll have; to go without." l.rHal I iiilv I HAD sherry with America's most outstanding woman lawyer. Lillian Rock. Motherly, middlenged. she tackles top-flight intern.ituiM.ii cam Her handling of one murder trial speeded the passing of a Hill iH-rmitiini! women jurors. Do Americsn women really run the country? Muses Miss Rock: "They nil the same position as the gentlemen of EiiKland in the eighteenth century. They have the leisure—while the men arc preoccupied with work." Flying FUUIOUN IF London's "Grand Hotels" are cosmopolitan containers of the great and the glittering just now. London Airport Is the funnel through which most of them pass. Any day last week it presented a swift-changing parade of celebrities. At 9.30 :i.m General Sir Gerald Tcmpler, High Commissioner in / bt whether the prstf;i' Oouarameal totfl foUrnfc this sort of threat to private enterprise I" u"i J m ami. Malaya, is almost aboard his plane when ha suddenly turns arid walks back to his ear to My a fa'ewi-ll "thank you" to his chat 'eur. The same plane takes film star Clynis Johns to renew her interrupted honeymoon. Tva strained the muscles in my legs —too much ballet dancing and horse riding." she says. In from Switzerland with 200 holiday photographs Is American singer Julie Wilson. Out lo Switzerland noes conductor Wilhelm Furtwangler. Five minutes later America's Assistant Defence Sccietary Frank Nash, ar- rives for t?lks with Anthony Eden. During a lull a Viking brings the Quean Mother and her pet corgi from Bal-noral. In the aircraft tha dog likes his own armchair But in the royal car he settles comfortably between the Quata Mother's feet. Five hours behind schedule Is cx-Klng Pet r of Yugoslavia. Randolph Turpin comes back from a Bruss the famous Victorian actress. Cora Brown Potter." says Hyde. She bequeathed It to a French dramatist, who has now sent it to a publisher. "The plav has the authentic Wilde ring." adds Hyde. But he thinks th.it certain alterations I m boeh made without Wilde's approval. Friends Across Border Feel Cut In The Cold A Little Fit Of Pique In Old Peru From R. M. MarCOU. WASHINGTON. WHEN hrst I came to (his fascinating count!? %  quarter ol a century back a bandit named Sandino was making merry down in the Central American Republic el Nicaragua. And. more or less as a matter of course, the U.S. Marines, fabled in song and story, wire sent into that sovereign State to take care of him Nobody thought twice about it. Well, things have changed a great deal since then because the U.S. realised that it was to her interest to allay the fear.*, jealousies, and prejudices which the "Latinos" south of the border entertained about "the Colossus of the North." This policy proved very successful. A new er.i of "good neighbourliness" dawned and 1 Americans, no longer feared and envied, %  found themselves hhed and ad mi red • r m • I ALL THIS reached its culmination during th-? last war. when Nelson Rockefeller (yes, a member oi* the famous elan) did a bang-up •ob of festering good relations dewn Mexico way. Hut now America finds, to her dismay, that an ebb tide has set in. Il is part of the price of being transformed almost overnight into a great world Power. This is the trouble: Latin Americans are chorusing that America "has her eyes fixed only on Europe and the Far East and has no time for her sister nations nearer home." • • • • THE New York Times sends a reporter down to find out what the score is and he reports "smouldering resentment throughout South America." Highlighting the general feeling is an article in the leading paper of Peru's capital city, Lima. It says; "The constructive interAmerican policy of Franklin Roosevelt has stumbled disastrously during the administration of Truman," THE PROBLEM of the "wet-backs" — thousands of illegal immigrants who swim the Rio Grande from Mexico to try to find farm work in the U.S.—becomes so acute that Congress grants money to build two huge detention camps near Brownsville, Texas, and San Isidro, California. YOU have heard of Public Enemy No. 1— but even New York's case-hardened Magistrate John Murtagh was amazed at the record of 27-year-old Joseph Doran, called in court "Traffic Enemy No. 1." For, in the last dozen years and under as many aliases. Joe has.stolen nearly 100 cars and committed practically every sort of traffic offence in the book. "Cars," says the magistrate, with almost British understatement as he holds Joe without bail, "seem to have been your downfall." MIAMI turns out to cheer 60,000 Shriners, in the Florida city for their annual convention. Genial horseplay marks their colourful parade, and retiring Potentate Homer Jarrett, of Charlestown, West Virginia, is dragged through the streets sitting on a tiny toy tractor. The Shriners are one of America's big gest men's organisations. Members wear Oriental costumes and go out for a slap happy time. HOTELS are jam-packed in New York. Reason : on top of everything else, the Long Island railroad — "the commuters' special" —has struck, so many out-of-towners become in-towners for the duration. A CRUEL taskmaster is making American men refuse the potato chips and blueberry i pie which they could never before resist. I Its name—TV. Fat men tend to look J fatter on the screen. j Sherman Billingsley, proprietor of New York's Stork Club, has shed 30Tb since TV I fans called him roly poly. KWfW 0 Versatile I • ADVOCATE STATIONERY e3> i> OJiili ilih iplsjidid Athc.twn og Tbtwjooli! C. S. PITCHEK & CO. F/X-47P Chisels Gouges Ratchet Screwdrivers Braces Hatchets Spanners Saws Hammers Planes Masons' Squares Sheers & Organzle in bewitching Pastels $1.36 Flowered & Plain TaRetns in wonderful colour variations $2.25. SI.8(1 **... Da Costa & Co., Ltd. 1 Hl(,l\ WITH CARRS THE FMHST .V. %  .!# %  ; f.V BMS1HTS FISH in Tins llrrriims Mackerel illchnU I'.nk Salmon .hum S.ilmiMi Cod Koe* Lobster I.obiter Paste Anrhovlea Kippers Sardines # Creams |f lb. pkt. tie Cream Crackers.. I '" each MEAT foultrr Fish Encllsh Apples Carrots Been Turnips floin i: Chase and Sanborae | InnUnt Coffee. Maxwell House Uptons I TUP m %  Coffee TABLE BUTTER in Pkffs. Cashew Nils Planters Nats J. &R. ENRICHED BREAD FOR FINEST GROCERY SERVICE PHONE GODDARDS



    PAGE 1

    THURSDAi. JULV 17, 1K2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGI. I i' %  Police Chief And Newspaper Cited For Contempt J 19lh May** "I ilul not think %  ( w.ih UM matter, bei-ause out*ah ItUI '' m the o^mum of trie I had i( would prejudice the trial." interest in the suit, Itakott; "Do you think taw. paea of it I it would prejudice the trial *l I great deal oC — ^body happened to PXplai it ion bo:h on ihe law and 'acts U :c.ui Uk •'And there were facts that would be in favour of bis bee: defence of any charge of negliwrite Out the car skidded.' Do Uai i H t gent driving or manslaughter or you think it was contempt of After giving a long .md detailed any like charge... In the stateCourt? %  No. If I had •-•omparisori between the law iement of the Police witness there thought so it would have gone i*ttii| 10 as** of luc un in Enjtare contained certain facts in his further. It was an unfortuM.itli t : -iw as it was profavour?——" "I read the files heading. vided under ine Court of Contempt there. That is all." Mr. Walcott: "Do you think il A-' of Ink CoUKty, Mr. Ward Mr. Ward: "Is my learned v.as comment on the case? . .'* submitted to Insj jury that Uw friend trying to elicit facts in the "| think it van and it was un%  |ne ** w %  *•* %  * %  applies io Heel sksfjakM of Mr. Haddock. . .?" fortunate that it stated that the ***** dafematory statements, both Police Files Police had said that the car had *n >ual and civil, should apply In Judge: "We nie not trying the skidded. ""'•*'' %  *** was before them. case. Our task U to find out if "It was unfortunate that the ,,"%SS! 11 d ff?' €d lh IXZ 2? there was anything in the Police Police should make comment on %  d !^5"' 0 "2*. c h con J ^Jl Me* which was in favour ol Mr. the case." and submi d thl I m ... was Haddock. lie says he doesn't reMr. Watcott:-"Oh! it i, U nforf^ h ( '." B £ S^vfiu' 0 "!^!^"^* member .f there was." tunate that the Police should 1 *elm wnich calMi Walcott: "I put it to you. make comment on !he?ase Soe. S MrVdS ^ you 'wTe iX^i-K? SSJTW! SX'^ K^V' people, you didn't say that some {££ documant DirT viTeonSlt TcIi l,:, to .manslaughter, and QM of these acc.dents happened by mia£*Z£t t* -^TrtwIS, VBrym ,lPgr *" Q £ l re li fn< vehicles com.ni aroun-J corners." "?* w2l^' %  ' nu J^. wnlch wtr< ^"'^ b tow to That fa. co'vered by the re-JS ,*tl^i? ^K prOV "ff" of ntanslaih.er .no marks 'If you drive with care and ^ a J_* > 0 '*?£ i ail £S l,kc '"V"'*" !" !" lor vehicle, you come around a comer sud^J^, lh f £2fi dlcUtetJ and "Ubmlfed that it was not denly. you can stop your ll £l d £ %  "? U „ ty ^S* nen l eg o: negUgeiicvehicle'." "^ **>*':—"You Just dictawas pi nishable by law either Mr. Walcolt: "You read the file ."' h ly ^ ort ai d ***? criminally or civilly. It was only through, but you don't remember l Mr Bnt r Po*. And you had that degree of %  i^laiWiM wMob a nnythmg in his favour .You no conversation with anyone? . careful and prudent man would don't remember any facts in his Dld anybody know about It? ..." use under a given set of clrcumfavour. .? 1 was not pro' do not ,hlnk anybody kne, secuting the case. I do not reccp* the typist member if there were facts in his Ke-Examined favour.'' RE EXAMINED BY Walcott Court ui.it oasstoUlt) v. Usssi no ootWatUon slio-lu k j it. That avaj ihi judemer Further, there were more cases DO it. cue; which tiiowta that where the contempt of Cut might be technical, but whne Vio Court was of the opinion that it would not prejudice or cou-d prejudice tht lair hearing o> ••> %  > pirticulr case, whether cnnui>..l cr otherwise, the Court would not make an order of contempt. Fui -UT. lie doubted whether .• any caves cited in ..hi.*., '.' %  •"* 3 not substan%  osj made to the case or Mime porty In tfc* case, reference of the case an which Contempt of Court wmt alleged. Ground Given v exstances, end thtrefore there might be negli [ ncc which was n criminal negligence at oil nor MR. ''""Id b the subject of a crhaJna) -You were leeWARD:—"Now I think vou told pwaecutton luring thaee people? "Yes." my learned friend that you got Mr Ward cited authority to Mr. Walcott: "You were in a the statements from the file, that show where in a pirtlculnr case a responsible position'' "Yes." is the Police flic on the accidents, learned Judge ruled that, although Mr. Walcott: "You did not read about the three children the file Just before you went In?" that came from the flic." No. The file had no relation at all to the subject," Mr, Walcott: "You wrote the speech and had it typed?——** "I did." Mr. Walcott I 'You gave copies to the Advocate and the Reearder. You did aot give anything to the the statrments made by a defendant tended to be libellous, yet %  This Police file, has It anyijider Ihe circumstances, it was a in* to do with the evidence ^volc !" matter nnd the. Jury returned a verdict in favour of the defendant. | Speculator Met Death By Misadventure A nine KAMI Jury ve-.teiu.iv irl.n I.I I %  verdict uf doatli by misadventure Co C'oioner C. L. W'alwyn, Polioa ate oi District "A", when the inquest into the circumstances surrounding the death of 3G-year-oId Allan Fields •>! bt. Philip was concluded at District "A". Allan Fields, a speculator, was detained at the I h Hogpen] OB .June 18 suffering from a head injury afler hi was involved in an accident with a motor car on Haggati Hall Road. St Michael. Fie.ds died OB June -3 ,.nd a plowly in the centre of the roed. .eat msrt'ni xJimiuti-n ... When the car reached St In the case, as they would performed at the Hospital Mei rfamabas the deceased rode from notice, the ground for applieatu. ry about 1245 on June 24 by the left side of the road to the uon had been given and everyDr A S. Cuto who attributed right side as the motor car wattling had been set out. There death to cerebral haemorrhage "swinging." The bicycle the de was no question of idPnttfleaUor, md fracture of the skull. ceased was riding struck the cai none of not de-img with it Dr. Cato said that the bodv of and the deceased fell on the road Although the law was that it wathe d*Caa*d was identinvd' I .leeeased rode over t11,11 n-.--v.jry that the names of • „ Ls i:d ur j K ,-l.tihe side -:f the i"oud he was about the partiea rhould be set out. tdwaM Fields. (50) B fc ii, v four feet away from the motor yet nearly in every case in the k.v r r. said UIBT . The deceased fell behind thl> inM.nhjll laid thnlon Ihf d.y I: pou-.-r vh,ch U rrpo.d In xhr lu !" d qu,.| on about 8.S0 UL ho w JUOKC ,5 Ihe power which 1 |l ud M.. nl in,J ifV. "5 V C I"f G ,'K TV' ..„ come u; (mer.1 vUct p„ bl „. M <„,„ a y ,„ d Idiufid nol juilly on m „, i^^j, ol nu bro her ^ ,. Suddenly ne sw a molar ear "VI fart. And A s c 1(1 Miu on Tu „ N1|li nM Boln of guilty iiueslion of la 1 %  ? l nl a rlu,r " ' "" Jo^ph c'reenulfr of Foul Bu ird'hn. tha! mean* tha' rVM t. tM.7._ ._. J ..• ~ ^ %  •* %  thins to do with the evidence given before the magistrate . .?" Judge:—That la the Police Reports. . .?" Mr. Ward:—"Yes Sir." Do you nlry. The aide of Hal : %  He fubmtlted th.it U e n'nll used by Colonel I ,ber who was Ihe Superinunder the |. You did .01 give anything to the """""7 ... was ine ouperuiunoer ihe p-iriieiuar c^rci Torch? -I onlv gave to those ,enacm m charge of Ihe partlcuwere of a frivolous ni people who nsltcd lor It" ,ar "Ccident? . The Superlnteni ven if His Lordship felt Mr. Walcott • "You "have the dont m ch rge of the aram was tinded to prejudice, ye nature rfnd 'oil liial they ttndcd to prejudice, yet it was copy which vou gave to the HeCaptain E. Simmoiu. within Ihelr power 10 relum a corarr?— —" "Yea" Mr Ward:—"Did you have any verdict of not guilty. Mr. Walcott : "You did not reason to doubt that the repor. He argued that in viev r.f htl send for It? Was it brought back was an accurate one?" . "No" client's position as CoiPmu.-ioner or did vou send and ask for it? Mr. Ward:—"My learned friend ot Polief. licturing to peraons who -the Deputy Commissioner asked at the end of his crosswere responsible for the safety handed it to me." examination if you had Io make and comfort 01 Ihe travcllint Mr. Walcolt: "He got It from Ihia sjieech again if you would public, no one could object to hi., Ihe Recorder? Did he send for it? have included this paragraph statement that "ay far this year. "I do not know" again. I did not fully understand ten persons have keen •uued B a Mr. Walcott: "I am putting It your answer. I would bo glad r< suit of road aecidenu. Neither to you that you recognised that if you would explain.. . I did they, the members of the jury, nor certain things which you said not consider thai this paragraph ?'""'' %  „ nor ,, ?'*" 5 !" ,a*HKS should not have been said ." could possibly pieiudice anybody's ,l nrt Mr walcott coul! CJ*01 "I did not know thai anything I f„| r triaT10 that statement. ." Mr Ward:-"You don't consider " '!. %  „, h v .Tee'„ •."Jed""' Same Speech that? ... 1 do not eemside, how it i. u? *i l !" j ^".^^r ,'„; Mr. Walcott: "vKuld you make could." Anything which Is at all ^ssioVer dfd not .a^*\f c.r?h?d that same speech again. .? Bedoubtful I would take out. !?,,,, Xd" hut h-Tsail "If more for. this Court tell, you. so far a. Mr. Ward: -"What you are tryg? KSVen used "" d ,h -? !" you are concerned you would |„g to say u ,t would not be a ^re eouhl^hwe been lm.lv ng make this speech again tomorquestion of cutting It out because ,|,„ ^ Had^k htd not used row. . .?" "No. 1 would not |, was prejudicial? . ." No. But _,'',. ,., !" only Matin.Ta io^ make anyspeael. tomorrow about bcjju It wa, In doubt." j ,',:,;„."• ySmSjSSmwSR Mr.' W.,eo„ : "., you had Tiu, Jg' %t£?&R2£2* ^^1''',,*. K mako n .miwi, to \hm %  accidents? . Yes." would have been positive. He Mr. Ward:— "Do you know how used the word "might" which Lord5hlp. that means thaeven St ph. Ip told lne C o ( ,n tl.^t oo' was on the left i if His 1-ordah.p were to to 1 you JlUM I8 aboul 9W a nv ,,„ l an(1 wh „, lnp ( ir ^^ 0 hat in law this may tend to inrMlng a $£&• at Chapel Can Cap corner II SWBTVed to tl terfere with the fair trial of the The deceased was ,1M, rldin, right and the indicator was ou< 3!!*TlS. 121 ^X, £?S5 Wcyclc aml while rl>''• '"?* f* 0 ^ !" "?Adjourned Tor Lunch "That depend!, on the findings of Mr Ward:— Involved in how Mr Ward emphasised this pirthis Court. many of those, do you know? . •' 1ion 0 f his argument, and at 12.55 Mr. Walcott: "Would you make l am speaking off hand. . You His Lordship took the luncheon it If you had to make it before moan in these pro!lecutions? %  • adjournment until 2 o'clock, the findings of, the Court? "I Mr. Ward:—"The three persons On resumption of the Court would never make a speech that were prosecuted.' "Either four after the luncheon interval. Mr. which would prejudice nnybody's or five, I am not certiiin. There Ward cited the case of Hunte and trial at any time.'* must have been five. Three in Clarke which was done by the Mr. Walcott: "Would you make i.no case and two in another. Two Court of Appeal In England, an this speech with this paragraph people were in one case. appeal from th-? Queen's Bench in it, going hack to the 12th June? Mr. Ward:—In the other cases. Division, to rhow that even "I did not conceive how have any prosecution nt all been although there might be a technnything I said then could prcjustarted*' ... As far aa I am aware, nical contempt of Court. If it dees dice the man's trial." ff 3 not tend to pre)udice a trial, th Mr. Walcott: "Therefore you Mr. Ward:—"Did you know at Court would not punish anybody would say it again. lno t | me yoiJ made this speech if for It. there were any other prosecutions He said that the rase was going on except for the Haddock portant on two pointsit ah Judge: 'He has already said prosecution? ... .1 understand 'hat^nwmpt_wa.vcrymuc-ilk that he would not answer that that another one was going on in]'^. !" <' f L!^/" „ until he has had the decision of wiving two men. There was one 'P^i "k, !" iJ.hi IKI', the Court." in wliich two men were charged." Mr. Walcott: "1 put it to you Mr. Ward:—"That wan also TRACKS ior pipelines are being oug along Surinam Village m He submitted that the Section Joseph Work was begun during of the Act which said that the " %  last week and has been proJury shouVd be sworn to try tho -B*ensing steadily. Issue on law and fact and \\ na been leamt th.t the Un could bring a general verdict of W,1 JJJJ extended to the area know guilty or not guilty, reproduced \" o v| nton. where there are plai more or less the power which r Ulc rr *etion p omc resldcno was reposed by that Act In Juries "^11" 11.1-. a. >^ In trying e-se, of libel or slander SSSf J?&J1. ,*?-" ^ old To illustrate bv the ease exactly fftSSaJB ,,w • ,r do,, ,wo *'?* what he meant/ho said that )ust r / h," nilt^S,^^}^ as Lor.l Justice Cotton felt tW StS^SlS ItffiSJVafiS^ II technical Contempt of ji iSfiBftg--CTr ? ^ Court, supposed the Learned BJ c M P ' C ( : '" K -" Judge living the matter then beSeidev ^,,r.,t in ,,.... , fore them told them ,n hiopinion bSSS ^1,1,' the words constituted Contempt w* ft wl,iei< fir Tl r, ,, of Court, Jut as leord Juill Jch A, K • wS V&STBlii ll was v c r ,t mp ', h,,u ht foal* !" *!* of Court in his op'mon. but was of collection from sped .tor, wej too trifling a nature pwlbly to presented to Sealey by Juntas DanInterfere with the fair trial of a „.,, Swretary of Maple C-C '"i. ease_. they couH make a similar Tueadav night last at the Club fliidiiiji And he would submit rv .,n,, Brighton that after goina into it carefully 1 he lorry O-202 wai completely destroyed by fire on Monday nigh' las', in the Joes River area, St Joseph. It has been reported, that HM lorry h id been left in the area after an axle had been broken. It wni discovered, burnt <>t | The Polico are makli t hat. an-i analysing it. they would Oa. pace t Court's Decision imDRY GOODS COME ON ORANJESTAD The SS. Oronjestad arrived In Carlisle Bay yesterday afternoon m vSua.tloSJ from Trinidad with a cargo of dry lnv * tl u on *goods. This steamship is consigned to S. P. Muskon & Son. Ltd LORD WILLOUGHBY DOES FIRST JOB The now tug Lord Willouohly did Its first Job on Tuesday when Argentina Calls Ifere DOLLAR SALE OF DECCA RECORDS Tli 11.154-ton illcd in this port yesu Aim II' in.i das inun,again, Would you make the pending at the time? . "Yes." Six of th""" hlch tho Jury on behalf of his client. Jj* %  ^fL,,^ .We5Jr Irfri eontroversid I would not include Addressing the lury. Mr. W.ird J" sl %  • ln •"'^"'L"^^ MII in .^. I was there In the Interest of said that thf ease wailone of moro libel.it was always dim. ull lo ay Road Safely and preventing ihan passing Interest, and added '"J 1 " M dclamatory death on the roads." ihat It was a suit which was of "• a summary mailer and Mr. Walcott: "That article in the greatest importance, not only 'hev had power. Summary J.rlsthe Krraing Adraeale—do you | Q the parties charged, but to the diction which used to be former;v take objection to anything in community as well as the adI" the Bench, was since put In there?——" -I took no objection ministration of justice. their hands, and the Court had to the article as an article." It would therefore call for their laid down in the case he had cited Mr Walrutt: 'Did it occur to gravest attention and conslderathat where Uie orrencc was of a you that It would prejudice the tlon. and he would therefore aptrifling nature, even although it trial of the defendant. . The peal to them to bear with him If mlghl tend or may be likely or article in the Evening News of he wss somewn.t lengthy In dealcalculated to I ntarfar. y_ 8 ... the inside story of sleeping comfort lies in the spring. WE HAVE BED SPRINGS it towed the Schooner Mary Carlng f„ m Trinidad' with two pa oiine from Carlisle Bay Into the lingers for the Island und 315 nner ., t r na f*t" te " the %  amt intranHts. Tho Argentine loft ,t l day H carried • buoy weighing p.m. the -.Htno dny for Bahla. X-. *i.^l Needham's Point she is consigned to It M Jones where ti was moored. %  > (•t w Yesterday this tug also did some towing. %  %  P.M. Examination On Labourer'• Body The motor vessel l*dy Joy i* Dr. A. S. Ashby yesterday pernow undergoing general repairs on formed a post TioTteTn examlnatlun the dock and Is expected b on Ihe body of Carneld Stuart, a sometime next week. The Jenkins labourer of Codrington Hill. S!. Roberu which came here Utt week Michael, at the General Hospitsl with lumber from Nassau left Mortuary An inquest has not yet yesterday for Trinidad. Her hull been tlxed W aa pointed and repaired. Garflcld Stuart who was 55. WM The Blue Star which c DM Oil detained at the General Hospital dock lnst week is now being loaded on Sunday. July 13, but died yeswith puncheons of rum. She is rxlerday morning about 0 o'clock. pected to leave next weak. *** %  I M I MM I i M I MM>MMMM t CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10 — 13 Broad Street in the following sizes. Link Sprincs 4' 6" x 6' 3" '<; $29.00 Slumber Kin 1 ; Springs 4' 6" x ' 3" (il) $45.00 & $43.38 Band Springs 4' " x 6' 3" fa) $35.34 & $32.57 CoM Springs 4' 6" x 6' 3" !& $$8.08 & $41.24 Also Vono Springs 2' 6" x (i :: ft $11.38 each Obtainable at... BIN-:, rni'HiiY I Ij-.ly Van,i n.' i".i" Him-, H.-.I Waaon lll'SM MO KUAN Johnoo R.| ( hii Poll IHrail. | LU II! HI. n ^ Meet m l-nlaM In *i.amUi TUWV MARTIN %  Dwlll (. %  l(|iM 111* KM'J'.V iioru.i(K li.rp I Ona Kit. . .,. %  !.. .. MVOM Smukf ti* in >ur mf BRADSHAW A CO. I I I ooec FROCKS '.•.:v.:v.:v.:::::::;v.::: '.'.v,v////*,y/,v////.w//Av///,w.w.v'.'.v FOR THE RACES „ THE BEACH „ ALL OCCASIONS JFROCKS in NYLON, ART SILK and COTTON BEACH FROCKS in Stripes, Plain Colours, and Dots TAILORED FROCKS in Small, Medium and Lar^'c Sizes AFTERNOON FROCKS a smart selection of the populur "BARBARA JOYCE" Dresses in several styles and materials HOUSECOATS a small selection in Cotton and Art Silk, moderately priced HARRISONS BROAD STREETDIAL assa DRINK & ENJOY COOLING & REFRESHING 2ttc. !" r -""/rail •WITH A CAMERA We have Hi .! %  in.' Box Ciineru Model C. Brownlr ReOrx Caneraa Brownie Baby Camera i> : ill -\ Cameras Ko,l..k Brnunle Koldlna Cameras—Mrnltrns l.en Kodak Brownie 6/3 Anaaton l thus III, 120. %  '" n. sis Films K133. XX11S. PX135 Alao SMM. 18 MM. Maaailne A. Spools KNIGHT'S LTD. FOOD TO SOLVE YOUR MENU PROBLEMS!! Select these for the Week-End M KKl.MWiS KICK KKISI'IKS—prr pkt SI'NNV HOY CRt:\MKI> WHEAT—prr lln TATK A I.YLI-.K IIAKIVfi sriiAll—per t-lb. phi. TATE a, LYI.EH CAHTEK Ht'l'.AR—prr I-lb. pkt. (-1I1VKRS I't'RK HONEY -per l-.b. Mr HAHKY I >l: 11 I > tRI'lT HAI.AI*— prr pkt HITCH HRCKHEI.S SPP.OITS—prr tin CROKSE A BEACKWELEH MCSIIKOOMS—prr till MOKTONH COD ROES—prr tin DANISH THICK CREAM—par lln IIKIN/. I'ORK BEANH—per Un (iREASri'ROOF PAPER—small Rulls DANISH CsMt MBERI CHEESE—par lln PLANTERS !* % AM isper lln HtlN PAT CASHEU NITS—prr lln rlilVERS I'liiiiMH —prr tin HI \Mm: HAMS— li, lb. Ibis HEN'MOR HAMS—4 lbs. Una — IIFIN7. CHICKEN C.t'MBO SOUP—prr Un REAL TURTLE SOUP— prr lln COCKADE FINE RUM I .It II ss 14 1 12 M I II SO 3 It 5 65 It i n filiiiislnlil Scull 8k Hi!., I.Id. JUST OPMJXEO BIRKMYRE CANVAS 72" WIDE—FOR BUS TOPS and S1DKS INNER HOOD LINING 56" WIDE. FAWN AND BUS LIONIDE LEATHERETTE 50" WIDR ATTRACTIVE SHADES. BLACK MIRACLE ADHESIVE 1%-OZ. or 5-OZ. TUBES &f ECKSTEIN BROTHERS BAY STREET t,„ -'j-^.::;:::::-^.:::'.:::-::::v.:'-v-:'.:::::--'-DIAL 4269 5