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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ree pieine | “he peas PT I eco ia i i “ine itl ed. ‘ NE on nr —
Aer tra a oe p | tie ae ore i : from arrest eG , ee ae: di
q above | carta j at 7 “a ont ee whict ‘off 17 on a , er Her Co oat e ee W ESCTe %
I ity ly ples nhower 6. & eee > the ict he for - ie Ai ke aa ‘ te ye t wvnethe = ia ect portation T I et 2
| Beko a , eer ti hi spear ene pte cor Soe HER SD <
ft on au fe \ ee mn oi fist Trane ommun d3 A ¢ ver fe ai 1 Ae erency 2RE! %
m_ question cs ss hate ee Revere meat ng read Sica min Bsn OM s
‘egy as ob tel ight CFR TATE Saas aes id= , eae ar ce Gr 101 hi Wa a enti ee ire ? ‘4 ct for Os bi
so hak i - P Tt te he LO tre ut Bi ar ga prt ar nist ine Réd oe a O 8 are 10t : ( > is . ‘at a spe ; >
eno ed S _ iM Sr A rt tite ¢ hours, N te inst epare aie ¥ embere e anda we been x requ tit couldnt cial r *
r + Massa woe sha only a awyer. | i ide sauested the re red owever, vas he os ° last ire a ton At be ‘ rit %
ie —, chu tor eet ns cic fT o ne Pais sted iv ieee an ; vel > th ates } & pe e b hilli 1€ § re By +4 s
a chusetts. arte¢ son oi il » T of did . i the ae sal Cc the | * eit ette ing piesa ’ x
ete ee the airt dorms al le er wail ee on ee 4 d Sour | * as re. r ae ald wi ' $
$9000 a t or ‘ad thelr 2d rr P i ed th ides gh ev d st Meat | Y ry al H r ine: x
re acme ce dnesd | Ni In ori . He lon a 2 vious owl hst | % Wi Sh rule ere co s SS
o. a are _ SIN Mi ists ; a ay - i x oo Wike $9 fol r tae
P. ate an feasib in | cael 4 _terrorists Mal : ! not nm = ean 2 Boa Wi ae good
ans at ‘| mua urn ae ORE aya ; Sind ae pe as os lan at os % ae nes $C f d
Dp - saad acs 1 ts v : 5 yas nd { ee at ; , ee ; chi
e. It jk emer Jul pe ed art cme 7 4 3 hg ) illed billed
} oY % : i vy 1 ! c y »
! pied : meets orces in 16 : , that nec of mi a e ar | ~ ee t all
the hr t re a 24 i a } t f¢ sh: th *SSé he por ir the -j| * A dy" 7
e he c rr h n by lic 1a e a c rti uy r ., n j re
pe. covere our Mal- en ¢ j~ tly aay firs ion blica- x oe en
total “Gurka na tn ( H a on f “« ords any ak yi % d rut don’ | em x
2 orists. anit ee Sa ci a ts <3 iffe as iti 2 :
4 il ts I Soa h ‘ g i is der y m e ‘ Ck re ne ire a ~
t led "beige —1i 0 ad ur m nt ne plea = cated wi ian E x
vA i : | : ici Zo . 8 . , a+; r - . <
) ee ais mpd real : rt cont :
P Gres | Michell atte all th Sota aa %$ ; ee ed © etiqu Cc cs x
ma | ae ern he the Mi ry ot % M rve and nb juct on rve ¥
ye it one ir > tr 7 oe x lak vhe tk lo y te npli x
i hac s vs out NV RY hep ne ve pec is i- .
had ne actualy re % er .lwa a wi iol wi :
it vi rhb ill or of > tlas li b nt avs pt ines ne wh . ¢
Me fs ¢ vol ) Ce
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oO ed th Col. % the ghte “rve Ww and vo
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Senet and K.W ve ial f din $
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4 PAGE TWO â„¢, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE 5

SAHARA AIR GIRL IS READY





| epear, it's time you knew





Carub

b Calli

TO GO AGAIN

M*, H ee ae ae j
pe ‘I hope it is not over that desert’ |
$s accempanied
on and Mrs. Ber-



Hill

i ter of Pine

Social Welfare Advisor
A1SS MAUDE BARRETT, So-
Mi rai Weitere

Adviser of the





wenty-three-year-old Miss Monica Osborne,
stewardess on the British Overseas Air Hermes air-
liner that was lost in the Sahara Desert last month, is
waiting for the orders thdt will soon send her back over







abex
™“.,
ev Paradol*



oe S\
Wise Morners

7 os | advise their
Technital “Assistance Administra- Africa. ar ‘ | daughters to take Paradol, and
tio j United Nations, with She is resting in_ her oekeer ae oe were S to thus save needless suffering due to
he rters in Guatemala left mother’s house in Ellison What Sania Aine Grboree | periodic pains. Scientifically com-
eer ae ee Eee eee Sree. served in the aircraft soon pounded from 4 ingredients, Paradol
W fe boners h Paes satan Despite net five daya®) after landing. helps relieve pain qguickly—with no

Miss Barrett who representec

the United Nations at the Confer-
ence Home Economics and

stranded in the desert she ‘s
ready and eager to go when
BOAC order her to join a new

“We felt it would be a good
thing to keep up appearances
by serving meals as if we were

disagreeable after-effects, Excellent
for headaches, too. The name “Dr.

Education in Nutrition in Trini- crew, in the air. But soon the Chase” is your assurance, 3
dad earlier in the month. had since On leaving school Miss | fuselage became unbearably DR. CHASE’S
been Visiting some of the colonies Osborne became a profes- | hot The first meal ended in



n the Caribbean getting acquaint-
ed with officials and «discussing
with them the technical assistance
programme of the United Nations



sional model. She free-lanced
in London and in Paris,
where she learned to speak
fluent French.

rather a shambles.”

Of their camel trek over the
desert Miss Osborne will only
say it was “dreadfully hot.”



n the social welfare field and Last year, tiring of mode- '

ohne ian an ot mation they ing, ane seine BOAC as a iat eae Cee es
might require. She was a guest at aren aaotioin put on the | motorised rescue column had
the Ocean View Hotel, *, °

From Caripite
and MRS. E. S. DOBBS



bogged down in the sand.
The oasis was only a small
muddy pond, surrounded by
palms and bushes—the home

Three trips a month
Since then she has made



PARADOL

eames Quick Relief from Pain =—_





Unguentine

cee mtere

Relieves painzof .

M* three or four round trips | of thousands of small birds |

and two children from every month. Each trip she “Tt may not have been |

Caripito, Venezuela, arrived here flies with a new crew. Magy | much,” Miss Osborne says, |

on Wednesday night by B.W.1L.A MR. AND MRS. JOHN W. 8S. MASSIAH of the men she has floWn | “but to us it looked S 8 hb 3 8 R Pe
via Trinidad for about two weeks with have telephoned since .

holiday and are guests at Paradise
3each. Club.

He told Carib that it wag his
first visit.to the island and he had

Mr. Dobbs is with the Creole M*: J McDOUGALL, Col- p £ Ste Bey says: “We can carry 40 fided one hope to her mother
Petroleum Corporation in Cari- umnist of the Australian T five o’clock at St. Patrick's passengers in a Hermes. It | —that her first trip will be
pito Sidney Sun, arrived here on : aoae rae Gavech Dre pee only ys there | on the Nairobi run—it does

} ; Wednesday night by B.W.LA, terday afternoon, Miss Joan Marie . not cross the Sahara.
Enjoyed Holiday From Trintdaa oe left yesterday Lange, step-daughter of Dr. There was little food in the London Express Servics.

V R. ERNEST THURLEY, morning for Jamaica, He was a J. A. A. Kernahan and daughtei Pee ;
I technician of the Royalffguest at the Hotel Royal. = i aren of ens RE

rictoris spital. i real, re-] . ‘ulloden Road, was married to ; rosea
ae Sar MAE vaeitey "macnn Film Show At B.C. f Mr. John William Stewart Mas- | Mise MONICA QSPORNE Eager to flv again.
t i vm c 7 P a c " wean
by TC _ after spending two. adults IM the British “Council Stsoem or Springhead, St Wate. . °
weeks!” hbliday as a guest at{wakefleld”, Whitepark Road, to- The bride who was given in Listening Hours Marion Davies Th SI r Is Not S rr
Powell Spring Hotel. “night at 8.15 when the following marriage by her step-father, wore e@ Aye O “y

a very enjoyable stay, He hopes '

Paid Brief Visit

films will be shown: —
British News
Gardens of England,

Married At St. Patricks



a dress of bridal satin against lace |
with a neckline deep-plunged and |
framed by a portrait collar with



marvellous.”

As she waits for her next
trip, Miss Osborne has con-

her return from the Sahara.
Of the crash-landing she





FRIDAY, JULY 18,
4.00--7.15 p.m.

1952
19.76M, 26.58M

Wants Divorce







NEW YORK, July 17.



tronics which he said would get



>; News , ; ie A World War II veteran who him into Columbia as a student.
to return “next year for a longer i World's Wool a ie a train of lace and satin, Her ae et ne a ee a ogee SANTA CRUZ, Celiepenia, head's “plan” to enable man td Peaks, ~ self-styled electronics
holiday. sy Charlie in “Police finger tip veil was held in place ,Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Bedtime with F te Mari Metis live 500 years returned on Thurs- genius from Dover Foxcroft, was
For U.K. Holiday » Admission is free and no tickets with a lace tiara and she carried piano fs ory Seat hoe pam ia wh hioss at etn oe eg day to face death charges for the under heavy police guard as he
(-XNOMMANDER G. J KiNG-_ Regular Visitor a sheath of gardenias. : doc. {Pom Merchant Navy Programme, 6.30 4 cuit of divorce from,Horace G. slaying of an 18-year-old secre- stepped off the train. He was taken
\ A : ‘Spit! , RS. ROSAMUND WRIGHT _ She wis attended by two brides-| p.m. Colonial Commentary, 6.45 p.m ; i 1 ime friend tary, sweetheart of a fighting to the District Attorney’s offices for
“4 LANDALE of “Spithead” St. : 1 tnt isitor to Maids, Miss Patricia Egan and Miss | Sports Round-up and Programme Parade, Brown. Davies, a agg: ried R marine. further questioning. _. :
James, ft for Bglnd, yesterday £0 comular ner vutog oo Heatleen “Branch, hey were 2a anigee™™ Fi Pom, Rome Neve of the Ite publisher Willa Rane "Aa not sorry" sald Bayard Tam ging to rrender next |
morning via Montreal by T.C.A.,, Wotnestay by the Oranjestad similarly attired in blue embroid-}7))5~ 40.45 p.m. 25.58M, 31.82 oe f cantiaint hled yesterday, Peaks, 29, who confessed in Boston Sunday” Peaks said. But police
or See ster apending seversl months. feo Crgandy Se eee, Se ne With Ballerina length skirts and| 7.15 p-m. West indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. ; D _ on Columbia University campus Peaks wore a blue suit over an GALE FT YW
: She was a guest at the Marine |. ; etek atch, Their, Tale of Two Cities, 8.15 p.m The complaint said Davies sep . ree ate : is hai

Spent Short Holiday wore juliet caps to match, Their) 744i," "Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. World arated last Sunday from Brown, a last Monday because the Univer- open neck white shirt. His hair was +. 3

ETURNING to St. Kitts yes- Hotel bouquets were Caracas and) fairs, 6.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. ron Mr Eehant Pier captain, Sity turned down his thesis on crewcut and he wore brown moc- nnn Garden—St. ni tg
} terday morning by B.W.LA. Students In U.K. Michaelmas daisies. From the Editorials, 9 p.m. XVth ‘ormer ’ ‘electronics and old age. cassans. Calm and smiling he said es i

was Mrs, H. Strisiver of Shorty’s

ISS ELIZABETH SKEETE, a

Miss Elizabeth Greaves as flower

Olsmpiad, %25 p.m. Orchestral Music, and a Beverly Hills society figure.

“I feel fine’.

John Robert





» News News , The yas Davies’ first and WAYNE ety A
oo : 3 Fale ‘ts Educational girl, completed the bridal entour- | 1° ?,™- Te New Bod Rae sly Vg ‘ta The marriage wes Peaks has been referred to as a Detectives commented from “FLYING LEATHERNECKS

Hotel. She waa. here ‘for ‘a: short ene erie Se age. Ghe also wore blue embroid- 10D ng Vaughn (Organ), 1045 p.m. Brown's third, —v.p. former Columbia University stu- their questioning that Peaks would (COLOR _BY_TECHNICOLOR)
et ee AP age ER - F. ge al ‘ti relled out from England by ered organdy over blue taffeta and | Lone Vovagers “e): dent. The University announced “have killed any body that he en- Midnite Sat. Sun, & Mon,

guest at the Hotel Royal. Seven Jamaica and then carried a posy of forget-me-nots nnn that there is no record that Peaks countered in the American Physi-|% «mangers Ride” 8.30 p.m.
B.0.A.C ; S aslo grained and rosebuds, | Ay ever took a course at Columbia or cal Society office because of his Jimmy Wakely & |] yrat, Sun. 5 p.m.
Venezuelans came on here yer ft. we "The ceremony was conducted Rupert and the Toy Scout ever applied for admission to irritation at University officials”. fineebes Fred. Ginger
RRIVING here recently from bY B.W.LA. to spend her summer 1 Rey. Fr. J. Sellier, S.J. The Columbia. He faced possible Peaks noted that Miss Fahey was Johnny Mack || Astaire _ Rogers

Venezuela by L.A.V. for a vensee eee ee gael site duties of bestman were performed charges of first degree murder “an awfully pretty girl’. Brown TOP HAT

is the dé er y ~ Ss.

holiday was Mr. Carlos Guerra, a

R. B. Skeete of Edgecumbe, St.

by Mr. Wilfrid Massiah, while

which upon conviction would im-

Peaks was reportedly listed in

businessman from Caracas. He those of ushers fell to Mr. Sam pose the penalty of death. ithe Air Force in 1941. The slain .

was accompanied by his daughter Philip. iba _. Ward, Mr. Denis Atkinson and He told police he thought the girl was the sweetheart of Marine EMPIRE

Miss Victoria Guerra and Miss , Another student returning from Mr, David Yearwood. American Physical Society on the Private Ronald Leo who is fighting| To-DAY, 2.30 and 8.30 P.M.
Esperanza. Lugo. They are guests the U.K. yesterday via Jamaica A reception was held at the campus of Columbia University in Korea. Leo is now running| ~Q.MORROW TO THURSDAY,
at the Hotel Royal, — and Trinidad to spend the sum- Bank House, Garrison, and_ the where his victim worked, respons- against time to reach New York

Back To U.K.
FTER spending a holiday in
Barbados Mrs, K, M.
Wateridge whose husband is with

mer holidays, was Miss Margaret
Muir, daughter of Dr, A. P. Muir,
P.M.O, of St, George and Mrsi
Muir of Buttals,

Off To Canada

honeymoon is being spent at the
Crane Hotel.

“For Wonien Only!”’
VER the weekly programme



ible for refusing his thesis on elec-

for the funeral.—U.P.



PLAZA

TO-DAY (3 SHOWS)

2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.




445 and 8.30.



C.D.c,, in St. Lucia, returned to MONG the passengers leav- akaaant Mediftusion at’? wr oat And continuing daily 4.45 and
Encland on Wednesday afternoon ing for Canada yesterday each Wodnevtas. the lucky winner to him before, ‘ en 8.30 p.m.
by the M.S. Oranjestad, She was morning by T.C.A,. was Mr. a the $5 00 “Gash rive. te) MY and Willie run to fire their plesent tet oie eae BRIDGETOWN
accompanied by her daughter Harold V. Farmer, son of Mr. Woo" Goddard. Parochial Treas- questions at him. ‘*Surely you !7 Me VUlBe Sholltd all.’ ‘So ( \ es
Ruth, Bod Bete. Lae ee of Colle rer of Christ Church. cad guess what? happened!’ he’ jisy." the anawer | How. top- DIAL 2310.
Mr. Wateridge who spent a week ton, St. John. He a ernetde The question was .. . Name the laughs. ** Santi Claus found your ping!" cries Rupert. ‘* What a EXTRA.
with thém at Crystal Waters Alberta to work in t 6 ” ~' man whose nose is his fortune, stocking tree and saw how you lovely old gentleman,”’ says Willie. LATEST PARAMOUNT BRIT-
Guest House, Worthing, returned For Summer Holidays The answer Jimmy Durante of had tred to help him, He said ‘He did more work than ever and ISH NEWS.
to St. Lucia on Tuesday by R. HENDERSON HOPE, a course! hat nobody had ever been so kind _ all for us!” ssi. Sika piglets tia ane aint eaten
B.WAA M student of Codrington Col- Mr. Wood Goddard came up|7—" OGLYS4PIC

After A Month
ISS. MARIE PRESCOTT of
+ Pilgrim's Hall, Constitution
Road, returned from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
after. spending a month’s holiday.



lege, left yesterday by T.C.A,
for Canada to spend his summer
holidpys with his relatives in
Toronto, While there he hopes to
see) his bro¥hen Cedolph, wha
went over from Curacao where
he was employed.

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

with the answer very quickly and
was the first of a number who
called in with the correct answer.

Gays Mimi Gooding, originator
of “For Women Only!”; “Seems
we shall need to pull up our socks
if we are to hold our own on this



CROSSWORD
1MS1£E SLOPCORNER volcano has been created on the
spent the day, the last stage. It smokes, and is heated

before the Carnival, very quietly,
She posed for photographers, sign-
ed autograph books, called three
Press conferences, tried on a
pleated cocktail jacket with rever-





by a pipe connecting it with the
nearest gasworks, The burning
lava is probably synthetic lava.
All that is needed to complete





GLOBE oprenine

TO-DAY

The Sequel to } ,
She ‘was the guest of Rev. and Henderson is the son of Mr. and programme.” * , ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON’S
Mrs, D. St. C. Brathwaite of San mrs, Dudley Hope of Belinont Congratulations Mr. Goddard— THE “CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN” FAMILY "

Juan. Road. good. going. : iE Ed al .4 ae






for the Comedy

Matinee and Evening SHOWS







CO yours/































REPUBLIC PICTURES Presents

“BAL TABARIN”
Starring:

Muriel LAWRENCE—William CHING














with Humphrey BOGART

and
“COWBOY AND THE INDIANS”
Starring:

UNIVERSAL’S DOUBLE
ATTRACTION.

TO-DAY TO MONDAY ‘4.30 and













my thappiness is a gas inspector =
sible revers, had a row with the standing on the volcano to read
producer, burst into tears twice the meter, My account of all gj
caught a cold, twisted her ankle this says that scent is sprayed @
in a rush for scones in the pro- over we ce ~~ are me smn me ne ‘
vision tent, gave nine interviews, the riental atmosphere.” D
sulked, shouted, and had hys- heighten it still further there TAKE A DEEP BREATH eee ellie oe rae ha)
terics. “This.” commented the be aRtge Re numer on gaudy boned \ lige a dg: eee
Mayor, “is what Pibney St. Vitus 1° Or, MOe Rs Se Bee ee soe ‘ he | A | | h a =~
calls ‘glamour’.” ; ehould sit on a camel, and & 1. Ave Omair! (@) 1 is, > You wedn ppointment witn... re 4 i
is “8 ‘ eile is . odly 6: ic U e. jaan Hai
Thanks very munch veiled | houri should | repeatedly Vain rules but entholie. (0) lay Chailes LAUGHTON Boris KARLOFF s
PEt the ta A Tails od mvitan Oot gee pomegranates, 10. Extreme no longer past but at icine Ss laaeiiaandaieas Delinshieheth elated etalon ican atelietaieaiamthil le aly END a ve
- Cricket crisis , different, (5) Prat k y BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~osiiN oany FORREST + Richard STAPLEY ;
I have seen photographs 12. Rear, could be but seldom. (4) bead
P wit EAR SIR 14. Tear the navy about. (6) . (Dial 2310) (Dtat 5170) (Dial 8404) Redicaseedileinuncaneere ro enmamnanenge
of handbags “in the form of a * 15. Draw off. (5) : ‘ To-day 2.30, 445 & §30]| To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m (LATEST WESTERN — AND — ’
wicker “bread-basket’ and “in If the Gentlemen refuse tO 16 Rots a good joint. (5) " and : Pm, Continuing Daily Rod, Popsinutas daily BLECTRIC SYSTEM) "”
the form-of a salad-bowl.” Bring Tise from their seats when a 18. The tady returns to eat. (4) eas! iv ’ Pe 2.4% ‘end 8.2) "p.m vies eye Sine Docday ke: Doanoneewd “UNDERTOW
a een. 2 : o > ili 20. Measures. : ” y x Ks : 5 >-day ~m y
your food with you, Perhaps we Plaver returns to the Pavilion, 94° pated to die, (3) A ei Warner's Hilarious || APPOINTMENT 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
are at last approaching the day ‘"¢ Players should sit down on 93° Bach way she makes money. (4) ] . Cy Ray Ge | WAS AN * ® ing * *
. ; eres & Y the Pitch when a Gentleman 24. More at home with Rupert than % “ Pe sete. WITH DANGER Starring * * :.....
when: my. campaign for nose-bags comes out to Bat, thus calling pare, 18) remit Cateer reul || AMERICAN SPY SCOTT BRADY.
for women will sueceed. They arention to their disapproval of 95. Spin tops ad standstill.» ($) € CLOSE TO MY HEART]| —Calve't__Stewaxt a fd Every Bullet in Chicago had his
De . Faery . , wn Sat, Special 1.30 pm. nt ene Y i
heed not be the coarse, dreary ciass-distinction in Cricket. More- . pecognisea ‘noliday pertoa, (6) Pe Sot Spec Daa ie" || BARBARY Prmare’ || Dvorak ET | CRT a = ooeuke tn S ag nae over, no Player should take off 2%. Nerretiye of ~ detached inci- ' : Sat. Sp Ponald Woods & = ROX
about sc a - ; é ‘ " r eTU , E Sat. § a . /
za, with cerise “ibbond to fasten por het yom deg : k late teach oF tend 3 a c caer ai eatin Mame ee ee ¥
round the neck? Also eye-holes, to be as respectful to the Players 8. Slip and take @ message, (6) PAUL STEWART : JAN STERLING - Jack Webb ee * ie Starrett _ WELLS FARGO OPENING TO-MORROW: 4.45
so that a feeding beauty can as they are to other Gentlemen, § he chosen. (5) BARBAREES TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 OUTLAW COUNTRY |] pwe'Aciion Thrillers poe Ing ane eae
see who is prodding her with his Yours truly, }. Three-auarters of 12 Across, (3) 5 Lash La Rue THUNDER HOOF Pe eT TE and Continuing Daily.
walking | - stick. ‘Muriel, by “Democraticus.” if Mordnachan of thane ertanuts, (a) (DIAL 5170) & GONTINUING DAILY sey ts, OLR Prostar weston’ te Midnite Special Sat.
Gadi Munah, munch, munch. Peer applies for sausage 19 Many recent race meetings haw } Midnite Special Sat. Zane Grey's .
“Always eating, old girl, eh? ; ; loual been. (3) —— a , = OUTLAW oF Texas |}WHIRLWIND THUNDER MOUNTAI PVOM CM DCH ES ati IK
Misch. munéh” tineh He was singing loudly, stag— 21. Vegetable iife blood. (3) rome : Whip Wilson & Tim Holt & verve |
Reali Same F gering along the pavement, and Solution of yesterday's _puzzie, — TRAILS END Charh RAIDERS aa Pima YSU TR tI) ee
Seen ” PRT. dragging behind him a_ hat OSvers 20, Ase it Ginmiace: ta Lump BOOKING OFFICE OPENS \ Johnny Mack Brown Smiley Bienes George O’Brien ’ We C: ‘E
YY EALISM in opera is always attached to a string, 49. Soles: 17 Ant'28, Pater: 18. Agree SSS SSS SS Sa SSS =>. | re
fun as when Lohengrin 5 (News item.) Biihet A, Rosearene: 3. Burmount! 4 ~ SSS = SS
poant: Fork ease °. a eee is; Drunik-in charge: Lereny:, 5), actors: ed? 1a Bane I 0-DAY AT 8.30 a.m, SER To-da shale aloes 4.20 & 8.15
ewan, For an opera in Paris a . tH Pat To-day 2.30 & 8.30. To-morrow to lala: ee = 7%
Wednesday 4.45 & 8.30 ee ee eae
Seesiehnetesenattentaiiedeat
M Li %
r i « Pp %

Reductions in HARDWARE



“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING








Extra—Latest Paramount British
News

_——_—

Gene AUTRY—Shelia RYAN



Opening To-mdrrow 4.45 & 8.15




; UNIVERSAL Pres f
"” To “YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS” with ‘ : §
EARNEST and "BIG BONANZO” Shelley WINTERS—Richard CONTF))| < Sh i Starring )
KITCHEN SCALES ... were $10.66 now $6.00 ne nelle | elley W
~ OE ns x : d i y Night Midnite To-morrow Night I
COFFEE MILLS ... y WINTERS







. were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50

by OSCAR WILDE

“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS"








“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY") Ri |
Sree ki pte Les a sig A Sch ae saa Ea cette ia al a were Rt now are E TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE “S/aN ae nn A VALLEY” | ichard CONTE

: SP INIA y oiks 3 ie Ek cate DH's MIME AT Ae Sea ete eS were $4.00 now $1. 7 >» \y y aa ———

SANDWICH STANDS «.......:.0..ccebsceeseres ... Were $6.00 now $2.00 AT EMPIRE THEATR OLYMPIC ROYAL Stephen MCNALLY

DECORATED LEMONADE SETS
DECORATED LIQUEUR SBETS ............656005 5.0055

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A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL QS TURE

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WHOLE SE ent SATURDAY'S HERO .
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DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ES ee ee ee { Pancent







FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952



Counsel for Police Chief

@ From Page 1

produce the inspectors and super-
intendents.
Names Not Used

The article not said: “One
of these ace ...” but had
said, “One of the most...” At
the time the Colonel was not
dealing specifically with one par-
ticular case, but was making
mention of all in general. He had
not used the names of parties
or anything of that nantes, had
never mentioned that there was
a case pending.

“Therefore I submit to you that
when you take into consideration
that Judgment which. was gives
by the Privy Council in England,
and think of this public officer in
this case, acting in goog faith, in
the discharge of what he consid-
ered to be his duty, and was
speaking to a circumscribed sec-
tion of the community, he was
speaking without the intention or
idea that what he was saying was
calculated to prejudice the course
of justice. In such circumstances,
the Court has always been ready
and willing to say that the par-
ties should not be committed for
Contempt of Court.”

Dealing with the question of
tendency or calculation to preju-
dice the fair trial of a case, he
cited at this stage the case of
R, v. Payne an Cooper, 1896,
Vol. 1, Law Reports in which an
article had been published against
the character of the plaintiff and
it was felt that although there
had been technical contempt and
one that might be of a serious na-
ture, there could scarcely be any
interference with the trial of the
pending action, And that had
been adopteq by Lord Chief Jus-
tice Cotton,

Fair Trial

The question arose, one wheth-
er the publication was of such as
would be likely to interfere with
the fair trial, and two, whether
under the circumstances of the
case, the jurisdiction which the
Court possessed, should be exer.
cised. First, was there contempt,
and second, was the contempt so
great as would warrant the Court
in making an Order.

Though it might be technical
Contempt of Court, the duty of
the Court was not to commit,

Mr. Ward again cited a case
show the strong abuse that a Court
had overlooked as tending to in-
fluence the course of justice, In
this case a charge of arson was
pending against the plaintiff and
an article was published with the
following passage:— “At all events
the systematic suppression of all
letters, an elaborate and un-
authorised correspondence in his
peak pein name on his own be-
half, appears to be the only neces-
sary step to be taken by a suffi-
ciently skilful and dishonest per-
son in a position of trust...”
and, “It was evident that they had
been the victims of an elaborate
and prolofiged §ystem of fraud.”

In that case, he said, the Chief
Justice had said that in his opinion,
the article complained of could in
no way prejudice the fair trial of
the case. .

“Read the articles and compare
them,” Mr. Ward invited, ‘‘and see
whether this cited would not tend
more to prejudice the fair trial of
an accused,” :

Not Overruled

The Court had held that it was
not contempt and the case was still
referred to in all the books. It had
not been overruled. As he had
pointed out, it was a question of
interpretation. What one Judge
would say was contempt of Court
another would say was not con-
tempt of Court, What one would
say was defamation, another would
say was not defamation. When the
matter was close on the border
line, one man’s Opinion might not

to come to the conclusion that it may

said he would not.In the light of
the controversy which had arisen
over the speech, he did not think
he would include the portion
which had given rise to that con-
troversy.

“If for a moment anyone thought
that what he was going to say
would cause him to faee trial—
whether he be guilty or not fay
—the trial for a criminal offence,
do you think for a moment that
he would say it, that he would say
something for wh he would be
likely to be prosecuted?” Mr. Ward
asked. “The fact that it was a
doubtful point would dissuade any
reasonable man from using them.”

Cited Another Case

Following this, Mr. Ward again
cited a Cae ‘om, the Times Law
Report, Vol, 16, In_this case the
defendants had published, “Rum-
eurs of all kinds were in the air
as to what both petitioners and
respondent were prepared to do,
and prophets were not few who
stated that nothing would come of
it. All rumours are now dispelled;
the petition will not be heard: but
if all we hear is correct, Mr.
Worthington’s -opponents have
‘anything but a case. Reports
are continuaHy reaching us of the
most ou is a ts being
made to compel to give
evidence, in not a féw cases, bribes
have been offered. We c2n assure
all concerned that these may be
treated as mere ru ee

In that case, Mr, Ward said, it
was held that that was not Con-
tempt of Court.

“Gentlemen of the Jury,” he
said, “I submit that in this matter,
it is a criminal offence and you
have to give—although your are a

lal jury summoned under the
Common Pleas Act of this island all the
and the procedure adopted in this thou
Court is the procedure of the Court
of Common Pleas—you have got to
give that same care of all the cir-
cumstances of this matter as if sq
you were trying any other crimi-
nal charge,

“If you are at all doubtful—not
on the evidence because I do not
think there is any dispute about
the facts themselves; the facts are



care you possibly can,
gh. we expect and we know
we can always get that from
Juries in Barbados.”

He added that there was the
lvation that there was still the
British justice where the merits
of the case had nothing to do with
outside principles, but with the
evidence of the case and the facts
concerned.

will not convict. If you come to Learned Friends from
the conclusion that it does not tend Lordship — .as ‘nt itieet
to prejudice, you will not convict were still, one, the matter which
or bring a verdict of guilty. If you ‘was alleged to be the contempt
might be treated and dealt with
as libel; two, the matter might be
dealt with as indictable and could
be dealt with before the Court of
Grand Sessions and three, it might
be dealt with as they had heard
read from case to case in the
summary method of bringing
people before the Division Court
first, the judges first ruling nisi
and then there would be a calling
on at the final hearing to determine
ful one way or another as to whether or not it should be made
whether it would tend to interfere absolute; whether or not as we
with the fair trial of the man- have put it in our own law, to show
slaughter case, it is your duty to eause,
bring in a verdict of not guilty. :
“T therefore submit, gentlemen A Crime
of the jury.” Mr, Ward ended, His Learned Friend, Mr. Ward
“that in this case you should have Had at one time said that it was a
no hesitation whatever in arriving crime. The cases that he had
at a verdict in favour of Colonel read and that His Learned Friend
Michelin.” ron cases Pray pencntans
ie Court or tending to prejudice
Mr. Walcott Speaks the fair trial of a person, were
After a five minute adjojurn- always called criminal contempts,
ment, Mr. Walcott began his ad- but they were fixed by a pro-
dress to the jury. cédure in the Act and they had no
“May it please your Lordship, precedent, they the lawyers, had
Mr. Foreman and gentlemen of the go by what they could find and
jury”, he said, “as you heard see ey had to stick to the text ss it

tend to, but under the circum-
stances it does not prejudice or
interfere with the fair trial of the
manslaughter charge before the
Court or the administration of
justice, you will bring in a verdict
of not guilty. That is my submis-
sion, gentlemen.

“If you have a reasonable doubt
created in your minds, the Colonel
is entitled to it. If you are doubt-

plained to you now twice, we havejg was in the law books of Barbados,
a peculiar Act which gives to youdand work accordingly. And the
the duties which are different and t thing they would note was that
distinct as far as we lawyers canfithe two defendants, the Advocate
firid, from any other Common Pleasgiand the Colonel, were brought be-
in the world. It has been read tofjfore the Court on a Rule which
you twice—what the duties are—Bhad been fssued by the Judge of
but I have fe read them to you&the Court of Common Pleas call-
again, and following behind mefKing on them to show cause why
will be My Learned Friend, Mr they should not be committed for
Reece who may have again to readfiContempt of Court.

‘them. His was not, he submitted, as





. “We start with the i-'-His Learned Friend would have
nie ee cee oF te more tion which Learned endwthem understand, as, if they were
matters with which he wanted to fi. Ward t to your atten-,\dealing with crime, @hether crime
deal before sitting down, he said. tion and Ot is of course that re a magistrate or the Court
His learned Friend, Mr. Walvcott, in a ter such as this, Grand Session, but Contempt
had asked Colonel Michelin in parti ns your having@of Court in a matter which had
cross-examination whether he the ity dealin, always been called contempt as
would make a similar s h if he som which has no aid down in a specific Act. And
had to make a *bus dealt with by a jury normally infin that specific Act, his submission

to
drivers again, and the Colonel had



England, you will consider it withHwas that the burden of proof had







ONE YEAR OLD

; the jury were to try the issue both

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ye

“ There will be two minutes’ silence while this delegation proceeds to the truce talks to sing ‘Happy birthday to you.’”

never been cast on the plaintiff.
when he obtained his Rule from
the Court as he had done and to
which they had given evidence,
he started and satisfied the prima
facie facts which he did before he
could approach the Court. Refer-
ring to the sufficiency of aa
affidavit in England, he said thai
unfortunately here where the Act
was not explicit enough, since the
Act required that the evidence
should be given orally and they

and accordingly
with both law and fact.

If it was contempt, he submit-
ted, they had to say it was con-
tempt, and punishment was a mat-
ter for His Lordship, punishment
which varied according to the
gravity of the offence. A case had
been cited in which the jury had a
right to award damages but in the
one before them he had no right,

Nearest Thing

He edapted the libel procedure
because it was the nearest thing
they of Barbados had to the Eng-
lish procedure.

Waddock could only have chal-
Tenged the statement by going to
that Court, There was no other
way of preventing the public from
accepting them as accurate and
corrgct at a time when he was
facing a trial of manslaughter or
other charges under the Act.

“As I said and as My Learned
Friend Mr, Ward said,” he said,
“within our memory there has
been no such trial. The reasons we
do not know; and you have the
honour which you must maintain
of being able to establish whether
or not words said under the ‘pat-
ticular circumstances such as
these, would tend to prejudice the
case of the man who is going to
stand on the dock and be tried fo:



bn law and facts, it became neces-

sary that the facts of the affidavit

be given in oral evidence.
Could Not Alter

But his submission was that he
could not alter the ct, His
Learned Friend could not alter it,
and even His Lordship could not
alter it. t

He was not submitting that in
any case, civil or criminal, if they
had a reasonable doubt, that the
side in respect of which they had
it, should not get the benefit of it,
for in any matter the proof should
i to their minds correct—but not
he same as it would be in crime,

“My submission is,” he said,
“that this is not a criminal trial
despite the fact that the prisoner
pleads guilty or not guilty; is either
acquitted or convicted.”

Referring to a case cited by Mr.
Ward, he said that the Judges who
were trying it were at the same
time jury and Judges and there-
fore the confusion of where a
division should be made never
worried them, because although at
the same time they were deciding
one thing, at the same time they
were deciding punishment, other-
wise it would be easy to say, “Oh!
yes this is contempt, but in my
opinion it is only a technical eon-
tempt and therefore I propose to
do so and so.”

The decision, in his mind, could
not bind them at all, In Barbados
they had no other Court to which
to go for redress in contempt like
that. If His Learned Friend liked
the comparison of libel, he would
adopt the comparison of libel; and
the comparison of libel was the
following. The Judge would say
that the matter was. capable of
fénding to prejudice the fair trial

-_ —,

to you later he may be tried for
other offences.

“Tf you come to the conclusion
that the words did tend, after hav-
ing heard the law from His Lord-
ship, yeu are compelled in honour
to find him guilty.”

Mr. Ward and his client Colonel
Michelin had put in evidence and
dealt with it, On the other hand,
Mr. Reece whe would speak after
him, by reason of a ruling of His
Lordship the Chief Judge, had
not put in any evidence and he,
Mr. Walcott, was submitting that
where he was concerned, he was
not in a position to do otherwise
than rely—his proof of not being
guilty had to rely either on some
technical ground such that it could.
not be, because so far as he was
concernéd, he had not said that he
did not know of the proc
taking place, nor did he give any

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manslaughter or as I would read “

Universally

schools and public buildings of

| LOPLESOOOOPOOOES

Concludes Address to Jury

where they dealt evidence to deal with it at all,

Admitted
His Learned friend Mr. Ward
has candidly admitted and his
client had again gone into the
box and said that he knew of the
proceedings. He knew he was

referring to the person concerned
and therefore en the question of
facts there was no dispute. But
that Colonel Michelin made the
speech innocently, wads what he
was arguing. To whether Miche-
Jin made the speech, the answer
was. yes; fo whether the speech
contain®d the statement in ques-

tion, the answer was yes; to
whether the Advocate reported
the speech, the answer was yes;
to whether the statement refer-
red to Haddock, the answer wag
ye The only thing left to argut
n was whether it tended to

ejudice the fair trial f il
pending manslaughter charge

He said that there could }
rothing more misleading than fo:
i lawyer to read the facts of one
cuse and try to apply them
another, and such had been done,
iesides, they often got two
judges’ who looked at the sami
jacts and varied, And one Judga
might review another decision

nd say that he would have given
diferent verdict. So if theyre
was one thing that would con-
fuse them, it would be the asking
them to compare two different
cases, in
Mr, Walcott then went thro
in Getail the case cited by Mir.
Ward and submitted that the
circumstances were not the same,
For instance in the case in which
part of the subject matter which
was the alleged contempt and
which was printed in a néws-
paper, stated that, it was not for
them ( the defendants) to make
further comments as there was a
pending trial, Mr- Walcott said
that the inclusion of such showed
that they were telling their
readers that anything they might
uve said was not to prejudice
them and that they did not in-
tend to make further comments,
With, that, hé said, the Judges
could not convict. so there was ho

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---for
worth in that case Hygiene
On the question of the exercis-

ing of more care, he said thai

Obviously the implication was! Simply sprinkle
that sufficient care had not been | some ‘Harpic’
used. into the lava-

Mr. Walcott ended up on this tory bow! and
point of care when the luncheon leave overnight
a@journment was taken. ‘ —then flush.

+ te *“Harpic’s
ing Be tee cumin ti

During the afterhoon session is ;
Mr. Waleott continued his Peano dcudorise?
te the jury, giving lengthy and where no

detailed expositions of the law
elevant to the matter before
chem, and similar matters on
vhich various justices had ruled.
Ne emphasised that unlike in
‘laud, there was no other way
.o deal with the case than as was
prévided for in the Contempt of
Court Act under which the Ruie
of Court had been granted.

He ecited eases im which plain-
tiffs who had been subjected to
Vilification for long periods, and
wito during those periods did no
aceept the challenge issued for
them to bring a case for libel
took opportunity when matters
against them were pending, ta
Spply for a Writ for Contempt of
Court ahd urdé@r the particular
‘ireumStances the judges opined
that the comment, while constitu- |



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‘ing libel, could not be said to! ;

‘snd to interfere with the course } FIT and (um

“f justice. \
Mr, Walcott again reminded the j HAPPY

ury that it was only by a Ruie
‘f Court issued in the Court of
Common Pleas that they were
eble to deal with alleged Con- |



tempt of the Superior Court, and Bile —_ = . ‘ ve
added that in matters such as 0 ere or SRS
iat which was before them there y @hectfil ahd stuccosafl,

vas no other forr. of relief open You will not have indigestion, head-

from the fact of the case before
them that thelr verdict would
have to be a verdict of guilty.
‘The question of punishment, he
said, was not a matter for them,
but for the discretion of His
Lordship.

) his client than in the manney a or be constipated, liverish
by which he was now seeking. or ured if you take Bile Beans
Referring to q case cited by Mr.
Ward, Mr. Walcott told the jury | @ES0RE TO GET TRESE MEDICALLY
hat “far from this being the TESTED AND APPROVED BILE BEANS
Authority whieh would support
my learned friend’s contention, cetbtrhdalo sisi sunidisaanieii latin) haan aan,
now that they had heard the
true text in relation to the law] ¢*,
in Barbados, they would find aDae
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PAGE Four

arene renner an:

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS od ADVOCATE A Prineipal Topic of Taik Throaghout the World

ise t ’ allay \

Germ Warfare: This Time
He Has Overstepped It

Bacal Saree ee Ppa

Printed by the Advecate Co., Lid., Brosd 8t., Bridgetewn
Friday, July 18, 1952

LAND WORKERS

PLANTERS are confident that there will
be no shortage of ground provisions later
this year. lready locally grown corn is
being offered for sale and by October
yams will be available, to be followed in
December by sweet potatoes.

The weather this year has been favour-
able for ground provisions enabling the
canes to be cut during sunny- periods and
the land’ to be prepared in time for the
rains,

So advanced are ground provisions in
some areas that there is no shortage of
regular agricultural labour and some plant-
ers are contemplating. working only a
four-day week.

The prospects of more locally: grown
food are set fair, and despite the advanced
stage of the crops the employment oppor-
tunities on estates have remained for the
bona fide worker good. Even though there
has been no shortage, of regular agricul-
tural labourers there is still opportunity
on many estates for casual labourers who
can be employed for cleaning bush around
sour grass and other work of this nature.

Despite the availability of this type of
work on estates the latest figures for un-
employed agricultural labourers main-
tained by the Labour Department are 1,551
at the end of March, 1952.

If these figures represented genuinely
unemployed agricultural labourers there
would seem to be a high incidence of un-
employed in the, agricultural industry.

But do the figures represent genuinely
unemployed or do they represent the num-
bers of unsutcessful applicants for the
annual assisted jobs in the United States?
What do they represent and for what pur-
pose are they kept? According to the
Labour Commissioner the next statistics of
unemployed agricultural labourers will
not be available until September.

It may safely be assumed that these
figures are not kept up to date because the
“employment agency” as it is called does
not function as an employment agency in
the real sense of the word. Its main role
seems to be the classification and screen-
ing of intending applicants for the yearly
migratory jobs in the United States. By
September some of the migratory workers
will have returned and the records will
need to be revised,

In most countries unemployed persons
are distinguished from unemployable, but
in Barbados the term unemployed is
applied so loosely that it is impossible to
understand what is really intended by the
user of the term.

It is known, for instance, that there are
numbers of individuals who are prepared
to work on sugar estates for three months
of the year and who have other methods
of subsistence for the remaining nine
months. Are these persons truly unem-
ployed or are they partly unemployable ?

If the government is going to run an
employment agency this information must
be obtained or the general description
“unemployed” will be wrongly used to
describe people who have no intention of
working more than three months per year.

Other people are genuinely unemploy-
able either because they want to receive
wages for doing unsatisfactory work or
because they do not consider the type of
work offered as suitable, It would be most
enlightening to know how many of the
1,551 persons on the March register come
under this category.

In between these two categories, the
persons who know how to shift for, them-
selves after three months’ work and the
_persons who refuse to work, there must
be a number of people who are willing to
work but who are unwilling to go in
search of it,

The government employment agency
might be of some assistance to such indi-

~ viduals, -but is the government’s employ-
ment agency an employment agency in the
accepted sense of the term ? It seems not.

NO COMPETITION

THE good news that ground provisions
will be plentiful later this year ought to
be welcomed by the government whose
primary anxiety is to see that Barbadian
stomachs are kept filled. In gratitude to
the planters of ground provisions the gov-
ernment now ought to remove the huge
subsidy on imported rice from British
Guiana, Two years ago ground provisions
were left unreaped. in the fields because
there were no ‘buyefs,

Last year there were no ground provi-
sions or hardly any to reap, °

This year the government entered into
competition with the growers of ground
provisions by keeping down the price of
rice artificially. Unless they allow rice to
be sold for what it costs to bring it to Bar-
bados more people will buy rice and less
people will buy corn, eddoes, yams and
potatoes,

The government must stop benefiting
the growers of imported food at the ex-
pense of the growers of local food. People
who turn up their noses at corn, sweet
potatoes and yams will be able to pay the
full price of imported rice. The govern-
ment cannot afford to turn up the noses
of those who would be quite willing to eat
yams, ca 1, sweet potatoes and bread-
fruit if the government did not with huge
sums ‘of money assist the rice propaganda
spread by the British Guiana rice growers.

“Eat Bajan food” is a parochial slogan
tis based om sound economics.











* about 400,000,

IS there one ‘Englishman
capable of believing that his
country has sunk so low’ that
she deliberately spreads leprosy
behind the enemy lines in
Korea ?

Is there one Englishman cap-
able of sustaining and support-
ing such a slander now @qircu-
lated by Moscow against the fine
and gallant Br&tish soldiers in
Korea ?

Well, at least there is a
related aspect of Moscow’s Germ
Warfare Campaign which finds
one Englishman at the centre of
controversy: Dr, Hewlett John-
son.

With his gold cross of Christ
glinting in the sun, Dr. Johnson
flies home this week-end from
Peking. He comes home to
trouble such as he has never

» known before. . . .

This time there will be no
tolerant welcome for the aged
cockatoo of Communism. This
time he will not lightly be dis-
missed as merely “harmless.”
This time an angry, bitter ques-
tion bubbles in the people’s
mind.

Has the beaming Dean become
such a renegade that his love
for Communism not only trans-
cends his love for his country
but now transcends even his
love for the Word of God, The
Word of God, as contained in
the Ninth Commandment, is
explicit—Thou shalt not bear
false witness,

How does the Dean reconcile
that Commandment — which he
gets £2,000 a year for preach-
ing — with the testimony he
gave on germ warfare in Pekin’

Wicked Charge

Mark and,, remember the
exact words Dr. Hewlett John-
son has been quoted as using:
“1 learned with shame of
this appallingly inhuman deed,
and with a still deeper shame
that it is practised by a nation
which has the audacity to call
itself Christian.”

This is quite different stuff
from the sort of propaganda the
Dean habitually dispenses. This
is a serious and wicked accusa-
tion against the morality of
Western military conduct.

It is also an accusation in
which manifestly there is no
word of truth,

There is no need to go to
Peking for proof of this. No
need to rely on the word of the
/l\lied military commander.

Look instead at the Security
Council in New York, where
Russia’s delegate, Jacob Malik,
vetoes an American | proposal
that an international and im-
partial Red Cross ‘mission be
allowed to investigate the
Chinese charges. a Hae

Would the Russians do this it
these charges were ‘on
anything other than propaganda?

Is It Folly,?. ealstitiro )

How then can the Dean’s
words be explained away? It
cannot be said that he has been
misreported. For did the words
he use not appear in the Daily.
Worker? ye ‘

And does not the Dean him-}

’ parish the biggest

' berries,



By JOHN JUNOR
Self sit.on that newspaper’s
board? Be swre, the part-direc-
tor of the pea-shooter will not
dare complain against the
accuracy of the instrument.
But if the chance of his

having been misreported is set
aside, only two other possibil-
ities remain, Either the man of
God sets aside the Word of God
and bears false witness, or else
he is. the biggest dupe in all
Christendom,

Into which category does Dr.
Hewlett Johnson prefer to slip?

For myself_I am charitable.
I give him the benefit of the
doubt. I believe his fault is
folly. And in folly Dr, Hewlett
Johnson has had some practice.

“Tve fist spotted my

income-tax inspector—I
won't be able to do a
thing knowing he's
watching every return
like a hawk!”



London Express Service.
Worked In Mill

Study bfieny the career of
this 78-year-old man. He loves
to tell how, as a boy, he worked
in a cotton mill for 13s. a week.
It goes down well with prole-
tarian audiences, And he did
work in a cotton mill for 18s. a
week,

Indeed, between Hewlett John-
son and the other cloth-capped
workers there was only one
difference. Hewlett. Johnson’s
father owned the mill.

From the mill -+he went, via
Oxford and ‘‘a‘ > seeond-class
degree in theology, to the

Church. He settled down in the
wealthy parish of Altrincham,
near Manchester,

During the next 20 years he
devoted some of his spare time
to giving the children of the
strawberry
teas they had ever known, and
the rest of it to writing Social-
istic articles.

The children loved the straw-
Ramsa MacDonald
read and loved the articles.
Hewlett Johnson was on the way
up.
"Pr rhe Socialist leader made him
Dean of Manchester in 1924,
and then, in 1931, handed him
the most glittering perch of all

<0 TY NEI SOR ie ANAPRBE A one i oa Bh LB

.

—the Deanery of Canterbury.
And from that perch he has
preached ever since,

Likes Flattery

What has made him cling to
Communism? Come into the
mind of this curious dean, It is
not a very profound mind so far
as intellectual content is _con-
cerned,

But as a vanity bag? Why,
as a vanity bag it is big enough
to hold an elephant. The Dean
dotes on flattery. He has un-
limited capacity for absorbing
praise, an insatiable appetite
for popularity. The applause of
the multitude is musie to his
ears,

There was little applause for
hit England.
Bu&in Russia and in China?

Why, there at the lifting of a
commissar’s finger — 100,000
people cheer and acclaim his
every word, The Communists
know the propaganda value of
having Hewlett Johnson on their
side. Thus they fete him and
agree with every single thing he
says. ‘
Is it amy wonder that this
naive, vain old man wants in
return to believe everything
they say? If he were to admit,
even to himself, that Commun-
ism could be evil, then he would
be simultaneously smashing to
the ground the philosophy on
which he has based his life.

Done Harm

But even if the Dean has been
duped he has still committed an
offence of grave character, And
his offence. is ‘that, in time of
war, he has done what may be
serious harm to the land that
gave him birth:

The rest of the world does not
have ‘the measure, as . Britain
does, of the Dean and his. work.

Many people abroad actually
believe that he is the head of
the English Church.

Can people ‘abroad be blamed
if — despite all the British and
American denials — they think
now that there must be some
truth in what he says? If that
credulity were sufficiently wide-
spread as to cause revulsion
against Britain and America,
then the harm done to the cause
of freedom could be serious.

The Dean of Canterbury has
committed shocking folly — if
not evil.

Why Not Go?
Now what is to be done about

him? If the Episcopalian
Church were based on the sound

democratic system of Scottish
Presbyterianism he could be
dismissed,

But the Church of England is
not so based. Unless he com-
mits a civil or an ecclesiastical
offence, he can stay as Dean of
Canterbury ‘until he himself
chooses to go.

Let him have the sense so to
choose ‘now. i

Let him understand that this
time he has gone too far.

That this time, by his words
and deeds, he has incurred the
contempt of decent people.



Fiscal Facts and Figures

The Fiscal Survey of Barba-
dos now available cannot fail to
be interesting to all thinking
citizens who like to know what
is happening and likely to hap-
pen, in matters of trade, taxes
and economic affairs generally.
This Survey has been made by
the Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, and
contains about W00 pages packed
with. figuré, an@ data that has
been «painstakingly compiled,
tabulated and awalysed, and pre-
sented in a form that a plain man
can follow.

It has the incidental effect of
bringing home to the reader some
of the problems*confronting any
responsible authority seriously
trying to plan wisely for the
future well-being of the island.
The outstanding problem of
course is the rapid increase in
population of 1.8% per year, and
this is so serious and apparently
insoluble, that beside it all other
difficulties are relatively insig-
nificant.

Assuming continued improve-
ment in medical sevices, sanita-

tion and so on, a rough calcula- ~

tion indicates a probable popu-
lation, years hence of
and at present
there is little reason to suppose
the ability of the island to sup-
port its population will be much
greater than it is now, and it
might even be somewhat less..

Using the figures for Govern-
ment revenue and expenditure
as a yardstick, we see that in the
15 years fron: 1921 to 1935 the
economy was virtually static,
with a Budget of $2 million an-
nually, In the next 7 years to 19
1943 there was gradual expan-
‘sion to $3.4 million and from
1943 to 1950 more rapid growth
to $10 million, with further in-
crease in the past year or two.

To retain perspective it is ne-
cessary to allow for the great
increase in prices, but even so
it is evident that great progress
has been compressed into the
past te years., It is also evi-
dent that progress cannot pos-

and that one or two poor

(By R. E. SMYTHIES)

taxation is still paid by about
1,500 persons. Further efforts to
‘soak the rich’ would avail little,
because there are not enough
rich to go round. People who
are prone to prepound new
schemes for spending Govern-
ment funds would be well ad-
vised to read this Survey, and
see if they can suggest where
the money may be found.
Possible sources of new reve-
nue are thoroughly explored in
the Survey but the estimated

POCKET CARTOON }
by OSBERT LANCASTER |





‘-aT:

ee

ae



And allow me to remind
you, Signora, that this is
the Covent Garden Opera
House, not the Centre Court
at Wimbledon !."

total gain is not large in rela-
‘tion to the existing budget, and
at the present time there is very
little in sight in the way of in-
dustrial development that wouid
furnish employment for the peo-
ple and income for the Govern-
ment,

If oil is found in large quan-
tities the Government would
have a lo* of money ‘to spend,
perhaps on needed permanent
improvements such as a good
harbour, Even tirat happy
event however would not solve
the population problem,

a SARE at ee

jer Province of Alberta elected

sibly continue at the same TRAM, About 16 years ago the Cana-
ifi-

years might cause*serious

culty in maintaining the present
rate of expenditure for salaries
and services. +

In this connection it is well to
note that the proportion-of the
total income of the island al-
ready taken by central Govern-
ment and the Vestries is quite
high at 21 per cent. especially
for a community in which the
majority of incomes are small,
and in which virtually all direct

the Social Credit Party with a
larg~ majority, perhaps to some
extent in protest against the
troubtes of the depression of the
1980's. The main plank in their
platform was a promise to pay
everyone in Alberta a ‘dividend’

of $25 per month h. their
ideas as to where ike Woutd
come from seemed distinctly
nebulous. They were quite un-
able to find the money with

which to make good this promise,

but in due course -were saved
from embarrassment by the
great boom in oil that brought
prosperity to the Province. So
they were lucky. !

About 8 years ago a Socialist
Government was elected in Sas~
katchewan, on promises of muc
welfare and security to be pro-
vided from the profits of Gov-
ernment ownership of industry.
They actually started some in-
dustries such as a sawmill, a brick
factory, woollen mill and so on,
but all of these have consist-
ently lost; money even during
times when general business w2s
booming.

Now it seems likely that oil
ix. quantity may be found in
Saskatchewan too, in which case
the Socialists will probably man-
age to float away from the em-
barrassment of unfulfilled prom-
ises on a river of petroleum. It
should be noted however that
din Canada there is no problem
of surplus population, but rather
the reverse.

Here in Barbados the sugar
industry cannot furnish employ=-
ment for thespresent populatioa
or provide a reasonable standard
of living for it. To have a clear
picture it is necessary to con-
sider how much imported food,
clothing, building materials and
other essential items, can be
purchased with the cash receiv-
ed for a ton of sugar, and froin
this viewpoint it would seem
that the prosperity of recent
years is more apparent than
real, and we have been lucky to
have some good crops.

It seems a curious feature of
the trade of the island that there
has traditionally. been a consid-
erable excess of imports over
exports, and the precise reason
for this, and the;means whereby
the account is balanced, are not
clear.

In the five years from 1946 to
1950 the discrepancy amounted
to $50 million, only part of
which could be accounted for by
available statistics.

The Fiscal Survey does not at?
tempt to provide answers to the
serious problems confronting any
Government in Barbados, but it
does furnish in compact form a
mass of data that is really no-
cessary to straight thinking
about these problems. I can
strongly recommend all citizens
who like to feel that they have
an intelligent grasp of the eco-
nomic affairs of the island, to
acquire a copy and study it. The
price of $1.50 seems very reason-
able for the value gi



ven,

1
}
}

|
|
|

i
}

|



|



4

The Good Life on Board~ —
Is It Our Atlantic Secret? |

By BEVERLEY BAXTER

PERSONALLY I think the American liner
United States was not well named. But that
is their business, not ours.

A traveller explaining that he is going to
the United States in the United States will
seem guilty of redundancy or of having had
too full a-farewell.

* * * *

WILL the Queens stand up to the com-
petition of the new challenger|? They will,
despite the fact«that they have lost the blush
of youth,

The difference in their favour lies with
the stewards and all those who minister to;
the comfort of the passengers.

An American steward gives the impres-
sion that he is only doing a temporary job,
and is really planning to open a new gas ser-
vice station in Ohio, whereas the British
steward looks as if he had been born at sea
and had never been on land.

But hail the United States just the same!

A TOAST

WHILE we are at it let us hail Australia
for producing the Wimbledon champion. I
saw Sedgman operate on Drobny in the final
with a ruthlessness that gave the 31-year-old
Czech-Egyptian no chance of ‘recovery.

It was that kind of an operation.

The privilege of maturity is to lament fees
days, and I still think that Borotra played
with a panache (a beautiful word) which the
moderns cannot imitate. Nor can I forget
Lenglen, who turned a Centre Court match
into a ballet.

But I must confess that “Little Mo,” some-
times called “Miss Connolly,” is an intriguing
miniature. She looks and moves like a pony
in the ring, with her head nodding in time
with her steps, but when she hits the ball
she has a kick like a mule.

However the toast is to Australia.

REVELRY

THERE were great doings in St. John’s
Wood when publisher Hamish Hamilton
celebrated his firm’s 21st birthday with a
party. He had a marquee in the garden with
a band and lots of waiters and there were
sounds of revelry by night.

Naturally in the exclusive purlieus of St.
John’s Wood we were a little anxious wheth-
er a lot of grubby authors would lower the
social tone of the neighbourhood, but we
need not have been apprehensive. Now that
authors earn less and less they seem to dress
better and better.

Hail !

————————————————————___

FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952
PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
Can be ordered from the...

ADVOCATE STATIONERY







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=, FIX-UP |







With this Chin

Aplendid uges
Ratchet Screwdrivers

Agloction B

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Flowered & Plain



* * * *

IT is true that Peter Ustinov’s tie was not
all it could have been, and that lanky giant
Robert (“There shall be No Night”) Sher-
wood had a rangy appearance as if he had
come through a petrified forest, but on the
other hand there were others who wore their
tails with such perfection that many of us
kept out of range.

Compton Mackenzie, who will be*a Sir
almost any minute now, was pensive, and
Lynn Fontanne moved like the Queen of the
Night. In the garden I ran across a quiet
little man in mufti and asked him if he were
a publisher, author, detective or philoso-
pher ?

“Tam Professor of Philosophy at Columbia
University,” he said. He had an old-world
charm which is now found only in America.
We are to lunch together some time, some-
where, I think.

HIS FAITH

LONDONERS should be delighted that the
little Royal Court Theatre in Sloane-square
has reopened. It has been dark ever since
the Blitz, which is far too long, Now, like
the gallant little Arts Theatre, it is a club
as well and I wish it luck since it still stub-
bornly believes that there is an audience for
intelligent plays.

Shaw’s superb play, “Heart-break House”,
was produced there in 1922 and the critics
ridiculed it with all the *wit that their stubby
pens could produce, Sh¥w, atid I went to the

Wednesday matinee and watched it from a
box.

: The crowd spotted him and at the end

of the performance he made a short speech.

“You have come to see my play this after-
noon,” he said. “Three hundred years from
now you will come to see it again.”

The audience laughed at what they con-
sidered a good Shavian joke. But the old
boy was deadly serious. He was bleeding
from the penpricks of the critics as well as
the indifference of the theatre public and was
declaring his own immortality.

There are times when a man’s belief in his
Own greatness can be more moving than
modesty could ever hope to be.

RETREAT

LET us continue to praise famous men,

A few Sundays ago Jack Benny came down
to Addington for a game of golf and we
arranged a men’s four-ball, At the tenth

hole he made his apologies and said he would
go in,

“I’m playing so badly,” he said, “that I’m
afraid of destroying my morale.”

Then with that slow step and calm

| demeanour he went back to the shade and

a comfortable chair on the lawn. What wis-
dom! What judgment! He was cool, col-

}lected and comfortable when the rest of us



returned like men who had come from the
desert.

—L.ES.

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$2.25, $1.80



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Needs

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Rhubarb,
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Peaches.
Apricots .
Guovas.
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After your
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We have large stocks of |
SUPER RICE in Pkgs.
60 cents Each.



SPECIALS

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12 cents per 14 Ib. pk
Melons—24 oanie date

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Turkeys.
Dressed Rabbits.
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ORDER TO-DAY FROM...

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WITH DOG CHOW
or
CHAPPIE



FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952
saesasietastininistpsiclesttininadastinisadmmn dinniennaninn

Co-operators’ Day

Will Be Celebrated
Here Tomorrow

“Co-operators as well as friends of the Co-operative
Movement in Barbados will join in celebrating Co-oper-
ators’ Day to-morrow, Saturday 19th J uly. The celebration,
which is being sponsored by the Shamrock Co-operative
Credit Society of St. Michael, will take the form of a meet-
ing at the Steel Shed, Queen’s Park, and will begin at 3
o’clock ip. the afternoon. Features of the meeting will be an
address on Co-operation by Mr. D. A. Wiles, Assistant Colo-
nial Secretary, and the presentation of reports by the Secre-
taries of the various Co-perative Societies.” So said Mr.
Clive A. E. Beckles, Co-operative Officer, in an interview

yesterday.
“Co-operators’ Day”, Mr.
Beckles explained, “is the day

when Co-operators all over the
world celebrate the anniversary
of the Co-operative Movement.
This is done by propaganda
effort which usually takes the
form of meetings, processions and
demonstrations, and is held on
the first Saturday in July. It was
not possible to observe the cele-
bration here on the official date.
Nevertheless, co-operators in the
colony are determined to play
their part in celebrating the
occasion this year.”

In a brief review of the origin
of Co-operators’ Day, Mr. Beckles
said: “At the Co-operative Con-
gress held in Plymouth in 1885,
the French delegate to the
Congress put forward proposals
for an alliance between, repre-
sentatives of the Movement in
Britain and France, This was fol-
lowed in 1892 by the formation
of a Federation known as The
International Alliance of Friends
of Co-operative Production.

Disagreement

This Federation was _ short-
lived because of disagreement
between the delegates on certain
matters of policy. |

When, however, the points in
conflict were ironed out, the
Co-operative Union gave its
assistance in helping to prepare
the first International Co-opera-
tive Alliance,

This is an international asso-
ciation formed of co-operative

federations operating on
national seale, Co-operative
Unions, and federations of

Regional Co-operative Societies.

The International Co-operative
Alliance has the following
objects: —

(i) The. ascertaining and
propaganda of co-opera-
tive principles and

(ii) The formation of co-
operation in all coun-
tries,

(iii) The maintenance of
friendly relations be-
tween. the Members of
the Alliance,

(iv) The Safeguarding of the
interests of the Co-
operative Movement and
Consumers in general,

(v) The provision and
information and the
encouragement of stud-
ies concerning Co-
operation. :

(vi) The) promotion of Trad-

ing relations between

the a pve organ-

isations) of @ various
countries,

In 1940 the membership of the

Alliance covered forty countries

and represented over one hun-

dred million organised co-
operators. It was this Alliance
which took» the initiative in

introducing Co-operators’ Day.”
The Advance of Co-operation

Co-operationâ„¢ has. gained con-
siderable recognition in many
parts of the world over the past
100 years. What was nothing
more than a bold venture and
experiment by a handful of
peaceful revolutionists a bare
century ago, is now a Movement
of immense importance, In the
words of Henry Wallace, it is the
“dominant economic idea of the
future.” é

We in the Caribbean area, long
in the back-wash of world affairs
and world ideas, remained for
many decades almost ignorant of
Co--operation. While hundreds of
thousands of British Consumers
drew millions of pounds sterling
in patronage refunds and Danish
serfs became independent land-
owners through the practice of
Co-operation based on the prin-
ciples and methods of the
Rochdale Pioneers, we were sat-
isfied to practise half-heartedly

WOSSSTSSSSG S99



WE

70 x 90 @
REXWEAR SHEETS
70;x 90. @
REXWEAR=63 x 90 @





the primitive group methods
handed down to us by our fore-
fathers.

Now, however, we in the West
Indies are waking up to the
possibilities of self-help and
co-operation. We are becoming
inspired by what others have
been able to achieve through
Co-operation, and are deter-
mined that its benefits should not
be lost to us.

Already other parts of the area
are on the forward march in the
co-operative field. Jamaica, Brit-
ish Guiana and Trinidad, for
example, can boast of large
numbers of co-operative societies
of various kinds — Consumers’,
Producers’, Marketing, Thrift and
Credit Societies, Savings Societies
and Craftsmen’s Societies — all
catering to the needs of their
thousands of members whose
standards of living are being
raised through the social, moral
and economic influence of Co-
operation.

Take Off Slow

Here in Barbados, for one
reason or another, the take off may
have been slow and we may be
trailing the field somewhat. How-
ever, we are in the race and are
determined to stick there. Already
we have a few societies regis-
tered and in operation, others
organised on a truly co-operative
basis awaiting registration, and
still otiners in process of forma-
tion, These include Marketing
Societies, Savings Societies, a
Credit Society and a Consumers’
Society, These Societies have a
membership of approximately 400
and a working capital of $2,800.
The marketing societies have all
succeeded so far in making a
surplus on this year’s operations.
This surplus, after the societies
have made the statutory provision
for reserves and dividends on
‘shares, will be returned as bonus
to the members in accordance
with co-operative principles. ye
owher societies are also doing
g00d work and justifying their
existence.

Surely we have begun to feel
the wave of enthusiasm and
inspiration which actuated the
early pioneers over 100 years ago
and which has resulted in the
tremendous expansion of the
Co-operative Movement _ since.
Our eyes have been opened to
the great possibilities of Co-
operation and_ self-help. Our
celebration of Co-operators’ Day
tomorrow, if it is to be worthy
of the occasion, should see us
riding on the crest of this wave,
It is hoped that all who can do
so will make an effort to attend.



Israeli Watchnian’s
Death For
hivestigation

TEL AVIV, July 16.

The mixed Armistice Commis-
sion is to convene Wednesday to
consider the Israeli complaint of
an Israeli watchman of a copper
main in South Negev who was
killed by a large band of Arabs
last night.—U.P.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal and Police
Courts, 10.00 a.m.
Court of Common Pleas,

10.30 a.m.

Second Division Basketball
matches, 5, p.m,

Film Show at British Coun-

cil, White Park, 8.15 p.m.



OFFER

EVERWEAR CANDLEWICK BEDSPREADS

$20.00 each

Rose, Lt./Rose, Green, Dusty, Gold, Blue

ee $7.77 each
. $7.03 each





REXWEAR PILLOW CASES

~ BOER BOe Ge ities ecips Meseidssis ees csueisia $1.92 each
% HEM’D LINEN CHECK GLASS CLOTHS

% Be KOE oa kama 95e. each
$ Blue, Green, Red

% LINEN KITCHEN TOWELS 22 x 32 @ .... 7c. each
% COTION TEA TOWELS 23 x 34 @ .............. 80c. each
e



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NEW SHEETINGS

TWIN

Se eee eeeNTEREENeateemeneeestseeeensne-aeastsene esteem

BARBADOS
EGGS.



°

TWIN EGGS laid on Tuesday by a leghorn hen owned by Mr. Urban

Bayley of Constitution Road, St.
months old, laid an ogg of usual

Michael. The hen which is five
size in the morning and then the

twin eggs about 5.30 p.m. the same day. The hen started to lay about

two weeks ago.



Counsel For



—-





Police Chief

Concludes Address To Jury

@ from page 3
of justice will be made impure
by people making speeches and
papers copying them out.”
his is a trial in which Mr.
Haddock is not the real object,
“in front the court,’ Mr, Walcott
continued. “It is an attempt to
prevent the true coursé of justice
from interference from any out-
side source that would prevent
a man from getting a fair trial.”
Mr. Walcott urged the jury to
disabuse from their minds any
outside influence which could
possibly come to bear, He again
pointed out that the matter had
nothing to do with Haddock;
nothing to do with the important
Advocate Company, and similarly
because there was a high official,
it was neither to be taken for
him nor against him because it
would interfere with the course
of justice.

True Spirit

He reminded them that they
were not to take the law from
either himself or his learned
friends, although they would try
their best to inform them on such
matters, but such matters they
were to take from His Lordship.
He warned that unless they
addressed themselves to the mat-
ter in the “true spirit” they might
“arrive at a wrong verdict, and
assured them that there was no
“animus”, neither on the one
side nor the other.

Mr. Walcott said, “we seek for
the protection of the Court, and
my client, with the advice of his
lawyers, uses the process of
“Contempt of Court.” It was not
a criminal offence, although iti
was called criminal contempt. A
man found guilty on such a
charge was found guilty of con-
tempt of Court in that he did so
and so, but although they used
the words criminal contempt as
describing the offence, yet they
would not be able to speak of a
man so convicted as a “convicted
criminal.”

It might have been misfortune
for him to face a case for crim~
inal contempt, Mr. Walcott said,
and he went on to explain that
there were fifty or sixty different
ways of committing criminal
contempt, It was so manifold in
its aspects, said Mr, Walcott, that
it was impossible to lay down any
definition of the offence.

Ludicrous

Mr. Waleott described as
“ludicrous” the contention made
by Mr. Ward that where for a
period of years a defendant has
made a series of speeches dealing
with the same matter, a similar
article or speech dealing with
the same subject matter could
not be said to tend to prejudice,
and went on to point out to the
jury that although Colonel
Michelin had made previous
speeches, he had never given the
details of any case which was
pending. The case which Mr.
Ward had cited in support of his
contention, Mr, Walcott said, ‘has
nothing to do with the matter
before the Court, and was another
matter all together.”

After going briefly through the
law on the point, Mr. Walcott
asked “what other protection
could be had? How can my client
come to his trial of manslaughter
with the words “ghastly” and

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“appalling” used by the Colonel,
echoed in the ears of the public
some of whom must be chosen to
try him, and _ unchallenged?
Would not that tend to be preju-
dicial to his fair trial?”
-‘Challenged on a verdict of
guilty, the position is, at any rate,
that the court had resuscitated
itself and has shown that whether
there was carelessness or inad-
vertence, without necessarily “any
allegation whatever of doing it to
injure, one must be careful what

one says particularly about a
case which has to be tried and
where a man’s liberty was
involved.”

“More particularly was this so
when such a ease is a ies proses
cution, and it is the Head of the
Police Department making those
remarks, and who had been can~
did enough to say that they were
—e gh Lr nee es qed

y the police for the purpose
bringing that case.”

No Smear

Mr. Walcott assured the jury
that he would not cast the slightest
smear on the character of the Ad-
vocate Company or the Commis-
sioner of Police as to whether the
comment was made puspoeeiy tf
am merely suggesting that you
must bring in a verdict of guilty to
prevent such a thing from being
done by others”, and that people
would know that when his client
comes up to be tried at the Court
of Grand Sessions on a charge of
manslaughter, he would be in a
position to know, and the public
know that they had been told in
effect that those words such as
they heard were contempt of
court, and should not have been
uttered, and must not.affect them
in the trial of the other case.

Mr. Walcott cited numerous
authorities on case law relating to
the publishing of articles which
constituted contempt of Court, and
again assured the jury that there
was no animus in bringing the
proceedings, because it was always
the custom, and it must be so, to
show a lack of animus in such
proceedings. Therefore it was not
a question of whether the
Advocate Newspaper intended or
not to prejudice, but whether in
repeating the words which had
been used by Colonel Michelin,
had committed the same offence.
They had been made co-defend-
ants, but it was ruled by His
Lordship that their interests were
different, but for himself, it was
difficult to see how their interests
were different. However, he
obeyed the ruling of His Lordship,

He anticipated that they mighf
have another defence, and there-
fore he would hear it when his
learned friend Mr, Reece, Counsel
for the Defendant Company ad-
dressed them,

Mr. Walcott regretted the pro-
ceedings from one point of view.
No humble man in life, he said,
sets out, although he knows he
will get justice, to do such a
thing. “But in this case, it has to
be done, and must be done” and
he added, “the verdict is yours.”

During the last 45 minutes of
the afternoon, Mr. Walcott devoted
his address to expositions on the
relevant law as referred to by the
authorities, and at 4 o'clock, His
Lordship adjourned further hear-
ing until this morning at 10.30
o'clock. oid



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See US First for all YOUR GLASSWARE REQUIREMENTS

i HARRISON



‘

99B242O0OO2OO4

ADVOCATE





Cax Back From
U.K. Says Talks
May Be Yearly

Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P., one of
the delegates who represented the
Barbados Branch of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Association
at.,a series of lectures on parlia-
meniary procedure in the United
Kingdom, returned home yester-
day by B.W.1.A, via Jamaica and
Trinidad.

He told the Advocate that the
lectures were very interesting,
instructive and educational and
there \as the possibility that the

talks would become an _ arnual
affair,

During his three weeks in the
U.K. he also visited the North-
ern Ireland Parliament and was
taker, on conducted tours by

Major George Thompson, Clerk of
the Pariiament,

He said that altvough the pro-
te in the House of Assembly
ilar to that in the House of



Ss, yet there were many
s of it which did not exist
here and had to be explained to
them.

As an exumple he said that be-
fore a Bill was given its second





1g, it was discussed by a
1% ttec which represented
both sides of the House fairly

evenly, Chairman of that Com-
mitice was generally a member
from the Opposition. After all the
various points were threshed out
and a decision was reached, the
Bill was then sent to the House
and considered with little or no
discussion,
Party System

Among the talks given to the
delegates were those on the duties
and functions of the party system
and the whip by Mr, E. F, Vosper,
M.P. the Government Whip and
Mr. H. W, Bowden, the Opposition
Whip. Mr. L, W. Bear, Assistant
Editor of Hansard, also spoke on
the manner in which the record-
ings of the proceedings of the
House of Commons were conduct-
ed and promised Mr, Cox every

ble assistance in that. direc-
tion after he had discu the
matter with the Debates Commit-
tee of the House of Assembly.

Mr. Cox pointed out that the
House of Commons carried a
regular staff including an Editor,
an Assistant Editor and eighteen
reporters,

He said that the delegates met
several M.P.’s and members of the
House of Lords with whom they
discussed various questions
West Indian topics including Fed-
eration and it appeared as if
those members were anxious to
see the colonies become federated.

Among other places visited in
the U.K. were the League of
Coloured Peoples and the Con-
gress of People where they dis-
cussed West Indian affairs,

On the entertainment side, the
delegates attended a number of
luncheons and a garden party at
Buckingham Palace given by tho
Lord Chamberlain at which Her
Majesty the Queen attended.

Hospitality

Mr. Cox spoke highly of the
hospitality of the British people,
particularly Major Lockhead, and
Mr. Vanderfelt, Secretary and
Assistant Secretary respectively
of the U.K. Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Asso-
ciation, who did everything possi-
ble to make the delegates feel at
home.

_At the end of the lectures, a
dinner was given in honour of ‘the

delegates by the House of Lords ‘

in their Ghamber and this was
presided over by Lord Llewelyn,

Asked about conditions in Eng-
land, Mr, Cox said that they were
still difficult. Many items were
still being rationed; but in Spite
of that, the morale of the people
was good,

He noticed that there were vast
Opportunities in England for
skilled personnel such as masons
bricklayers, carpenters and ma-
chinists and even domestic ser-
vants. A skilled worker could
Carn about £8 a week, but there
was the difficulty of obtaining
quarters as housing was fairly
acute. A furnished room could

however be rented at ;
mately £2 a week. bce)



_ —_—_—_—

Caroni Increases Capital

LONDON.
Caroni, Ltd., has increased its
capital by the issue of 4,200,000
new Ordinary shares at 2s, each,
Previous capital of £1,000,000,
made up of £580,000 worth
Preference shares and £420,000
worth of Ordinary shares, has
thus been increased to £ 1,420,000.

B.U.P.

PLAIN AND DECORATED

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE RANGE OF

UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING—

ICE CREAM GLASSES
MIXING BOWLS
FLOWER VASES
REFRIGERATOR
BOTTLES

ALSO



xcceaepndesnaitaaeanantes
St. Philip Round-Up





HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
TEL. 2364

POD OSES OS DE DODD 9S 9-G-G4-00-1904 0095491000" ,

St. Philip Gets
Maternity
Hospital”

st. Philip will soon be having

its first Maternity Hospital. The
money for the Hospital was given
to the St. Philip Vestry by Mrs.
Lisle Smith, wife of the late Mi
Lisle Smith of Thrée House*
raciwry and the Thicketts Group
of Plantations.

Mr. D. D. Garner, Churcb-
warden of St. Phiip, told the
Advocate yesterday that Mry.
Smith made the Vestry a gift o
£10,000 for the purpose o:
erecting the building and fur-
nishing equipment,

The building was recenth

completed and it is already fur-~
nished. It is expected that it will
bo officially ecpened sometim
next month,

St. Philip's Almshouse rate
among the largest in the islanc
It can accommodate over 10:
pitients, but at present 84 in
mates are in the institution,

When the Advocate visited th:
Almshourge yesterday, Dr. C, \
Hutson, P.M.O., was visiting th
infirmary. He was being show
around by Nurse Doreen Black -
man, Assistant Matron.

The Almshouse is we'll kep
It is situated on a hill and th
atmosphere is a very healthy on

There are 44 women, 21 me
and 19 children in the Almshous..
The Assistant Matron told th
Advocate that tha patients pr:
sent no problem. They are »!
well behaved.

On the staff are four probs -
tioners, six staff nurses, a port:
and seven domestic servants,

Rupert Holder, although
invalid, is one of the most activ»
patients in the Almshouse. 4
few years ago he was taugit
basket-making by one of the
E-ementary Teachers of the dis -
trict. Now he makes _ baske'3
daily and sends them outside th>
Almshouse to be sold.

Yesterday Vernon Brown’,
another patient, was rolling his

own cigarettes. He said that
this keeps him employed occs-
sionally.

In both the men’s and women
quarters there are divisions fc
special cases. Parts of these sec
tions ere now being used b)
very old people.

The Isolation Ward is situate,
in a very large and airy buildin”
which was formerly the quarter:
of the Superintendent. At pres
ent there are no such cases anc
a few patients from the Women’:
Ward use this building,

There is a well equipped’ Dis
pensary which is run by M)
Allan Francis who is well know:
in the district. He supplie
medicine to many people in the
district,

The Doctor's Office and thr
Clinic are also well kept. Injec
tions are given on Mondays whil
blood tests are taken on Thurs
days.

The Nurses are hoping tha
their quarters will secon b
painted and renovated.

The Sanitary Commissioner
of St. Philip are hoping to pu
down three new standpipes durin
the year 1952-53.

Mr. D. D, Garner, Chairma
the Commissioners, told th:
Advocate that they are extendin
meins from We'lhouse corner t
Drathwaite’s Bottom, This is ¢
enable people of the districts
have water in their homes. If
esid that they are also expectin;
to lay mains om Lucas Street,

They are considering erectin;
communal baths and toflets thi
vear, but are looking for suita
ble sites.

So far, there is only one Com
munal Bath in the parish, Thi
‘s situated at Church Village.

'n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies
1 mited, advise that they ean now com-

unioate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

s



8.8 Oslo, 8.5 Tortuguero, 4.5
\ng@usburn, 8.8, Naviero, §.5, Bonaire
* 8. Reina Del Pacifico, s.8. Mormacses
q Ivorjenny,, 8.8. Utilitas, m.v. Bill

3
s. Giulia, 9.8, Eleni, s.8, Argentina,
* Aicoa Clipper, s.s. Tista, s.s. Horn-
5.5, Oranjestad, 8.8, Castillo Coes
Amerigo Vospucel, s,8. Athelerown
Chuncking, 8.8, aula, #.8,
Casublanca, 8.8, Davrefjell, s.2, Transo-
fan, 8.9. Peelfie St¥nghold, s.9. Dean

s. Norselady, 5.8. Bergljot, s.¢, Kate
Marsk, 8.8. Tindra, 8.8, Johilla, #5. Latia
ws Patuca, 8.3 Rincon Hills, #.8
iuundys Lane, 8.8. America, 4.8. Basis

fe's,
r.8





SHERBET PLATES
SALAD DISHES
GLASS JARS

JUG & TUMBLER SETS

am 4

e

;

aly

Russia Rejects
Swedish Proposal
Ou Shelled Plane

_ STOCKHOLM, July 17.

Russia rejected the Swedish
Suggestion for International Court
‘Nvestigation of the shooting dow:
of a Swedish flying boat by Sovict
vet fighters, and the disappearance
ef another Swedish plane in tne
Zaltie Sea area last month,

Russia stated her views in a note
uanded to the Swedish Ambassa-
dor in Moscow last night by Soviet
Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshin-
eky,

Tt replied to the strong Swedish
inessage of July 1 charging that
tussian fighters shot down both
unarmed pienes—a Catalina flying
loat and a DC3 trainer—over in-
jernational waters.

The Catalina’s créw was rescued
although two members were
\vounded.—U.P,



pf [never
| Gavdinal

0s better than ever / a

|
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{

‘eps; dmpressed by the grand,
sparkling shine of paths, window.
sills and unglazed tiles... . And

remember, improved CARDINA

with its high quality waxes lasts
longer and does not wash off

im the rain.

Wit

Agent: A & S Bryden

Everyone who uses the new
| improved CARDINAL is amazed
| at the ease of application;
| Surprised at the richer, brighter
colour of their stone and cement
|



PAGE FIVE



Envoy To Venezuela
Ou Holiday

@ From Page 1

to the istanad in which he was
relaxing very comfortably in. this

friendly British atmosphere.
Born in August 1896, Sir Robert
was educated at Aberdeen and
Cambridge. He entered Levant
Consular Seryice in 1920 and atter-
, warus served in Symrna, Cairo,
Athens, Beirut and Tabriz where
he was made Consul in 1934. He
was transferred to the Foreign
Office in 1938 and was Inspector
General of Consulates in 1939.
During the war, he was seconded
to the Home Office from 1940 to
March 1942 when he returned to

Tabriz as Consul General,

Sir Robert wes transicrréd to
New Orleans, U.S.A, in 1943 and
Was re-appointed Inspector Gen-
eral of H.M. Consular Establish-
rents in 1945. In 1947, he was
HM. Minister at Washington and
from 1948-50, he was Consul
General at Shanghai, :

a ee ee ie

fee














@



L

—

& Sons Ltd, Barbados

ra,



7



TO-DAY'S '
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Phoenix and City Pharmacies



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: J. B. WORKMAN—Two Mile Hill

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MRS, ST. CLAIR—St. Stephens s
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F, H. GRIFFITH—Rockley
CASABLANCA—St. Lawrence
P, A, CLARKE—St. John
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

And THE BICO DEPOTS at Oistin & Bay Street



PAGE Six"

eg; ASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC SALES |

J REAL ESTATE.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

**Emeline’s”” Mate Had |

FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952

No Bids \ SHIPPING NOTICES







(a




































































: PS e e ; ierenanees ames
TELEPHONE 2508 ENN Ap ; F, qj Sea { R d Fi r i SSCBO9GF8C
enn — “ARTRAMUN i Situate at Flint Mall,} : ifs i / er PEPIDSSS
FOR §S A St. Michael, standing on 2 acres 3 toods ’ Z 2 : eceive Y 0. ‘ | ROYAL NE LANDS |*
DIED °o a KE perches of land, | , i . THER ;
VEN Se re ers house. is bust gt stone tind con- Pifty-two-year-old James Rice,} bados to put the vessel on dock, & B ar STEAMSHIP CO, The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
PEID—On Jiily Vith 1952, “at her son's tains 2 galleries, larée drawing and dining | now mate of the Schooner Eme-| They arrived in Carlisle Bay | eT | ates babu ese cee £66 ee eee ae
vive , vm . se i hi ‘, - Ss. ANG A t Ps ntigua, > Kitts, Nevis
SOT ich noes’ widow of tne AUTOMOTIVE pecs Se other | line which lost its captain Hilary|on Monday morning and he was LM.s. NESTOR ath July seat Montserrat on the lst
fog aS Pe OE aS: fooms, kitchenette aid usual con. ora e its way -_ “Tie ae glad to see Barbados after such Be ee vane ee ly melas BOSKOOB, Ist August 1952 July 1932
James. Hor funera! will leave her son's} CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-l. comdis| Garage and servants rooms in yard.|\!@ >% Mucia on July js noja trip. Provost Marshal a’ office yes-| M.S. BO? sth August 1952 ;
} town, Cae Cech nak Sous to ew island Contact Davia “i a ros See . . et So. and does not intend} He on not know what is in << ¥ =. ';~ sale of the Motor, ,, . witte TAD 1th ions 1982 ea” Y oaeeee by ey
; ; : ti i ; * o ome one, store for him but he thinks he has | Vessel T.B. Radar at an upset ap- | samING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Antigus, St. Kitts, Nevis and
2 Bs emetery. . . wa fn. Y 5
she BEivicy Samuel Lwwrrence, aitrea} © Tice & Co __ UST. AAA. | se ccres 2afeetsen sane adjoining the) After encountering many perils|many more years on the sea. |Pfalsed price of $35,000. The sale| \"'” AAD Bminism avian’ Montara. Sailing. on ine 3h
(sins), Elma, Lolets, Eudore| CAR—Vauxhall Velox, Green. Late| Inspection every day (except Sundays) - sea Rice still loves the sea life | was opened at 2 p.m. yes- 0-5 ZONAIRE. 25th “Acme 1952 BOSSE
(qaughters). +#.98 1950. Owner driven and we ept. | between 4 and 6 p.m. etter than anything else and is jterday and when it was nO) sam. "RIN Cc ©
L Appuacanvasy Galena. Phos stn pty gt | SE ything y SAILING 10 TRINIDAD & CURACAO

IN. MEMORIAM 18.7.83—6n | pupiic Competition en Friday the in|" home when he can sit on the HESTIA. 22nd July 1952. B.W1, SCHOONER OWNERS’

purchaser had appeared or a bid!|â„¢



deck smoking a pipe and watch























7 §.S. BOSKOOP, 8th August 1959 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at the office of the i given. ° SAILING TO TRINIDAD Consignee:
omAnAM, fo oving momar 0 fr Ipving_ memory of | ,,CAR Ford V-8, Super - , Deluxe, 90 | undersigned ‘iniupilinins the schooner plough its way SRA AND AIR An order for sale was made in} s sCHix, 28th July 1952. Tele. née 4017
5 aor. a ae who departed this Excellent condition, always owner OA ee St vs. through the sea. ‘ r the Colonial Court of Admiralty; 5. P. MUSSON, 80N & Co., LTD, 4
MBhest soul, how ‘sweetly dost thou | Pi IR oe ao Rg Solicitors. sae ns a are ae By |by His Lordship the Chief ee or SOCRSO SSS BOSE
Sets 5 ee. |Sir Allan Collymore, Kt. on June
From eveny- toil and care, j tyres, R. D. Stewart, Dial 3348. work as a cabin boy on the TR , Re ee ra ee ae cette sa
Be P ee | ee i Se Ot wir imearset yeaaie|Schooner Mammy Dell. His first VE C i : hi
Sear mbéred by Alex. Enid, Joseph,|, CAR—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) |and all out offices. Newly built, painted.|VOYage was a rough one and de- lof the Steamship Amakura as com- a n National Steams
Sonn, mez, Basil (children). Hit oie ee due way ae Ta. ne ee = inland. Ap to Ms, me oe ~~ the voyage I lisle B pensation for towing the Motor
et Ue , : von nes corner Westbury New the still had to do his share of In Car! ‘ ;
5 - tiriven. Dial 3599. Road (Shopkeeper) . 1 7.7,52—4n e bay Vessel Radar into this port with
= 5 | . 16.7, 52—t.f.n. : the_work. Sch, Eméline, Sch. Ty . ‘
or NCEME : e .| Sluytman, Sch. Sunsh, mothy Vanja break-down engine on April 1
Now N | ORM (i) Austin two ton priek apd One line went etme, Memes Sand. se T have worked on 12 schoon-} w stim Sh. Sunst ine R., Sch. Franeti | 1959, 7 SOUTHBOUND Sails Saile satis Arrives Salle
oy it) Austin “A 40 Car. Telephone 4821, | gute, Waters by a age Memes ers including the Emeline and on] smith, sch ecrpane oan, Sel. Lueille : 1 a at drift- Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B’dos
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit |)’ yee & Co. Ltd. fect adjoining vane “nd sae’ Smuarelevery one of them I had to facal Lewis, Sch. zita Wonlia stn, watz, M: |, This vessel was out at sea rift-| .apy RODNEY .. M1 Juty 14 July 16 July .25 July 28 July
PRA eat eR ‘ %.6.52—t.t.m. |. B, Kinch, 135, Roebuck St._ up to some peril. On one occas-}£h. ‘Sunbeam, Sch. Bieiqueen pow’ |ing for four days in a disabled con-
—— = 7. | .TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason 10.7.2-t-£n. | ion I was forced to swim for three is B. Reetene Entar oe eh. Lingyd | ition off a ener me vera :
THE Y- — , - ~ | Pile " nterprise, Sch. f lave out, was abou
Sit Ma OG Htamenting fo toes: | able offer refused. A Barnes & Co..| The undersigned will offer for sale at/2Â¥S as the schooner I was work- | Pilgrim. ch. United van cs an Trinidad and was on| NORTHBOUND = Artives Sails Salis Arrives Agrives Arrives
and visiting frionds, Prices eut from’ Ltd. . 3.7.00—t.£.n: | their Office No. 17 Street, on Friday ing . a ee by a socmaers S her Way 2 British. Gefatin Wdor St. Jobn Bideos Boston Halifax Montreal
English Tailor-made slacks. Basket the 25th July 1952 at 2 p.m., by public ce an ocate repor ba x . s
Souvenirs, all the way through to Doroth, | competition, the Dwellinghouse known| Some of the schooners Rice ARRIV. EAWELL When the Radar was picked up eacaed a suk Se oily ox Saud. Mexia.
Wee. ene —eye re 55-3 | ELECTRICAL feet of land at George Street. Bellevilic,| Worked on were the Letty M. EDNESDAY ve by the SS. Amakura she was) ;,ny RoDNEY TAug. © Aug. Pr Aux. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
‘ ae ; e St. Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains|Hardy, the John ro oy me xen nat Ward, Vv. .Byown, curring a Fag rend of gen-|
_|#allery, drawing and dining rooms, two : > , a ic ugall, T. Lau, "E.\|eral cargo for essrs Bookers
FOR RENT ual BEC, MOTORS Maen be Bedrooms, © fone. with fuming water at ig eer Fox, = ih a Peres be, Clerlen,” D. shipnan, Ltd., Brien deta. For further particulars, apply to— P
- 3-phase Ss Up to 6 hp Best en, et and bath, Electric i the 7 E. D + A. Dobbs, B. Dobbs,
HOUSE on rotors valiatle Mectele | and running water. dered in 1950 off British Guiana. Dobbs, P. Habib, C. Andrew, a’| Yesterday the vessel and its GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

Inspection on application to Mr.
H._ A.M. Lashley by phoning 4607.
For further particulars and conditions



heapest
Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
17.7.52—4n

on this
He has been to every West

fittings excluding the compass
were offered for sale at an ap-



Rice was then mate
hooner.

- DEPARTU By BW.LA.
Attractive seaside Flat main road Mas sc. WEDNESDAY bed

tings, comfortably ‘furnished, Englis









































Port Royal Garage

Ltd. Telephone
10.7,52—6n.

WAATED
















The above properties will be set up
i sale by Public Competition at our
Office,

James Street, Bridgetown, on

with Captain Clarke aboard and
were trying to get to Barbados as



P. Calthorpe, H. Strisvier,

RATES OF EXCHANGE













“COLOMBIE” Bist July, 1952 13th Aug. 1952

4 For Trinidad—c pp, . |praised price of $35,000.
‘ of sale apply to:— est, M. Rostant, Pp price P99, j
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitad!-| FLUORESCENT ACCESSORIES — 30 COMTLE CATFORD & CO.. Indian island and had a chance|2¢™4ra. E. Oberkiren; 1, Clamps; g.| The sale remains open, SOSSISSSISSSS ISSO GIST SOOO SOT DIOS
one person for couple) From July } | oo watt tubes $3.15, Col a east "26 Solicitors. | ¢, to the United Kingd Bomsztain, J. Healy, C. Ashbrown’ F R sy ft
Telephone 2949. 18.6,52-~t.f,n weit. Ballasts, Soidack, ait, we 11.7.52—8n, x dis oO “ wud he did soot Like pradghaw. J -— Wilkinson, M. Wilkinson CHILD IN URED 18
; ealgemmoaes AVE : r © ng amish: - Bannister, Barrett, W . Pp. nC % i

_ APARTMENT. Furniahed at Dieppe on Mau tee ee a 1. | UTREVOR”, Black Rock, St, Michael working on Steamships. Mea ew Leekim, Ma. Lyin, IN AC ENT 1% o . ; :

r ; Ci ri ” , a Jow-ty Dwelling- . : 2 P. » Ve y i r
each; all conveniences. Dial 8196: Apply} 7S house’ urendliy ters robce oe pelohen oF Bev gate. J the Pe ar es ARRIVALS - wis. oo Five-year-old Denise Best of} % y
within after 2. rar ena | 7h ee iived Gow miinmint of Garrard jJand, ‘and containing open marble-tiled 0! e Emeline of whic e has - THURSDAY : Fairy Valley Rock, Christ Church, %
oe Coamt = Unfur-|thfee speed Automatic Changers s:|Verendah to North and East, drawing been mate for three years, Rice| From Trinidad—m. Prescott, R. Lange,| Was injured in an accident along} {s

a - = Untur-|5'"C § Muatfel & Co. Ltd Radio Em-|/ 8 dining rooms, 3 bedroons (each with|said he thought that the old| 2: Mapschell, J. Lutchman, L. Newman, Pilgrim Road, Christ Church, at} 3} m eae ,
nished House’ with 4 Bedrooms, Spacious |. a 18.6 52--t.f running water), and usual conveniences, hi ¥. Fartan, E. Sifontes, BE. Benskin, J rae . ° $ es
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, ani | °OF'Wn 0 b2—t.f-n. | vail on one flat), and, om ,cound level, |SCHooner at one time while they | Springer, £, Taylor, M. Cox, G Gitters,|about 12.80 p.m. yesterday. >
right of way to beach. Jobn M. Bigdos | “Ter a paivep De. Luxe | spacious Kitehen, breakfast room, wash-|Were going to St. Lucia from|G. Bridgman, M, Muir, P. ‘o'Neale ee Also involved was motor car] » pigs ee tent eee
& Co. Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd, Butiding, | USE ARMY stares (with Ger. | 700M, store room &c, Electricity, Gas| British Guiana was going to split] Skeete, J. Seriven. ad a : , Mr.| Pe
4.32 | end apeed ehangesss Two Pickus Meads | “nd Government Wawer installed.” [ae 4¢ “groaned” on the. sea AMORA my awa. ox [SOG aut Pisin, coils CG TRANSATLANTIGUE

meee imran: - - “ > fi . hy . olin rad 0
Pi Pepe Newly, oe b icy eer 7 binete x a esc Peeecaty as saan tenia oe ‘aan Mina eee The bad weather forced them Fo or Puerto fied nt ahtionaia Alleyne, | Church. 7 %

uA e ind, Nr. » Con- | 57, 2 o , e ilia: iss Joan B: h, <3 . Rn * -
taining Verandah, Drawing and Dini; | }\%.00. PC. S. MAPFEI é& CO., LTD.. Te te. ke One enibes Shiva: just go her eS at br Pon 4 th engine | vise Heather Ramsay. Meg wianeh:| Best is a pupil of the St 8 Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Rooms, two », Water Toilet and ,'r: Wm. Henry Strect. been repaired and painted tiroughouwr. | 0 Bet to st, Lucia and the pumps) Gardner, Mr. Edward Dottin, Mr. Nomen ; Bartholomew Girls School. bY Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
Bath, Kitchen. Dial 2213 V. P. Burien 28.6.52-t-£.n.|""Tnspection any day (exeept Sunday’ |Were working overtime on the} Marshall, Mrs. Yvette Marshall, Mise Ueo -— 8 r . i aed
Belle Gully. 16.7.82—5\ | TEGNARD REFRIGERATORSO? cu trom J0 5.0. 64 BO. Sn Semeewen bo main but eventually they bap ag a %

ROOMS_S roome suitable for offices. jt Sealed | units, 5 Year, Suarantes. 29 Z.¢ — ead Ripert Caan —— ek erie pitey. sa silo Tani: ues Digi. tates 8 From Southampten Arrives Barbados R
a ee nh et ees ment. Vegetable bin, Price $955.00 |” OR” at Biack Rock. “ Saad y, G. Devis, M. Shearin, BR. Richarnon, ? *“DE GRASSE” +» 12th July, 1952 24th July, 1952

ONE (1) FRIGIDAIRE—1 a Cubic Feet.









































Friday, Ist August at 2 p.m.






















fast as t could; they decided
to holet’ the mainsail but bad





















*- Whether you are conva- % *““DE GRASSE”













































22nd Aug., 1952 @rd Sept., 1952





















. ‘ 7 YEARWOOD & BOYCE, JULY 17, 1982 lescing or simply need a ° *Not calling at Guadeloupe
Six morths old, 6 B ‘ ; rey ;
HELP leaving island.’ Suadition pe aew. Poona Solicitors. jweather had damaged. the rig-| ,.SSihe .. NEW YORK Buying _ health-building tonic, |°
9430. 18.7.52—2n. Ac sth, ngs. a re *P Me i cnox 2 : YRC is ae ey . SAELING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT | PvE BATTERY SETS—J Tet CTI was abou’ p.m. on y s+rsseesseee. Sight orDemand —° : our problem, Vitamins ‘> From Barbados Arrives Southampton
Male or Female. Apply by letter and in LASeee abi Surobene rereteagt AU ON when the captain was lost and Drafts 71 9/10% pr eka and minerals combined in , “COLOMBIE” 13th 1 9
person, S..N. Cheesman, 134 Roebuck 15.6.82—t.1.n. after the alarm was given the| {3 10% pr. cable * “2 YEAST-PHOS are your key Ray th July, 1952 25th July, 1952
Strect. 11-7210. | i ————— | INDER THE IVORY HAMMER | schooner was reversed and a life|...1°% >" Surrency 69 6/i6 “p \._ to good health. $ DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952
“hoUbemaw— a, Honeed house.) , RECORD PLAYBRS—Garrard 3-speel| By instructions received from the|poat lowered and a search was| 50% pr. Silver on ee 7” ; x “COLOMBIE” 24th Aug., 1952 Sth Sept., 1952
Apply Mra. DaCosta, Dalkeith. [210 ¢h" “Sitain Sours cur Blesiste Sater jimmirance Co. 1 will sell on Friday. | made for the captain. This proved CANADA & DE GRASSE” 16th S
gaia, Apply Mrs, Da Dalkeith. |£70.00, Obtain yours now. Blectrie Sales | Juiy 18th at Messrs, Fort Royal Garage, le captain. pro’ 1 3/10% pr. Cheques on >See Se th Sept., 1952 26th Sept. 1952
ee -1.62—2n | & Service Ltd. Phone 4371. St, Miehaei's Kow, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin |fruitless, Most of the crew urged Bankers 76 4/10% Pe GENERAL. TON % *Sailing direct to Southampton
17.7,52—4n. | Car. (Damaged in aecident). Terms|him to go back to St. Lucia but Demand Drafts 76.25%; pr oe = ) AS
MISCELLANEOUS cash. Sale at 2 p.m, h : sam Sate R. M. JONES & CO., LTD..—Agents.
FURNITURE VINCENT GRIFFITH atten miuasrstinebean tad | ce meee ee: | 43$6S6559966995955055960S 59996
GENTLEMAN" as Paying Guest iv er: a 3 jp koi Auctioneer. 5 Oe OTS ab ees Naereaay ia S7i6x ‘pt pe PODSE LOD S >
Bee'savenmak, Se Ser ander’ sane |, PURBETEN Dee waco cr se wie SE BESO) A Digesti F
My, ct OPT sean pienk Vanity Triple | Mirrored | Dressin | oe aan SILVER LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE er 20% pr g ve . SSSSSSSSSSIGGOSSIFOS
ri “ . 0; 01 SC 0 i a Bath ae
WANTED TG KENT Satta: tert seinat mole takacent bece Charnocks, Christ Chureh, holder 6 MAIL NOTICES Upsets hie Peet eme een oF
poms _ Ruse erase aera furniture. ; GriMth, Roebuc):| On Tuesday, 28nd by ime Pesmisticn Liquor Licenpe No. st, of 198, grantec Bemmties fr Ft. Vincent by the Seh ie % ‘a >
axwy an rane Coa or month of | Stree 3825 . ~n | of Mrs. E. C. Hill we will se! rs. W. D respect of a_ boa and galyanizer elqueen will be closed |
A or September, Dial 2508, Mayers, * Dial 5 Ashe , frarris® Furniture at ‘Holborn’ Fontabelle | shop at Charnocks, Christ Church, for | Post as under:— icra paca ds After extensi of . LEMON ADE SETS
Advoonte Advertising Department, which. includes Permission to use the said License at +| Parcel Mail and Registered Mall at fe CRrensive research, ice ; )
vhs LIVESTOCK Etension Dining Table Upright Chairs,|board and galvanized shop attached tc | 230 a.m, Ordinany Mail at 9 si. cn De Witt's Laboratories have & just received. Have a look at them in our Show
: Rockers, Waggon, Ornament Tables,|9 shedroof at Charnocks, Christ Church, | Saturday, 19th July, 1952. , produced De Witt’s Antacid $ Window, then bu :
WANTED TO RENT atti Rerbice Chairs all in Mahogany; Glass | within District “BR” and to use the said | Tablets, mew companion- | ‘ y Ait :
ulin, sual, Soo acc | “owe ard = pow Comair Hing moe east tna Paintings Veranda | Setoa eb diol fs, ae | sorta eta, ALY, katy | product to thes renowned | ivi
3 + OAS - o ‘ors, ures an ngs, ny uly, oy WwW }.
nstictgs, St. ence of Rockia. | tion. =n .7,52—8n. | Chairs, Congoleum, Large 3 Wing Mird.|To ©. W. RUDDER, Esq. | Office as Wider! =} he cngpltebe? owder. Titey are the most i® THE CENT! RAL EMPORIUM
Wias> preferred, from October Tiress, Vanity Table with Triplet Mirrors,| [Molfece Magistrate, Dist. “B”. Parcel Mail and Registered Mali ‘at convenient way of checking i@ ¥
Applys B.-D. Edwards, P.O, Box 15%, CAL Double Bedstead Vono Spring and Mat- IVAN BRUCE, | 8.30 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on digestive disorders away from ¢ Corner Broad and Tudor Sts. s
Cougs. 20,7, 52-41 . tress; M.T. Washstand all in Mahogany: for Applicant, | Saturday, 19th July, 1952. home, No wat. loved is . “ 3
ae BICY Bays Bilbigh Bicycin | ensie Simmank Medateads, Canvas Cot | Me ehplication wi, Pe. con | rr Gu enes e atone ti PSUOISSL GOO SCOGS SOOO S G9 OFS GO SSO SOS COOSSESSESSED
62.80 POCKET MONEY ensily earned} S'C a org Ae gb 2 mu der, Kitchen Utensils, 2-Purner Valor giderea at the Licensing Coust to be helo | Mails for ‘Dominica, Antigua, st just disSolve one or two on the i
‘by peg & new subscribers tc} ntok st Dial 3489. * ‘| Ol} Stove, Primus Stove, Preswure Cooker, | on Wednesday, 30th day of July 1952, ui | Kitts, Nevis, Montserrat by the M.V_ tongue for prompt relies | — = in neal
REDIVPUSIONh One thonth. : - 17.7 Heetric r’s Tools, Farmali}11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts, Dist | Caribbee will be closed at the General anywhere, Pleasant tastin
- arte 1.7.62—6n. cp -7.52—2n ‘rhe Go-Round, Elec, | “B’’. ai de eta, } Post Oftce i indent ' De Witt's. Antacid Tablets PSS SSSSSS SSS SSS SOS SS OSS SSSOS SSF SOVS BOSS SSOSOSH,
ee ne ne aan ve ‘ * * . ail a’ : rs
KUSION offers $1.50 cash fo . MISCELLANEOUS Ie Perms. cash. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.” | at 2pm, and Ordinece Mere ree Mail! are separately cell-sealed for {se ¢
each new Subfertber eee by tnacae . : & CO., 18.7,.52—In. on Monday, 2ist July, 1952, freshness. In handy tear-off 1 B b d A t B Fa A %
OUTS): ee | -7.52—6n Y ' Auctioneers : i &
qn 5 ane ta te ae ea he A ee Hs stsps or pocketor handbag. f | Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. §
SUPPI. OME by | Zebras, os, en Wass, Golden | aes Standard Size, 24 Tablets, i Under the pat ve
ome reo rusiON: sepa Sup es, Sings g ting Fish, grehie se TAKE NOTICE Economy Size, 60 Tablets, er the patronage of
‘u eu rom the IPFU: N ar] a a X ‘ i
offigr 1.7.52—On. a —"|\PURLIC NOTICES a: y Hts | CARADA DRY
= CEREALS Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies, = yi ) nv.
CWENTY-FTY, tra Bonu» Bran es in Tins, Barley, e 1% .
from Rediffusion as Lge Bose Wlakes and Sago Loose. W. M. FORD, MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP ri e 1% Entries for fthe 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS
tions in one caleadar month. eta = 35, Roebuck St. Dial 3480. Sein 4 Applicationg are invi for. two |” =m 1% to be held at
: ons a -7,.82—2) | «Aipion” Lode (Foundation) Scholar- er 1% ‘
Coe wer ae < , <4 a el 4
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] PARO—ong Bovestaw piano © month. | Np term commencing Septembey 1000. ANTACID § | THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM
The. application of BE. A, Jordan, od. Exide, $800,00. . A. Grimth. | Mach application must be for the child TABLETS & |s$ during the month of August at a date to be announced later
trading as _C. H, . J £ Queen St., + Tel. 3825 or near relative of a Freemason in : 1% Championships will be contested in the following divisions:
St. Peter, the purchasér of Liquor License 19,7. 58n | straitened circumstances. No water needed 1% Flyweight under 112 lbs,
No, 74 of 1952, granted to C. H. Jordan, RGgaone Klectroiux on | nrpenaeeye inp writing, | addressed. to . y % ee
in respec! of ground floor of a two stoxoy | .; REEF we onto) ux The Secretary, “Albion” Lodge, P.O. Box & fasily carried anywhere —Cell-sealed Bantamweight — », 18 ,
bulla situate at Queen Street, fei) Burnet ys ee x ing order. | 09, will be received up to July Mth, \% Feather ht ~ ae
Peter» and to use it at such described} Phone formation, ie:4vbaske. | itdacnte tail, R. D, MURPHY. | @ For home use— 1¢ Ligutwei, — gg 16 4
Pi paea this 14th day of July, 1952, RIBE = ns - _ pry Street. aie ra That G Ourk & BURTON. i Here's the family standby g a \ nd ~ é iv n nih ig
c z ) now e y a8 ne., a corporation. o: inder the law! we _
; E. A. JORDAN, . | felegeaph, Rualanae leeding Solty Nem oe | of the State of Kentucks, United Suatcd’ of Aimee eee er the 1 |B @ Quickly soothes De WITT'S % Dat” teevyweteki ie
To GB. GRIFFITH, Esq, paper now arriving in Barbados by Ai tnalness address is Green Lane, Bristol, Pennsylvania, U.S.A., has applied fo: and settles x . #
As. ‘Police Magistuate, Dist. “B." only a few days after publication iy TAKE NCTICE ‘© registration of a trade mark’ in Part “A” of Register in respect of alcohotic det. stomach ANTACID . Heavy — over 175 ,,
N.@—-This application will be con-]ondon, Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Advo- month especially whisky, and will to entitled to register the same after one wets % Intending competitors are asked to call at Modern High School
sidtved nt # Licensing Court to be hoid| gate CO» Lid. Local Hepresentative | nat THE AUSTH, Rn CoM. | yea from. chs 16th dav of’ July, 192, Unioss, some person shall. inthe. mean- @ Lasting effects POWDER | % for Entry Forms any afternoon 4—5 p.m,
on Monday, the gith July 1952, at, Mi : h 4. e 1 PANY LIMITED, a company incorporated | Tho trade tiie om iplicate to me ut my office of onppatHon, of such registration © >
o'clock ain, at motng Coe Dist. "BE. TINNED T8—Corned Mutt under the laws of Great itain, Motor Dated this 36th aay Hem at my office. 5 1 GEECEECOLESSEOS: ‘ +
Police Magistrate, Dist. “E,” | Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Corn Beef Manufacturers, whose trade or busi- . ; . NSTI, MER TR
* 78.7.52—1n, |. Cereal, Lunch Loaf and Tins Brisket | i298 @ddress ts Lonarinse orks, North-





: Seef. W. M. FORD, 35, Roebuck Street +, B gland, has applied
DPE-DOHDHOOGPHOHGOOGOOHOOOY 3489 “ire 52—-2) the registration of a trade mark in
4 peal ‘ : $,. ; “A” of Register in respect of motor ~ ~ !
: UIT—Pe Apri- | “eBicles, thelr ts and accessories, and SS = a
‘THE GAS COOKER tt Guayas, ‘Bi he entitled to register the same
, eae ge ioe |See ton, ane, om, Seago ‘
} n . . et jomne
With Everything U Want $] °985:" »s"Roenucs ‘stret.""Bi 2h) titi pide nolee”Ay antcate f FOR SALE
bias at my e opposition of su
8 ! « WipDING GIFT—A few ironing board ation. The trade mark can be seen , ‘ : LODGE HILL ae 1 one 27
LOOKS ! did No-cord fron sets, subject to speci! yee nt Oe Naa et NO. 27, BROAD STREET G ” Telephon 98
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &| Dated this 20th day of June. 1952,
bd md it's eaay to keep clean. Co., Ltda. 3.7,.529—t.f.n i - WILLIAMS, ceuiigliicins :
> ‘See ther before it’s too late. : Registrar of Trade Marks simmecis 6 cecemnained

At your Gas Showroom, Bay
Street
ONLY A FEW LEFT.

PERSONAL

a
The public are hereby warned against
wi credit to

my wife SINCLAÂ¥:
LEOTTA ROSE (nee FORDE) as I do

sot hold myself responsible for her oy










to her in_reapect of a board and shingle
hop at Eagle Hall, St, Michael, for per
-}imission to use aor License at i
i and galvanize shop attached iv
Road, St. Michaci
aMoof July, 1952,

ard
: ene

} at ivy
| | Dated

is 15)

it THE MOTOR COM Street, Bridgetown, standing on 4,840 square feet there- O
nny Baie ‘tiniess by "a written gepts ‘¥ Lonrred) mapany ihe roeretee abouts and at present occupied by headers. FR, Sivans. oa ; GUARANTEE the blocks we make are of a
x - 4 vy me, busi-

All subscribers to TIME and STM iver Hill, th Ch, he ‘ prldge Wor North ar supleatiomery sy Repelen. Oo STANDARD QUALITY and are REGULARLY TESTED
Knew: take canbeeriptions, should {i} _________W4.88 in | di, the regheeatiga of e.trage mark in Fes. forties, Martie: ant ageaiine of bale, épply to:— HUNDREDS of NEW HOMES, have been built
eee cneris se coreg {It uit neh ts newer, macved cenit | ae cea corr R | A;
writes. rate demanded by Shamewer ‘Soeteh he =e miiea Heap hg a ny of LE, CATFORD & CO. D with them in the past three years and ALL OUR

A : y Te } ie at 1952, 1 mn reson 8! in % ve ao
per abwuiry mans fl) ACY Seas ar (Py gemrae eA ec seem Whe CUSTOMERS have been satisfied.
oe A Mt, Stepney, |! mieatiol es Me see |_| SP PSeseoosCssoseN090980s575769999900099000090000 i
sormisGw's stationeay — }} Bhs, [ated this: 20m day’ of dune, 1082. ° R Buy from us and you sill not be
HARDWARE 5 | Rogistiar of Tknde 8, ; ote Disappointed
s {{LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) |: 16,7.62—2n, | ; =
= : hy Recher at traie Grau Me oe x soo se
Gianoy Ticouse No. 557 of 1952 granted T e

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
red at a_ Licensing Sas to Sacaany
"> Police Court, District “A”, on M
he 28th day of July, 1952, at 11 o'clock

a.m
E. A, McLEOD,

}
|
U. WALROND,

This Week's














eg
TAKE NCTICE
| AUSTIN











FURNITURE .
VALUES

BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY Spring

< -
, SCOPE TRO LE





H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
16.7.52—3n.





The undersigned will offer for sale at their Office, No. 17,

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 25th July, 1952, at
2.30 p.m,

THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad |









PRESENTS

AUCTION SALES

LPL ES
a











Nae 3 ioe. i tHe Most ATTRACTIVE Tests in MIAM! have shown that Concrete Block

n

M



Use HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS

when building or renovating your home. We

The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build today

Buildings WITHSTOCD HURRICANE DAMAGE
better than any other type of building.

Visit our Factory and let us convinee you.





MaAnm>r OO+ mmMUXO Oz

Special Police Magistrate, oe eee sure tn. charming Covering, -
4-99 00H0GOO0G9OODOHHOM | I pairs only. xtra comfortable from * L ——_-~
their Shape and, Size.
N TS ' % SIMMONS DOUBLE 4#ED- ‘ : ;
ocak U | TO MY PLANTER 3/8 qaexbowS.. Saupe. BR: OTHERS MAY COPY but WE STILE LEAD
: : %
‘2 RRIEN TOME: R 6-3 LARGE CHEFFONTERES., Ith. %
pbs p Varies i. eee - ag? B Sth fots of Bevetied sairrors and § : a 4x8x16 20c. each Liens
; * e nic % Carving, up x
on So R BUY NOW AT MONEY-SAVING ¥ ¥ 8x8x16 3lc. +
ARBADOS | over sk Geek-e04. re S $ Corners 33c¢ Ex Factor
AKERIES TD Call in at Ne. 1 Stall and : : 5 $ ; » y B
’ get yours ‘ore late. * x | _
DIAL 4758 |g DAN SPRINGER, 9/5 L.S. WILSON % 3 Double End 34c.__,, ‘
ua ° : i
JAMES STREET ‘ ic Dial 2505, 313 SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 $3 %| Halves 17c. ” fi
Tresoecsooocesoosesseoe.” | Socsessecsssoesssoststel Bossseneneneoonesseo «+ cosssosoeetueoINEND SOSOD aN







FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |







FS SOSS SOOO SPSS OOGI OS

YES SIR!

% It's the Flavour—
A Distinctive Flavour
Always Right—







$4

> THAT IS
‘ Just tr t and it
h ll be yours alwaye-—

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
| SOOSSSS POF S99 POPOOSSOIES
%

S Holiday Entertainment §

&
%



















MY SISTER ALL :.THAT'S HER ORESS

BUT 1 LOOK a YOU'RE WEARING, MARK SEVERN
EXACTLY ¥

LIKE HER?
WHO IS SHE?










MARK'S ALWAYS
BEEN A TARGET FOR
VEALOUS WOMEN!..
1 MUST SEE HIM NOW.








eo



SPOILED
EVERY THING!
1 WON'T LISTEN.

9



COT hea

CO tt aais



MIXED VEGETABLES in
tins ‘

SLICED HAM
s,
| LAMB TONGUES in tins

$ CORNED’ MUTTON in tins $

|} ROAST BEEF in tins

ig VEAL LOAF in tins

} LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
% And Our Popular

‘ FIVE STAR RUM

% e
INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

POCO OO ~

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

ce oS
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

a 6,65%
OOPS S SOSA SSD

COPS



















FUL!
(HERES A PRIZE

: ( FOR YOU FOR p—

& p> BEING SO 4a
MARVELOUS Jess

é ay oo

OH, HOW “(1TS THE GARBAGE--
NICE, DEAR!) THROW IT IN

HIS CO THE CAN y-2
KER

— 1 WONDER




WIVES DON'T
APPRECIATE CLEVER
HUSBANDS















e
72
+
ra
>
foe
need
eG
m8







p
|
}





aE Cai i IY NOW, FLASH SPECIAL OFFERS are now availabl : =
NIGHT....A PALACE OUT OF ALL THIS PALACE GUARD! ) GORDON, ALL ff THE ROCKETSHIP’S READY : eat our Hranches White Park,

ANTECHAMBER MESS, IM AT I GUESS IS READY! —ANO I'M GOING WITH l'weedside, Speightstown and Swan Street















WHERE DALE AND | LEAST GRATEFUL T's TIME! 9 Bs ‘ @\ YOu! LET'S HURRY Usually Now CHOCOLATE COATED NUTS — Box:
are FALLEN THAT DALE AND y 4 \ , ; Almonds Filberts Brazil’s .................. 3.50
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PAGE EIGHT

England Well Set To

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hut to nb Break Ss Hobbs § owe isman’s Olympic Diary

Record Despite Rain 5

(From Our Own Correspondent)

In the third Test between England and India which
started at Old Trafford today, England won the toss and
batted. By close of play England had scored 153 runs for

the loss of two wickets.

Len. Hutton and a_ plentiful
supply of Manchester rain have
put. England in a near impreg-
pable position in this Third Test.
Already the Indians are on the
defensive. By tomorrow night the
eold finger of defeat should be
tracing = shivers down their

es.

For Hutton is in full. sail, He
knows he is in command and
one cannot see the hard, shrewd
Yorkshireman who weighs up
every move in the game with that
cold detached meticulous accu-
racy of the scientist surrendering
the initiative. So it is England for
a bundle of quick runs before
tea. tomorrow and the almost
certain probability of India hav-
ing to bat on a soft wicket.

But not it is to be hoped in
the sort of light in which England
had to perform just after
lunch today—yellowish-grey mid
November murk.

LONDON, July 17.

Helsinki Quotes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

By PETER WILSON

LONDON, July 17,
Helsmki quotes from the
blokes: Me Donald Bailey,

“I’m living in block 13. The
numbers on my vest add up
to 13. I left on the 13th. I
was married on the 13th. My
home in Trinidad is number
13.” And then he answered
my query indignantly “of
course I am not going to fin-
ish 13th,”

Jamaican star Arthur
Wint Olympic 400 metres
victor in the 1948 games:
“my only problem? To keep
warm. Baby it’s cold out-
side.”





Guess Work
—

é

For ten minutes Hutton and
Young David Sheppard had to
play by instinct and guess work.
Under the rules for Tests they
could not appeal against the light.
The umpires are the sole judges.
And for once the umpires erred
in their judgment, Dai “Davies
and Frank Lee held a mid wicket
conference, took a long look at

ble. if defeated Egyptian team 63
Sheppard who had_ shaped to 57. .
like a Test opener out of the 3ulgaria assured herself of a
ordinary had to face the opposite place in the Olympic Basketball
way toward the dirty, smoke- Tournament with a 62-to-56
laden haze hanging over Man- defeat of a strong Cuban team,
chester, but played U.S, style basketball.

Not surprisingly he missed «a

low and was L.b.w.

A great pity for the Hutton,
best England had had for years.

In-eame Ikin to play one ball
before umpires Lee and Davies
decidéd that perhaps it was just a
Shade too dark. Then came rain.

Already however the pattern of
the game was taking shape, The }
Indians with their four
bowlers Phadkar, Ramchand, .
Divecha, and Hazare if needed

for every
wicket,

run on a

Hutton Waited

Hutton was prepared
till the attack slackened, Which
is exactly what happened. The
first hour produced just 28 runs, gs
‘the second 48.

Rain which stopped two and

to wait

did not affect Hutton in any way.
With Jack [kin he resumed after
the interval as though
had

in his great career,

He reached his 50 in two hours,
20 minutes took a four and two
singles and that carried him past
Jack Hobbs’ test aggregate of 5,411
runs for England,

Hobbs reached that total in 61
tests. This is Len’s 59th. Now only
two men, Walter Hammond 7,249
in 85 tests and Don Bradman 6,996

, en ae) Nia, 2hey are swimming and diving,
a a peer, ware “kipon Pest cycling, track and field, wrestling
The quicker bowlers made not ee and boxing, The: team of
ies ator impre : Venezuela's famed | marksmen is
pression on him scheduled to, arrive tomorrow

only getting the ball past his bat from Osko where they partici-

when he decided to leave it alone.

fearsome Mankad of Lord’s—and

Ghulam Ahmed didn’t even have the best
that satisfaction, they couldn't get Venezuel

one past him at all.

before rain interrupted
second. time, making a
t out of character
stylish innings he was
England were on top.
Twenty more sweet runs came
in the last spell of 20 minutes.
15 of them to Hutton and with
Peter May completely at, ease,

for the
stroke

playing,

andpunishing batsmen like Tom out

Graveney, Allan Watkins
Godfrey, Evans to come the Eng-
land side went home to thei!
hotel in Lymm, Cheshire in high
good humour.

Canada joined

the

during the
jead
Cubans led 30 to 29 at half time,
parked by Quintero who twisted
is

seam di

in

and
lightning passing
attack that put Bulgaria ahead.
Italy came from behind in the
econd half to keep her Olympic
Basketball hopes alive by defeat-
ing Romania
a quarter hours off playing time Romania’s

eliminating it from

nothing whip round proper,

The

pated
The slow men Mankad—not the ¢

at
‘excellent”

and him an average of 98,
SCORES;

Stisnpata Lbow
tkin c Divecha b

Bulgaria.

Canada Win
At Basketball

HELSINKI,

Basketball games today when

Communist athletes,

first

alternating consiantly

the second half

nets with
and Bulgarian

Viadimiroy
and

53 to 39.
second defeat

Italy,

played later tod

Canada won 63 to 57.

Venezuelans Train

Venezuela

in

The shooting team

dry

makes a

Finnish

one end of the

camp
they said.

July 17.

Bulgaria in the
the sky behind the Stretford end championship round of the Olym-
and decided that play was possi- pic

Playing before an enthusiastic
ball from Ramchand which was cheering section of Russians and
other
Bulgarians used smoothly clock-
Sheppard partnership looked the ing screen plays to knife through
Cuban man to man defence

the

The game was extremely close
half with the
and

way through the Bulgarian
fence to take his team’s top
ring honours with 18 points.

the Bul-
were going to make England -fight garia’s long shots began swishing

batsman’s through
accuracy
Anton Kouzeff— top scorer with
19 points — and forward Rashkov
opened up a
running

amazing
center

It was
thus
.ompetition,
to reach the champion-
will have to
and proceeded to defeat Egypt loser of the Canada-

happened
pass one of the greatest milestones Egypt game lay.

Olympic ath-
letes today began the final stage
of their training designed to p
them in top form for the fifteenth
Olympiad on Saturday,

Sixteen are working out daily.

ut

the World Shooting
hampicnship.
will make
showing of any of the
an teams, The Venezue-

ian teams are now accustomed to
Though Ikin went at 183 just the cool

which

weather
jacket comfort-
able at all times, Latin American
with the menus in the huge tent restaurant
are

—UP.

just three times. That

England Ist Innings
tton not out

b Ramehand
Ghulam Ahmed

For Hutton is still there just 15 %*Â¥ rot out

short of his second hundred in
successive testy and Bedser, Lock
and Laker look like thaving a
wicket worth bowling on.

Incidentally what price
cockeyed theory about captaincy
affecting Hutton’s personal per- ¢,
formance? So far in this series }




YUP“RIGHT HERE WAS ALL

THE LILY POND IS Now
AND WHERE THE FIFTH
TEE IS USED TO BE

THE OL’ FIRE
WATCH TOWER:






















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het Do Te Every y Time

i a SWAMP US KIDS USETA CATCH Y*
| BULLFROGS HERE“THE SWIMMIN’
A i, HOLE WAS OVER THERE WHE RE

BOWLING ANALYSIS

M R

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20 66. 8

9 2 48

12 4 «6-25

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ssn

he has scored 294 runs and been
gives

_By Jimmy Hatlo |

Warning No.2
or Bannister

ROM Finland to-day comes an-

other warning — the second

this week—-of the tremendous task

facing ROGER BANNISTER in the
Olympic 1500 metres

During the Finnish trials at the
Helsinki Olympic stadium DENNIS
JOHANSSON, recently returned
from the U.S.A., set a new Finnish
1500 metres record of 3 min. 47.4
sec.—equivalent to a 4 min, 5.9 sec
mile.

In Berlin on Sunday, during the
German trials, 21-year-old WER-
NER LURBG equalled the world re-
cord of 3 min. 43 sec., which com-
pares with a 4 min. 1.5 sec, mile.

What can Bannister offer us in
comparison to these times this
season? Only 4 min, 10.6 sec. in his
solitary mile in the United Hos-
pitals championships at Motsput
Park last montk. Over 1500 metres

3annister’s time would have been
worth about 3 min, 52.1 sec,

3annister, however, has his own
ideas on his Olympic preparation,
They follow much on the lines of
the late JACK LOVELOCK’S who
won the 1500 metres Olympic title
in 1936, It is significant that that
year Lovelock was third in the
Hospital mile.

I do not expect the Helsinki race
to be exceptionally fast, but the
zact remains that we are taking
Bannister very much on trust. All
we can hope is that he proves
himself right,

UNGARIAN IMRE NEMETH,
who won the Olympic ham-
mer-throwing in London in 1948,
will find that’ one Of his strongest
rivals at Helsinki is his own pupil,
20-year-old railway official and
former peasant boy JOZEF
CSERMAK, Nemeth has just suf-
fered his first defeat in five years
—by Csermak.

His main advantage over Nemeth
is his superior strength. At Hel-
sinki Nemeth will be aiming at
what he calls “the magical 60
metres” (approx, 197 ft.) *

HE U.S.A.’s full Olympic track
and field might—illuStrated
so effectively at last week-end’s

trials—will again be displayed to »

New Yorkers at a_ streamlined
meeting on Sunday, the day be-
fore the first contingent of athletes
take off for Helsinki,

Idea behind the meeting apart
from the official send-off, is to
raise the considerable balance still
needed to reach the £100,000 tar-
get for the Olympic team’s ex-
penses,

Record attempts at odd distances
such as flat races over 150 yards,
352 yards, 660 yards, 1320 yards
and 2 miles, will be a feature of
the meeting.

The Australians, JIM NEVIN,
national road champion, PETER
NELSON, PETER PRYOR, all 22-
year-olds, and 27-year-old Queens-
land rider KEN CAVES, had their
first ride here last Sunday, They
scored an over-whelming success
on a 100 kilometres race held on
the Lee-on-S2lent, Hants, airfield
circuit.

Their task will be far more diffi-
cult on Saturday as Olympic men
GRAHAM VINES (Highgate CC)
National and London champion,
DICK BOWES (Solihull CC), and
BRIAN ROBINSON (Army), will
form part of the stiff opposition,



—[,8.
R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

MIXED DOUBLES.

Mr. and Mrs, D. E. Worme beat
Mrs. I. J. Niblock and V. Roach
.6—2, 6—0.

Mrs. A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry beat Mrs. J. Connell
and S. P. Edghill 6—2, §

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES.
Men's Doubles,

W. H. C. Knowles and D. !
Lawless vs. V. Roach and T. A
Gittens, A

Mixed Doubles.
and Mrs, D. E. Worme ves.
Mrs. J. A. Mahon and C. B. Sis
nett.

iss D.
dha an

Mr,

Austin and J. H. C.



Mrs. A. A. Gibbons
and J. W. McKinstry.
;
Sports Window |
BASKETBALL

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES.
Harrison College vs. For-
tress, and
Harrison College Old Boys
vs. Modern High School at
YÂ¥.M.P.C, at 7.30 p.m.





WHAT'S HE
DOIN’ GIVING
THE OTHER GUY

WW



RVERY HOLE HE
STOPS AND GIVES
A SPEECH: HE

MUST BE THE
TALKER FOR A

SIGHT- SEEING
Se a ae

















AYING BEHIND THE
OLD-TIMER WHO
REMEMBERS THE COURSE
oy, BEFORE IT WAS ==»
! THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO CAP TO







Win Third Test \:=

, Olympic Games

Sixty nations
Sm) are expected to

immeet at Helsinki
) in the XVth
Olympiad which
there to-
Satur-



This Olympiad
wil have a
stronger signifi-
cance to the Brit-
ish Caribbean
than any since
there are more
competitors from
this region than ever before in the
history of the games,

As a matter of fact, Barbados’
own Ken Farnum will be compet-
ing under the Jamaican flag in the
eycling events.

Curiosity

This being so there has been a
justifiable curiosity about the
background of the games them-
selves and although I do not pro-
fess to be supplying what is con-
sidered a history of the Olympics
in its strictest sense yet T hope
thaf the facts which I give now
will provide some sort of back-
ground to the games.

Historians claim that in the
maze of ancient Greek mythology
the true origins of the Olympic
Games are lost. The account of
Coroebus. a Greek youth who won
a foot race of 202 yards dates back
to July 22nd, B.C, 776.

It is claimed that it was from
this distance, known as a Stade,
that the word Stadium is derived,
Coroebus’ reward was chaplet of
wild olive leaves.

For Zeus

Pear’s Encylopaedia states that
these games, instituted in honour
of Zeus by the Greeks, were held
every four years at Olympus in
the Peloponnesus. These festivals
included competitions in literature,
art, drama, rhetoric, music and
gymnastics and they were con-
tinued, with intervals, from. 776
B.C. to A.D, 394.

The revival of the sgame ropes
is credited to Baron Pierre De
Coubertin, a Frenchman, and in
1896 Greece's capital city, Athens,
was aptly chosen as the site for
the First Olympic Games of the
Modern Era,

Since then games have been
held in Paris, St. Louis, London,
Stockholm, Antwerp, Paris, Am-
sterdam, Los Angeles and Berlin.
With the exception of the year
1932, when the Games were staged
at Los Angeles, there have been an
increase in the number of competi-
tors since 1904, The following
table speaks for itself and should
7 interesting,

Year Venue Competitors
1896 Athens j


Lancashire Flog First Division Third Series
Start Tomorrow

Surrey’s Attack

. =TONDON, July cm
Surrey’s weakened attack —
Laker Bedser and Lock are all

playing for England—was flogged

for 349 by Lancashire at the Oval
to-day. Only four wickets fell.
Cyril Washbrook making a bold
bid to regain a place in England’s
side had a hard-hit 83 and Geof-
frey Edrich slammed Surrey for
157. Winston Place weighed in
with 73 and the sum total is that
Surrey, 78 behind look like head-
ing for their first defeat of the
season following a run
successive victories.

SCOREBOARD —

Surrey versus Lancs
Surrey 2

BMH 6 5h btu Senteuy 349 for four.

Kent versus Leicester
PRONG Eres ia esa 152 and 183. ,
Leicester .. 296 (Munden 103)

and 21 for two,

Derby versus Middlesex
Derby 277 and 82 for no wicket.
Middlesex 9.

Essex versus Somerset
a AE 225 and 113

for no wicket.
BOMRMTOGE. Van wi vena eta

Yorks versus Warwick
Warwick 238 and 17 for

no wicket,

VB tars aes aie .'g 281,
Glamorgan versus Hants
FOR i ae tine a 8 282 for nine

declared and 20 for no wicket.
CBRNE sn are cak kaka ae 179.
Sussex versus Gloucester
Le apr y tS eee eee 348,
Sussex 139 and 181 for seven.

First Bowler To
Take 100 Wickets

LONDON, July 17.
Jack Young, 39-year-old Mid+'



Carr of Derbyshi

Young’s feat was all the more
remarkable because he has been
handicapped by a swollen knee
and broke the top joint of his right
little finger against Hampshire last
month,

Before the season started he had
taken 879 wickets since entering
First Class cricket in 1933, for an
average of 19.43.—(CP).

THE WEATHER
REPORT
YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from Codrington:

02 in,

“ae ee month to
ins.

Highent Wedichattire: 85.5°

Lowest Temperature: 73.5°

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.018
(3 p.m.) 29.948.

TO-DAY.
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset; 6.19 p.m.
— Last Quarter, July

Liphtiag: 7,00 p.m.

High Tide: 12.44 a.m, 3.59
p.m.

Low Tide: 8.27 am; 7.19
p.m,

of nine












By O. S. COPPIN



Chime’ + Coim Cult



SPRINGING at you
young lady garbed in the gym suit
selected by the 1952 U.S. Olympic
woman's gymnastic team for wear
in the events in Helsinki, Fin-
land. The suit is made of nylon.

is a lissome



1900 PRE Sires 1,113
1904 St. Louis 516
1908 London . 2,087
1912 Stockholm — 2,541
1920 Antwerp 2,616
1924 OO RSE ea 3,101
1928 Amsterdam 3,019
1932 Los Angeles .. 1,409
1936 Berlin. ,...... 4,070
1948 London ...... 4,106
Record

This year it is estimated that a
record of 5,000 athletes will be
taking part and to this end, since
October 1950, construction of the
Olympic village to house 5,000
athletes during the Games was be-
gun.

The third series in the First
Division Cricket matches and the
fourth series of Intermediate and
Second Division matches start to-
morrow. Following is the list of
the games and umpires:—

Division I
July 19th, 26th, August 16—
Spartan v. Police (Park), J. H.

Walcott and F. Trotman. Wander-
ers v. Pickwick (Bay), H. B.
sees and L. Spellos. Carlton

Lodge (Carlton), D, Roachford
can C. Gibson. College v. Empire
(College), W. Bayley and F. L.
Walcott.

INTERMEDIATE

July 19th and 26th—Pickwick
v. Combermere (Oval), W.*Hare-
wood and W. Roach. Empire v.
Wanderers (B. Hall), C.’ Batson
and G Forde, Windward v, Spar-



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The fourteen blocks of four-
storey flats will be handed over to
543 Helsinki families afterwards.

Several thousand competitors
who have taken part in Olympiads
from time to time must have
thrilled at the stirring words of
Baron Pierre de Coubertin’s fam-
ous message “The important thing
in the Olympic Games is not to
win, but to take part. The essen-
tial thing is not to have conquered,
but to have fought well.”

Helsinki Stadium
And _ now for a look at the Hei
sinki Stadium. According to ie |
information that I have been able |
to put together it lies on the wood-
ed slopes two miles to the north-
east of the centre of the city of
Helsinki, capital of Finland.
It was built for the XIIth
Olympic Games of 1940 but owing
to the Russian invasion, the E



}

bration had to be cancelled.

Work began in February 1934
and the foundation stone was laid
in June 1936. The site was pre-
sented by the city and a great part
of the necessary funds was raised
by the State. -

Outstahding
This handsome structure
designed by Yrjo Lundegren a
Toivo Jantti. A conspicuous fea-
ture is the glistening white ferro-
concrete column which towers 23¢
feet above the oval track.
The capacity of the Stadium has
recently been increased from

57.000 (48,123 seated) to 70,000 by | ‘

the erection of special scaffolding
In winter the track is flooded and
the stadium is converted into a
speed skating arena

In athletics there are thirty-
three events in all, twenty-four for
men and nine for women, while
there are sixteen other sports tha!
constitute the Modern Olympic
programme.

The Real Glory

Selection to represent one’s
eountry at the Olympics must in-
evitably mean the realisation of
years of hard work on technique,
years of strict training and firm
It also means that the
athlete selected has attained that





given him a superiority over his

tifies him in referring with par-
donable pride to the fact that “I
have represented my country in
the Olympic Games.

There is another great considera-
tion which I feel is inextricably
bound up with any value we may
put upon Olympic Games, which
I feel sure all sportsmen must
share with me, and oe is that
international amateur rt is a
valuable factor_in buildin g better
et between the youth
of the world.

tan. (Congo Rd.), G. Bradshaw
and G, Clarke. Y.M.P.C,. v. Men-
tal Hospital (Beckles Rd.), J
Hinds and L H. Roach. Cable &
Wireless v. Carlton (Bd. Hall),
Cc. W. E. Archer and T. Sisnett
Regiment v. Police (Garrison)
P Phillips and C. Small.

SECOND DIVISION

July 19th and 26th—Lodge v.
Empire (Lodge), A. Parris and
C. Lewis. Combermere v. Y.M.P.C
(Combermere), J. Hall and K.
Sealy. Erdiston v. Windward
(Erdiston), J,. Bowen and B.
Clarke. Central v. Pickwick
(Vaucluse), R. Parris and O.
Murray. Foundation v, College
(Foundation), S, Cox and C, Ar-
cher. Leeward v. Wanderers
(Fosters), S. Gilkes and A.
Harewood.



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Full Text

PAGE 1

. GHAVAM WILL SUCCEED MOSSADEGH AS PREMIER Troops Patrol To Prevent Uprisings \>llt \SS\IMMI IMI I AHII.\ MOHAMMED REZA PHA^fn^n^'h. r.-s Knatton ol Premier Mohammed Mossadegh on Thursday and Within %  few hours named Ahmed Ghavam, DO. his successor as tanks and troops patr-lled ihe UMl ,„ _„.. vent uprisings. The Shah ordered army and police to keep order in the rwth-ss capital alter the ultra-nationalistic Premier resignMoesadegh had sought new powers which informed sources said would have mode him virtuallya dictator The military governor issued a communique on Thursday night indicating that there was a plot to bring disorder to Bazaa, "tii s "'? P£ r P e,r " ,r! *""> he arrested and pros, cuted severely Bazaar area was later closed Russell Bids For Support Of Labour CHICAGO. July IT presidential campaign strategists hi've opened n bid for the suppoii IK V rtl w etki I*"iocratic National Convention. Russell himself jolted Democrat* o\ calling for the repeal of the Mmlravtr^l Tan-Hartley Labour mv h hp twict vo,Pd '" Ahmed Ohnvtim acting under .. mandate linn, the Shah of Iran began efforts to form a ne cabinet on Thursday night. The mandate Irom the Shah came shortly after the Chamber of Deputies voted him for prcmianhip by 40 to ont with one nbetention. The speaker did pot vote. Since the senate la m nets, fur the summer, it U sufficient fur 'tne house t,, give : ronf.dcn.-i> Mite. Twenty sevra natlonol front deputies and their supporters did not participate in the voting after their request that %  private session be held was rejected. Majlis delegation reported the choice of Ghavam to the Shah %  Ml the latter summoned him to '.he palace on Friday morning. The military governor and chief of police conferred with Ghavam at his home which is nn the same street as that of the resigned Premier Mohammed Mossadegh. Sherman tanks patrolled the city Thursday night to deal with possible outbreaks over Mossadegh's resignation —C.P. Gen. Clark Can Order Raids On Manchuria The M.Tond vote was lo override President Truman's veto Russell'* platform strategists meanwhile moved for a compromite on the Civil Rights issue h aroused the Southern states in 1MB. This move by his friends was undertaken independent]\ of the Senator. %  Both manoeuvres meshed wi*h reports that some big city bosses including Jncob M. Arvey of I1II-" [fatioml Democratic Partv eommittee man were ready to "talk business" with Russell If he can square himself with the administration's leftwing and labour Informed sources said Arve. had sent word to Russell thai "gelting right" with labour was even more Important than the trouble-' I sorne Civil Rights issue IP TOKYO. July 17. General Mark Clark has iiulhority to order allied bombing of,-, Ss&sz ..as,, & ux Must 'Tidy UpJava. Oration, .id on Ttium-| f^ Tour j 8 8 FVchetoler mi asked what the I United Nations would do if Red China made a heavy, air attack from Manchuria on Allied forces in Korea. He replied that "General Clark has authority to dispose of that matter." Asked if that meant thai the Allied Supreme Command*, could order an attack on Manchurlnn bases. He said, "the theatre commander has authority to make that decision In • recent Interview. Clark came out for a reprisal of the bombing of China if the Communists threw any large part of their 2,00-plane air force into the Korean war to support major offensive. Fecheteler si id the Navy has "two or three" carrier-based Jet fighters as good as or better than tpe Communist M.I.G 15. Air experts said he probably referred to the newly coupled up Pantherjet —U-P. IXMMUOK, Julv |1 Bnt iln needs tidying up i.. tourists from abroad says tourist promotion chief Sir Alexander Maxwell. Foreign visitor do BOt find Britain a partieularlv clean or tidy country he complained on Wednesday at Ihc innual meeting British Travel and HolidayAssociation.—L*> U.S. Warships Shell Reds SEOUL, July 17. Uniteo States warships curried the war to the Communists whiU bad weather bogged down U.N ground and air forces. The 45.000 ton battleship lows led the assaul'. from the sea on Red ground positions yesterday hammering IT tar and gun positions and dug in troops t the Eastern end of the battle line. The tow* and the destroyer Klmberiey destroyed four he guns, damaged four more, burned out four bunker* and wrecked coastal installations. The United States cruiser Bremerton and the F.vans teamed up at the/ same lime to nn*wer the raquOBt from ground troops for Are aKainst Communist soldiers near th'. Kosong River month atao on the eaot coast The Evans lighted the Red a with atir shells while the Rremertea picked off targetheavy rifles.—U.P. ADD&F.SS FROM U.C.W.l PRESENTED TO QUEEN lei 'he Royal i Iv-enritj %  ae*. A I r> rrom the Collee* to the new Visit, -ti II was prr• l!i.i ..f i .:> II P H tl of Alhpal. Sir audience n iiuckiugham Palace oil the 'firrnnon of JoU 17th U.K. Refected Mark Clark s Choice (TON. July n '•MMircea said ml reports that Bill %  ., ,, rkUS Supremi %  I" the Far East to ike ftofjSjrt Murphy US Ani', Thf, y i Hih i).. tenee Mil \v. .,mi, and BrltJ d during to Tofcv,, Hut Clark should bavi I ratal military poUej thai LI Revised ,i, Korea. -iid it was natural lor Clark i„ pttaaOM Murp'i had long been lni.ni, ftnveei i they understood Britain coaatd* ered that Murphy. . Ambassador to Japan, eould not ,,i ih c sane %  %  I adv Stair l>r|mrliiit ivt 9Qeol Aboul Iran WASHINGTON July IV The Stale IX-panm-i day refusad lo guv** n( "I Ihc Hiittsh-lrunii *" disput ight f.illov • nation of j, ,„jfir PTemli med Miassadegh Many offlclals it iva hot long time Th;it the h..nlan GO' %  rnment might he placed in moimoderate hands. lloever. thai tovoninstiil i cotmiied that M<*saaVrh's ultr. nationalist handling of the oil dl pute Is largely ii mtarnal Irani) i matter. I P Envoy To Venezuela On liuiid>\ %  AnAaassadi jela ui. I most interesting countries in %  pq :• hen oi i-. "assy's 1> %  R.A.I h \ Alt I %  1 Gap. uttle sen Antii Ann Ttulnvin and Sat %  H %  '. %  id he hoped u. n the London Kconomtsi of Jusu %  IR KOBKKT AND LADY UKQl HART WIUI tar., luittn V I %  i ing by th. Doll,. laad Dorr the private aircraft .ai.ilivd tu ilio BriU-i I ftararn* Mir Rol>ert i Rnle.li Am^aaaador to Vetirsn.-lCounsel For Policfc %  n af 1 1 • st" d~** I I Lniei Lonclunes Address To Jurv Itll8 Italy Tests Out Jet Plane UDINE, Italy, July 17 An Italian jet plane capable of reaching about 620 miles par horn has been tested successfully, according to the Italian Nation;) News Agency ANSA today. ANSA described the plane as an "absolutely advanced" type whici ould lake off from runwavs <• normal length—l\F. Heavy Rains Pall In Ham bay BOMBAY, July 17 The DMVBtal tnOfl ouring July in SO %  it i-.ui of Bon b i.ist 4B hours which reached : iate of four inches an BOUT tl • morning Air trnfTic hag been diverti-d from Poona nid Othsjf pomu anu train services are running foui Ot tlve houm behind schedule Aircraft were rushed ( • *ruz iiiri->r' to remove of residela from thi who amsj marooned for eight hom i r Plane Crashes Into Two Homes EL SEGUNDO. California. July 17 A crippled private plane plunged into the residential area in the early morning fog Thursday, killing all four persons aboard and setting two honnI Several persons, neighlxiurs of the 0W1U aged homes received minor burns at they pitched in and set up an amateur's hose brigade to fight roaring flames. One home was levelled and — %  r th, vi nuurhif %  i glad lo U. s) On isgr ;, I Die In Truck. Collision M'HUKY. tlexlce .July 17. Mexican baseball playori i Inctudang i ...sly inmght whan a' iperlal but carryuia members of' m 4 •!, Mexican League, and %  frtlsH truck cotUdi I ... %  %  %  I %  Ota de.ith e| utility n.n. | Monde? but hospital authorttlea iintcd him aiuont tie %  even injured. 1 rloa ( ... bTerberto Blasioo %  %  i condition four. i. %  i Blanco sustained heii.i %  ..i tndarwanl surgery last nlaJtt but did not rej it n .. %  • ..f thi nteg I'" ,..i in,,n, %  :>,, ,-i„ .; and stomach injurlea. (! > h i fiaeture In the legs. — v.r. \IK i) li i. \\AI<[> counaol foi deiendam i n, who with the Adv* cult Comi nunIon a Writ for i of the Court ol Grand Betv i included ins Addre %  to thi ju mom : .. %  %  Mi Ward had addn jui and when he had finished vesterday mornin) K lalntJfl Mi K n li addressifd the |UTJ tor an I ot ( m the foi i un m the aftei noon until Uh Ijoun 1 %  > %  N I. Mi w. mtuuu in' 'In mormon $100,000 fitted / nun Seine r\Hiv Jui\ i; v "mi i aas sasstaUilBig jhoui sioe.oi. out <>i ISHNgaa K,, PI i n ihe esaaatra taharh -i t'ari lo-4l.t Paglae ie..rd an •mmnim.IIHIIIIII Hi. Mttl %  JS. >iul ils i.ml.His wrrt iiiinirdi ilili I.I kin |e Uui ii %  .1*1 ,.r mI.IIII ii i.ii. ti M iMr luBterfetl Hie SUIU.M ,sa* old uml %  uttered .mil rnnUlnrd no %  ho le |y ewBee \ pollee I %  ii "oiled it Hi..i.ii r IIOM'II the Seine this morn OIK ami ish.,1 it „„, ll( i•,. i itn i r llafl Keeps 15 Cool III II (ill Or In Cold Yi (FULJuly iv %  %  been designed to keep %  i % %  %  ; %  to providi i oollni in WHIM, ellmA rubber rail with i itti II,-.. luting dead air space* I %  ..r eoM, %  %  • floor piece may be removed lo admit tinooolnen of water through the single la yet rh-'i Opening) th< oopj .ir. iled ti> praaarve body warmt* i laatd MM CViniaanv. *Ut rgin hn CBBM < itr.l .nidres* yeater-tay. Mr Ward ,ig,on referred | a case he had cited on the Dfl l> %  I: peaklni i -i, i, caiui %  i to tin om before th* then RMna lA .i I ri i look upon %  '.in. h v . %  .... mmittal oaaa, ••> n|ui ..m hi d %  %  iuients against ||a| ," k S, fill out t the time with th. met* nire of the Court wht'h due to n Order of th. Obi i Steel Situation At Standstill PITTSBimG. July 17. Philip Murray. President of CIO and United Steelworkers •Jted on Wednesday for •he White House or lnrtutr.v to take some step toward breaking the paralysing dir. %  •' now in m 4sh dav. There has been no visible effort on aether side to reach a settlement sir.' hen negotiations, arranged b> presldentia assistant John R. Steel man ended In a deadlock A maxe of rumours sprang up about a pnsaibh of the -trike which has made Idle more than 1.500.000 workers. ray brushed them all without foundation' or "that limply isn't the other home badly seared b> gasoline fed flames Only the quick action of the neigh hoi ir-aved I .ordering homrs. Thw over ihe m-ighlmurhood shortly sftei taking of? from the Municipal airport, then dived Into the unoccupied home of a vacationing family It ripped through the roof and shimmed into the Hide of a bedroom of the home next door. But it failed to awaken a two-yearold baby boy sleeping in a nearby crib who wn* saved by his p..renlv —t.P. Victory SmiU B'ftos Margarine May Get Market In Rr. Guiana Pu I'' r. The Supphe* Contr nounced to-day Imports of maruarine and compound lard from th* l-'nifd Kingdom The step is believer (clear the way for ihe gall Jgarine to be manuf It-irbado* and poaslblv nuMncscmen regard ti i as unfair to UK exp-. BG. bu-anesamen and can only mean the pubtir is being forced to government to purchase what they do not want at a price above a U.K. product of hette.1 :uiiilira Will Melke PaaaaW Paris % %  KINOeTPON j roanu1 |orftrlly r*lease.l from the British occupation prison .11 Weil this Ofeel lo Rot-hum f'.t "... LlMH wii* not dl i -rr HELICOPTERS ATTEMPT ATLAffTir CROSSINCi i ..^. %  i..ii. ..... vv .. . *a. % %  o, ,„. nn | f.„ '">"•. hr """^ '" I 1 .... i n I 1. a— .a %  ? TOM ventilation under %  •on proteetuig canopy in wtnn water*. The raft Is \% foe! ft it CtHM lonfl and aeven Net nor when Inflv f height i three and one h;ilf fee! t'T. PleVrii Nt'US|IU|MT Qaoftei Red PARIS, %  er ripuri .J.:: %  ition in which he would h . BBM i .i the 'v'li'iTn-iit. But aiordlng lo the judgment In had dope it upure!) HI UM %  believed to bi hi dul %  %  tl ,.,k %  %  i i.'ii cm I ire 'S certain % %  it-oners were d, pg sent down Ulan thev were not to be ( omnii-Mi -II' Nine Terrorists Killed In Malaya HAMJNO broadly. Gei D. Eisenhower lesves I suite in Chicago. He was obvlous1' %  Tart on question of seal anted defecates .' %  -•fTC-i-a 1 I'HF-SQIT ISLE Ma %  Two In 'ioose Baj n the second leg of a flight wh %  Atlantic launt by a "flying windmill Tlu The helieoiiter. eX[>e-' id laabrador in abi on Sawyer, %  U'OBE. July IC -nirlsts were killed by ntKhi to Wiesbaden German'. in MalKhl .tarted Wednesday t -'. v during the past 24 hours In airforce base in''aeh engagement arms and amMassachusetts The alrforee jtlmui.. detnoi.due b> | j military HIBpl eerk wnt Anal Prenal I I i North Africa. Preneh AuthortUa ivi celled %  ggalnn th> internal sevuHtv of the i-iunti ned I ihicios wi.i-i. %  panel '•rdcrci • the u that he wan immune from arrest i intent Fiuaro publlihed photostat coaAes of what r '.., ,,f th. docuinen' the book aalled HM ked tl th.BAi %  %  of garni >iggestci I Rocket Plane Fllea 1,238 MiloslVilloiir %  %  .'M.I %  '•" %  %  S' I II th.il It ivy'i I )-582 skyri' i -!.1H miles (-; I < d ulane. in a presNiied release %  i %  ered i %  irliet iln 1 i i 'omiui Cisenho Bills Son Goodbve KENVRJ 'uly 17 Duiglit F; %  %  ii goodonly son on 1 nd a/etrhed i ACek of ire %  Republican I M major's pi: , %  i luutc from Km i ^hertdaak WM %  %  Eisenhowe, a rlad -i %  Ifta foi .1 gin ling clock. dltioned ; Of Ihe tennin.il t.. speisd • iinute, the Mi*. Casenhutve, *,ie.i a re e„ he left lb j sJOssf : ... i. tear, Coto t.")th Mrs. lohn Ihiu tbe week Of fish Eisenhowe, will an old 1' Niehen on Nle%  i Subway Trains Collulo In Manhattan mm TORK ii i Authorities hlamea iw • % %  '•" the III I "teaming tunnel dcr;* I Inch more than lull • reaming rtiah-hout i>asart)Bar* (ured The llir Main pulled backward In I Ihe Fulton Si lion of the Rrooklyo-Manhattoii 1 r.initt Cop :tn p.m %  I 'd.i. • in tlu %  'ikncn-kul -.i nrli BetuBBri %  '"H-d i injuries 4dI'tie two motormei operating the ilrta tvert niipenoed lendaai i %  mpletlon ..f on I %  •\ ASS FOR EVA PERON S RECOVERY CELEBRATED Q 17. \ M.ivfin liii. iivi'i.i %  I.I %  H the report. I %  lid le.-t fllsrhi h> !>->ugla. let 1 .,.i\. ) i lauel 7, Brldteman ih • nark of 72.394 feet attained ordlng to Argentine Ambnssaili>, I urloe MarlaOtti \rgcntn.e Sronet, celebrati Man in tl I iiinaiaaaUii ol diplomatic pcrlentl and vi ele-ln-tleal authi —r.p. Hfimiinvil />/ %  /h'limtfii ami Quality X W. V. "Tht llffir --I HI Time U kt a lAV 'ilr aoMtaacei, miide, h isi duty, the defendaal i* a legislator And the case be%  was a similar one % %  pe Col MkbeilB i v jut He had said that I he information from i intendenl In he district. :ind hiid made pul r Ol 'ti..' .t I 111 llll I iH l.i.klT. In i onimunitv 'he *bu* d ", pubUi branapi md had made no direct referenr, in.' Cetlfl of any Judge or the %  atari Mi LordahlP aakerl l"en ii element of intention In tin i %  thai there % %  intention to scandalise the Court aid th-' that wm Cat is n rer.embered-mi he had read th" evening, Ine .ftidg. he mitrhf ive inb i • '.how. he %  B such a point that a.* far as the Br> le itself wa< concerned, then implicaUon of it j -^med part of the first. There l ..nrrt neei'ssanly any impllc-i. %  n that the words. "One of th." ara | v had not i rrii{ in sueh a hurry %  Mr. Wal' ... %  it Ihe one actu sree not until Col %  part, that %  • %  page S )i. • if BYIM I ''"'•" /if II!'• WINE WISDOM npHI EU s no ipecle, lit ^ BM 1 it couldn't be eatlfli li is ujuiic truiMIII iraaM require chUltni and .'thcrs t.ist b* Ha ii RMM1 ICBipCfBtUff pOOd BBMral ink' I" hillitu l)r^ Srwm Sllahth chilled eVhtte VVrnci Kcd Wine. I'nrt „// %  BJ) er f^al i Sweel room r Sherr) 1 tempera r BBA-. 1 • %  Brand) 1 uire IP A AIM j 1 •Usd dofi'i be coialuacd %  ( ahoui th* baaei to barve %  HUflf. j differeoi wince Ctoopli\ VaBV ~ M %  • cated a/ine etiquette %  . J Fih. %  •.• m :• 1 mi b) |>ctipU.' h j s know .mil love wteai ] rve th #inei the) Ike, .. when lhc> like. ,int' rrt-v-i | LU K.W.V besc PA\kL WINES \ h dttner— ttoUghted wh .;-bodicd Inci give the f i /frnirmher . nK II I Mil KK) UK l\l>) i, i bVfU roftif H .:',','.:'.'.'.', agaM '-'.*. •'.*.---.---•J A



PAGE 1

FMDAt. Jtl v is. iMj Co-operators' Day Will Be Celebrated Here Tomorrow "Co-operators as well as friends of the Co-operative Movement in Barbados will join in celebrating Co-oper ators' Day to-morrow, Saturday 19th July. The celebration, which is being sponsored by the Shamrock Co-operative Credit Society of St. Michael, will take the form of a meeting at the Steel Shed. Queen's Park, and will begin at 3 o'clock in the afternoon. Features of the meeting will be an address on Co-operation by Mr. D. A. Wiles, Assistant Colonial Secretary, and the presentation of reports by the Secretaries of the various Co-perative Societies" So said Mr. Clive A. E. BeckJes. Co-operative Officer, in an interview yesterday. •Co-operatori* Day", Mr. the primitive group method^ Heckles explained. "is the day handed down to us by our forewhen Co-operator* all over the fathers. world celebrate the anniversary Now. however, we In the West or the Co-operative Movement. Indies arc waking up to the L e by Propaganda possibilities of self-help and effort which usually takes the co-operation. Wo are becoming form of meetings, processions and inspired by what others have demonstrations, and is held on been able lo achieve through the first Saturday in July. It waa Co-operation, and are deternot possible to observe the celemined that its benefits should not brut ion here on the official date, be lost to us. Nevertheless, co-operators in she Already other part.-! of the area colony are determined to play are on the forward march in the their part in celebrating the co-operative field. Jamaica. Brit,', occasion this jaar.'" ] s h Guiana and Trinidad, for now In a brief review of the origin example, can boast of large This of Co-operators" Day, Mr. Heckles numbers of co-operative societies n.irifir-lf said: •At the Co-operative Conof various kinds — Consumers'. ''T.?, BARBADOS ADV0CA'A*r: pvr.r FIVF TWK IU.S Cm Back From Phi ip Round Lp Kusaia Rejects Cat Says Talks St. Philip Gets Swedish Proposal May Be Yearly Maternity Gl SKdW Plain Hospital Envoy To Venezuela On Holiday Mi M E. Cox. M.C.P.. one of the tassVtaanaM who represented the Barbado* Branch of the Common%  liliamentaj-y Association at a series of lecture* on parlia. Hire in the United Ki i.>m. returned home yesterI) W.I A. via Jamaica and TWIN EQOS laid oil Tuesday by %  leghorn hen owned ay Mr Urban Bayley of Constitution Road. Bt. Michael. The ben which is flvr month* old. laid an egg of nsnal *!*•> ID the soomlng and then the twin gga about ft 30 p.m. the same day. The hen started to lay about two weeks ago. Counsel For Police Chief Concludes Address To Jury •i. rump iii Uatamitj :tu>ney fur the Hospital was *ive : II Pfel D Vestry by Mr 1 the Adtweafe th..t Ift '"• ** £*"* 1 -'\ v M %  crurrs wan very interestm* ""• Sm '" 1 "' n,r< "" uu ttioaaJ gnd % 'aWkcb and tot Thicketu orouj < Ihe pos9it41itv that the ol Plantations. I Lid bgCOsM an annual Mr. •* Garner. Churchaffair. aTUsaM of St. Phi ip, told HM <•.•*.in the Advoi-air V vi.i,u rhat Mrs, I %  M WorthB th mack tha \ M em Ireland ParUMMnt and was C 10,000 lor HM purpose •>. %  '.%  wtuctad tours by (•rectlfif Iha building gnd hsTMiij.ii Gaorgi Thommson, Clerk of i matrt, n n .iiMit | A.I recentl. H lha ilteto Lgfa the proii>nipU>ted and it is -heady fui %  %  HOUM >i nesambly nisMcL It is expected thai it w.l'. v .'.r to that in the House of i-. ,,n. i-lly opened sometni, I many „c xt month. MUCH ilui not exist s;. Philips Alniehe—r ra % % %  i to ho explained to .^niong th.largest in ;:. Ihc l It can aoecaomodMg over lu %  —-? ...I that be,,„„„,„. but ol preie nt 84 In ran u* second nMn ut |„ .,„. i^utuUon. 2L. % ''TlJlf.J! Wn,n ,h ^vacate visited Iks h,Ch i^STTiw Aln.vhoue yesterday. Dr. C. i Hulwm. P.M.O.. was visiting ih lie was being show i '..Itir Bh %  • fram Pag* 1 • r.a HI wnich he was y comfortably in this :cndly Br.tish atmosphere. %  Cambridge. H entered Levaqt Consular Saryke In 1120 and atter%  ed tn Bymraa .' rOCKBOLU, Jnu ., rejeci. H. "Ugg -nvestigauon of u>* sb> m be having of a Swedish flying boat by Soviet „ Hospital. Thy aj fighter*, and the dlsjppca. <-f another Swedish plan* hM mn; i | B 'irut and T*briz wtwaj was made CotUUl in 1934. Ha Russia stated has* view* In a note wo Iramferred u> the Foreign .landed to the SucdisL Aml^u2"" 0 " 938 n<1 v 1 Inspector lorin Moscow last nigm by S-wzt )'' *"' ' Consulalaa in 1931. r'oreign Aflnrsler, Andrei VyshinUu> ,n . t! o war. he was seconded !m 1918-Mi. he was Con ul -ounded.—U.P. General at Shanghai. Cunialttd boili side in the Alni'liou* Matron told tti tlu patients prm. They are n well behaved. On flic staff are four prob, II W Mouden. the Opposition Uostera, six staff nurses, a port w House fairly Chairman of that Comfrfcin paae 3 'appalling*' used by the Colonel. BUtleg waa gri.erally a member Of Juattea will be made impure h.t in the ears of the public ft-n the Opinion. After aU lha T^S^LSFSmEZi^ people making speeches and some of whom must be chosen to varn.n |>olnta were threshed on Th J^T^h !" VLT ,„. h ., opying them out." try him, and unchallenged? and rta .-. i i reached lha ^^SSS^ hiS^LeiS a trial In which Mr. \/ould not that lend to bo prejuHill Wal Ustn Ktnt to ihe House '< ' t fll * •"' • %  ,,,1 i .;;"' i U not the real object, dieial to his fautrial?" nd ci.,.*!cied with HtHc or no atmosphere is a wry healthy on gress held in Plymouth"in T& PVoducars 7 MaTk'etirut ^TfirTft' and "".f !" "! ,he „ c jrt -" Mr Walcott .-ChaUenged on a verdict of discussion. ^Th ^ %  [ ***** i the French delegate to the Credit^'le?& SavmcIs\r.e?S contln ed : u l an %  t'^pt to guilty, the position is. at any rate, l\irly System !" 19 .hi dr*n Congress put forward proposals and C^Em^ ,h "' %  tourl hflU resuscitated ,. given to the P .* %  %  ! %  for an alliance betwee5.lScatering totta? Smtdarf^helV L^" 1 ln,crftf,ence Tom any outitself and has shown that whether ( %  those on 'rte .luties A*v*^ that SSSZM£S^SA SSSJS S S!'S ^lEJ*ranBS SSVSJS*-'* i ; Inlernalional Alliance of rrteno* operallon. of Cu-olx'rative Production. DisH|;reenicn( Take Off Slow lived'" bc^Ic U o[ dMuM^t Hc: in BMbMlo.. for one nhl"i > *> wilh the unportaiit ''.Mora partlcuUrly wu thli n llouae of Corn'mon. we?e eonducifw Mn ••> ho w l.ual I-' Ai ihe delemiles ortrataln rra !" n or """<""• i 1 "' lk' • %  may Cl v „? c ,c k C<, ""' : "' y "P? t Bl "!i. la r1 ?' "'• %  'n such a cara 1, ppllc* pros^ od and pronW Mr Cox every basket-rrukinB by one of t! %  rattan of poUcy muan hav< bcen slow ond we ^ ijecujo Ihere wa a hlsh ofBclal. eullon. and 11 Is Iho Hoad of the poulbie aui.lance In Ihat dimeE cnwnlary Teacher, of Ihe ' '•" %  • •" ?r?,. !"T ."21^ J.T l ^ c,UM """'k. •" %  who had been can. matter with Ihe Debates Commitdally and sends them outside tk %  Co-operrtive Union asvc Its determined to stick there. Already ouKl mtei-rere with Ihe course old enough to say that they were lee of the House of Assembly. Almshouse to be sold, asatnance in iwlpiiic to oreoara we h vc f, w cletle re*ls"" I" 5 "" mMe from statements collected Mr Co pointed out lhat the Yesterday Vernon Brown, the flrs: International Cciopera•'"" "} d '" "T-ratlon, others Krtriemi^SJi? !" *' p wo Hoa rf ^"""" "" • another patient, was rollint h. live AUiance. oruanised on a truly co-operative True Spirit bruising that ca.se." regular staff Including an Editor. „„„ cigarette* He said th This is an Inlematlctal osso""f."' •I.'U! reglarratlon and an Awlslant Editor and eighteen ,„ ls k „ nlm omp | oyn | „,,, cation formed of co-oneratlve u "iers in process of forma,"' '„..,';.."'?;" ,'" '52 No Smeur reporlers. alonallv federations operatingr m a lto Thc,< Include Marketing "JJI " to '"" *• %  ''" .. ,„ He said lhat the delegates met Ur nalionil scale Co-oper.Uve Soc""i. Savm Societies. I f*£" hl ;" l t " '•"" .Jft W-l !" •Mured Ihe lury .„v„,al M.P.'s W ,d member, of Ihe Unions, and federalioTs of Crod Soctel v nd Consumers' '"f"^ f^Sfi ,ho >' woula "? """ nc w uld not cast the slighter House of Lord, with whom Ihey Feglonnl Co^peraK'locleu.s. 0 -•*• !" e Societies have, .a S^iTSH^SlifSS" 5* J25E 'RSSUVK.''^: d ^-^ various cue.,,.... Cooutside influence which could one ,iaya partlcuuirly about a Whiii Mi-"l." W*"'Beiii "ASSI slant and seven domestic servants. posaibLv come to bear. He again case which has to be tried and Editor of Hansard, also -.poke on R"P rt Holder, although pointed out that the matter had where a man's liberty was the manner in which tinrecordInvalid, is one of the most aci [ lo do with Haddock; involved." Ings of the proceeding, of the patient* in the Alnvhomc In bolli 0M menV und quarter* thr, 1 are divisions special cases. Parts of Ihiaia I U m %  ie now being used their best to inform them on such *mear on the character of the AddiL— . .. The"'InUfr^Uot-aV Co^pcraUve membership of approximately 400 "g**? b 1 %  "* m"". 0 l *?y vwalc Company or the CommisWest Indian topics including Fe,i"J" £? J£L Alliance has the SuoSi.^ :ind working capital of $2,800. w (rr x li,k , !" m His Lordship, "loner of Police as to whether the or;illun a^ Tt appeared as If ve 4i (1 P T pll, „, obtMLv— following millkc lin J societies have all p warned lhal unless they comment was made purposely. 'I h ,^ mP mbe wer^ nnVl<*u to ^^ l,olu,,nn w rd '• ' %  <' succeeded so for in nuSlng a adllr !" themselves to the mat"m merely suggestnig that you 2^^232 btiCim fl. ded ,n a vcry lar p • nd •* *Ulldln (i) The ascertaining and aurplua on this year's operation.^ ^ '" the "true spirit" they mirfn %  g^yg'g %  *g^ft f 'Jg A! 5 ^ SdTn tf^ "£ f !" Cr \ y ,hc A u,,rU prop^ndaof.co^operaThis surplus, after. tne^ietie, ^S3 ^Ll YKT'..^^/^ Snne'hl rh^.'^H 8 ,^, m ^IS! • '' Kwere P the I-eague or "' *• Superintendent. A. pre. Ihis year's onen.lions ,or "' ,,K ,rxl spirit" Ihey miaril milst bring in a verdict of guilty to lusV afteTth. societJei *• "' • !" verdict, and P"went such a thing from being meSlor^p^Son |^u'd .them that — tor reserves and dividends on .! Iumu *'.,."' ,|1 h '" r eoshares, will be returned as bonus "'L, " r '. h .""It' %  in! Ihere are K'll ..ISO,ri %  iv p.lnclples and have made Ihe statutory provision S^ ur L' h ra ., ,h 'here was no ^"f.^?"^" '. *J^ h !' .""SS** Coloured People, l„. ,..,methods for reserves and dividends on n "" u '', 1 ,re '' h " '• %  > "^ ,^J ," h ".'l~ h .. .hi ? !" ,S ' %  "' r\%.ile where lh ey dls;'.."'"' %  ""'!""'"""'"" W,! '" Oil The formaUon of eoshares, will be returned as bonus % ""' h *^r. o?7fr„rtl Sesston, ^n a charge o "S" Wcs "*' "'"^ "^ UM> ""* bU ," d "" 1 „ operation In all coimlo the member, In accordance Ih r D "' JJ" !" d ; h "' "5 k '' man.|,u^chr ho vTould he In "" "'" enlen^nmenl side, Ihe 22 £ J !" 8 quippedD. tries. wilh eo-operatlve principles. The '"' P.t'"^on of Ihe Court, and !" l , „!:'." k ,T*;Lj?. 0 w fT? t "_.'.?„* dole !" !.-, atlend-rf n „ m hl. „r pensary which t: run The Ihp P r,,t llon of the Court." arid manslaughter, Jie would^bein (lii) The maintenance of o'lher societies are "aiso dolns ny rli """< h 'he ndvice of hi garden party al given bv Iho a .lie maiiiienance Ot >.= %  ^.s !" is- MIST SW uoillg !„:...,_, 1T~ ,V" — """I VnnH' Ihrat Ihev h^.l )ttw>n tnlH I^'^he^eXr,^ SJ* "> MU "' !" % S^^C&'TX£'p !" J&'^2*Z %** the Alll-ineta criminal offence, although It lhc > h**" 1 * contempt of {-£" I The S ifeeuardtnc of !h< Sl, !" '>' w <> have begun to feel %  called ctimimil contempt. A ^S*: U| W /hould noi have been %  InSrttt; of the Cc^ wave "' enthuslm and man found guilty on such a ""er.^1 and mud not.alTect them Ilo,pltalil> •pci alive Ms'vemiil and inspiration which actuated the charge was found guilty of eont,l lu l 'M of the other case. Mr. Cox spoke highly of th nd early pioneers over 100 years ago tempt of Court in that he did so Mr .* al l ou cl, od numerous iiospitahty of_ the British people. and which has resulted In the anrt Consumers in general, (v) The provision and inform ation and the tremendous BXpUMtae Movement Mr. but although* thcy"'usoi authorities %  ssassssssssl tls.i itiihUi'lh contempt as nek who it well know Palace given bv' th,, l I, 1 "' S"SSt Me ""' 1 tt Chamberlain -it which llei "KtHcliif U, luniy peopl.' In Ih, -tv the Queen attend,^. district. The Doewrl iHllce and th' Clinic am uUo well kept. Injei n ii' given on Mondays wtnl %  law relating to paiilcuiarly Major UKkhead.'and j lood teiU ar ll,krn "" Thur i the 'he words criminal contempt as lhr publishing of articles which Mr. Vanderfelt. Secretary and anJrt'iiaassiiaiil'Tf B t.X Co-opernUve Movement since, -Icscrtbing the offence, yet they % %  %  nstltulert cmtempt of Court and A.sutant SecreU,ry respectively £^,i s ^ s^a^r^ xiL^s.-sss&i SfflwaES SS^lSiF £s: ,V Sfes" t^en 3BSSSd Co!opiS, SS 'TISK, have been misfortune SSl 5 ^!^ [C l'' : ii: ;; e7te~ riT^r^ ^"^ Sl^tempr^^l^.^ r^^"^re&^.,^ ^,he e, countries. In 1940 the membership of the Alliance covered forty countrl* been u-.ed by Colonel Michcliii. Asked about who did everything possl—,ake the delegates feel at to explain that rjucs'.ion . J ^" l! * ,r * lven In honour of the UMf were fifty or sixty different Advocate ? t j ws P a P or ln cn .t* 11 S ,,ek l ni les by the House of Lords ways of committing criminal " '.'/."S'LS W Kf? er „i!3 ,n tf ?^,Chamber and this m, contempt. It was so manifold in K£?"?Xi vL ^XSLJfxSt^ vn W*\ . Ver b > l *** Uwatyn. Apects, said Mr. Walcott. that Llewelyn. ditioti. in Engit was impossible to lay down any T^ C< *^ mtl iJ^. ,he .^ ain0 "S^T !, n i' ^ ,r Cox 5)M|1 th were e-ij'ble iWople"of "l^ Israeli Wafchnians ****&? > offence. ^^^SLT^^!; fiS &**. ants, but it was ruled by His Death For Investigation %  • % %  %  were Walcott described as J l c ^ .. ^_ *f. h owr .J h if Irt atsMM He noticed that th,... W( ... % t .. EnglHua f,„ —-_ see riding on the crest of l: It is hoped that all who can do so will make an eilort to attend. and represented over one hundrcd million organised cooperators. It was this Alliance which took the initiative in introducing Ot-operators* Day." The \ :, mr,of Co-operation Co-opcratiotV has gained eonMr Biderable recognition in many IlSVPRliffilllfifT "ludicrxis" the contention made w 1 -' ^"'"^ """^ver he OCfwrtUldtlssl p^rts of the world over the past "** SllfcttUOIl b Mr Ward h n f olx-yed the ru ing of His; Lordship 5 kilL-d personnel auch^slaao 1 ?L y ?£ !" W ? a L WaB noth,n TTT AVTV t,,l. ia P"**" ' *<*"< defendant has H <" "'ticipaied that they might bricklayers, carpenter, ad ma' more than a bold venture and _,, T*1 AVIV. July IB. m ado a •=erie-, <-f laisiliM d..ilU.i/ have another defence, and therechini-;* n.i -.JiT, ,i !" experiment by a handful of The mixed Armistice Ornimi!" S xl J^f'J^at^r l, ^ h 'w '' uU,h ^ t when his v.mt. A skUlS \ £%?* tiC ** r peaceful revolutionists a bare lon .? to convene Wednesday to ^ u .^ !" T d lm. h U,jrn|,|t frin 1 Mr R Couniol cam about £ %  ? Jl^V r ? Uld century ago. is now a Movement consider the Israeli complaint of fff 01 ^ 0 ,; X! !" [ m ""^ for the IJefendant Company ada" the dim, u ftv ^.' ',' U We C in the Car!bbean area. ,ong ^ ^SSK .Xd ne^r g^Z ^^S M -* %  ^ in the back-wash of world nffnirs ,l,.U ], 0 f inv casc which was c,!i out ""hough he knows he — %  —— %  %  rn/^ d s r 7^,'ot WHAT'S ON TODAY %gtu^k Rj-ji.s ^rsH"? 1 C aron '' I B ^ .5B*' ntro'nSe'^n^it <-„ -_=-~gSK 13 ^her"' !" — Af*r aotng briefly through the Us* On the point, Mr. Walcott asked "what other protection coutn be had? How can my client COma w> Ui trial of manslaughter with the words "ghastly" and The Nurses are hoping tha tbsjtr quarters will soon i> p linted and rennvate PMUk sneivuhoid. • nn %  I Knli V*-* KITCHEN AND TABLE GLASSWARE PLAIN AND DECORATED WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED A WIDE RANGE OF UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING— II I Oil I It KVKRWKAR C'ANIH.KWICK BKDSPHK.M1S "• x DO a S20.00 each Rnse. l.l./Rose. Green, Dusty. Cold, Blue RKXVVKAR SHKI-rrS "" x 90 (S $7.77 cocli RfXWKAB—fi.1 x DO 9 J7.03 each RKXWt.AR PILLOW CASES %  "' • %  ; 1" SI.92 each HIM II I.INIV CIIF.CK GLASS CLOTHS 22 x H He. each Kin.-. Green, Red I.IMV KJTCHEN TOWELS 22 x 32 li ... 70c. each COTTON TEA TOWELS 23 x 34 @ 80c. each SALAD PLATES MEASURING CUPS SALT & PEPPER SETS ASH TRAYS ICE CREAM GLASSES MIXING BOWLS FLOWER VASES REFRIGERATOR BOTTLES CAVE SHEPHERD & Co. LTD. 10, 11. 12 & 13 Broad St % % % %  .-. %  --. %  %  %  % % %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  %  ,^^ SHERBET PLATES SALAD DISHES GLASS JARS JVa i TUMBLER SETS TUMBLERS-ALL SIZES. COCKTAIL TO I PINT CAPACITY ALSO — "PYREX" AND "PHOENIX HEATPROOF GLASSWARE PIE PLATES, SOUP PLATES. DINNER PLATES, RAMEKINS, OPEN .^ DISHES, CASSEROLES, MIXING BOWI.S. CUSTARD CUPS. ETC. *^ See US First for ell YOUR CLASSWARE REQUIREMENTS "^1 HARRISON'S HARD T W L ARE 2 M M*EW I M I MMS Crtrdinrtl is better tAan ever / i.vciyonc who use* ihe •mproved CARDINAL is amazed at the ease of application; -rf; >—\\ *rprh,J M ihe richer, brighter @>i jV^


PAGE 1

Illinu II IV II, H0 RARRAROS ADVOCATE PACK SEVEN HENRY Usu.lly IVORY SOAP OUHkTins in II \KIIS i n, Tins FAREX WINCAKNIS—tjrls :|.IM i Mini 111 i u M .27 .:i4 .43 "VITACUiP" FOR HEALTH YES SIR! li'm ili. Flavour— \ ll.-tm, thr ll. S&SRUM STI'AIT .v SAMPSON (1938) LTD. lM|MMn for it' -i Rum *: llolidav Entertainment MIXED VEGETABLES ) %  > En SLICED HAM LAMB TONGUES In tin* CORNED MUTTON In Uiu ROAST BEEF in Una VEAL LOAF In Una Ll'NCHEON BEEF In Una And Oar Popular FIVE STAR RUM INCE & CO. LTD. %  1. i:ni m ( K ST. IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL otters to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only M'i;'IAI. OH IJIS nrr no* available al our Ih-aiirhew While ParliT Twimdafia, S,i.dghfatell % %  and Nmiu Slreei .21 :MI HI .54 2.7. .20 CHOCOLATE COATED NITS — i:.,, : AIMICIIIIIS Filitrrls Brazil's 3.5(1 CHBMUB8 IN LIQUEUR— i:... 2 UII CHOCOLATE BAR: CUWl N'ul Roll: Tuin Chrrrii's : Brunch 14 MORI.UK'S MALTED MILK — I. 1,41 HOKI.lt KS MALTED MILK — S JS BLACK l-KI'I'EH in Tins M WHITE PEPPER in Tins .4* PI WFTS — Tins .72 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street CRICKET The West Indies in Australia 1951—52 CRUSADERS By HAROLD DALE ADVOCATE STATIONERY ,;•,'.', v.'ss*s*\ The Importance of being Earnest about that Gala Picnic Party I urges housewives to demand HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD We aho offer this variety of lint foods — pft. Purplr or Kuo l'pm, L*'..'* .mil In. Kou Peach**. V,' and !* %  < hrUra I inn i "ht.ut l\ %  > and I'a. Dulrh Straw iH-rrie* In s>rup Z','% and l'a. I inii c ii. rii.. In 2'a. (...loVii Glory Plnfapplr sh..-. in I. Mncaporr I'm* 4ppl' CockUII Cht-rrtr* m C 4 M. and Hot X llr-iiif. Sarriwlch Sprrftd. 35 .. I! %  tin Chili SAtiei.. Ilrlnr Swfd Mii.si.inl \ Pickle. I'l Hols. I'urr Frrnrh Oh Oil J Mirrnun Ollvr Oil in pi. tlm. •> Purr ItalUn Ollvr Oil I', and I % pt. 'inv> I tSt'AWA'***''*''**'**'***!'


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4 PAGE TWO â„¢, FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952





BARBADOS ADVOCATE 5

SAHARA AIR GIRL IS READY





| epear, it's time you knew





Carub

b Calli

TO GO AGAIN

M*, H ee ae ae j
pe ‘I hope it is not over that desert’ |
$s accempanied
on and Mrs. Ber-



Hill

i ter of Pine

Social Welfare Advisor
A1SS MAUDE BARRETT, So-
Mi rai Weitere

Adviser of the





wenty-three-year-old Miss Monica Osborne,
stewardess on the British Overseas Air Hermes air-
liner that was lost in the Sahara Desert last month, is
waiting for the orders thdt will soon send her back over







abex
™“.,
ev Paradol*



oe S\
Wise Morners

7 os | advise their
Technital “Assistance Administra- Africa. ar ‘ | daughters to take Paradol, and
tio j United Nations, with She is resting in_ her oekeer ae oe were S to thus save needless suffering due to
he rters in Guatemala left mother’s house in Ellison What Sania Aine Grboree | periodic pains. Scientifically com-
eer ae ee Eee eee Sree. served in the aircraft soon pounded from 4 ingredients, Paradol
W fe boners h Paes satan Despite net five daya®) after landing. helps relieve pain qguickly—with no

Miss Barrett who representec

the United Nations at the Confer-
ence Home Economics and

stranded in the desert she ‘s
ready and eager to go when
BOAC order her to join a new

“We felt it would be a good
thing to keep up appearances
by serving meals as if we were

disagreeable after-effects, Excellent
for headaches, too. The name “Dr.

Education in Nutrition in Trini- crew, in the air. But soon the Chase” is your assurance, 3
dad earlier in the month. had since On leaving school Miss | fuselage became unbearably DR. CHASE’S
been Visiting some of the colonies Osborne became a profes- | hot The first meal ended in



n the Caribbean getting acquaint-
ed with officials and «discussing
with them the technical assistance
programme of the United Nations



sional model. She free-lanced
in London and in Paris,
where she learned to speak
fluent French.

rather a shambles.”

Of their camel trek over the
desert Miss Osborne will only
say it was “dreadfully hot.”



n the social welfare field and Last year, tiring of mode- '

ohne ian an ot mation they ing, ane seine BOAC as a iat eae Cee es
might require. She was a guest at aren aaotioin put on the | motorised rescue column had
the Ocean View Hotel, *, °

From Caripite
and MRS. E. S. DOBBS



bogged down in the sand.
The oasis was only a small
muddy pond, surrounded by
palms and bushes—the home

Three trips a month
Since then she has made



PARADOL

eames Quick Relief from Pain =—_





Unguentine

cee mtere

Relieves painzof .

M* three or four round trips | of thousands of small birds |

and two children from every month. Each trip she “Tt may not have been |

Caripito, Venezuela, arrived here flies with a new crew. Magy | much,” Miss Osborne says, |

on Wednesday night by B.W.1L.A MR. AND MRS. JOHN W. 8S. MASSIAH of the men she has floWn | “but to us it looked S 8 hb 3 8 R Pe
via Trinidad for about two weeks with have telephoned since .

holiday and are guests at Paradise
3each. Club.

He told Carib that it wag his
first visit.to the island and he had

Mr. Dobbs is with the Creole M*: J McDOUGALL, Col- p £ Ste Bey says: “We can carry 40 fided one hope to her mother
Petroleum Corporation in Cari- umnist of the Australian T five o’clock at St. Patrick's passengers in a Hermes. It | —that her first trip will be
pito Sidney Sun, arrived here on : aoae rae Gavech Dre pee only ys there | on the Nairobi run—it does

} ; Wednesday night by B.W.LA, terday afternoon, Miss Joan Marie . not cross the Sahara.
Enjoyed Holiday From Trintdaa oe left yesterday Lange, step-daughter of Dr. There was little food in the London Express Servics.

V R. ERNEST THURLEY, morning for Jamaica, He was a J. A. A. Kernahan and daughtei Pee ;
I technician of the Royalffguest at the Hotel Royal. = i aren of ens RE

rictoris spital. i real, re-] . ‘ulloden Road, was married to ; rosea
ae Sar MAE vaeitey "macnn Film Show At B.C. f Mr. John William Stewart Mas- | Mise MONICA QSPORNE Eager to flv again.
t i vm c 7 P a c " wean
by TC _ after spending two. adults IM the British “Council Stsoem or Springhead, St Wate. . °
weeks!” hbliday as a guest at{wakefleld”, Whitepark Road, to- The bride who was given in Listening Hours Marion Davies Th SI r Is Not S rr
Powell Spring Hotel. “night at 8.15 when the following marriage by her step-father, wore e@ Aye O “y

a very enjoyable stay, He hopes '

Paid Brief Visit

films will be shown: —
British News
Gardens of England,

Married At St. Patricks



a dress of bridal satin against lace |
with a neckline deep-plunged and |
framed by a portrait collar with



marvellous.”

As she waits for her next
trip, Miss Osborne has con-

her return from the Sahara.
Of the crash-landing she





FRIDAY, JULY 18,
4.00--7.15 p.m.

1952
19.76M, 26.58M

Wants Divorce







NEW YORK, July 17.



tronics which he said would get



>; News , ; ie A World War II veteran who him into Columbia as a student.
to return “next year for a longer i World's Wool a ie a train of lace and satin, Her ae et ne a ee a ogee SANTA CRUZ, Celiepenia, head's “plan” to enable man td Peaks, ~ self-styled electronics
holiday. sy Charlie in “Police finger tip veil was held in place ,Dave Kaye, 4.30 p.m. Bedtime with F te Mari Metis live 500 years returned on Thurs- genius from Dover Foxcroft, was
For U.K. Holiday » Admission is free and no tickets with a lace tiara and she carried piano fs ory Seat hoe pam ia wh hioss at etn oe eg day to face death charges for the under heavy police guard as he
(-XNOMMANDER G. J KiNG-_ Regular Visitor a sheath of gardenias. : doc. {Pom Merchant Navy Programme, 6.30 4 cuit of divorce from,Horace G. slaying of an 18-year-old secre- stepped off the train. He was taken
\ A : ‘Spit! , RS. ROSAMUND WRIGHT _ She wis attended by two brides-| p.m. Colonial Commentary, 6.45 p.m ; i 1 ime friend tary, sweetheart of a fighting to the District Attorney’s offices for
“4 LANDALE of “Spithead” St. : 1 tnt isitor to Maids, Miss Patricia Egan and Miss | Sports Round-up and Programme Parade, Brown. Davies, a agg: ried R marine. further questioning. _. :
James, ft for Bglnd, yesterday £0 comular ner vutog oo Heatleen “Branch, hey were 2a anigee™™ Fi Pom, Rome Neve of the Ite publisher Willa Rane "Aa not sorry" sald Bayard Tam ging to rrender next |
morning via Montreal by T.C.A.,, Wotnestay by the Oranjestad similarly attired in blue embroid-}7))5~ 40.45 p.m. 25.58M, 31.82 oe f cantiaint hled yesterday, Peaks, 29, who confessed in Boston Sunday” Peaks said. But police
or See ster apending seversl months. feo Crgandy Se eee, Se ne With Ballerina length skirts and| 7.15 p-m. West indian Diary, 7.45 p.m. ; D _ on Columbia University campus Peaks wore a blue suit over an GALE FT YW
: She was a guest at the Marine |. ; etek atch, Their, Tale of Two Cities, 8.15 p.m The complaint said Davies sep . ree ate : is hai

Spent Short Holiday wore juliet caps to match, Their) 744i," "Newsreel, 8.30 p.m. World arated last Sunday from Brown, a last Monday because the Univer- open neck white shirt. His hair was +. 3

ETURNING to St. Kitts yes- Hotel bouquets were Caracas and) fairs, 6.45 p.m. Interlude, 8.55 p.m. ron Mr Eehant Pier captain, Sity turned down his thesis on crewcut and he wore brown moc- nnn Garden—St. ni tg
} terday morning by B.W.LA. Students In U.K. Michaelmas daisies. From the Editorials, 9 p.m. XVth ‘ormer ’ ‘electronics and old age. cassans. Calm and smiling he said es i

was Mrs, H. Strisiver of Shorty’s

ISS ELIZABETH SKEETE, a

Miss Elizabeth Greaves as flower

Olsmpiad, %25 p.m. Orchestral Music, and a Beverly Hills society figure.

“I feel fine’.

John Robert





» News News , The yas Davies’ first and WAYNE ety A
oo : 3 Fale ‘ts Educational girl, completed the bridal entour- | 1° ?,™- Te New Bod Rae sly Vg ‘ta The marriage wes Peaks has been referred to as a Detectives commented from “FLYING LEATHERNECKS

Hotel. She waa. here ‘for ‘a: short ene erie Se age. Ghe also wore blue embroid- 10D ng Vaughn (Organ), 1045 p.m. Brown's third, —v.p. former Columbia University stu- their questioning that Peaks would (COLOR _BY_TECHNICOLOR)
et ee AP age ER - F. ge al ‘ti relled out from England by ered organdy over blue taffeta and | Lone Vovagers “e): dent. The University announced “have killed any body that he en- Midnite Sat. Sun, & Mon,

guest at the Hotel Royal. Seven Jamaica and then carried a posy of forget-me-nots nnn that there is no record that Peaks countered in the American Physi-|% «mangers Ride” 8.30 p.m.
B.0.A.C ; S aslo grained and rosebuds, | Ay ever took a course at Columbia or cal Society office because of his Jimmy Wakely & |] yrat, Sun. 5 p.m.
Venezuelans came on here yer ft. we "The ceremony was conducted Rupert and the Toy Scout ever applied for admission to irritation at University officials”. fineebes Fred. Ginger
RRIVING here recently from bY B.W.LA. to spend her summer 1 Rey. Fr. J. Sellier, S.J. The Columbia. He faced possible Peaks noted that Miss Fahey was Johnny Mack || Astaire _ Rogers

Venezuela by L.A.V. for a vensee eee ee gael site duties of bestman were performed charges of first degree murder “an awfully pretty girl’. Brown TOP HAT

is the dé er y ~ Ss.

holiday was Mr. Carlos Guerra, a

R. B. Skeete of Edgecumbe, St.

by Mr. Wilfrid Massiah, while

which upon conviction would im-

Peaks was reportedly listed in

businessman from Caracas. He those of ushers fell to Mr. Sam pose the penalty of death. ithe Air Force in 1941. The slain .

was accompanied by his daughter Philip. iba _. Ward, Mr. Denis Atkinson and He told police he thought the girl was the sweetheart of Marine EMPIRE

Miss Victoria Guerra and Miss , Another student returning from Mr, David Yearwood. American Physical Society on the Private Ronald Leo who is fighting| To-DAY, 2.30 and 8.30 P.M.
Esperanza. Lugo. They are guests the U.K. yesterday via Jamaica A reception was held at the campus of Columbia University in Korea. Leo is now running| ~Q.MORROW TO THURSDAY,
at the Hotel Royal, — and Trinidad to spend the sum- Bank House, Garrison, and_ the where his victim worked, respons- against time to reach New York

Back To U.K.
FTER spending a holiday in
Barbados Mrs, K, M.
Wateridge whose husband is with

mer holidays, was Miss Margaret
Muir, daughter of Dr, A. P. Muir,
P.M.O, of St, George and Mrsi
Muir of Buttals,

Off To Canada

honeymoon is being spent at the
Crane Hotel.

“For Wonien Only!”’
VER the weekly programme



ible for refusing his thesis on elec-

for the funeral.—U.P.



PLAZA

TO-DAY (3 SHOWS)

2.30, 4.45 and 8.30 p.m.




445 and 8.30.



C.D.c,, in St. Lucia, returned to MONG the passengers leav- akaaant Mediftusion at’? wr oat And continuing daily 4.45 and
Encland on Wednesday afternoon ing for Canada yesterday each Wodnevtas. the lucky winner to him before, ‘ en 8.30 p.m.
by the M.S. Oranjestad, She was morning by T.C.A,. was Mr. a the $5 00 “Gash rive. te) MY and Willie run to fire their plesent tet oie eae BRIDGETOWN
accompanied by her daughter Harold V. Farmer, son of Mr. Woo" Goddard. Parochial Treas- questions at him. ‘*Surely you !7 Me VUlBe Sholltd all.’ ‘So ( \ es
Ruth, Bod Bete. Lae ee of Colle rer of Christ Church. cad guess what? happened!’ he’ jisy." the anawer | How. top- DIAL 2310.
Mr. Wateridge who spent a week ton, St. John. He a ernetde The question was .. . Name the laughs. ** Santi Claus found your ping!" cries Rupert. ‘* What a EXTRA.
with thém at Crystal Waters Alberta to work in t 6 ” ~' man whose nose is his fortune, stocking tree and saw how you lovely old gentleman,”’ says Willie. LATEST PARAMOUNT BRIT-
Guest House, Worthing, returned For Summer Holidays The answer Jimmy Durante of had tred to help him, He said ‘He did more work than ever and ISH NEWS.
to St. Lucia on Tuesday by R. HENDERSON HOPE, a course! hat nobody had ever been so kind _ all for us!” ssi. Sika piglets tia ane aint eaten
B.WAA M student of Codrington Col- Mr. Wood Goddard came up|7—" OGLYS4PIC

After A Month
ISS. MARIE PRESCOTT of
+ Pilgrim's Hall, Constitution
Road, returned from Trinidad
yesterday morning by B.W.LA.
after. spending a month’s holiday.



lege, left yesterday by T.C.A,
for Canada to spend his summer
holidpys with his relatives in
Toronto, While there he hopes to
see) his bro¥hen Cedolph, wha
went over from Curacao where
he was employed.

BY THE WAY... By Beachcomber

with the answer very quickly and
was the first of a number who
called in with the correct answer.

Gays Mimi Gooding, originator
of “For Women Only!”; “Seems
we shall need to pull up our socks
if we are to hold our own on this



CROSSWORD
1MS1£E SLOPCORNER volcano has been created on the
spent the day, the last stage. It smokes, and is heated

before the Carnival, very quietly,
She posed for photographers, sign-
ed autograph books, called three
Press conferences, tried on a
pleated cocktail jacket with rever-





by a pipe connecting it with the
nearest gasworks, The burning
lava is probably synthetic lava.
All that is needed to complete





GLOBE oprenine

TO-DAY

The Sequel to } ,
She ‘was the guest of Rev. and Henderson is the son of Mr. and programme.” * , ROBERT LOUIS STEVENSON’S
Mrs, D. St. C. Brathwaite of San mrs, Dudley Hope of Belinont Congratulations Mr. Goddard— THE “CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN” FAMILY "

Juan. Road. good. going. : iE Ed al .4 ae






for the Comedy

Matinee and Evening SHOWS







CO yours/































REPUBLIC PICTURES Presents

“BAL TABARIN”
Starring:

Muriel LAWRENCE—William CHING














with Humphrey BOGART

and
“COWBOY AND THE INDIANS”
Starring:

UNIVERSAL’S DOUBLE
ATTRACTION.

TO-DAY TO MONDAY ‘4.30 and













my thappiness is a gas inspector =
sible revers, had a row with the standing on the volcano to read
producer, burst into tears twice the meter, My account of all gj
caught a cold, twisted her ankle this says that scent is sprayed @
in a rush for scones in the pro- over we ce ~~ are me smn me ne ‘
vision tent, gave nine interviews, the riental atmosphere.” D
sulked, shouted, and had hys- heighten it still further there TAKE A DEEP BREATH eee ellie oe rae ha)
terics. “This.” commented the be aRtge Re numer on gaudy boned \ lige a dg: eee
Mayor, “is what Pibney St. Vitus 1° Or, MOe Rs Se Bee ee soe ‘ he | A | | h a =~
calls ‘glamour’.” ; ehould sit on a camel, and & 1. Ave Omair! (@) 1 is, > You wedn ppointment witn... re 4 i
is “8 ‘ eile is . odly 6: ic U e. jaan Hai
Thanks very munch veiled | houri should | repeatedly Vain rules but entholie. (0) lay Chailes LAUGHTON Boris KARLOFF s
PEt the ta A Tails od mvitan Oot gee pomegranates, 10. Extreme no longer past but at icine Ss laaeiiaandaieas Delinshieheth elated etalon ican atelietaieaiamthil le aly END a ve
- Cricket crisis , different, (5) Prat k y BRIDGETOWN BARBAREES ~osiiN oany FORREST + Richard STAPLEY ;
I have seen photographs 12. Rear, could be but seldom. (4) bead
P wit EAR SIR 14. Tear the navy about. (6) . (Dial 2310) (Dtat 5170) (Dial 8404) Redicaseedileinuncaneere ro enmamnanenge
of handbags “in the form of a * 15. Draw off. (5) : ‘ To-day 2.30, 445 & §30]| To-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m (LATEST WESTERN — AND — ’
wicker “bread-basket’ and “in If the Gentlemen refuse tO 16 Rots a good joint. (5) " and : Pm, Continuing Daily Rod, Popsinutas daily BLECTRIC SYSTEM) "”
the form-of a salad-bowl.” Bring Tise from their seats when a 18. The tady returns to eat. (4) eas! iv ’ Pe 2.4% ‘end 8.2) "p.m vies eye Sine Docday ke: Doanoneewd “UNDERTOW
a een. 2 : o > ili 20. Measures. : ” y x Ks : 5 >-day ~m y
your food with you, Perhaps we Plaver returns to the Pavilion, 94° pated to die, (3) A ei Warner's Hilarious || APPOINTMENT 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
are at last approaching the day ‘"¢ Players should sit down on 93° Bach way she makes money. (4) ] . Cy Ray Ge | WAS AN * ® ing * *
. ; eres & Y the Pitch when a Gentleman 24. More at home with Rupert than % “ Pe sete. WITH DANGER Starring * * :.....
when: my. campaign for nose-bags comes out to Bat, thus calling pare, 18) remit Cateer reul || AMERICAN SPY SCOTT BRADY.
for women will sueceed. They arention to their disapproval of 95. Spin tops ad standstill.» ($) € CLOSE TO MY HEART]| —Calve't__Stewaxt a fd Every Bullet in Chicago had his
De . Faery . , wn Sat, Special 1.30 pm. nt ene Y i
heed not be the coarse, dreary ciass-distinction in Cricket. More- . pecognisea ‘noliday pertoa, (6) Pe Sot Spec Daa ie" || BARBARY Prmare’ || Dvorak ET | CRT a = ooeuke tn S ag nae over, no Player should take off 2%. Nerretiye of ~ detached inci- ' : Sat. Sp Ponald Woods & = ROX
about sc a - ; é ‘ " r eTU , E Sat. § a . /
za, with cerise “ibbond to fasten por het yom deg : k late teach oF tend 3 a c caer ai eatin Mame ee ee ¥
round the neck? Also eye-holes, to be as respectful to the Players 8. Slip and take @ message, (6) PAUL STEWART : JAN STERLING - Jack Webb ee * ie Starrett _ WELLS FARGO OPENING TO-MORROW: 4.45
so that a feeding beauty can as they are to other Gentlemen, § he chosen. (5) BARBAREES TO-DAY 4.45 & 8.30 OUTLAW COUNTRY |] pwe'Aciion Thrillers poe Ing ane eae
see who is prodding her with his Yours truly, }. Three-auarters of 12 Across, (3) 5 Lash La Rue THUNDER HOOF Pe eT TE and Continuing Daily.
walking | - stick. ‘Muriel, by “Democraticus.” if Mordnachan of thane ertanuts, (a) (DIAL 5170) & GONTINUING DAILY sey ts, OLR Prostar weston’ te Midnite Special Sat.
Gadi Munah, munch, munch. Peer applies for sausage 19 Many recent race meetings haw } Midnite Special Sat. Zane Grey's .
“Always eating, old girl, eh? ; ; loual been. (3) —— a , = OUTLAW oF Texas |}WHIRLWIND THUNDER MOUNTAI PVOM CM DCH ES ati IK
Misch. munéh” tineh He was singing loudly, stag— 21. Vegetable iife blood. (3) rome : Whip Wilson & Tim Holt & verve |
Reali Same F gering along the pavement, and Solution of yesterday's _puzzie, — TRAILS END Charh RAIDERS aa Pima YSU TR tI) ee
Seen ” PRT. dragging behind him a_ hat OSvers 20, Ase it Ginmiace: ta Lump BOOKING OFFICE OPENS \ Johnny Mack Brown Smiley Bienes George O’Brien ’ We C: ‘E
YY EALISM in opera is always attached to a string, 49. Soles: 17 Ant'28, Pater: 18. Agree SSS SSS SS Sa SSS =>. | re
fun as when Lohengrin 5 (News item.) Biihet A, Rosearene: 3. Burmount! 4 ~ SSS = SS
poant: Fork ease °. a eee is; Drunik-in charge: Lereny:, 5), actors: ed? 1a Bane I 0-DAY AT 8.30 a.m, SER To-da shale aloes 4.20 & 8.15
ewan, For an opera in Paris a . tH Pat To-day 2.30 & 8.30. To-morrow to lala: ee = 7%
Wednesday 4.45 & 8.30 ee ee eae
Seesiehnetesenattentaiiedeat
M Li %
r i « Pp %

Reductions in HARDWARE



“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING








Extra—Latest Paramount British
News

_——_—

Gene AUTRY—Shelia RYAN



Opening To-mdrrow 4.45 & 8.15




; UNIVERSAL Pres f
"” To “YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS” with ‘ : §
EARNEST and "BIG BONANZO” Shelley WINTERS—Richard CONTF))| < Sh i Starring )
KITCHEN SCALES ... were $10.66 now $6.00 ne nelle | elley W
~ OE ns x : d i y Night Midnite To-morrow Night I
COFFEE MILLS ... y WINTERS







. were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50

by OSCAR WILDE

“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS"








“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY") Ri |
Sree ki pte Les a sig A Sch ae saa Ea cette ia al a were Rt now are E TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRANDE “S/aN ae nn A VALLEY” | ichard CONTE

: SP INIA y oiks 3 ie Ek cate DH's MIME AT Ae Sea ete eS were $4.00 now $1. 7 >» \y y aa ———

SANDWICH STANDS «.......:.0..ccebsceeseres ... Were $6.00 now $2.00 AT EMPIRE THEATR OLYMPIC ROYAL Stephen MCNALLY

DECORATED LEMONADE SETS
DECORATED LIQUEUR SBETS ............656005 5.0055

v t “THE STRANGE DOOR” “THE GREAT MISSOURI RAID"
EN OMIERONE Feo 50. cepdgn ssc Wecchac vente 3 for 24 cents und” "UNDERTOW" aREAT Mi } 4 Alex NICOL
PaEy winasioe teh sa iaariey's Allan LADD—Wanda HENDRIX | f
All Seats s 7 Sco J John SSE in
All Seats Reserved oe Pt ctrton ad \sPos sagen USA



“were $10.66 now $6.00
were $6.47 now $4.00

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

JULY — 24 and 25

The Police Orchestra

Music by











To-day to Monday 4.30
Charles LAUGHTON
Boris KARLOFF in

& 815



To-morrow 1.30
“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY

and

p.m




To-day only 4.30
Wendell COREY

& 8.15
Macdonald CAREY

in |



“CAPTAIN CAREY



Saturday & Sunday
Anth DEXTER

420 &
Eleanor PARKER

8.15




Charles BICKFORD



with John MCINTIRE Uj;

A UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL QS TURE

“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY in |
A Barbados Players Presentation To-morrow Nite at Midnite oa ee } EXTRA:
WHOLE SE ent SATURDAY'S HERO .
. . I REID\\\| 1 Reel St Adventure of Tom
DIAL 4220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 ES ee ee ee { Pancent




FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952



Counsel for Police Chief

@ From Page 1

produce the inspectors and super-
intendents.
Names Not Used

The article not said: “One
of these ace ...” but had
said, “One of the most...” At
the time the Colonel was not
dealing specifically with one par-
ticular case, but was making
mention of all in general. He had
not used the names of parties
or anything of that nantes, had
never mentioned that there was
a case pending.

“Therefore I submit to you that
when you take into consideration
that Judgment which. was gives
by the Privy Council in England,
and think of this public officer in
this case, acting in goog faith, in
the discharge of what he consid-
ered to be his duty, and was
speaking to a circumscribed sec-
tion of the community, he was
speaking without the intention or
idea that what he was saying was
calculated to prejudice the course
of justice. In such circumstances,
the Court has always been ready
and willing to say that the par-
ties should not be committed for
Contempt of Court.”

Dealing with the question of
tendency or calculation to preju-
dice the fair trial of a case, he
cited at this stage the case of
R, v. Payne an Cooper, 1896,
Vol. 1, Law Reports in which an
article had been published against
the character of the plaintiff and
it was felt that although there
had been technical contempt and
one that might be of a serious na-
ture, there could scarcely be any
interference with the trial of the
pending action, And that had
been adopteq by Lord Chief Jus-
tice Cotton,

Fair Trial

The question arose, one wheth-
er the publication was of such as
would be likely to interfere with
the fair trial, and two, whether
under the circumstances of the
case, the jurisdiction which the
Court possessed, should be exer.
cised. First, was there contempt,
and second, was the contempt so
great as would warrant the Court
in making an Order.

Though it might be technical
Contempt of Court, the duty of
the Court was not to commit,

Mr. Ward again cited a case
show the strong abuse that a Court
had overlooked as tending to in-
fluence the course of justice, In
this case a charge of arson was
pending against the plaintiff and
an article was published with the
following passage:— “At all events
the systematic suppression of all
letters, an elaborate and un-
authorised correspondence in his
peak pein name on his own be-
half, appears to be the only neces-
sary step to be taken by a suffi-
ciently skilful and dishonest per-
son in a position of trust...”
and, “It was evident that they had
been the victims of an elaborate
and prolofiged §ystem of fraud.”

In that case, he said, the Chief
Justice had said that in his opinion,
the article complained of could in
no way prejudice the fair trial of
the case. .

“Read the articles and compare
them,” Mr. Ward invited, ‘‘and see
whether this cited would not tend
more to prejudice the fair trial of
an accused,” :

Not Overruled

The Court had held that it was
not contempt and the case was still
referred to in all the books. It had
not been overruled. As he had
pointed out, it was a question of
interpretation. What one Judge
would say was contempt of Court
another would say was not con-
tempt of Court, What one would
say was defamation, another would
say was not defamation. When the
matter was close on the border
line, one man’s Opinion might not

to come to the conclusion that it may

said he would not.In the light of
the controversy which had arisen
over the speech, he did not think
he would include the portion
which had given rise to that con-
troversy.

“If for a moment anyone thought
that what he was going to say
would cause him to faee trial—
whether he be guilty or not fay
—the trial for a criminal offence,
do you think for a moment that
he would say it, that he would say
something for wh he would be
likely to be prosecuted?” Mr. Ward
asked. “The fact that it was a
doubtful point would dissuade any
reasonable man from using them.”

Cited Another Case

Following this, Mr. Ward again
cited a Cae ‘om, the Times Law
Report, Vol, 16, In_this case the
defendants had published, “Rum-
eurs of all kinds were in the air
as to what both petitioners and
respondent were prepared to do,
and prophets were not few who
stated that nothing would come of
it. All rumours are now dispelled;
the petition will not be heard: but
if all we hear is correct, Mr.
Worthington’s -opponents have
‘anything but a case. Reports
are continuaHy reaching us of the
most ou is a ts being
made to compel to give
evidence, in not a féw cases, bribes
have been offered. We c2n assure
all concerned that these may be
treated as mere ru ee

In that case, Mr, Ward said, it
was held that that was not Con-
tempt of Court.

“Gentlemen of the Jury,” he
said, “I submit that in this matter,
it is a criminal offence and you
have to give—although your are a

lal jury summoned under the
Common Pleas Act of this island all the
and the procedure adopted in this thou
Court is the procedure of the Court
of Common Pleas—you have got to
give that same care of all the cir-
cumstances of this matter as if sq
you were trying any other crimi-
nal charge,

“If you are at all doubtful—not
on the evidence because I do not
think there is any dispute about
the facts themselves; the facts are



care you possibly can,
gh. we expect and we know
we can always get that from
Juries in Barbados.”

He added that there was the
lvation that there was still the
British justice where the merits
of the case had nothing to do with
outside principles, but with the
evidence of the case and the facts
concerned.

will not convict. If you come to Learned Friends from
the conclusion that it does not tend Lordship — .as ‘nt itieet
to prejudice, you will not convict were still, one, the matter which
or bring a verdict of guilty. If you ‘was alleged to be the contempt
might be treated and dealt with
as libel; two, the matter might be
dealt with as indictable and could
be dealt with before the Court of
Grand Sessions and three, it might
be dealt with as they had heard
read from case to case in the
summary method of bringing
people before the Division Court
first, the judges first ruling nisi
and then there would be a calling
on at the final hearing to determine
ful one way or another as to whether or not it should be made
whether it would tend to interfere absolute; whether or not as we
with the fair trial of the man- have put it in our own law, to show
slaughter case, it is your duty to eause,
bring in a verdict of not guilty. :
“T therefore submit, gentlemen A Crime
of the jury.” Mr, Ward ended, His Learned Friend, Mr. Ward
“that in this case you should have Had at one time said that it was a
no hesitation whatever in arriving crime. The cases that he had
at a verdict in favour of Colonel read and that His Learned Friend
Michelin.” ron cases Pray pencntans
ie Court or tending to prejudice
Mr. Walcott Speaks the fair trial of a person, were
After a five minute adjojurn- always called criminal contempts,
ment, Mr. Walcott began his ad- but they were fixed by a pro-
dress to the jury. cédure in the Act and they had no
“May it please your Lordship, precedent, they the lawyers, had
Mr. Foreman and gentlemen of the go by what they could find and
jury”, he said, “as you heard see ey had to stick to the text ss it

tend to, but under the circum-
stances it does not prejudice or
interfere with the fair trial of the
manslaughter charge before the
Court or the administration of
justice, you will bring in a verdict
of not guilty. That is my submis-
sion, gentlemen.

“If you have a reasonable doubt
created in your minds, the Colonel
is entitled to it. If you are doubt-

plained to you now twice, we havejg was in the law books of Barbados,
a peculiar Act which gives to youdand work accordingly. And the
the duties which are different and t thing they would note was that
distinct as far as we lawyers canfithe two defendants, the Advocate
firid, from any other Common Pleasgiand the Colonel, were brought be-
in the world. It has been read tofjfore the Court on a Rule which
you twice—what the duties are—Bhad been fssued by the Judge of
but I have fe read them to you&the Court of Common Pleas call-
again, and following behind mefKing on them to show cause why
will be My Learned Friend, Mr they should not be committed for
Reece who may have again to readfiContempt of Court.

‘them. His was not, he submitted, as





. “We start with the i-'-His Learned Friend would have
nie ee cee oF te more tion which Learned endwthem understand, as, if they were
matters with which he wanted to fi. Ward t to your atten-,\dealing with crime, @hether crime
deal before sitting down, he said. tion and Ot is of course that re a magistrate or the Court
His learned Friend, Mr. Walvcott, in a ter such as this, Grand Session, but Contempt
had asked Colonel Michelin in parti ns your having@of Court in a matter which had
cross-examination whether he the ity dealin, always been called contempt as
would make a similar s h if he som which has no aid down in a specific Act. And
had to make a *bus dealt with by a jury normally infin that specific Act, his submission

to
drivers again, and the Colonel had



England, you will consider it withHwas that the burden of proof had







ONE YEAR OLD

; the jury were to try the issue both

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





ye

“ There will be two minutes’ silence while this delegation proceeds to the truce talks to sing ‘Happy birthday to you.’”

never been cast on the plaintiff.
when he obtained his Rule from
the Court as he had done and to
which they had given evidence,
he started and satisfied the prima
facie facts which he did before he
could approach the Court. Refer-
ring to the sufficiency of aa
affidavit in England, he said thai
unfortunately here where the Act
was not explicit enough, since the
Act required that the evidence
should be given orally and they

and accordingly
with both law and fact.

If it was contempt, he submit-
ted, they had to say it was con-
tempt, and punishment was a mat-
ter for His Lordship, punishment
which varied according to the
gravity of the offence. A case had
been cited in which the jury had a
right to award damages but in the
one before them he had no right,

Nearest Thing

He edapted the libel procedure
because it was the nearest thing
they of Barbados had to the Eng-
lish procedure.

Waddock could only have chal-
Tenged the statement by going to
that Court, There was no other
way of preventing the public from
accepting them as accurate and
corrgct at a time when he was
facing a trial of manslaughter or
other charges under the Act.

“As I said and as My Learned
Friend Mr, Ward said,” he said,
“within our memory there has
been no such trial. The reasons we
do not know; and you have the
honour which you must maintain
of being able to establish whether
or not words said under the ‘pat-
ticular circumstances such as
these, would tend to prejudice the
case of the man who is going to
stand on the dock and be tried fo:



bn law and facts, it became neces-

sary that the facts of the affidavit

be given in oral evidence.
Could Not Alter

But his submission was that he
could not alter the ct, His
Learned Friend could not alter it,
and even His Lordship could not
alter it. t

He was not submitting that in
any case, civil or criminal, if they
had a reasonable doubt, that the
side in respect of which they had
it, should not get the benefit of it,
for in any matter the proof should
i to their minds correct—but not
he same as it would be in crime,

“My submission is,” he said,
“that this is not a criminal trial
despite the fact that the prisoner
pleads guilty or not guilty; is either
acquitted or convicted.”

Referring to a case cited by Mr.
Ward, he said that the Judges who
were trying it were at the same
time jury and Judges and there-
fore the confusion of where a
division should be made never
worried them, because although at
the same time they were deciding
one thing, at the same time they
were deciding punishment, other-
wise it would be easy to say, “Oh!
yes this is contempt, but in my
opinion it is only a technical eon-
tempt and therefore I propose to
do so and so.”

The decision, in his mind, could
not bind them at all, In Barbados
they had no other Court to which
to go for redress in contempt like
that. If His Learned Friend liked
the comparison of libel, he would
adopt the comparison of libel; and
the comparison of libel was the
following. The Judge would say
that the matter was. capable of
fénding to prejudice the fair trial

-_ —,

to you later he may be tried for
other offences.

“Tf you come to the conclusion
that the words did tend, after hav-
ing heard the law from His Lord-
ship, yeu are compelled in honour
to find him guilty.”

Mr. Ward and his client Colonel
Michelin had put in evidence and
dealt with it, On the other hand,
Mr. Reece whe would speak after
him, by reason of a ruling of His
Lordship the Chief Judge, had
not put in any evidence and he,
Mr. Walcott, was submitting that
where he was concerned, he was
not in a position to do otherwise
than rely—his proof of not being
guilty had to rely either on some
technical ground such that it could.
not be, because so far as he was
concernéd, he had not said that he
did not know of the proc
taking place, nor did he give any

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manslaughter or as I would read “

Universally

schools and public buildings of

| LOPLESOOOOPOOOES

Concludes Address to Jury

where they dealt evidence to deal with it at all,

Admitted
His Learned friend Mr. Ward
has candidly admitted and his
client had again gone into the
box and said that he knew of the
proceedings. He knew he was

referring to the person concerned
and therefore en the question of
facts there was no dispute. But
that Colonel Michelin made the
speech innocently, wads what he
was arguing. To whether Miche-
Jin made the speech, the answer
was. yes; fo whether the speech
contain®d the statement in ques-

tion, the answer was yes; to
whether the Advocate reported
the speech, the answer was yes;
to whether the statement refer-
red to Haddock, the answer wag
ye The only thing left to argut
n was whether it tended to

ejudice the fair trial f il
pending manslaughter charge

He said that there could }
rothing more misleading than fo:
i lawyer to read the facts of one
cuse and try to apply them
another, and such had been done,
iesides, they often got two
judges’ who looked at the sami
jacts and varied, And one Judga
might review another decision

nd say that he would have given
diferent verdict. So if theyre
was one thing that would con-
fuse them, it would be the asking
them to compare two different
cases, in
Mr, Walcott then went thro
in Getail the case cited by Mir.
Ward and submitted that the
circumstances were not the same,
For instance in the case in which
part of the subject matter which
was the alleged contempt and
which was printed in a néws-
paper, stated that, it was not for
them ( the defendants) to make
further comments as there was a
pending trial, Mr- Walcott said
that the inclusion of such showed
that they were telling their
readers that anything they might
uve said was not to prejudice
them and that they did not in-
tend to make further comments,
With, that, hé said, the Judges
could not convict. so there was ho

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---for
worth in that case Hygiene
On the question of the exercis-

ing of more care, he said thai

Obviously the implication was! Simply sprinkle
that sufficient care had not been | some ‘Harpic’
used. into the lava-

Mr. Walcott ended up on this tory bow! and
point of care when the luncheon leave overnight
a@journment was taken. ‘ —then flush.

+ te *“Harpic’s
ing Be tee cumin ti

During the afterhoon session is ;
Mr. Waleott continued his Peano dcudorise?
te the jury, giving lengthy and where no

detailed expositions of the law
elevant to the matter before
chem, and similar matters on
vhich various justices had ruled.
Ne emphasised that unlike in
‘laud, there was no other way
.o deal with the case than as was
prévided for in the Contempt of
Court Act under which the Ruie
of Court had been granted.

He ecited eases im which plain-
tiffs who had been subjected to
Vilification for long periods, and
wito during those periods did no
aceept the challenge issued for
them to bring a case for libel
took opportunity when matters
against them were pending, ta
Spply for a Writ for Contempt of
Court ahd urdé@r the particular
‘ireumStances the judges opined
that the comment, while constitu- |



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‘ing libel, could not be said to! ;

‘snd to interfere with the course } FIT and (um

“f justice. \
Mr, Walcott again reminded the j HAPPY

ury that it was only by a Ruie
‘f Court issued in the Court of
Common Pleas that they were
eble to deal with alleged Con- |



tempt of the Superior Court, and Bile —_ = . ‘ ve
added that in matters such as 0 ere or SRS
iat which was before them there y @hectfil ahd stuccosafl,

vas no other forr. of relief open You will not have indigestion, head-

from the fact of the case before
them that thelr verdict would
have to be a verdict of guilty.
‘The question of punishment, he
said, was not a matter for them,
but for the discretion of His
Lordship.

) his client than in the manney a or be constipated, liverish
by which he was now seeking. or ured if you take Bile Beans
Referring to q case cited by Mr.
Ward, Mr. Walcott told the jury | @ES0RE TO GET TRESE MEDICALLY
hat “far from this being the TESTED AND APPROVED BILE BEANS
Authority whieh would support
my learned friend’s contention, cetbtrhdalo sisi sunidisaanieii latin) haan aan,
now that they had heard the
true text in relation to the law] ¢*,
in Barbados, they would find aDae
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He urged that the matter “is \ i nauism and Heute tees

nothing to do with Mr. Haddock
who was merely the a plicant
for the Writ which could have; op 4 ane
been brought by anyone else.” oe ALTOS

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PAGE Four

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wna





BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BARBADOS od ADVOCATE A Prineipal Topic of Taik Throaghout the World

ise t ’ allay \

Germ Warfare: This Time
He Has Overstepped It

Bacal Saree ee Ppa

Printed by the Advecate Co., Lid., Brosd 8t., Bridgetewn
Friday, July 18, 1952

LAND WORKERS

PLANTERS are confident that there will
be no shortage of ground provisions later
this year. lready locally grown corn is
being offered for sale and by October
yams will be available, to be followed in
December by sweet potatoes.

The weather this year has been favour-
able for ground provisions enabling the
canes to be cut during sunny- periods and
the land’ to be prepared in time for the
rains,

So advanced are ground provisions in
some areas that there is no shortage of
regular agricultural labour and some plant-
ers are contemplating. working only a
four-day week.

The prospects of more locally: grown
food are set fair, and despite the advanced
stage of the crops the employment oppor-
tunities on estates have remained for the
bona fide worker good. Even though there
has been no shortage, of regular agricul-
tural labourers there is still opportunity
on many estates for casual labourers who
can be employed for cleaning bush around
sour grass and other work of this nature.

Despite the availability of this type of
work on estates the latest figures for un-
employed agricultural labourers main-
tained by the Labour Department are 1,551
at the end of March, 1952.

If these figures represented genuinely
unemployed agricultural labourers there
would seem to be a high incidence of un-
employed in the, agricultural industry.

But do the figures represent genuinely
unemployed or do they represent the num-
bers of unsutcessful applicants for the
annual assisted jobs in the United States?
What do they represent and for what pur-
pose are they kept? According to the
Labour Commissioner the next statistics of
unemployed agricultural labourers will
not be available until September.

It may safely be assumed that these
figures are not kept up to date because the
“employment agency” as it is called does
not function as an employment agency in
the real sense of the word. Its main role
seems to be the classification and screen-
ing of intending applicants for the yearly
migratory jobs in the United States. By
September some of the migratory workers
will have returned and the records will
need to be revised,

In most countries unemployed persons
are distinguished from unemployable, but
in Barbados the term unemployed is
applied so loosely that it is impossible to
understand what is really intended by the
user of the term.

It is known, for instance, that there are
numbers of individuals who are prepared
to work on sugar estates for three months
of the year and who have other methods
of subsistence for the remaining nine
months. Are these persons truly unem-
ployed or are they partly unemployable ?

If the government is going to run an
employment agency this information must
be obtained or the general description
“unemployed” will be wrongly used to
describe people who have no intention of
working more than three months per year.

Other people are genuinely unemploy-
able either because they want to receive
wages for doing unsatisfactory work or
because they do not consider the type of
work offered as suitable, It would be most
enlightening to know how many of the
1,551 persons on the March register come
under this category.

In between these two categories, the
persons who know how to shift for, them-
selves after three months’ work and the
_persons who refuse to work, there must
be a number of people who are willing to
work but who are unwilling to go in
search of it,

The government employment agency
might be of some assistance to such indi-

~ viduals, -but is the government’s employ-
ment agency an employment agency in the
accepted sense of the term ? It seems not.

NO COMPETITION

THE good news that ground provisions
will be plentiful later this year ought to
be welcomed by the government whose
primary anxiety is to see that Barbadian
stomachs are kept filled. In gratitude to
the planters of ground provisions the gov-
ernment now ought to remove the huge
subsidy on imported rice from British
Guiana, Two years ago ground provisions
were left unreaped. in the fields because
there were no ‘buyefs,

Last year there were no ground provi-
sions or hardly any to reap, °

This year the government entered into
competition with the growers of ground
provisions by keeping down the price of
rice artificially. Unless they allow rice to
be sold for what it costs to bring it to Bar-
bados more people will buy rice and less
people will buy corn, eddoes, yams and
potatoes,

The government must stop benefiting
the growers of imported food at the ex-
pense of the growers of local food. People
who turn up their noses at corn, sweet
potatoes and yams will be able to pay the
full price of imported rice. The govern-
ment cannot afford to turn up the noses
of those who would be quite willing to eat
yams, ca 1, sweet potatoes and bread-
fruit if the government did not with huge
sums ‘of money assist the rice propaganda
spread by the British Guiana rice growers.

“Eat Bajan food” is a parochial slogan
tis based om sound economics.











* about 400,000,

IS there one ‘Englishman
capable of believing that his
country has sunk so low’ that
she deliberately spreads leprosy
behind the enemy lines in
Korea ?

Is there one Englishman cap-
able of sustaining and support-
ing such a slander now @qircu-
lated by Moscow against the fine
and gallant Br&tish soldiers in
Korea ?

Well, at least there is a
related aspect of Moscow’s Germ
Warfare Campaign which finds
one Englishman at the centre of
controversy: Dr, Hewlett John-
son.

With his gold cross of Christ
glinting in the sun, Dr. Johnson
flies home this week-end from
Peking. He comes home to
trouble such as he has never

» known before. . . .

This time there will be no
tolerant welcome for the aged
cockatoo of Communism. This
time he will not lightly be dis-
missed as merely “harmless.”
This time an angry, bitter ques-
tion bubbles in the people’s
mind.

Has the beaming Dean become
such a renegade that his love
for Communism not only trans-
cends his love for his country
but now transcends even his
love for the Word of God, The
Word of God, as contained in
the Ninth Commandment, is
explicit—Thou shalt not bear
false witness,

How does the Dean reconcile
that Commandment — which he
gets £2,000 a year for preach-
ing — with the testimony he
gave on germ warfare in Pekin’

Wicked Charge

Mark and,, remember the
exact words Dr. Hewlett John-
son has been quoted as using:
“1 learned with shame of
this appallingly inhuman deed,
and with a still deeper shame
that it is practised by a nation
which has the audacity to call
itself Christian.”

This is quite different stuff
from the sort of propaganda the
Dean habitually dispenses. This
is a serious and wicked accusa-
tion against the morality of
Western military conduct.

It is also an accusation in
which manifestly there is no
word of truth,

There is no need to go to
Peking for proof of this. No
need to rely on the word of the
/l\lied military commander.

Look instead at the Security
Council in New York, where
Russia’s delegate, Jacob Malik,
vetoes an American | proposal
that an international and im-
partial Red Cross ‘mission be
allowed to investigate the
Chinese charges. a Hae

Would the Russians do this it
these charges were ‘on
anything other than propaganda?

Is It Folly,?. ealstitiro )

How then can the Dean’s
words be explained away? It
cannot be said that he has been
misreported. For did the words
he use not appear in the Daily.
Worker? ye ‘

And does not the Dean him-}

’ parish the biggest

' berries,



By JOHN JUNOR
Self sit.on that newspaper’s
board? Be swre, the part-direc-
tor of the pea-shooter will not
dare complain against the
accuracy of the instrument.
But if the chance of his

having been misreported is set
aside, only two other possibil-
ities remain, Either the man of
God sets aside the Word of God
and bears false witness, or else
he is. the biggest dupe in all
Christendom,

Into which category does Dr.
Hewlett Johnson prefer to slip?

For myself_I am charitable.
I give him the benefit of the
doubt. I believe his fault is
folly. And in folly Dr, Hewlett
Johnson has had some practice.

“Tve fist spotted my

income-tax inspector—I
won't be able to do a
thing knowing he's
watching every return
like a hawk!”



London Express Service.
Worked In Mill

Study bfieny the career of
this 78-year-old man. He loves
to tell how, as a boy, he worked
in a cotton mill for 13s. a week.
It goes down well with prole-
tarian audiences, And he did
work in a cotton mill for 18s. a
week,

Indeed, between Hewlett John-
son and the other cloth-capped
workers there was only one
difference. Hewlett. Johnson’s
father owned the mill.

From the mill -+he went, via
Oxford and ‘‘a‘ > seeond-class
degree in theology, to the

Church. He settled down in the
wealthy parish of Altrincham,
near Manchester,

During the next 20 years he
devoted some of his spare time
to giving the children of the
strawberry
teas they had ever known, and
the rest of it to writing Social-
istic articles.

The children loved the straw-
Ramsa MacDonald
read and loved the articles.
Hewlett Johnson was on the way
up.
"Pr rhe Socialist leader made him
Dean of Manchester in 1924,
and then, in 1931, handed him
the most glittering perch of all

<0 TY NEI SOR ie ANAPRBE A one i oa Bh LB

.

—the Deanery of Canterbury.
And from that perch he has
preached ever since,

Likes Flattery

What has made him cling to
Communism? Come into the
mind of this curious dean, It is
not a very profound mind so far
as intellectual content is _con-
cerned,

But as a vanity bag? Why,
as a vanity bag it is big enough
to hold an elephant. The Dean
dotes on flattery. He has un-
limited capacity for absorbing
praise, an insatiable appetite
for popularity. The applause of
the multitude is musie to his
ears,

There was little applause for
hit England.
Bu&in Russia and in China?

Why, there at the lifting of a
commissar’s finger — 100,000
people cheer and acclaim his
every word, The Communists
know the propaganda value of
having Hewlett Johnson on their
side. Thus they fete him and
agree with every single thing he
says. ‘
Is it amy wonder that this
naive, vain old man wants in
return to believe everything
they say? If he were to admit,
even to himself, that Commun-
ism could be evil, then he would
be simultaneously smashing to
the ground the philosophy on
which he has based his life.

Done Harm

But even if the Dean has been
duped he has still committed an
offence of grave character, And
his offence. is ‘that, in time of
war, he has done what may be
serious harm to the land that
gave him birth:

The rest of the world does not
have ‘the measure, as . Britain
does, of the Dean and his. work.

Many people abroad actually
believe that he is the head of
the English Church.

Can people ‘abroad be blamed
if — despite all the British and
American denials — they think
now that there must be some
truth in what he says? If that
credulity were sufficiently wide-
spread as to cause revulsion
against Britain and America,
then the harm done to the cause
of freedom could be serious.

The Dean of Canterbury has
committed shocking folly — if
not evil.

Why Not Go?
Now what is to be done about

him? If the Episcopalian
Church were based on the sound

democratic system of Scottish
Presbyterianism he could be
dismissed,

But the Church of England is
not so based. Unless he com-
mits a civil or an ecclesiastical
offence, he can stay as Dean of
Canterbury ‘until he himself
chooses to go.

Let him have the sense so to
choose ‘now. i

Let him understand that this
time he has gone too far.

That this time, by his words
and deeds, he has incurred the
contempt of decent people.



Fiscal Facts and Figures

The Fiscal Survey of Barba-
dos now available cannot fail to
be interesting to all thinking
citizens who like to know what
is happening and likely to hap-
pen, in matters of trade, taxes
and economic affairs generally.
This Survey has been made by
the Economic Adviser to the
Comptroller for Development and
Welfare in the West Indies, and
contains about W00 pages packed
with. figuré, an@ data that has
been «painstakingly compiled,
tabulated and awalysed, and pre-
sented in a form that a plain man
can follow.

It has the incidental effect of
bringing home to the reader some
of the problems*confronting any
responsible authority seriously
trying to plan wisely for the
future well-being of the island.
The outstanding problem of
course is the rapid increase in
population of 1.8% per year, and
this is so serious and apparently
insoluble, that beside it all other
difficulties are relatively insig-
nificant.

Assuming continued improve-
ment in medical sevices, sanita-

tion and so on, a rough calcula- ~

tion indicates a probable popu-
lation, years hence of
and at present
there is little reason to suppose
the ability of the island to sup-
port its population will be much
greater than it is now, and it
might even be somewhat less..

Using the figures for Govern-
ment revenue and expenditure
as a yardstick, we see that in the
15 years fron: 1921 to 1935 the
economy was virtually static,
with a Budget of $2 million an-
nually, In the next 7 years to 19
1943 there was gradual expan-
‘sion to $3.4 million and from
1943 to 1950 more rapid growth
to $10 million, with further in-
crease in the past year or two.

To retain perspective it is ne-
cessary to allow for the great
increase in prices, but even so
it is evident that great progress
has been compressed into the
past te years., It is also evi-
dent that progress cannot pos-

and that one or two poor

(By R. E. SMYTHIES)

taxation is still paid by about
1,500 persons. Further efforts to
‘soak the rich’ would avail little,
because there are not enough
rich to go round. People who
are prone to prepound new
schemes for spending Govern-
ment funds would be well ad-
vised to read this Survey, and
see if they can suggest where
the money may be found.
Possible sources of new reve-
nue are thoroughly explored in
the Survey but the estimated

POCKET CARTOON }
by OSBERT LANCASTER |





‘-aT:

ee

ae



And allow me to remind
you, Signora, that this is
the Covent Garden Opera
House, not the Centre Court
at Wimbledon !."

total gain is not large in rela-
‘tion to the existing budget, and
at the present time there is very
little in sight in the way of in-
dustrial development that wouid
furnish employment for the peo-
ple and income for the Govern-
ment,

If oil is found in large quan-
tities the Government would
have a lo* of money ‘to spend,
perhaps on needed permanent
improvements such as a good
harbour, Even tirat happy
event however would not solve
the population problem,

a SARE at ee

jer Province of Alberta elected

sibly continue at the same TRAM, About 16 years ago the Cana-
ifi-

years might cause*serious

culty in maintaining the present
rate of expenditure for salaries
and services. +

In this connection it is well to
note that the proportion-of the
total income of the island al-
ready taken by central Govern-
ment and the Vestries is quite
high at 21 per cent. especially
for a community in which the
majority of incomes are small,
and in which virtually all direct

the Social Credit Party with a
larg~ majority, perhaps to some
extent in protest against the
troubtes of the depression of the
1980's. The main plank in their
platform was a promise to pay
everyone in Alberta a ‘dividend’

of $25 per month h. their
ideas as to where ike Woutd
come from seemed distinctly
nebulous. They were quite un-
able to find the money with

which to make good this promise,

but in due course -were saved
from embarrassment by the
great boom in oil that brought
prosperity to the Province. So
they were lucky. !

About 8 years ago a Socialist
Government was elected in Sas~
katchewan, on promises of muc
welfare and security to be pro-
vided from the profits of Gov-
ernment ownership of industry.
They actually started some in-
dustries such as a sawmill, a brick
factory, woollen mill and so on,
but all of these have consist-
ently lost; money even during
times when general business w2s
booming.

Now it seems likely that oil
ix. quantity may be found in
Saskatchewan too, in which case
the Socialists will probably man-
age to float away from the em-
barrassment of unfulfilled prom-
ises on a river of petroleum. It
should be noted however that
din Canada there is no problem
of surplus population, but rather
the reverse.

Here in Barbados the sugar
industry cannot furnish employ=-
ment for thespresent populatioa
or provide a reasonable standard
of living for it. To have a clear
picture it is necessary to con-
sider how much imported food,
clothing, building materials and
other essential items, can be
purchased with the cash receiv-
ed for a ton of sugar, and froin
this viewpoint it would seem
that the prosperity of recent
years is more apparent than
real, and we have been lucky to
have some good crops.

It seems a curious feature of
the trade of the island that there
has traditionally. been a consid-
erable excess of imports over
exports, and the precise reason
for this, and the;means whereby
the account is balanced, are not
clear.

In the five years from 1946 to
1950 the discrepancy amounted
to $50 million, only part of
which could be accounted for by
available statistics.

The Fiscal Survey does not at?
tempt to provide answers to the
serious problems confronting any
Government in Barbados, but it
does furnish in compact form a
mass of data that is really no-
cessary to straight thinking
about these problems. I can
strongly recommend all citizens
who like to feel that they have
an intelligent grasp of the eco-
nomic affairs of the island, to
acquire a copy and study it. The
price of $1.50 seems very reason-
able for the value gi



ven,

1
}
}

|
|
|

i
}

|



|



4

The Good Life on Board~ —
Is It Our Atlantic Secret? |

By BEVERLEY BAXTER

PERSONALLY I think the American liner
United States was not well named. But that
is their business, not ours.

A traveller explaining that he is going to
the United States in the United States will
seem guilty of redundancy or of having had
too full a-farewell.

* * * *

WILL the Queens stand up to the com-
petition of the new challenger|? They will,
despite the fact«that they have lost the blush
of youth,

The difference in their favour lies with
the stewards and all those who minister to;
the comfort of the passengers.

An American steward gives the impres-
sion that he is only doing a temporary job,
and is really planning to open a new gas ser-
vice station in Ohio, whereas the British
steward looks as if he had been born at sea
and had never been on land.

But hail the United States just the same!

A TOAST

WHILE we are at it let us hail Australia
for producing the Wimbledon champion. I
saw Sedgman operate on Drobny in the final
with a ruthlessness that gave the 31-year-old
Czech-Egyptian no chance of ‘recovery.

It was that kind of an operation.

The privilege of maturity is to lament fees
days, and I still think that Borotra played
with a panache (a beautiful word) which the
moderns cannot imitate. Nor can I forget
Lenglen, who turned a Centre Court match
into a ballet.

But I must confess that “Little Mo,” some-
times called “Miss Connolly,” is an intriguing
miniature. She looks and moves like a pony
in the ring, with her head nodding in time
with her steps, but when she hits the ball
she has a kick like a mule.

However the toast is to Australia.

REVELRY

THERE were great doings in St. John’s
Wood when publisher Hamish Hamilton
celebrated his firm’s 21st birthday with a
party. He had a marquee in the garden with
a band and lots of waiters and there were
sounds of revelry by night.

Naturally in the exclusive purlieus of St.
John’s Wood we were a little anxious wheth-
er a lot of grubby authors would lower the
social tone of the neighbourhood, but we
need not have been apprehensive. Now that
authors earn less and less they seem to dress
better and better.

Hail !

————————————————————___

FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952
PHOTOGRAPHS

Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER
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* * * *

IT is true that Peter Ustinov’s tie was not
all it could have been, and that lanky giant
Robert (“There shall be No Night”) Sher-
wood had a rangy appearance as if he had
come through a petrified forest, but on the
other hand there were others who wore their
tails with such perfection that many of us
kept out of range.

Compton Mackenzie, who will be*a Sir
almost any minute now, was pensive, and
Lynn Fontanne moved like the Queen of the
Night. In the garden I ran across a quiet
little man in mufti and asked him if he were
a publisher, author, detective or philoso-
pher ?

“Tam Professor of Philosophy at Columbia
University,” he said. He had an old-world
charm which is now found only in America.
We are to lunch together some time, some-
where, I think.

HIS FAITH

LONDONERS should be delighted that the
little Royal Court Theatre in Sloane-square
has reopened. It has been dark ever since
the Blitz, which is far too long, Now, like
the gallant little Arts Theatre, it is a club
as well and I wish it luck since it still stub-
bornly believes that there is an audience for
intelligent plays.

Shaw’s superb play, “Heart-break House”,
was produced there in 1922 and the critics
ridiculed it with all the *wit that their stubby
pens could produce, Sh¥w, atid I went to the

Wednesday matinee and watched it from a
box.

: The crowd spotted him and at the end

of the performance he made a short speech.

“You have come to see my play this after-
noon,” he said. “Three hundred years from
now you will come to see it again.”

The audience laughed at what they con-
sidered a good Shavian joke. But the old
boy was deadly serious. He was bleeding
from the penpricks of the critics as well as
the indifference of the theatre public and was
declaring his own immortality.

There are times when a man’s belief in his
Own greatness can be more moving than
modesty could ever hope to be.

RETREAT

LET us continue to praise famous men,

A few Sundays ago Jack Benny came down
to Addington for a game of golf and we
arranged a men’s four-ball, At the tenth

hole he made his apologies and said he would
go in,

“I’m playing so badly,” he said, “that I’m
afraid of destroying my morale.”

Then with that slow step and calm

| demeanour he went back to the shade and

a comfortable chair on the lawn. What wis-
dom! What judgment! He was cool, col-

}lected and comfortable when the rest of us



returned like men who had come from the
desert.

—L.ES.

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WITH DOG CHOW
or
CHAPPIE
FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952
saesasietastininistpsiclesttininadastinisadmmn dinniennaninn

Co-operators’ Day

Will Be Celebrated
Here Tomorrow

“Co-operators as well as friends of the Co-operative
Movement in Barbados will join in celebrating Co-oper-
ators’ Day to-morrow, Saturday 19th J uly. The celebration,
which is being sponsored by the Shamrock Co-operative
Credit Society of St. Michael, will take the form of a meet-
ing at the Steel Shed, Queen’s Park, and will begin at 3
o’clock ip. the afternoon. Features of the meeting will be an
address on Co-operation by Mr. D. A. Wiles, Assistant Colo-
nial Secretary, and the presentation of reports by the Secre-
taries of the various Co-perative Societies.” So said Mr.
Clive A. E. Beckles, Co-operative Officer, in an interview

yesterday.
“Co-operators’ Day”, Mr.
Beckles explained, “is the day

when Co-operators all over the
world celebrate the anniversary
of the Co-operative Movement.
This is done by propaganda
effort which usually takes the
form of meetings, processions and
demonstrations, and is held on
the first Saturday in July. It was
not possible to observe the cele-
bration here on the official date.
Nevertheless, co-operators in the
colony are determined to play
their part in celebrating the
occasion this year.”

In a brief review of the origin
of Co-operators’ Day, Mr. Beckles
said: “At the Co-operative Con-
gress held in Plymouth in 1885,
the French delegate to the
Congress put forward proposals
for an alliance between, repre-
sentatives of the Movement in
Britain and France, This was fol-
lowed in 1892 by the formation
of a Federation known as The
International Alliance of Friends
of Co-operative Production.

Disagreement

This Federation was _ short-
lived because of disagreement
between the delegates on certain
matters of policy. |

When, however, the points in
conflict were ironed out, the
Co-operative Union gave its
assistance in helping to prepare
the first International Co-opera-
tive Alliance,

This is an international asso-
ciation formed of co-operative

federations operating on
national seale, Co-operative
Unions, and federations of

Regional Co-operative Societies.

The International Co-operative
Alliance has the following
objects: —

(i) The. ascertaining and
propaganda of co-opera-
tive principles and

(ii) The formation of co-
operation in all coun-
tries,

(iii) The maintenance of
friendly relations be-
tween. the Members of
the Alliance,

(iv) The Safeguarding of the
interests of the Co-
operative Movement and
Consumers in general,

(v) The provision and
information and the
encouragement of stud-
ies concerning Co-
operation. :

(vi) The) promotion of Trad-

ing relations between

the a pve organ-

isations) of @ various
countries,

In 1940 the membership of the

Alliance covered forty countries

and represented over one hun-

dred million organised co-
operators. It was this Alliance
which took» the initiative in

introducing Co-operators’ Day.”
The Advance of Co-operation

Co-operationâ„¢ has. gained con-
siderable recognition in many
parts of the world over the past
100 years. What was nothing
more than a bold venture and
experiment by a handful of
peaceful revolutionists a bare
century ago, is now a Movement
of immense importance, In the
words of Henry Wallace, it is the
“dominant economic idea of the
future.” é

We in the Caribbean area, long
in the back-wash of world affairs
and world ideas, remained for
many decades almost ignorant of
Co--operation. While hundreds of
thousands of British Consumers
drew millions of pounds sterling
in patronage refunds and Danish
serfs became independent land-
owners through the practice of
Co-operation based on the prin-
ciples and methods of the
Rochdale Pioneers, we were sat-
isfied to practise half-heartedly

WOSSSTSSSSG S99



WE

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REXWEAR SHEETS
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the primitive group methods
handed down to us by our fore-
fathers.

Now, however, we in the West
Indies are waking up to the
possibilities of self-help and
co-operation. We are becoming
inspired by what others have
been able to achieve through
Co-operation, and are deter-
mined that its benefits should not
be lost to us.

Already other parts of the area
are on the forward march in the
co-operative field. Jamaica, Brit-
ish Guiana and Trinidad, for
example, can boast of large
numbers of co-operative societies
of various kinds — Consumers’,
Producers’, Marketing, Thrift and
Credit Societies, Savings Societies
and Craftsmen’s Societies — all
catering to the needs of their
thousands of members whose
standards of living are being
raised through the social, moral
and economic influence of Co-
operation.

Take Off Slow

Here in Barbados, for one
reason or another, the take off may
have been slow and we may be
trailing the field somewhat. How-
ever, we are in the race and are
determined to stick there. Already
we have a few societies regis-
tered and in operation, others
organised on a truly co-operative
basis awaiting registration, and
still otiners in process of forma-
tion, These include Marketing
Societies, Savings Societies, a
Credit Society and a Consumers’
Society, These Societies have a
membership of approximately 400
and a working capital of $2,800.
The marketing societies have all
succeeded so far in making a
surplus on this year’s operations.
This surplus, after the societies
have made the statutory provision
for reserves and dividends on
‘shares, will be returned as bonus
to the members in accordance
with co-operative principles. ye
owher societies are also doing
g00d work and justifying their
existence.

Surely we have begun to feel
the wave of enthusiasm and
inspiration which actuated the
early pioneers over 100 years ago
and which has resulted in the
tremendous expansion of the
Co-operative Movement _ since.
Our eyes have been opened to
the great possibilities of Co-
operation and_ self-help. Our
celebration of Co-operators’ Day
tomorrow, if it is to be worthy
of the occasion, should see us
riding on the crest of this wave,
It is hoped that all who can do
so will make an effort to attend.



Israeli Watchnian’s
Death For
hivestigation

TEL AVIV, July 16.

The mixed Armistice Commis-
sion is to convene Wednesday to
consider the Israeli complaint of
an Israeli watchman of a copper
main in South Negev who was
killed by a large band of Arabs
last night.—U.P.



WHAT’S ON TODAY

Court of Appeal and Police
Courts, 10.00 a.m.
Court of Common Pleas,

10.30 a.m.

Second Division Basketball
matches, 5, p.m,

Film Show at British Coun-

cil, White Park, 8.15 p.m.



OFFER

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$20.00 each

Rose, Lt./Rose, Green, Dusty, Gold, Blue

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. $7.03 each





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TWIN

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BARBADOS
EGGS.



°

TWIN EGGS laid on Tuesday by a leghorn hen owned by Mr. Urban

Bayley of Constitution Road, St.
months old, laid an ogg of usual

Michael. The hen which is five
size in the morning and then the

twin eggs about 5.30 p.m. the same day. The hen started to lay about

two weeks ago.



Counsel For



—-





Police Chief

Concludes Address To Jury

@ from page 3
of justice will be made impure
by people making speeches and
papers copying them out.”
his is a trial in which Mr.
Haddock is not the real object,
“in front the court,’ Mr, Walcott
continued. “It is an attempt to
prevent the true coursé of justice
from interference from any out-
side source that would prevent
a man from getting a fair trial.”
Mr. Walcott urged the jury to
disabuse from their minds any
outside influence which could
possibly come to bear, He again
pointed out that the matter had
nothing to do with Haddock;
nothing to do with the important
Advocate Company, and similarly
because there was a high official,
it was neither to be taken for
him nor against him because it
would interfere with the course
of justice.

True Spirit

He reminded them that they
were not to take the law from
either himself or his learned
friends, although they would try
their best to inform them on such
matters, but such matters they
were to take from His Lordship.
He warned that unless they
addressed themselves to the mat-
ter in the “true spirit” they might
“arrive at a wrong verdict, and
assured them that there was no
“animus”, neither on the one
side nor the other.

Mr. Walcott said, “we seek for
the protection of the Court, and
my client, with the advice of his
lawyers, uses the process of
“Contempt of Court.” It was not
a criminal offence, although iti
was called criminal contempt. A
man found guilty on such a
charge was found guilty of con-
tempt of Court in that he did so
and so, but although they used
the words criminal contempt as
describing the offence, yet they
would not be able to speak of a
man so convicted as a “convicted
criminal.”

It might have been misfortune
for him to face a case for crim~
inal contempt, Mr. Walcott said,
and he went on to explain that
there were fifty or sixty different
ways of committing criminal
contempt, It was so manifold in
its aspects, said Mr, Walcott, that
it was impossible to lay down any
definition of the offence.

Ludicrous

Mr. Waleott described as
“ludicrous” the contention made
by Mr. Ward that where for a
period of years a defendant has
made a series of speeches dealing
with the same matter, a similar
article or speech dealing with
the same subject matter could
not be said to tend to prejudice,
and went on to point out to the
jury that although Colonel
Michelin had made previous
speeches, he had never given the
details of any case which was
pending. The case which Mr.
Ward had cited in support of his
contention, Mr, Walcott said, ‘has
nothing to do with the matter
before the Court, and was another
matter all together.”

After going briefly through the
law on the point, Mr. Walcott
asked “what other protection
could be had? How can my client
come to his trial of manslaughter
with the words “ghastly” and

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“appalling” used by the Colonel,
echoed in the ears of the public
some of whom must be chosen to
try him, and _ unchallenged?
Would not that tend to be preju-
dicial to his fair trial?”
-‘Challenged on a verdict of
guilty, the position is, at any rate,
that the court had resuscitated
itself and has shown that whether
there was carelessness or inad-
vertence, without necessarily “any
allegation whatever of doing it to
injure, one must be careful what

one says particularly about a
case which has to be tried and
where a man’s liberty was
involved.”

“More particularly was this so
when such a ease is a ies proses
cution, and it is the Head of the
Police Department making those
remarks, and who had been can~
did enough to say that they were
—e gh Lr nee es qed

y the police for the purpose
bringing that case.”

No Smear

Mr. Walcott assured the jury
that he would not cast the slightest
smear on the character of the Ad-
vocate Company or the Commis-
sioner of Police as to whether the
comment was made puspoeeiy tf
am merely suggesting that you
must bring in a verdict of guilty to
prevent such a thing from being
done by others”, and that people
would know that when his client
comes up to be tried at the Court
of Grand Sessions on a charge of
manslaughter, he would be in a
position to know, and the public
know that they had been told in
effect that those words such as
they heard were contempt of
court, and should not have been
uttered, and must not.affect them
in the trial of the other case.

Mr. Walcott cited numerous
authorities on case law relating to
the publishing of articles which
constituted contempt of Court, and
again assured the jury that there
was no animus in bringing the
proceedings, because it was always
the custom, and it must be so, to
show a lack of animus in such
proceedings. Therefore it was not
a question of whether the
Advocate Newspaper intended or
not to prejudice, but whether in
repeating the words which had
been used by Colonel Michelin,
had committed the same offence.
They had been made co-defend-
ants, but it was ruled by His
Lordship that their interests were
different, but for himself, it was
difficult to see how their interests
were different. However, he
obeyed the ruling of His Lordship,

He anticipated that they mighf
have another defence, and there-
fore he would hear it when his
learned friend Mr, Reece, Counsel
for the Defendant Company ad-
dressed them,

Mr. Walcott regretted the pro-
ceedings from one point of view.
No humble man in life, he said,
sets out, although he knows he
will get justice, to do such a
thing. “But in this case, it has to
be done, and must be done” and
he added, “the verdict is yours.”

During the last 45 minutes of
the afternoon, Mr. Walcott devoted
his address to expositions on the
relevant law as referred to by the
authorities, and at 4 o'clock, His
Lordship adjourned further hear-
ing until this morning at 10.30
o'clock. oid



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99B242O0OO2OO4

ADVOCATE





Cax Back From
U.K. Says Talks
May Be Yearly

Mr. M. E. Cox, M.C.P., one of
the delegates who represented the
Barbados Branch of the Common-
wealth Parliamentary Association
at.,a series of lectures on parlia-
meniary procedure in the United
Kingdom, returned home yester-
day by B.W.1.A, via Jamaica and
Trinidad.

He told the Advocate that the
lectures were very interesting,
instructive and educational and
there \as the possibility that the

talks would become an _ arnual
affair,

During his three weeks in the
U.K. he also visited the North-
ern Ireland Parliament and was
taker, on conducted tours by

Major George Thompson, Clerk of
the Pariiament,

He said that altvough the pro-
te in the House of Assembly
ilar to that in the House of



Ss, yet there were many
s of it which did not exist
here and had to be explained to
them.

As an exumple he said that be-
fore a Bill was given its second





1g, it was discussed by a
1% ttec which represented
both sides of the House fairly

evenly, Chairman of that Com-
mitice was generally a member
from the Opposition. After all the
various points were threshed out
and a decision was reached, the
Bill was then sent to the House
and considered with little or no
discussion,
Party System

Among the talks given to the
delegates were those on the duties
and functions of the party system
and the whip by Mr, E. F, Vosper,
M.P. the Government Whip and
Mr. H. W, Bowden, the Opposition
Whip. Mr. L, W. Bear, Assistant
Editor of Hansard, also spoke on
the manner in which the record-
ings of the proceedings of the
House of Commons were conduct-
ed and promised Mr, Cox every

ble assistance in that. direc-
tion after he had discu the
matter with the Debates Commit-
tee of the House of Assembly.

Mr. Cox pointed out that the
House of Commons carried a
regular staff including an Editor,
an Assistant Editor and eighteen
reporters,

He said that the delegates met
several M.P.’s and members of the
House of Lords with whom they
discussed various questions
West Indian topics including Fed-
eration and it appeared as if
those members were anxious to
see the colonies become federated.

Among other places visited in
the U.K. were the League of
Coloured Peoples and the Con-
gress of People where they dis-
cussed West Indian affairs,

On the entertainment side, the
delegates attended a number of
luncheons and a garden party at
Buckingham Palace given by tho
Lord Chamberlain at which Her
Majesty the Queen attended.

Hospitality

Mr. Cox spoke highly of the
hospitality of the British people,
particularly Major Lockhead, and
Mr. Vanderfelt, Secretary and
Assistant Secretary respectively
of the U.K. Branch of the Com-
monwealth Parliamentary Asso-
ciation, who did everything possi-
ble to make the delegates feel at
home.

_At the end of the lectures, a
dinner was given in honour of ‘the

delegates by the House of Lords ‘

in their Ghamber and this was
presided over by Lord Llewelyn,

Asked about conditions in Eng-
land, Mr, Cox said that they were
still difficult. Many items were
still being rationed; but in Spite
of that, the morale of the people
was good,

He noticed that there were vast
Opportunities in England for
skilled personnel such as masons
bricklayers, carpenters and ma-
chinists and even domestic ser-
vants. A skilled worker could
Carn about £8 a week, but there
was the difficulty of obtaining
quarters as housing was fairly
acute. A furnished room could

however be rented at ;
mately £2 a week. bce)



_ —_—_—_—

Caroni Increases Capital

LONDON.
Caroni, Ltd., has increased its
capital by the issue of 4,200,000
new Ordinary shares at 2s, each,
Previous capital of £1,000,000,
made up of £580,000 worth
Preference shares and £420,000
worth of Ordinary shares, has
thus been increased to £ 1,420,000.

B.U.P.

PLAIN AND DECORATED

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE RANGE OF

UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING—

ICE CREAM GLASSES
MIXING BOWLS
FLOWER VASES
REFRIGERATOR
BOTTLES

ALSO



xcceaepndesnaitaaeanantes
St. Philip Round-Up





HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
TEL. 2364

POD OSES OS DE DODD 9S 9-G-G4-00-1904 0095491000" ,

St. Philip Gets
Maternity
Hospital”

st. Philip will soon be having

its first Maternity Hospital. The
money for the Hospital was given
to the St. Philip Vestry by Mrs.
Lisle Smith, wife of the late Mi
Lisle Smith of Thrée House*
raciwry and the Thicketts Group
of Plantations.

Mr. D. D. Garner, Churcb-
warden of St. Phiip, told the
Advocate yesterday that Mry.
Smith made the Vestry a gift o
£10,000 for the purpose o:
erecting the building and fur-
nishing equipment,

The building was recenth

completed and it is already fur-~
nished. It is expected that it will
bo officially ecpened sometim
next month,

St. Philip's Almshouse rate
among the largest in the islanc
It can accommodate over 10:
pitients, but at present 84 in
mates are in the institution,

When the Advocate visited th:
Almshourge yesterday, Dr. C, \
Hutson, P.M.O., was visiting th
infirmary. He was being show
around by Nurse Doreen Black -
man, Assistant Matron.

The Almshouse is we'll kep
It is situated on a hill and th
atmosphere is a very healthy on

There are 44 women, 21 me
and 19 children in the Almshous..
The Assistant Matron told th
Advocate that tha patients pr:
sent no problem. They are »!
well behaved.

On the staff are four probs -
tioners, six staff nurses, a port:
and seven domestic servants,

Rupert Holder, although
invalid, is one of the most activ»
patients in the Almshouse. 4
few years ago he was taugit
basket-making by one of the
E-ementary Teachers of the dis -
trict. Now he makes _ baske'3
daily and sends them outside th>
Almshouse to be sold.

Yesterday Vernon Brown’,
another patient, was rolling his

own cigarettes. He said that
this keeps him employed occs-
sionally.

In both the men’s and women
quarters there are divisions fc
special cases. Parts of these sec
tions ere now being used b)
very old people.

The Isolation Ward is situate,
in a very large and airy buildin”
which was formerly the quarter:
of the Superintendent. At pres
ent there are no such cases anc
a few patients from the Women’:
Ward use this building,

There is a well equipped’ Dis
pensary which is run by M)
Allan Francis who is well know:
in the district. He supplie
medicine to many people in the
district,

The Doctor's Office and thr
Clinic are also well kept. Injec
tions are given on Mondays whil
blood tests are taken on Thurs
days.

The Nurses are hoping tha
their quarters will secon b
painted and renovated.

The Sanitary Commissioner
of St. Philip are hoping to pu
down three new standpipes durin
the year 1952-53.

Mr. D. D, Garner, Chairma
the Commissioners, told th:
Advocate that they are extendin
meins from We'lhouse corner t
Drathwaite’s Bottom, This is ¢
enable people of the districts
have water in their homes. If
esid that they are also expectin;
to lay mains om Lucas Street,

They are considering erectin;
communal baths and toflets thi
vear, but are looking for suita
ble sites.

So far, there is only one Com
munal Bath in the parish, Thi
‘s situated at Church Village.

'n Touch With Barbados
Coastal Station

CABLE & WIRELESS (West Indies
1 mited, advise that they ean now com-

unioate with the following ships through
their Barbados Coast Station:

s



8.8 Oslo, 8.5 Tortuguero, 4.5
\ng@usburn, 8.8, Naviero, §.5, Bonaire
* 8. Reina Del Pacifico, s.8. Mormacses
q Ivorjenny,, 8.8. Utilitas, m.v. Bill

3
s. Giulia, 9.8, Eleni, s.8, Argentina,
* Aicoa Clipper, s.s. Tista, s.s. Horn-
5.5, Oranjestad, 8.8, Castillo Coes
Amerigo Vospucel, s,8. Athelerown
Chuncking, 8.8, aula, #.8,
Casublanca, 8.8, Davrefjell, s.2, Transo-
fan, 8.9. Peelfie St¥nghold, s.9. Dean

s. Norselady, 5.8. Bergljot, s.¢, Kate
Marsk, 8.8. Tindra, 8.8, Johilla, #5. Latia
ws Patuca, 8.3 Rincon Hills, #.8
iuundys Lane, 8.8. America, 4.8. Basis

fe's,
r.8





SHERBET PLATES
SALAD DISHES
GLASS JARS

JUG & TUMBLER SETS

am 4

e

;

aly

Russia Rejects
Swedish Proposal
Ou Shelled Plane

_ STOCKHOLM, July 17.

Russia rejected the Swedish
Suggestion for International Court
‘Nvestigation of the shooting dow:
of a Swedish flying boat by Sovict
vet fighters, and the disappearance
ef another Swedish plane in tne
Zaltie Sea area last month,

Russia stated her views in a note
uanded to the Swedish Ambassa-
dor in Moscow last night by Soviet
Foreign Minister, Andrei Vyshin-
eky,

Tt replied to the strong Swedish
inessage of July 1 charging that
tussian fighters shot down both
unarmed pienes—a Catalina flying
loat and a DC3 trainer—over in-
jernational waters.

The Catalina’s créw was rescued
although two members were
\vounded.—U.P,



pf [never
| Gavdinal

0s better than ever / a

|
|
{

‘eps; dmpressed by the grand,
sparkling shine of paths, window.
sills and unglazed tiles... . And

remember, improved CARDINA

with its high quality waxes lasts
longer and does not wash off

im the rain.

Wit

Agent: A & S Bryden

Everyone who uses the new
| improved CARDINAL is amazed
| at the ease of application;
| Surprised at the richer, brighter
colour of their stone and cement
|



PAGE FIVE



Envoy To Venezuela
Ou Holiday

@ From Page 1

to the istanad in which he was
relaxing very comfortably in. this

friendly British atmosphere.
Born in August 1896, Sir Robert
was educated at Aberdeen and
Cambridge. He entered Levant
Consular Seryice in 1920 and atter-
, warus served in Symrna, Cairo,
Athens, Beirut and Tabriz where
he was made Consul in 1934. He
was transferred to the Foreign
Office in 1938 and was Inspector
General of Consulates in 1939.
During the war, he was seconded
to the Home Office from 1940 to
March 1942 when he returned to

Tabriz as Consul General,

Sir Robert wes transicrréd to
New Orleans, U.S.A, in 1943 and
Was re-appointed Inspector Gen-
eral of H.M. Consular Establish-
rents in 1945. In 1947, he was
HM. Minister at Washington and
from 1948-50, he was Consul
General at Shanghai, :

a ee ee ie

fee














@



L

—

& Sons Ltd, Barbados

ra,



7



TO-DAY'S '
SPECIAL



I'm always
delighted
with

You'll Love
Them Too!

At
KNIGHTS SODA FOUNTAINS
Phoenix and City Pharmacies



en





CHOC IC

DELI

ES

CIOUS

CHOC ICES

NUTRICIOUS

CHOC ICES

Have you tried this delightful

and already

famous Chocolate coated ICE CREAM BLOCK Manu-
factured in the most modern and hygienic manner by

RETAILED AT

|
'
|

BICO

12 CENTS EACH

By KNIGHT’S LTD—City Pharmacy

A. A, BROWNE-

—Eagle Hall

: J. B. WORKMAN—Two Mile Hill

C, WILKIN—Pine Road
MRS, ST. CLAIR—St. Stephens s
HASTINGS PARLOUR—Opp. Harts Gap.
F, H. GRIFFITH—Rockley
CASABLANCA—St. Lawrence
P, A, CLARKE—St. John
THE BARBADOS AQUATIC CLUB

And THE BICO DEPOTS at Oistin & Bay Street
PAGE Six"

eg; ASSIFIED ADS. | PUBLIC SALES |

J REAL ESTATE.

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

**Emeline’s”” Mate Had |

FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952

No Bids \ SHIPPING NOTICES







(a




































































: PS e e ; ierenanees ames
TELEPHONE 2508 ENN Ap ; F, qj Sea { R d Fi r i SSCBO9GF8C
enn — “ARTRAMUN i Situate at Flint Mall,} : ifs i / er PEPIDSSS
FOR §S A St. Michael, standing on 2 acres 3 toods ’ Z 2 : eceive Y 0. ‘ | ROYAL NE LANDS |*
DIED °o a KE perches of land, | , i . THER ;
VEN Se re ers house. is bust gt stone tind con- Pifty-two-year-old James Rice,} bados to put the vessel on dock, & B ar STEAMSHIP CO, The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
PEID—On Jiily Vith 1952, “at her son's tains 2 galleries, larée drawing and dining | now mate of the Schooner Eme-| They arrived in Carlisle Bay | eT | ates babu ese cee £66 ee eee ae
vive , vm . se i hi ‘, - Ss. ANG A t Ps ntigua, > Kitts, Nevis
SOT ich noes’ widow of tne AUTOMOTIVE pecs Se other | line which lost its captain Hilary|on Monday morning and he was LM.s. NESTOR ath July seat Montserrat on the lst
fog aS Pe OE aS: fooms, kitchenette aid usual con. ora e its way -_ “Tie ae glad to see Barbados after such Be ee vane ee ly melas BOSKOOB, Ist August 1952 July 1932
James. Hor funera! will leave her son's} CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-l. comdis| Garage and servants rooms in yard.|\!@ >% Mucia on July js noja trip. Provost Marshal a’ office yes-| M.S. BO? sth August 1952 ;
} town, Cae Cech nak Sous to ew island Contact Davia “i a ros See . . et So. and does not intend} He on not know what is in << ¥ =. ';~ sale of the Motor, ,, . witte TAD 1th ions 1982 ea” Y oaeeee by ey
; ; : ti i ; * o ome one, store for him but he thinks he has | Vessel T.B. Radar at an upset ap- | samING TO TRINIDAD, PARAMARIBO Antigus, St. Kitts, Nevis and
2 Bs emetery. . . wa fn. Y 5
she BEivicy Samuel Lwwrrence, aitrea} © Tice & Co __ UST. AAA. | se ccres 2afeetsen sane adjoining the) After encountering many perils|many more years on the sea. |Pfalsed price of $35,000. The sale| \"'” AAD Bminism avian’ Montara. Sailing. on ine 3h
(sins), Elma, Lolets, Eudore| CAR—Vauxhall Velox, Green. Late| Inspection every day (except Sundays) - sea Rice still loves the sea life | was opened at 2 p.m. yes- 0-5 ZONAIRE. 25th “Acme 1952 BOSSE
(qaughters). +#.98 1950. Owner driven and we ept. | between 4 and 6 p.m. etter than anything else and is jterday and when it was nO) sam. "RIN Cc ©
L Appuacanvasy Galena. Phos stn pty gt | SE ything y SAILING 10 TRINIDAD & CURACAO

IN. MEMORIAM 18.7.83—6n | pupiic Competition en Friday the in|" home when he can sit on the HESTIA. 22nd July 1952. B.W1, SCHOONER OWNERS’

purchaser had appeared or a bid!|â„¢



deck smoking a pipe and watch























7 §.S. BOSKOOP, 8th August 1959 ASSOCIATION (INC.)
July, 1952 at 2 p.m. at the office of the i given. ° SAILING TO TRINIDAD Consignee:
omAnAM, fo oving momar 0 fr Ipving_ memory of | ,,CAR Ford V-8, Super - , Deluxe, 90 | undersigned ‘iniupilinins the schooner plough its way SRA AND AIR An order for sale was made in} s sCHix, 28th July 1952. Tele. née 4017
5 aor. a ae who departed this Excellent condition, always owner OA ee St vs. through the sea. ‘ r the Colonial Court of Admiralty; 5. P. MUSSON, 80N & Co., LTD, 4
MBhest soul, how ‘sweetly dost thou | Pi IR oe ao Rg Solicitors. sae ns a are ae By |by His Lordship the Chief ee or SOCRSO SSS BOSE
Sets 5 ee. |Sir Allan Collymore, Kt. on June
From eveny- toil and care, j tyres, R. D. Stewart, Dial 3348. work as a cabin boy on the TR , Re ee ra ee ae cette sa
Be P ee | ee i Se Ot wir imearset yeaaie|Schooner Mammy Dell. His first VE C i : hi
Sear mbéred by Alex. Enid, Joseph,|, CAR—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) |and all out offices. Newly built, painted.|VOYage was a rough one and de- lof the Steamship Amakura as com- a n National Steams
Sonn, mez, Basil (children). Hit oie ee due way ae Ta. ne ee = inland. Ap to Ms, me oe ~~ the voyage I lisle B pensation for towing the Motor
et Ue , : von nes corner Westbury New the still had to do his share of In Car! ‘ ;
5 - tiriven. Dial 3599. Road (Shopkeeper) . 1 7.7,52—4n e bay Vessel Radar into this port with
= 5 | . 16.7, 52—t.f.n. : the_work. Sch, Eméline, Sch. Ty . ‘
or NCEME : e .| Sluytman, Sch. Sunsh, mothy Vanja break-down engine on April 1
Now N | ORM (i) Austin two ton priek apd One line went etme, Memes Sand. se T have worked on 12 schoon-} w stim Sh. Sunst ine R., Sch. Franeti | 1959, 7 SOUTHBOUND Sails Saile satis Arrives Salle
oy it) Austin “A 40 Car. Telephone 4821, | gute, Waters by a age Memes ers including the Emeline and on] smith, sch ecrpane oan, Sel. Lueille : 1 a at drift- Montreal Halifax Boston B'dos B’dos
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit |)’ yee & Co. Ltd. fect adjoining vane “nd sae’ Smuarelevery one of them I had to facal Lewis, Sch. zita Wonlia stn, watz, M: |, This vessel was out at sea rift-| .apy RODNEY .. M1 Juty 14 July 16 July .25 July 28 July
PRA eat eR ‘ %.6.52—t.t.m. |. B, Kinch, 135, Roebuck St._ up to some peril. On one occas-}£h. ‘Sunbeam, Sch. Bieiqueen pow’ |ing for four days in a disabled con-
—— = 7. | .TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason 10.7.2-t-£n. | ion I was forced to swim for three is B. Reetene Entar oe eh. Lingyd | ition off a ener me vera :
THE Y- — , - ~ | Pile " nterprise, Sch. f lave out, was abou
Sit Ma OG Htamenting fo toes: | able offer refused. A Barnes & Co..| The undersigned will offer for sale at/2Â¥S as the schooner I was work- | Pilgrim. ch. United van cs an Trinidad and was on| NORTHBOUND = Artives Sails Salis Arrives Agrives Arrives
and visiting frionds, Prices eut from’ Ltd. . 3.7.00—t.£.n: | their Office No. 17 Street, on Friday ing . a ee by a socmaers S her Way 2 British. Gefatin Wdor St. Jobn Bideos Boston Halifax Montreal
English Tailor-made slacks. Basket the 25th July 1952 at 2 p.m., by public ce an ocate repor ba x . s
Souvenirs, all the way through to Doroth, | competition, the Dwellinghouse known| Some of the schooners Rice ARRIV. EAWELL When the Radar was picked up eacaed a suk Se oily ox Saud. Mexia.
Wee. ene —eye re 55-3 | ELECTRICAL feet of land at George Street. Bellevilic,| Worked on were the Letty M. EDNESDAY ve by the SS. Amakura she was) ;,ny RoDNEY TAug. © Aug. Pr Aux. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
‘ ae ; e St. Michael. The Dwellinghouse contains|Hardy, the John ro oy me xen nat Ward, Vv. .Byown, curring a Fag rend of gen-|
_|#allery, drawing and dining rooms, two : > , a ic ugall, T. Lau, "E.\|eral cargo for essrs Bookers
FOR RENT ual BEC, MOTORS Maen be Bedrooms, © fone. with fuming water at ig eer Fox, = ih a Peres be, Clerlen,” D. shipnan, Ltd., Brien deta. For further particulars, apply to— P
- 3-phase Ss Up to 6 hp Best en, et and bath, Electric i the 7 E. D + A. Dobbs, B. Dobbs,
HOUSE on rotors valiatle Mectele | and running water. dered in 1950 off British Guiana. Dobbs, P. Habib, C. Andrew, a’| Yesterday the vessel and its GARDINER AUSTIN & CO,, LTD.—Agents.

Inspection on application to Mr.
H._ A.M. Lashley by phoning 4607.
For further particulars and conditions



heapest
Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
17.7.52—4n

on this
He has been to every West

fittings excluding the compass
were offered for sale at an ap-



Rice was then mate
hooner.

- DEPARTU By BW.LA.
Attractive seaside Flat main road Mas sc. WEDNESDAY bed

tings, comfortably ‘furnished, Englis









































Port Royal Garage

Ltd. Telephone
10.7,52—6n.

WAATED
















The above properties will be set up
i sale by Public Competition at our
Office,

James Street, Bridgetown, on

with Captain Clarke aboard and
were trying to get to Barbados as



P. Calthorpe, H. Strisvier,

RATES OF EXCHANGE













“COLOMBIE” Bist July, 1952 13th Aug. 1952

4 For Trinidad—c pp, . |praised price of $35,000.
‘ of sale apply to:— est, M. Rostant, Pp price P99, j
Bath, Open Verandah facing sea. Suitad!-| FLUORESCENT ACCESSORIES — 30 COMTLE CATFORD & CO.. Indian island and had a chance|2¢™4ra. E. Oberkiren; 1, Clamps; g.| The sale remains open, SOSSISSSISSSS ISSO GIST SOOO SOT DIOS
one person for couple) From July } | oo watt tubes $3.15, Col a east "26 Solicitors. | ¢, to the United Kingd Bomsztain, J. Healy, C. Ashbrown’ F R sy ft
Telephone 2949. 18.6,52-~t.f,n weit. Ballasts, Soidack, ait, we 11.7.52—8n, x dis oO “ wud he did soot Like pradghaw. J -— Wilkinson, M. Wilkinson CHILD IN URED 18
; ealgemmoaes AVE : r © ng amish: - Bannister, Barrett, W . Pp. nC % i

_ APARTMENT. Furniahed at Dieppe on Mau tee ee a 1. | UTREVOR”, Black Rock, St, Michael working on Steamships. Mea ew Leekim, Ma. Lyin, IN AC ENT 1% o . ; :

r ; Ci ri ” , a Jow-ty Dwelling- . : 2 P. » Ve y i r
each; all conveniences. Dial 8196: Apply} 7S house’ urendliy ters robce oe pelohen oF Bev gate. J the Pe ar es ARRIVALS - wis. oo Five-year-old Denise Best of} % y
within after 2. rar ena | 7h ee iived Gow miinmint of Garrard jJand, ‘and containing open marble-tiled 0! e Emeline of whic e has - THURSDAY : Fairy Valley Rock, Christ Church, %
oe Coamt = Unfur-|thfee speed Automatic Changers s:|Verendah to North and East, drawing been mate for three years, Rice| From Trinidad—m. Prescott, R. Lange,| Was injured in an accident along} {s

a - = Untur-|5'"C § Muatfel & Co. Ltd Radio Em-|/ 8 dining rooms, 3 bedroons (each with|said he thought that the old| 2: Mapschell, J. Lutchman, L. Newman, Pilgrim Road, Christ Church, at} 3} m eae ,
nished House’ with 4 Bedrooms, Spacious |. a 18.6 52--t.f running water), and usual conveniences, hi ¥. Fartan, E. Sifontes, BE. Benskin, J rae . ° $ es
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, ani | °OF'Wn 0 b2—t.f-n. | vail on one flat), and, om ,cound level, |SCHooner at one time while they | Springer, £, Taylor, M. Cox, G Gitters,|about 12.80 p.m. yesterday. >
right of way to beach. Jobn M. Bigdos | “Ter a paivep De. Luxe | spacious Kitehen, breakfast room, wash-|Were going to St. Lucia from|G. Bridgman, M, Muir, P. ‘o'Neale ee Also involved was motor car] » pigs ee tent eee
& Co. Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd, Butiding, | USE ARMY stares (with Ger. | 700M, store room &c, Electricity, Gas| British Guiana was going to split] Skeete, J. Seriven. ad a : , Mr.| Pe
4.32 | end apeed ehangesss Two Pickus Meads | “nd Government Wawer installed.” [ae 4¢ “groaned” on the. sea AMORA my awa. ox [SOG aut Pisin, coils CG TRANSATLANTIGUE

meee imran: - - “ > fi . hy . olin rad 0
Pi Pepe Newly, oe b icy eer 7 binete x a esc Peeecaty as saan tenia oe ‘aan Mina eee The bad weather forced them Fo or Puerto fied nt ahtionaia Alleyne, | Church. 7 %

uA e ind, Nr. » Con- | 57, 2 o , e ilia: iss Joan B: h, <3 . Rn * -
taining Verandah, Drawing and Dini; | }\%.00. PC. S. MAPFEI é& CO., LTD.. Te te. ke One enibes Shiva: just go her eS at br Pon 4 th engine | vise Heather Ramsay. Meg wianeh:| Best is a pupil of the St 8 Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
Rooms, two », Water Toilet and ,'r: Wm. Henry Strect. been repaired and painted tiroughouwr. | 0 Bet to st, Lucia and the pumps) Gardner, Mr. Edward Dottin, Mr. Nomen ; Bartholomew Girls School. bY Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
Bath, Kitchen. Dial 2213 V. P. Burien 28.6.52-t-£.n.|""Tnspection any day (exeept Sunday’ |Were working overtime on the} Marshall, Mrs. Yvette Marshall, Mise Ueo -— 8 r . i aed
Belle Gully. 16.7.82—5\ | TEGNARD REFRIGERATORSO? cu trom J0 5.0. 64 BO. Sn Semeewen bo main but eventually they bap ag a %

ROOMS_S roome suitable for offices. jt Sealed | units, 5 Year, Suarantes. 29 Z.¢ — ead Ripert Caan —— ek erie pitey. sa silo Tani: ues Digi. tates 8 From Southampten Arrives Barbados R
a ee nh et ees ment. Vegetable bin, Price $955.00 |” OR” at Biack Rock. “ Saad y, G. Devis, M. Shearin, BR. Richarnon, ? *“DE GRASSE” +» 12th July, 1952 24th July, 1952

ONE (1) FRIGIDAIRE—1 a Cubic Feet.









































Friday, Ist August at 2 p.m.






















fast as t could; they decided
to holet’ the mainsail but bad





















*- Whether you are conva- % *““DE GRASSE”













































22nd Aug., 1952 @rd Sept., 1952





















. ‘ 7 YEARWOOD & BOYCE, JULY 17, 1982 lescing or simply need a ° *Not calling at Guadeloupe
Six morths old, 6 B ‘ ; rey ;
HELP leaving island.’ Suadition pe aew. Poona Solicitors. jweather had damaged. the rig-| ,.SSihe .. NEW YORK Buying _ health-building tonic, |°
9430. 18.7.52—2n. Ac sth, ngs. a re *P Me i cnox 2 : YRC is ae ey . SAELING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT | PvE BATTERY SETS—J Tet CTI was abou’ p.m. on y s+rsseesseee. Sight orDemand —° : our problem, Vitamins ‘> From Barbados Arrives Southampton
Male or Female. Apply by letter and in LASeee abi Surobene rereteagt AU ON when the captain was lost and Drafts 71 9/10% pr eka and minerals combined in , “COLOMBIE” 13th 1 9
person, S..N. Cheesman, 134 Roebuck 15.6.82—t.1.n. after the alarm was given the| {3 10% pr. cable * “2 YEAST-PHOS are your key Ray th July, 1952 25th July, 1952
Strect. 11-7210. | i ————— | INDER THE IVORY HAMMER | schooner was reversed and a life|...1°% >" Surrency 69 6/i6 “p \._ to good health. $ DE GRASSE” 6th Aug., 1952 16th Aug., 1952
“hoUbemaw— a, Honeed house.) , RECORD PLAYBRS—Garrard 3-speel| By instructions received from the|poat lowered and a search was| 50% pr. Silver on ee 7” ; x “COLOMBIE” 24th Aug., 1952 Sth Sept., 1952
Apply Mra. DaCosta, Dalkeith. [210 ¢h" “Sitain Sours cur Blesiste Sater jimmirance Co. 1 will sell on Friday. | made for the captain. This proved CANADA & DE GRASSE” 16th S
gaia, Apply Mrs, Da Dalkeith. |£70.00, Obtain yours now. Blectrie Sales | Juiy 18th at Messrs, Fort Royal Garage, le captain. pro’ 1 3/10% pr. Cheques on >See Se th Sept., 1952 26th Sept. 1952
ee -1.62—2n | & Service Ltd. Phone 4371. St, Miehaei's Kow, (1) 1950 A-40 Austin |fruitless, Most of the crew urged Bankers 76 4/10% Pe GENERAL. TON % *Sailing direct to Southampton
17.7,52—4n. | Car. (Damaged in aecident). Terms|him to go back to St. Lucia but Demand Drafts 76.25%; pr oe = ) AS
MISCELLANEOUS cash. Sale at 2 p.m, h : sam Sate R. M. JONES & CO., LTD..—Agents.
FURNITURE VINCENT GRIFFITH atten miuasrstinebean tad | ce meee ee: | 43$6S6559966995955055960S 59996
GENTLEMAN" as Paying Guest iv er: a 3 jp koi Auctioneer. 5 Oe OTS ab ees Naereaay ia S7i6x ‘pt pe PODSE LOD S >
Bee'savenmak, Se Ser ander’ sane |, PURBETEN Dee waco cr se wie SE BESO) A Digesti F
My, ct OPT sean pienk Vanity Triple | Mirrored | Dressin | oe aan SILVER LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE er 20% pr g ve . SSSSSSSSSSIGGOSSIFOS
ri “ . 0; 01 SC 0 i a Bath ae
WANTED TG KENT Satta: tert seinat mole takacent bece Charnocks, Christ Chureh, holder 6 MAIL NOTICES Upsets hie Peet eme een oF
poms _ Ruse erase aera furniture. ; GriMth, Roebuc):| On Tuesday, 28nd by ime Pesmisticn Liquor Licenpe No. st, of 198, grantec Bemmties fr Ft. Vincent by the Seh ie % ‘a >
axwy an rane Coa or month of | Stree 3825 . ~n | of Mrs. E. C. Hill we will se! rs. W. D respect of a_ boa and galyanizer elqueen will be closed |
A or September, Dial 2508, Mayers, * Dial 5 Ashe , frarris® Furniture at ‘Holborn’ Fontabelle | shop at Charnocks, Christ Church, for | Post as under:— icra paca ds After extensi of . LEMON ADE SETS
Advoonte Advertising Department, which. includes Permission to use the said License at +| Parcel Mail and Registered Mall at fe CRrensive research, ice ; )
vhs LIVESTOCK Etension Dining Table Upright Chairs,|board and galvanized shop attached tc | 230 a.m, Ordinany Mail at 9 si. cn De Witt's Laboratories have & just received. Have a look at them in our Show
: Rockers, Waggon, Ornament Tables,|9 shedroof at Charnocks, Christ Church, | Saturday, 19th July, 1952. , produced De Witt’s Antacid $ Window, then bu :
WANTED TO RENT atti Rerbice Chairs all in Mahogany; Glass | within District “BR” and to use the said | Tablets, mew companion- | ‘ y Ait :
ulin, sual, Soo acc | “owe ard = pow Comair Hing moe east tna Paintings Veranda | Setoa eb diol fs, ae | sorta eta, ALY, katy | product to thes renowned | ivi
3 + OAS - o ‘ors, ures an ngs, ny uly, oy WwW }.
nstictgs, St. ence of Rockia. | tion. =n .7,52—8n. | Chairs, Congoleum, Large 3 Wing Mird.|To ©. W. RUDDER, Esq. | Office as Wider! =} he cngpltebe? owder. Titey are the most i® THE CENT! RAL EMPORIUM
Wias> preferred, from October Tiress, Vanity Table with Triplet Mirrors,| [Molfece Magistrate, Dist. “B”. Parcel Mail and Registered Mali ‘at convenient way of checking i@ ¥
Applys B.-D. Edwards, P.O, Box 15%, CAL Double Bedstead Vono Spring and Mat- IVAN BRUCE, | 8.30 a.m. Ordinary Mail at 9 a.m. on digestive disorders away from ¢ Corner Broad and Tudor Sts. s
Cougs. 20,7, 52-41 . tress; M.T. Washstand all in Mahogany: for Applicant, | Saturday, 19th July, 1952. home, No wat. loved is . “ 3
ae BICY Bays Bilbigh Bicycin | ensie Simmank Medateads, Canvas Cot | Me ehplication wi, Pe. con | rr Gu enes e atone ti PSUOISSL GOO SCOGS SOOO S G9 OFS GO SSO SOS COOSSESSESSED
62.80 POCKET MONEY ensily earned} S'C a org Ae gb 2 mu der, Kitchen Utensils, 2-Purner Valor giderea at the Licensing Coust to be helo | Mails for ‘Dominica, Antigua, st just disSolve one or two on the i
‘by peg & new subscribers tc} ntok st Dial 3489. * ‘| Ol} Stove, Primus Stove, Preswure Cooker, | on Wednesday, 30th day of July 1952, ui | Kitts, Nevis, Montserrat by the M.V_ tongue for prompt relies | — = in neal
REDIVPUSIONh One thonth. : - 17.7 Heetric r’s Tools, Farmali}11 o'clock a.m, at Police Courts, Dist | Caribbee will be closed at the General anywhere, Pleasant tastin
- arte 1.7.62—6n. cp -7.52—2n ‘rhe Go-Round, Elec, | “B’’. ai de eta, } Post Oftce i indent ' De Witt's. Antacid Tablets PSS SSSSSS SSS SSS SOS SS OSS SSSOS SSF SOVS BOSS SSOSOSH,
ee ne ne aan ve ‘ * * . ail a’ : rs
KUSION offers $1.50 cash fo . MISCELLANEOUS Ie Perms. cash. Police Magistrate, Dist. “B.” | at 2pm, and Ordinece Mere ree Mail! are separately cell-sealed for {se ¢
each new Subfertber eee by tnacae . : & CO., 18.7,.52—In. on Monday, 2ist July, 1952, freshness. In handy tear-off 1 B b d A t B Fa A %
OUTS): ee | -7.52—6n Y ' Auctioneers : i &
qn 5 ane ta te ae ea he A ee Hs stsps or pocketor handbag. f | Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. §
SUPPI. OME by | Zebras, os, en Wass, Golden | aes Standard Size, 24 Tablets, i Under the pat ve
ome reo rusiON: sepa Sup es, Sings g ting Fish, grehie se TAKE NOTICE Economy Size, 60 Tablets, er the patronage of
‘u eu rom the IPFU: N ar] a a X ‘ i
offigr 1.7.52—On. a —"|\PURLIC NOTICES a: y Hts | CARADA DRY
= CEREALS Corn Flakes, Rice Krispies, = yi ) nv.
CWENTY-FTY, tra Bonu» Bran es in Tins, Barley, e 1% .
from Rediffusion as Lge Bose Wlakes and Sago Loose. W. M. FORD, MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP ri e 1% Entries for fthe 1952 CHAMPIONSHIPS
tions in one caleadar month. eta = 35, Roebuck St. Dial 3480. Sein 4 Applicationg are invi for. two |” =m 1% to be held at
: ons a -7,.82—2) | «Aipion” Lode (Foundation) Scholar- er 1% ‘
Coe wer ae < , <4 a el 4
LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE] PARO—ong Bovestaw piano © month. | Np term commencing Septembey 1000. ANTACID § | THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM
The. application of BE. A, Jordan, od. Exide, $800,00. . A. Grimth. | Mach application must be for the child TABLETS & |s$ during the month of August at a date to be announced later
trading as _C. H, . J £ Queen St., + Tel. 3825 or near relative of a Freemason in : 1% Championships will be contested in the following divisions:
St. Peter, the purchasér of Liquor License 19,7. 58n | straitened circumstances. No water needed 1% Flyweight under 112 lbs,
No, 74 of 1952, granted to C. H. Jordan, RGgaone Klectroiux on | nrpenaeeye inp writing, | addressed. to . y % ee
in respec! of ground floor of a two stoxoy | .; REEF we onto) ux The Secretary, “Albion” Lodge, P.O. Box & fasily carried anywhere —Cell-sealed Bantamweight — », 18 ,
bulla situate at Queen Street, fei) Burnet ys ee x ing order. | 09, will be received up to July Mth, \% Feather ht ~ ae
Peter» and to use it at such described} Phone formation, ie:4vbaske. | itdacnte tail, R. D, MURPHY. | @ For home use— 1¢ Ligutwei, — gg 16 4
Pi paea this 14th day of July, 1952, RIBE = ns - _ pry Street. aie ra That G Ourk & BURTON. i Here's the family standby g a \ nd ~ é iv n nih ig
c z ) now e y a8 ne., a corporation. o: inder the law! we _
; E. A. JORDAN, . | felegeaph, Rualanae leeding Solty Nem oe | of the State of Kentucks, United Suatcd’ of Aimee eee er the 1 |B @ Quickly soothes De WITT'S % Dat” teevyweteki ie
To GB. GRIFFITH, Esq, paper now arriving in Barbados by Ai tnalness address is Green Lane, Bristol, Pennsylvania, U.S.A., has applied fo: and settles x . #
As. ‘Police Magistuate, Dist. “B." only a few days after publication iy TAKE NCTICE ‘© registration of a trade mark’ in Part “A” of Register in respect of alcohotic det. stomach ANTACID . Heavy — over 175 ,,
N.@—-This application will be con-]ondon, Contact Inn Gale, C/o. Advo- month especially whisky, and will to entitled to register the same after one wets % Intending competitors are asked to call at Modern High School
sidtved nt # Licensing Court to be hoid| gate CO» Lid. Local Hepresentative | nat THE AUSTH, Rn CoM. | yea from. chs 16th dav of’ July, 192, Unioss, some person shall. inthe. mean- @ Lasting effects POWDER | % for Entry Forms any afternoon 4—5 p.m,
on Monday, the gith July 1952, at, Mi : h 4. e 1 PANY LIMITED, a company incorporated | Tho trade tiie om iplicate to me ut my office of onppatHon, of such registration © >
o'clock ain, at motng Coe Dist. "BE. TINNED T8—Corned Mutt under the laws of Great itain, Motor Dated this 36th aay Hem at my office. 5 1 GEECEECOLESSEOS: ‘ +
Police Magistrate, Dist. “E,” | Luncheon Beef, Roast Beef, Corn Beef Manufacturers, whose trade or busi- . ; . NSTI, MER TR
* 78.7.52—1n, |. Cereal, Lunch Loaf and Tins Brisket | i298 @ddress ts Lonarinse orks, North-





: Seef. W. M. FORD, 35, Roebuck Street +, B gland, has applied
DPE-DOHDHOOGPHOHGOOGOOHOOOY 3489 “ire 52—-2) the registration of a trade mark in
4 peal ‘ : $,. ; “A” of Register in respect of motor ~ ~ !
: UIT—Pe Apri- | “eBicles, thelr ts and accessories, and SS = a
‘THE GAS COOKER tt Guayas, ‘Bi he entitled to register the same
, eae ge ioe |See ton, ane, om, Seago ‘
} n . . et jomne
With Everything U Want $] °985:" »s"Roenucs ‘stret.""Bi 2h) titi pide nolee”Ay antcate f FOR SALE
bias at my e opposition of su
8 ! « WipDING GIFT—A few ironing board ation. The trade mark can be seen , ‘ : LODGE HILL ae 1 one 27
LOOKS ! did No-cord fron sets, subject to speci! yee nt Oe Naa et NO. 27, BROAD STREET G ” Telephon 98
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | wedding-gift allowance. A Barnes &| Dated this 20th day of June. 1952,
bd md it's eaay to keep clean. Co., Ltda. 3.7,.529—t.f.n i - WILLIAMS, ceuiigliicins :
> ‘See ther before it’s too late. : Registrar of Trade Marks simmecis 6 cecemnained

At your Gas Showroom, Bay
Street
ONLY A FEW LEFT.

PERSONAL

a
The public are hereby warned against
wi credit to

my wife SINCLAÂ¥:
LEOTTA ROSE (nee FORDE) as I do

sot hold myself responsible for her oy










to her in_reapect of a board and shingle
hop at Eagle Hall, St, Michael, for per
-}imission to use aor License at i
i and galvanize shop attached iv
Road, St. Michaci
aMoof July, 1952,

ard
: ene

} at ivy
| | Dated

is 15)

it THE MOTOR COM Street, Bridgetown, standing on 4,840 square feet there- O
nny Baie ‘tiniess by "a written gepts ‘¥ Lonrred) mapany ihe roeretee abouts and at present occupied by headers. FR, Sivans. oa ; GUARANTEE the blocks we make are of a
x - 4 vy me, busi-

All subscribers to TIME and STM iver Hill, th Ch, he ‘ prldge Wor North ar supleatiomery sy Repelen. Oo STANDARD QUALITY and are REGULARLY TESTED
Knew: take canbeeriptions, should {i} _________W4.88 in | di, the regheeatiga of e.trage mark in Fes. forties, Martie: ant ageaiine of bale, épply to:— HUNDREDS of NEW HOMES, have been built
eee cneris se coreg {It uit neh ts newer, macved cenit | ae cea corr R | A;
writes. rate demanded by Shamewer ‘Soeteh he =e miiea Heap hg a ny of LE, CATFORD & CO. D with them in the past three years and ALL OUR

A : y Te } ie at 1952, 1 mn reson 8! in % ve ao
per abwuiry mans fl) ACY Seas ar (Py gemrae eA ec seem Whe CUSTOMERS have been satisfied.
oe A Mt, Stepney, |! mieatiol es Me see |_| SP PSeseoosCssoseN090980s575769999900099000090000 i
sormisGw's stationeay — }} Bhs, [ated this: 20m day’ of dune, 1082. ° R Buy from us and you sill not be
HARDWARE 5 | Rogistiar of Tknde 8, ; ote Disappointed
s {{LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE) |: 16,7.62—2n, | ; =
= : hy Recher at traie Grau Me oe x soo se
Gianoy Ticouse No. 557 of 1952 granted T e

Applicant.
N.B.—This application will be consid-
red at a_ Licensing Sas to Sacaany
"> Police Court, District “A”, on M
he 28th day of July, 1952, at 11 o'clock

a.m
E. A, McLEOD,

}
|
U. WALROND,

This Week's














eg
TAKE NCTICE
| AUSTIN











FURNITURE .
VALUES

BEAUTIFUL MAHOGANY Spring

< -
, SCOPE TRO LE





H. WILLIAMS,
Registrar of Trade Marks.
16.7.52—3n.





The undersigned will offer for sale at their Office, No. 17,

High Street, Bridgetown, on Friday the 25th July, 1952, at
2.30 p.m,

THE MESSUAGE OR STORE known as No. 27, Broad |









PRESENTS

AUCTION SALES

LPL ES
a











Nae 3 ioe. i tHe Most ATTRACTIVE Tests in MIAM! have shown that Concrete Block

n

M



Use HOLLOW CONCRETE BLOCKS

when building or renovating your home. We

The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build today

Buildings WITHSTOCD HURRICANE DAMAGE
better than any other type of building.

Visit our Factory and let us convinee you.





MaAnm>r OO+ mmMUXO Oz

Special Police Magistrate, oe eee sure tn. charming Covering, -
4-99 00H0GOO0G9OODOHHOM | I pairs only. xtra comfortable from * L ——_-~
their Shape and, Size.
N TS ' % SIMMONS DOUBLE 4#ED- ‘ : ;
ocak U | TO MY PLANTER 3/8 qaexbowS.. Saupe. BR: OTHERS MAY COPY but WE STILE LEAD
: : %
‘2 RRIEN TOME: R 6-3 LARGE CHEFFONTERES., Ith. %
pbs p Varies i. eee - ag? B Sth fots of Bevetied sairrors and § : a 4x8x16 20c. each Liens
; * e nic % Carving, up x
on So R BUY NOW AT MONEY-SAVING ¥ ¥ 8x8x16 3lc. +
ARBADOS | over sk Geek-e04. re S $ Corners 33c¢ Ex Factor
AKERIES TD Call in at Ne. 1 Stall and : : 5 $ ; » y B
’ get yours ‘ore late. * x | _
DIAL 4758 |g DAN SPRINGER, 9/5 L.S. WILSON % 3 Double End 34c.__,, ‘
ua ° : i
JAMES STREET ‘ ic Dial 2505, 313 SPRY STREET. DIAL 4069 $3 %| Halves 17c. ” fi
Tresoecsooocesoosesseoe.” | Socsessecsssoesssoststel Bossseneneneoonesseo «+ cosssosoeetueoINEND SOSOD aN




FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE SEVEN

|
HENRY BY CARL ANDERSON |







FS SOSS SOOO SPSS OOGI OS

YES SIR!

% It's the Flavour—
A Distinctive Flavour
Always Right—







$4

> THAT IS
‘ Just tr t and it
h ll be yours alwaye-—

STUART & SAMPSON
(1938) LTD.

Headquarters for Best Rum
| SOOSSSS POF S99 POPOOSSOIES
%

S Holiday Entertainment §

&
%



















MY SISTER ALL :.THAT'S HER ORESS

BUT 1 LOOK a YOU'RE WEARING, MARK SEVERN
EXACTLY ¥

LIKE HER?
WHO IS SHE?










MARK'S ALWAYS
BEEN A TARGET FOR
VEALOUS WOMEN!..
1 MUST SEE HIM NOW.








eo



SPOILED
EVERY THING!
1 WON'T LISTEN.

9



COT hea

CO tt aais



MIXED VEGETABLES in
tins ‘

SLICED HAM
s,
| LAMB TONGUES in tins

$ CORNED’ MUTTON in tins $

|} ROAST BEEF in tins

ig VEAL LOAF in tins

} LUNCHEON BEEF in tins
% And Our Popular

‘ FIVE STAR RUM

% e
INCE & CO.
LTD.

8 & 9, ROEBUCK ST.

POCO OO ~

IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE

ce oS
FLASH GORDON BY DAN BARRY SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

a 6,65%
OOPS S SOSA SSD

COPS



















FUL!
(HERES A PRIZE

: ( FOR YOU FOR p—

& p> BEING SO 4a
MARVELOUS Jess

é ay oo

OH, HOW “(1TS THE GARBAGE--
NICE, DEAR!) THROW IT IN

HIS CO THE CAN y-2
KER

— 1 WONDER




WIVES DON'T
APPRECIATE CLEVER
HUSBANDS















e
72
+
ra
>
foe
need
eG
m8







p
|
}





aE Cai i IY NOW, FLASH SPECIAL OFFERS are now availabl : =
NIGHT....A PALACE OUT OF ALL THIS PALACE GUARD! ) GORDON, ALL ff THE ROCKETSHIP’S READY : eat our Hranches White Park,

ANTECHAMBER MESS, IM AT I GUESS IS READY! —ANO I'M GOING WITH l'weedside, Speightstown and Swan Street















WHERE DALE AND | LEAST GRATEFUL T's TIME! 9 Bs ‘ @\ YOu! LET'S HURRY Usually Now CHOCOLATE COATED NUTS — Box:
are FALLEN THAT DALE AND y 4 \ , ; Almonds Filberts Brazil’s .................. 3.50
a ob oes eal) ' ~/f ea 9 IVORY SOAP»... 8605 30; 27 24 CHERRIES IN LIQUEUR — Box .............. 2.00
sg HOME SAFELY... } R TS 7/ BR ae GRAPES—Tins S ; CHOCOLATE BAR:
x re ca VEST eles 34 30 Carmel Nut Roll:
m “ ae ‘ win Cherries:
PILCHARDS—1-Ib, Tins ...... 43 40 WON tetas 40g sa waived Ricekcnaw Vinnie Me
ame ee: 58 BA HORLICK’S MALTED MILK — L, ............ 1.41
HORLICK’S MALTED MILK —S. .............. 85
WINCARNIS—Qrts. ......... 3.00 . 2.70 BLACK PEPPER in Tins ...................... 34
WHITE PEPPER in Tins .........:..........5. :
CARIB BEER ................ i 20 PEANUTS — Tins






oni Ml my NAME LIKE My LOY OKAY! JUST ASKED Y ONE MORE POINT!
BOR THAT'S RIGHT ORGANIZATION 165 My Vf 501 CAN TIP MY HAT IT WOULD BE FOOLISH
MT yousuatt rest 7 NEIGHBORLY, HERR... BUSINESS, HERR WHEN I PASS YOUON | |TO TRY TO LEAVE Your

BEFORE Your FIRST JOB! \ SAY, I DIDN'T CATCH THE ~ THE STREET SOME ROOM TONIGHT... PERHAPS
YOUR ACCOMMODATIONS ‘ ee Vii =SUNDAY MORNING! ¥ EVEN DANGEROUS!

ic me | CRICKET
‘e

The West Indies in Australia 1951—52

CRUSADERS

By HAROLD DALE

$3.50 ADVOCATE
per copy STATIONERY.

PPLE LEEPER APLAR PLLA PAPEL ALLA PLPSTF















ALL RIGHT-
- EXCEPT FOR THE
FOOOM IT'S JUST




THAT'S TOO BAD!
I'M GOING TO HAVE
MAGGIE COOK ty



AWFUL! -- UGH! A DINNER -- AN
WHAT TERRIBLE I'LL BRING IT TO
ey Pang WS coll ON
TRAY-
ews, 1 | 1 ~~ a N = ;
re | ea







a
S)





AL RIGHT
PARTNERS..,BUT
YOU'VE CUT YOURSE





THAT'S THE 2A Just err vans

Wl) = cigeT LESSON! © GULPIN! AIR! I’M deat ‘+
=a Ou eer yf \ WAITIN! FOR AN GUSHER, YOU'RE CRAZY! THIS
Th EMARTENED UP YET ! = \ LAYOUT'S BEEN TAKIN’ |
i WE'LL TRY , ed LF gs LESS MONEY EVERY











The Importance






esv'o sa08
eee

\SANDWICH
SPREAD





of being Earnest

7025" be 98 GRAMS



_ about that Gala Picnic Party

Saleh urges housewives to demand Hd HEINZ CO.
“~ HEINZ SANDWICH SPREAD

a5-Â¥ ;
rim we 74 |
LEE FALK & RAY MOORES





rs 3 LOOK, ILL ALSO GIVE YOu TE
SS ——____"\— YOU CAN BUY A NEW DOG
LOOK, KID/LETS TRADE, I'L ANDA DOZEN ar
THIS BRAND-NEW TEDDY BEA) LOLLIPOPS!




Pears, 214’s and 1's. » Salted Cashew Nuts White.
oo Pencios, Olis'e and 1's. » Salted Almonds » Opie’s Cocktail Cherries m
Chelsea Fruit Cocktail 24's » Salted Peanuts 4 oz. and 16 oz.



Le]

and 1’s » Cadbury's Cut Ohocolate » Heinz Sanlwich Sprénd.

| g ; in 8 Fry's Hot Chocolate Heinz Chili Sauce z
yd ‘ be Syru oy y's y ocoli Py [ 4 e

ar . 8 5 Ore cen. a ee » ven Houten Sweetened » Heinz Sweet Mustard
% F ‘ : he Mute ‘ i 2's Chocolate Pickle.
x a ~ » Duke ‘Oneees a 2 8 Pkes. Mixed Nuts 1's and 14's Pt. Bots, Pure French Olive Oil.

: » Golden Glory Pineapple 2
% >} A r Slices in 1’s. Bots Crosse & Blackwell's Cock- Sherman Olive Oil in % pt. tints.
% ww, , Singapore Pineapple Slices tail Onions (White) Pure Italian Olive Oil 144 and?
g GA va in 1's. Bots. Pure Purple Grape Juice. pt. tins, x
; IWNE ARTHUR & CO.. LTD :
%, i
: ALLEYNE . d — , s
°
%



*
= . &
“W G ers” High Street
Â¥ Your Grocers agin ss
E s
y 465666660.
464 44434 OA A444 OA C4 EE ESF 446 646 64 6665006 8COS SSCS 98 98688 FIESOSOR,

PPG L LLC LLLP LLL LOK PLLA PPA OLLI IF PPILPI PD IDOCOO CLO

We also offer this variety of fine foods — : i.
Tins Canned Grapes, Purple or » Singapore Pineapple Cubes Bots. Holbrook’s Cocktail Onions”
White. in 1'4’s. in Red, Yellow, Green,

Q

%

>

x

>

%

+




peace 1 Cy

1 f | SEES ol ae 1B i: EOE] |

£85.) 2323>

Wake!

183.4) SEPEE |

228n1

ee 4 ZL

ey
sy

cbs BLL LOSSES. Y RZEY fF

L
tt
Sst
Ne
in
bu
Pe
pr



PAGE EIGHT

England Well Set To

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



Hut to nb Break Ss Hobbs § owe isman’s Olympic Diary

Record Despite Rain 5

(From Our Own Correspondent)

In the third Test between England and India which
started at Old Trafford today, England won the toss and
batted. By close of play England had scored 153 runs for

the loss of two wickets.

Len. Hutton and a_ plentiful
supply of Manchester rain have
put. England in a near impreg-
pable position in this Third Test.
Already the Indians are on the
defensive. By tomorrow night the
eold finger of defeat should be
tracing = shivers down their

es.

For Hutton is in full. sail, He
knows he is in command and
one cannot see the hard, shrewd
Yorkshireman who weighs up
every move in the game with that
cold detached meticulous accu-
racy of the scientist surrendering
the initiative. So it is England for
a bundle of quick runs before
tea. tomorrow and the almost
certain probability of India hav-
ing to bat on a soft wicket.

But not it is to be hoped in
the sort of light in which England
had to perform just after
lunch today—yellowish-grey mid
November murk.

LONDON, July 17.

Helsinki Quotes

(From Our Own Correspondent)

By PETER WILSON

LONDON, July 17,
Helsmki quotes from the
blokes: Me Donald Bailey,

“I’m living in block 13. The
numbers on my vest add up
to 13. I left on the 13th. I
was married on the 13th. My
home in Trinidad is number
13.” And then he answered
my query indignantly “of
course I am not going to fin-
ish 13th,”

Jamaican star Arthur
Wint Olympic 400 metres
victor in the 1948 games:
“my only problem? To keep
warm. Baby it’s cold out-
side.”





Guess Work
—

é

For ten minutes Hutton and
Young David Sheppard had to
play by instinct and guess work.
Under the rules for Tests they
could not appeal against the light.
The umpires are the sole judges.
And for once the umpires erred
in their judgment, Dai “Davies
and Frank Lee held a mid wicket
conference, took a long look at

ble. if defeated Egyptian team 63
Sheppard who had_ shaped to 57. .
like a Test opener out of the 3ulgaria assured herself of a
ordinary had to face the opposite place in the Olympic Basketball
way toward the dirty, smoke- Tournament with a 62-to-56
laden haze hanging over Man- defeat of a strong Cuban team,
chester, but played U.S, style basketball.

Not surprisingly he missed «a

low and was L.b.w.

A great pity for the Hutton,
best England had had for years.

In-eame Ikin to play one ball
before umpires Lee and Davies
decidéd that perhaps it was just a
Shade too dark. Then came rain.

Already however the pattern of
the game was taking shape, The }
Indians with their four
bowlers Phadkar, Ramchand, .
Divecha, and Hazare if needed

for every
wicket,

run on a

Hutton Waited

Hutton was prepared
till the attack slackened, Which
is exactly what happened. The
first hour produced just 28 runs, gs
‘the second 48.

Rain which stopped two and

to wait

did not affect Hutton in any way.
With Jack [kin he resumed after
the interval as though
had

in his great career,

He reached his 50 in two hours,
20 minutes took a four and two
singles and that carried him past
Jack Hobbs’ test aggregate of 5,411
runs for England,

Hobbs reached that total in 61
tests. This is Len’s 59th. Now only
two men, Walter Hammond 7,249
in 85 tests and Don Bradman 6,996

, en ae) Nia, 2hey are swimming and diving,
a a peer, ware “kipon Pest cycling, track and field, wrestling
The quicker bowlers made not ee and boxing, The: team of
ies ator impre : Venezuela's famed | marksmen is
pression on him scheduled to, arrive tomorrow

only getting the ball past his bat from Osko where they partici-

when he decided to leave it alone.

fearsome Mankad of Lord’s—and

Ghulam Ahmed didn’t even have the best
that satisfaction, they couldn't get Venezuel

one past him at all.

before rain interrupted
second. time, making a
t out of character
stylish innings he was
England were on top.
Twenty more sweet runs came
in the last spell of 20 minutes.
15 of them to Hutton and with
Peter May completely at, ease,

for the
stroke

playing,

andpunishing batsmen like Tom out

Graveney, Allan Watkins
Godfrey, Evans to come the Eng-
land side went home to thei!
hotel in Lymm, Cheshire in high
good humour.

Canada joined

the

during the
jead
Cubans led 30 to 29 at half time,
parked by Quintero who twisted
is

seam di

in

and
lightning passing
attack that put Bulgaria ahead.
Italy came from behind in the
econd half to keep her Olympic
Basketball hopes alive by defeat-
ing Romania
a quarter hours off playing time Romania’s

eliminating it from

nothing whip round proper,

The

pated
The slow men Mankad—not the ¢

at
‘excellent”

and him an average of 98,
SCORES;

Stisnpata Lbow
tkin c Divecha b

Bulgaria.

Canada Win
At Basketball

HELSINKI,

Basketball games today when

Communist athletes,

first

alternating consiantly

the second half

nets with
and Bulgarian

Viadimiroy
and

53 to 39.
second defeat

Italy,

played later tod

Canada won 63 to 57.

Venezuelans Train

Venezuela

in

The shooting team

dry

makes a

Finnish

one end of the

camp
they said.

July 17.

Bulgaria in the
the sky behind the Stretford end championship round of the Olym-
and decided that play was possi- pic

Playing before an enthusiastic
ball from Ramchand which was cheering section of Russians and
other
Bulgarians used smoothly clock-
Sheppard partnership looked the ing screen plays to knife through
Cuban man to man defence

the

The game was extremely close
half with the
and

way through the Bulgarian
fence to take his team’s top
ring honours with 18 points.

the Bul-
were going to make England -fight garia’s long shots began swishing

batsman’s through
accuracy
Anton Kouzeff— top scorer with
19 points — and forward Rashkov
opened up a
running

amazing
center

It was
thus
.ompetition,
to reach the champion-
will have to
and proceeded to defeat Egypt loser of the Canada-

happened
pass one of the greatest milestones Egypt game lay.

Olympic ath-
letes today began the final stage
of their training designed to p
them in top form for the fifteenth
Olympiad on Saturday,

Sixteen are working out daily.

ut

the World Shooting
hampicnship.
will make
showing of any of the
an teams, The Venezue-

ian teams are now accustomed to
Though Ikin went at 183 just the cool

which

weather
jacket comfort-
able at all times, Latin American
with the menus in the huge tent restaurant
are

—UP.

just three times. That

England Ist Innings
tton not out

b Ramehand
Ghulam Ahmed

For Hutton is still there just 15 %*Â¥ rot out

short of his second hundred in
successive testy and Bedser, Lock
and Laker look like thaving a
wicket worth bowling on.

Incidentally what price
cockeyed theory about captaincy
affecting Hutton’s personal per- ¢,
formance? So far in this series }




YUP“RIGHT HERE WAS ALL

THE LILY POND IS Now
AND WHERE THE FIFTH
TEE IS USED TO BE

THE OL’ FIRE
WATCH TOWER:






















that piv

het Do Te Every y Time

i a SWAMP US KIDS USETA CATCH Y*
| BULLFROGS HERE“THE SWIMMIN’
A i, HOLE WAS OVER THERE WHE RE

BOWLING ANALYSIS

M R

%s 6 17

20 66. 8

9 2 48

12 4 «6-25

ae ae

1 1 0



Registered US. Patent Ofer

ssn

he has scored 294 runs and been
gives

_By Jimmy Hatlo |

Warning No.2
or Bannister

ROM Finland to-day comes an-

other warning — the second

this week—-of the tremendous task

facing ROGER BANNISTER in the
Olympic 1500 metres

During the Finnish trials at the
Helsinki Olympic stadium DENNIS
JOHANSSON, recently returned
from the U.S.A., set a new Finnish
1500 metres record of 3 min. 47.4
sec.—equivalent to a 4 min, 5.9 sec
mile.

In Berlin on Sunday, during the
German trials, 21-year-old WER-
NER LURBG equalled the world re-
cord of 3 min. 43 sec., which com-
pares with a 4 min. 1.5 sec, mile.

What can Bannister offer us in
comparison to these times this
season? Only 4 min, 10.6 sec. in his
solitary mile in the United Hos-
pitals championships at Motsput
Park last montk. Over 1500 metres

3annister’s time would have been
worth about 3 min, 52.1 sec,

3annister, however, has his own
ideas on his Olympic preparation,
They follow much on the lines of
the late JACK LOVELOCK’S who
won the 1500 metres Olympic title
in 1936, It is significant that that
year Lovelock was third in the
Hospital mile.

I do not expect the Helsinki race
to be exceptionally fast, but the
zact remains that we are taking
Bannister very much on trust. All
we can hope is that he proves
himself right,

UNGARIAN IMRE NEMETH,
who won the Olympic ham-
mer-throwing in London in 1948,
will find that’ one Of his strongest
rivals at Helsinki is his own pupil,
20-year-old railway official and
former peasant boy JOZEF
CSERMAK, Nemeth has just suf-
fered his first defeat in five years
—by Csermak.

His main advantage over Nemeth
is his superior strength. At Hel-
sinki Nemeth will be aiming at
what he calls “the magical 60
metres” (approx, 197 ft.) *

HE U.S.A.’s full Olympic track
and field might—illuStrated
so effectively at last week-end’s

trials—will again be displayed to »

New Yorkers at a_ streamlined
meeting on Sunday, the day be-
fore the first contingent of athletes
take off for Helsinki,

Idea behind the meeting apart
from the official send-off, is to
raise the considerable balance still
needed to reach the £100,000 tar-
get for the Olympic team’s ex-
penses,

Record attempts at odd distances
such as flat races over 150 yards,
352 yards, 660 yards, 1320 yards
and 2 miles, will be a feature of
the meeting.

The Australians, JIM NEVIN,
national road champion, PETER
NELSON, PETER PRYOR, all 22-
year-olds, and 27-year-old Queens-
land rider KEN CAVES, had their
first ride here last Sunday, They
scored an over-whelming success
on a 100 kilometres race held on
the Lee-on-S2lent, Hants, airfield
circuit.

Their task will be far more diffi-
cult on Saturday as Olympic men
GRAHAM VINES (Highgate CC)
National and London champion,
DICK BOWES (Solihull CC), and
BRIAN ROBINSON (Army), will
form part of the stiff opposition,



—[,8.
R.B.Y.C. Tennis
Tournament

MIXED DOUBLES.

Mr. and Mrs, D. E. Worme beat
Mrs. I. J. Niblock and V. Roach
.6—2, 6—0.

Mrs. A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry beat Mrs. J. Connell
and S. P. Edghill 6—2, §

TO-DAY'S FIXTURES.
Men's Doubles,

W. H. C. Knowles and D. !
Lawless vs. V. Roach and T. A
Gittens, A

Mixed Doubles.
and Mrs, D. E. Worme ves.
Mrs. J. A. Mahon and C. B. Sis
nett.

iss D.
dha an

Mr,

Austin and J. H. C.



Mrs. A. A. Gibbons
and J. W. McKinstry.
;
Sports Window |
BASKETBALL

TO-DAY’S FIXTURES.
Harrison College vs. For-
tress, and
Harrison College Old Boys
vs. Modern High School at
YÂ¥.M.P.C, at 7.30 p.m.





WHAT'S HE
DOIN’ GIVING
THE OTHER GUY

WW



RVERY HOLE HE
STOPS AND GIVES
A SPEECH: HE

MUST BE THE
TALKER FOR A

SIGHT- SEEING
Se a ae

















AYING BEHIND THE
OLD-TIMER WHO
REMEMBERS THE COURSE
oy, BEFORE IT WAS ==»
! THANX AND A TIP OF
THE HATLO CAP TO







Win Third Test \:=

, Olympic Games

Sixty nations
Sm) are expected to

immeet at Helsinki
) in the XVth
Olympiad which
there to-
Satur-



This Olympiad
wil have a
stronger signifi-
cance to the Brit-
ish Caribbean
than any since
there are more
competitors from
this region than ever before in the
history of the games,

As a matter of fact, Barbados’
own Ken Farnum will be compet-
ing under the Jamaican flag in the
eycling events.

Curiosity

This being so there has been a
justifiable curiosity about the
background of the games them-
selves and although I do not pro-
fess to be supplying what is con-
sidered a history of the Olympics
in its strictest sense yet T hope
thaf the facts which I give now
will provide some sort of back-
ground to the games.

Historians claim that in the
maze of ancient Greek mythology
the true origins of the Olympic
Games are lost. The account of
Coroebus. a Greek youth who won
a foot race of 202 yards dates back
to July 22nd, B.C, 776.

It is claimed that it was from
this distance, known as a Stade,
that the word Stadium is derived,
Coroebus’ reward was chaplet of
wild olive leaves.

For Zeus

Pear’s Encylopaedia states that
these games, instituted in honour
of Zeus by the Greeks, were held
every four years at Olympus in
the Peloponnesus. These festivals
included competitions in literature,
art, drama, rhetoric, music and
gymnastics and they were con-
tinued, with intervals, from. 776
B.C. to A.D, 394.

The revival of the sgame ropes
is credited to Baron Pierre De
Coubertin, a Frenchman, and in
1896 Greece's capital city, Athens,
was aptly chosen as the site for
the First Olympic Games of the
Modern Era,

Since then games have been
held in Paris, St. Louis, London,
Stockholm, Antwerp, Paris, Am-
sterdam, Los Angeles and Berlin.
With the exception of the year
1932, when the Games were staged
at Los Angeles, there have been an
increase in the number of competi-
tors since 1904, The following
table speaks for itself and should
7 interesting,

Year Venue Competitors
1896 Athens j


Lancashire Flog First Division Third Series
Start Tomorrow

Surrey’s Attack

. =TONDON, July cm
Surrey’s weakened attack —
Laker Bedser and Lock are all

playing for England—was flogged

for 349 by Lancashire at the Oval
to-day. Only four wickets fell.
Cyril Washbrook making a bold
bid to regain a place in England’s
side had a hard-hit 83 and Geof-
frey Edrich slammed Surrey for
157. Winston Place weighed in
with 73 and the sum total is that
Surrey, 78 behind look like head-
ing for their first defeat of the
season following a run
successive victories.

SCOREBOARD —

Surrey versus Lancs
Surrey 2

BMH 6 5h btu Senteuy 349 for four.

Kent versus Leicester
PRONG Eres ia esa 152 and 183. ,
Leicester .. 296 (Munden 103)

and 21 for two,

Derby versus Middlesex
Derby 277 and 82 for no wicket.
Middlesex 9.

Essex versus Somerset
a AE 225 and 113

for no wicket.
BOMRMTOGE. Van wi vena eta

Yorks versus Warwick
Warwick 238 and 17 for

no wicket,

VB tars aes aie .'g 281,
Glamorgan versus Hants
FOR i ae tine a 8 282 for nine

declared and 20 for no wicket.
CBRNE sn are cak kaka ae 179.
Sussex versus Gloucester
Le apr y tS eee eee 348,
Sussex 139 and 181 for seven.

First Bowler To
Take 100 Wickets

LONDON, July 17.
Jack Young, 39-year-old Mid+'



Carr of Derbyshi

Young’s feat was all the more
remarkable because he has been
handicapped by a swollen knee
and broke the top joint of his right
little finger against Hampshire last
month,

Before the season started he had
taken 879 wickets since entering
First Class cricket in 1933, for an
average of 19.43.—(CP).

THE WEATHER
REPORT
YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from Codrington:

02 in,

“ae ee month to
ins.

Highent Wedichattire: 85.5°

Lowest Temperature: 73.5°

Wind Velocity 9 miles per
hour.

Barometer (9 a.m.) 30.018
(3 p.m.) 29.948.

TO-DAY.
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset; 6.19 p.m.
— Last Quarter, July

Liphtiag: 7,00 p.m.

High Tide: 12.44 a.m, 3.59
p.m.

Low Tide: 8.27 am; 7.19
p.m,

of nine












By O. S. COPPIN



Chime’ + Coim Cult



SPRINGING at you
young lady garbed in the gym suit
selected by the 1952 U.S. Olympic
woman's gymnastic team for wear
in the events in Helsinki, Fin-
land. The suit is made of nylon.

is a lissome



1900 PRE Sires 1,113
1904 St. Louis 516
1908 London . 2,087
1912 Stockholm — 2,541
1920 Antwerp 2,616
1924 OO RSE ea 3,101
1928 Amsterdam 3,019
1932 Los Angeles .. 1,409
1936 Berlin. ,...... 4,070
1948 London ...... 4,106
Record

This year it is estimated that a
record of 5,000 athletes will be
taking part and to this end, since
October 1950, construction of the
Olympic village to house 5,000
athletes during the Games was be-
gun.

The third series in the First
Division Cricket matches and the
fourth series of Intermediate and
Second Division matches start to-
morrow. Following is the list of
the games and umpires:—

Division I
July 19th, 26th, August 16—
Spartan v. Police (Park), J. H.

Walcott and F. Trotman. Wander-
ers v. Pickwick (Bay), H. B.
sees and L. Spellos. Carlton

Lodge (Carlton), D, Roachford
can C. Gibson. College v. Empire
(College), W. Bayley and F. L.
Walcott.

INTERMEDIATE

July 19th and 26th—Pickwick
v. Combermere (Oval), W.*Hare-
wood and W. Roach. Empire v.
Wanderers (B. Hall), C.’ Batson
and G Forde, Windward v, Spar-



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The fourteen blocks of four-
storey flats will be handed over to
543 Helsinki families afterwards.

Several thousand competitors
who have taken part in Olympiads
from time to time must have
thrilled at the stirring words of
Baron Pierre de Coubertin’s fam-
ous message “The important thing
in the Olympic Games is not to
win, but to take part. The essen-
tial thing is not to have conquered,
but to have fought well.”

Helsinki Stadium
And _ now for a look at the Hei
sinki Stadium. According to ie |
information that I have been able |
to put together it lies on the wood-
ed slopes two miles to the north-
east of the centre of the city of
Helsinki, capital of Finland.
It was built for the XIIth
Olympic Games of 1940 but owing
to the Russian invasion, the E



}

bration had to be cancelled.

Work began in February 1934
and the foundation stone was laid
in June 1936. The site was pre-
sented by the city and a great part
of the necessary funds was raised
by the State. -

Outstahding
This handsome structure
designed by Yrjo Lundegren a
Toivo Jantti. A conspicuous fea-
ture is the glistening white ferro-
concrete column which towers 23¢
feet above the oval track.
The capacity of the Stadium has
recently been increased from

57.000 (48,123 seated) to 70,000 by | ‘

the erection of special scaffolding
In winter the track is flooded and
the stadium is converted into a
speed skating arena

In athletics there are thirty-
three events in all, twenty-four for
men and nine for women, while
there are sixteen other sports tha!
constitute the Modern Olympic
programme.

The Real Glory

Selection to represent one’s
eountry at the Olympics must in-
evitably mean the realisation of
years of hard work on technique,
years of strict training and firm
It also means that the
athlete selected has attained that





given him a superiority over his

tifies him in referring with par-
donable pride to the fact that “I
have represented my country in
the Olympic Games.

There is another great considera-
tion which I feel is inextricably
bound up with any value we may
put upon Olympic Games, which
I feel sure all sportsmen must
share with me, and oe is that
international amateur rt is a
valuable factor_in buildin g better
et between the youth
of the world.

tan. (Congo Rd.), G. Bradshaw
and G, Clarke. Y.M.P.C,. v. Men-
tal Hospital (Beckles Rd.), J
Hinds and L H. Roach. Cable &
Wireless v. Carlton (Bd. Hall),
Cc. W. E. Archer and T. Sisnett
Regiment v. Police (Garrison)
P Phillips and C. Small.

SECOND DIVISION

July 19th and 26th—Lodge v.
Empire (Lodge), A. Parris and
C. Lewis. Combermere v. Y.M.P.C
(Combermere), J. Hall and K.
Sealy. Erdiston v. Windward
(Erdiston), J,. Bowen and B.
Clarke. Central v. Pickwick
(Vaucluse), R. Parris and O.
Murray. Foundation v, College
(Foundation), S, Cox and C, Ar-
cher. Leeward v. Wanderers
(Fosters), S. Gilkes and A.
Harewood.



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PAGE 1

f W/ PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE .FRIDAY. Jl I \ Is I'l-,..' QaJtib Callinq M H J II Wll.K Ud %  %  Sochi Wclfaro Advis ;r %  Adminntra%  %  mail left td rm Wc.lno %  • %  in Tiirniiad tuner %  c uf the colonies n gt 'IIIK acqualnt/ vuth lhc::i ; assistance I Nattani in the? Mi i field antt %  iinrr. she was a guest at Hold. Prom Caripito M R. and MBS. E. S DOHBS from rived here. on Wednesday mrthl by B.W.I.A %  and are guaafa al P dub DnUM i.s with in Carl' Enjoyed Holiday M R. ERNEST THUHLEY. a ..I the Roya •Hal in Montreal re% %  home yesterday morning \ after spending two nalidiiy aa Powell Spring Hotel. t'night at 8.18 wheti the foil II drib that it was his r lms wl j| ^ hown: — tha lal.niil and he hud llnlish News lay. He hopes Cardan* i>f EnRlaml. > .11 for a longer • • For UK. Holiday /COMMANDER (i. J. K.Nt;SAHARA AIR GIRL IS READY TO GO AGAIN 7 hope it is not over that desert' Twenty-threo-year-old Miss Monica Osborne. stewardess on the British Overseas Air Hermes ulrllner that was lost In the Sahara Desert last month, is waiting for tl. %  will soon send her back over Africa M" Paid Brief Visit j McDOUGALL, Column st of the Australian A T, flvr Hork ai St Patricks Sidney Sun arrived here on * %  Ronian CatnoUc Church vas.Vednesday night by B.W.I.A. 'erday afternoon, Miss Joan Nfcirir iniidad and left yesterday l-ange. lea. He 1 guest at the Hotel Royal. Film Show At B.C. T HXRI will be a film, show for adults at the British CounciL V Wakefield". Whitepark Road, to%  ing Married At St. Patricks AT v af step-daughter .if I> J A A Kernahan awl daughter of Mrs. Kernahan of "Maton" C'ulluden Road, was married to Mr. John William Stewart Masbiah. son of Mr. and Mrs. Stewarl Messiah of Springhead. St. James. Tbfl brld) who WU given in by her slep-father, wore ,i dn-s. nf bridal ntwi atfilnal lace with a neckline deep-plunged and framed by a portrait collar with ,i train of lace and satin. Her linger tip veil was held in place with a lac. tiara and she carried a sheath of gardenias. She uVt.s attended by two bridesmaids. IUM Patricia Egun and Miss Kathleen Branch. They were similarly attired In blue embroidered organdy over blue taffeta with ballerina length skirls and wore Juliet caps to match. Their R ETURNING „, st Knt. M %  -. %  ,, K 'w^"*,* w f !" Caracas and ,,.,1... nu.rnlno l.v uWIA otuacnla in U.l\. Michaelmas dailies was MrV II StrMver uf Shorty's \4' ss EI.IRABETH SKEETE. a MJM Kh. ibatil i.r.-..v. as flower H v % %  t. % %  %  ..i M %  ten % %  ** %  < MuoaUonal gli nvtaMd %  .,.bridal antour: i0r l Schools, Tung. Hertford*..., guest at th.nth —that her first trip will be on the Nairobi ran It does not cross the Sahara. Ltnsos izftn St'im. *PtV, it's time you ktttw fey PMM* WISK MOIMM-. advtM their M. and ••riUe* suffering due to periodic M illy r>m.-rdknts. Paradol hrlp relie**e pain futetiy%  with nu dusgreeablc aftrr-eflrct*. l.ictllenl The name "Dr. thaw 1 i v.ur HMVCI DR. CHASE'S PARADOL MPB Oi/i'cic •/( from Pain —at Uh^uentine Relieves pain of Listening Hours *-LANDAI.K "I Splthead" St. \/f" i... World's Wool Charlie in -police'* Ion ll free and no tickets Refular Visitor >. ROSAMUND WRIGHT Itrl /,,,England yesterday JT regular winter visitor 'o morning via Montreal by I C A. BarUdos. returned to KngtamioWcdncsxUy b>i the Oruajeattd after spending several months Spent Short Holiday BJj %  "** *• """" Student. In U.K. ISS ELIZABETH SKEETE. Mudrnt nl Arts EclucaUor lcrtrordhlrr. UC. sne nuo wore DI ....> .1 l.-.l ".ii from EiiuUnd by frcd organdy over blue Ulfru ana B.O.A.C 10 J I I ll.i. 'arrled a poiy ol torgcl-im-nols ^er.ezurliin i mMn """""^ ""?,,'" M ;„ d i. A BRIVINI: hen tmb Iron • rwlA : "•• | !",' '" m !" r V.., .,;. b] I.AV b, ''' '"', Z \ !" man Croni Onra lir g. B. SkeMe ol tdgrrumbo. S. „, OK „, „„,„„ cl| ,„ Mr Sam Ma daughter "IUP. %  ,,. Ward. Mr Di-ni* Atkinson and Ml Vl,irla (iiirrra and Mire An..ltui .iL.l.nl raoinUU Irom Mr i >avlrt Vrarwoad. •a L1 Tl! iiueiu "" UK '" J m lc A reception • held K the ~ U and Trinidad to apend the aumB ank Hou-. OerrlKm. ud th, tldatfl, waa Mlaa Margaret honeymoon is being spent at the Mulr. daughter of Dr. A. I'. Hull. Crone Hotel. P.M.O. of St. George and Mrs; RIOr\ III. i" lUI 1 .. n %  >— l -a>M SS MM "i Thr N •n 10 P m Thr D>llv a, is i Dn Kay*, 4 0 .I in n-oti. %  Wllh I'r.'l a, s wan i rfea %  -. : %  "'• %  %  lul-f %  %  !.-. > IS p.m V#ri-iy BandboK. U r> -.. Colonial -.;..,' Paiatli. Britain i. T lo pm Hor ?, W 1 li— %  its B ID '•ASBM HI ans •1 the Motel lfoy.il Back To U.K. The ceremony ns ronducted by Rev. Fi J Sc-lliei, SJ The duties of bestmun were performed by Mr. Wilfrid Masaiah, whll %  'iMling a holnl.iy in A FT Kit spas it., rbac dOS Mi~ K. M In SI Vn land mi Wednesday afternoon Mu ^iv.'hQiw husband i: > Bl LucU, returned to .if llull.d Off To Canada MONO .he pnrMmgera .a-va. Ing for Canada yestciday by the MS Or. IM daughter Harold V. rjB* son of Mr. H U ih ""d Mrs. I. II tanner of ColicMr. Walehdgewhu.pent, week '."."j sl Jonn "' M """ with them nt Crystal Waters i D in W*t indUn Dtary. 1 4S p.i r.. i ,.( fw Obsst, S II ..i i, NrAwrrl. S 3D p m in. B 46 p m Int-rlud*. S th* EditoriAli. 9pm t.piad. p.m OlfhttWe 10 p m Th* Nvtvm, 10 10 p m Nc 1 |i in Thr Drb-ilr Contlnin V.iU||hl> 11)11*11'. 10 Loiw Va-aHvn Marion Duties Wants Divorce SANTA CRUZ, California. July 17. Former actress Marion Davies who eloped eight months ago filed a suit of divorce from-Horace G. Brown. Davies. a long lime friend of the late publisher William Randolph Hearst, charged cruelty in .a brief complaint filed yesterday. The complaint said Davies aepwojio arat ed last Sunday from Brown, a xvu. '""ner merchant marine captain. Music, and a Beverly Hills society figure. %  Talk. Th,. marriage was Davies' first and ; ii" Hrown'a third. —l\P. The Slayer Is Not Sorry Rupert and the Toy Scout—41 rlfluae. Worthing, returned ti. st Lucia on Tuesday by B W 1A After A Month M ISS MAIilK PHKSCOTT of im*i Hall. ConiUtutb ( ., moining by ling a month's holiday %  %  nf id", and i '..me .if San Juan, Alberta to work in the oiliieMs For Summer Holidays M R. HENDERSON HOl'E. I student of Codrlngton College, left yesterday by T.C.A for Canada to spend his summer holidays witfi his relative" In Toronto While there he hopes to Trinidad ^ a nljl trojhen Cedoiph. wtm of "For Women Only!": "Seems B.W.I.A W(?nl OVCT /ron, Curacao whero we shall need to pull up our socks he was employed. If we axe to hold our own on this Henderson Is the son of Mi. and programme." Mrs Dudley Hope of llelinont Congratulations Mr. OoddardKo.nl Rood going. "For Women Only! 1 O VER the wet-Kly programme "For Women Only!" runnlna Ihroii^h Hediffuslon at 7.30 p.m ,ieh Wednesday, the lucky winner of the 5.00 Caah Prise is Mr. Wood tioddard, Parochial Treasurer of Christ Church The question was . Name the rnan wtMM nose is his fortune. The answer Jimmy Durante of course' M Wood GotldarU CaOM up with the answer very quickly and was the first of a number who called in with the correct answer. %  ayi Mirnl Gootiing, originator BY THE WAY . By Becchcomb-, CROSSWORD M l M S 1 E SLOPCOHNF.lt the day, MM las* vary quietly. .ipherSs signed autograph books, called three Press conferences, tried on a pleated cocktail jacket stitl rvsjs> i a row with the burst int.. tears twlco caught a cold, twisted her ankle h for aconi in the pro0iO ii'.'.eivieUN. fculked. shouted, and had hysI'his." oomilatMltdd the 1 0 Srhal IMinev st. VKus calls 'glamour"." Tluuik* i<'r\ miimh W ITHIN .. minute* I luve seen photographs ... pj in ihe form of a and "in iif a salad-bowl." Bring with you Perhaps we lire' at last approaching the day when im* campaign for nose-bags for women will succeed. They lie the con rue. dreary rtfoh horse* use. What about someihinft in green organsa, with eartae ribbons to fasten rountl the neck? Also eye-holes, i edlnfl iieauty can Ming her with his Munel. by ' Murrln, munch. mu*nch. "Always eating, old girl, rttf Mi men munch, munch Rfuli-m in OfHWU FiKAI.ISM in opera is always • inn Lihengrln Ml entranco on a Jiving 1 i in opera In Paris a volcano has been created on the stage. It smokes, and is healed by a pipe connecting It with the nssj/Mt gaaworks. The burning lava is probably synthetic lava, All tli.it is needed to complete my happiness li a gas Inspector standing on the volcano to read the meter. My account of all this says that scent is sprayed over the auditorium "to heighten the Oriental atmosphere." To heighten It still further then' nSould bo beggars In gSUdy ing-in the foyer, the conductor should sit on a camel, and a veiled hnuri should repeatedly offer him pomegranates. f.rickft crini* D EAR SIR, If the QtfttitlMH refuse lo rte from Their seals when a Player return* to the Pavilion. ihe Player* should sit doirn on fiM Pilch when a Geru/eman comes out to Bat, thus callino .I't.'iiiiori io their disapproval of class distinction in Cricket. MofOMT, no Plaifer should take oft his Cap to a Gentleman. That ir-.uld soon Induce the GeiifleTncn In be OM rrspectful (o Ihe Placers at thcu are to other QW Yours Irulv. "Democrat ieut." PlHT U/iptiVM for •mia: :* %  Jfe teas sinaina loudly, sraauerlng alor.j; the pavemenf, and draoyi'10 behind him a hat attached to a slrina. (News item.) My verdict is: Drunk in charge of a hat. 3 i l m t i I~ 1— -rjr' r r r 1* 1 —1 —] —hr— -Jir • r Atrow A*c Cafdwr I isi Uimtc ihmihuahrd aliup*. ISI Vain rule* but caUiolic. iVI %  itrrmr no lougrr pnat Du' diBiifflat. ill (tear could be but seldom. ll Tear the navy sbuut. IS I Draw oil. (5> KoU a aood Joint. (01 The id> returns lo *(41 Measures *a use a cleae. Cl\ i The clioeei. ) Thtemusiier* ol \'J Across, i" \ c-oiendsrBhutear. n, \ Ppraamtsr or menarraaas. ii Many recent race, meetliiRa lia*> NEW YORK. Julv 17. A World War II veteran who had a "plan" lo enable man to live 500 years returned on Thursday to face death charges for the slaying of an 18-year-old secretary, sweetheart of a fighting marine. "I am not sorry", said Bayard Peiks, '29. who confessed m Boston that he killed pretty Eileen Fahey on Columbia University campus last Monday because tin sity turned down his thesis on electronics and old age. Peaks has been referred to as a former Columbia University student. The University announce*! that there is no record that Peaks ever took a course at Columbia or ever applied for admission to Columbia. He faced possible charges of first degree murder which upon conviction would impose the penally of death. He told police he thought the American Physical Society on the campus of Columbia University where his victim worked, responsjhlfj f..i rsJCU .'... I |l thMI* on clee-hd W.lj %  Toy S 4.45 and s in p.m. f.lOltl or. sis.. I OIH a M.aliaa.-...< %  %  .-•ail E SIIO The Sequel lo "CHEAPi* BY IW DOZEN WaNi BsetMS oeen )B| •Jl Veaetable Ufr Dlood. 131 is folM, IT. Ant. 1H Patrr: L] Am-ti' Tear, VI tun 22 paji> !!• % %  I !' %  .U I Sntourae.C Surawaiai' £y TAKE A DEEP BREATH .. Von hove an Appointment u'ith. i, ^pD.daLVERT; Wmi IMlSItWAUT JWmSUNC MIW %  II 1 f 1 BARBAREES TO-DAY 445 & 8.30 DIAL 51 70 a CONTINUING DAILY tqmy ^eart will be very close to yours! LLAND GENETIERNEY KXTRA. LATEST PARAMOUNT BRITISH NEWS. •itMru 1 MVKRKAI.H DOl'BLK ATTRACTION. TO-DAY TO MONDAY 4.M end 8.1J. ROBERT 10UIS STIVINSONS MASTERPIECE Of r iff*** •trange fs "'r—*a laUnal IS dilutions in it Mi it 11 Hit; KITCIIKN SCAI.KS COFFEE MILLS ... MIN'CEKS CAKE STANDS SANDWICH STANDS DECOIIATEI) LEMONADE SETS DUllll \TI I) I.HII'EVR SETS 11EAVV Tl'MIILEKS were $10.66 now *6.0fl were $4.90 and S6.08 now 53.00 and 53.50 were $3.14 now $2.00 were $4.08 now $1.20 were $6.00 now $2.00 ere $10.66 now $6.00 were $6.47 now $1.00 3 tor Z4 cenU T. R EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL -220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 BOOKING OFFICE OPENS TO-DAY AT 8.30 a.m. PLAZA llll LATHES BRIDGETOWN CLOSE TO MY HEART Sat Special M a t M THE DALT0N GANG 3"-i BARKY a OUTLAW COUNTRY %  in La Ru* RAKHAKEES ini.i urn T, . %  d rontimilng dally AUn Uadd nf APPOINTMENT WITH DANGER %  IM II US III llll IHRAM.U Kill for the ( omrdj UiSTIN iDtol 'ci < LATEST WESTERN I.IXCTHIC SVSTt-M I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY pvars* %  CtiSi %s UtUGHTON -Saris WniOrT i Sf : '; FOREST-RferiSNPltl I Sat Special 1 SO p m I.OI.HF.N HTAIJ ION Hr.Rosen Si Ul I I I M'I.II IM laSTI ii THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST" bv OSCAR WII.DK AT r.MIHIII-' THEATRE JULY 24 and 25 %  All Seats Reserve* Mu-i. t I lie I'olke Onaeeafai A tUrbade* Ptajan pre*enutlun 1 '" % %  a Mi.nil LA-KKMI >. I.i-i Parai Nr-i Ta.al -TKIJAW aoai OF rrxAH and 'BIO BONANXO" III I4.IIT OLYMPIC I IS JSanSa. IM a I II rtiaile* IAt %  aru KAnmrr m ID -in.v.. i IM.OH I VHFRTOW BnADY-J-ihn RI la-aniTia i a %  • FF or acowonii VAIIIT N IIBNAMDO VALLBT" KOXY %  it. Laal f Sbeara 4.SS a I "IN A LONBLI rtM-mHh Hi.mphre.BUGAPT r Oene AOTBY-Shella RYAN — AND — UNDERTOW SCOTT BRADY. Every Bullat to C'iucago had his name on It. OI'KMNf; TO-MORROW: 4.45 and II.IS and (ontlnuini Dally. ML TV UCIHKHI 01 IHE SnUIIOML BOOK .,'''' f RAGING TIDE M>0 1 Ml I ROYAL HBEAT MlftSOt "I BAID I-M)D Wanda HINDRIX ITMN (Mil I \ Di im i %  In \ \l t Ml\li < 1'AhKEH Bl 1 Reel Short: Adventure of Tatn Ihutnb a\



PAGE 1

FRIDAY, JULY 18, 1M2 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAGE TUBES Counsel for Police Chief Concludes Address to Jury pi jdlH. iniendei ONE YEAR OLD Frem Page I said he would uot..ln the light ofAM ,„,^^V._^_ -J tn controversv whtch had arisen %  t he inspectors and superover th( spe ^hi ^ dld Ilo [hmk SS W ., h would Include the portion name* Not Im Q hnd tiven rlM to that conThe article had not said : "One iiwmy. o( these accidents, but had "If for moment anyone thought •aid, 'One of the most At that what ha was going to sav the time the Colonel was not would eause him to faee trialdealing specifically with one par. whether he be guilty or not guilt ou think for a moment IK.not used the names of any partial he would say it. that he would sav or anything of that nature, had ^ov.ething for whieh he would be never mentioned that there was lile lo be proaacutcd?" Ml Wa a case pending. eased. The fact that it was %  "Therefore I submit to you that doubtful point would dissuade an; when you take into consideration reasonable man from using them.'' that Judgment which was given Cited Another Caw* by the Privy Council in England. Following this. Mr Ward again and think ot this public officer in cited a case from the Times law this case, acting in good faith, in Report. Vol. 10. in 0,1s case the the discharge of what he conslddefendants had published. "Rumered to be his duly, and was *;ur< of all kinds were in the in shaking io a circumscribed secas to what both petitioners and lion of the community, he was respondent were prepared to do, speaking without the intention or % %  %  1 prophets were not t M who idea that what he was saying was stated that nothing would come of calculated to prejudice the course I'All rumours are now dispelled of justice. In such circumstances, the petition will not he he.rd: but the Court has always been ready all we hear is cor-ect. Mr. and willing to say that the parWorihington's opponents have ties should not be committed for anything but a good case. Reports Contempt of Court." are continually rerichlnff m of the Dealing with the question of mn *' "im-'.geoui attempts being tendency or calculation to prejuntade to compel persoas to give dice the fair trial of a case, he "-'tdence. in not a few cases, bribes cited at thi-t stage, tha case of hBVP '* crri offered. We cm ,i--me H. v. Payne and Cooper, ISM, a concerned that these may be Vol. 1. Law Reports in which an 'reaVd %  <• %  mere rubbish article had been published against In lni csise. Mr, Ward said, i* the character of the plaintiff and wns h< 1H ,hat tna *' %  not Conit was felt that although there lm P l < Court. had been technical contempt and "Centlemen of the Jury." he one that might be of a serious na*" .' "' s,,lim it th.it in this matter, lure, there could scarcely be any j* ** H "untnal offence and you interference with the trial of the fta T5 T , ^ ve *~although your are a pending action. And that had ^p** !" 1 iJJ summoned under the _^___ been adopted by Lord Chief Jus. mmon """* Art ? r *• Wena all ihe t..re vou no.wir.lv m never been east on the i Cotton four&ESS*^^ 2 0U ****£* .Sd ?o y know5SS 1^obSned^h^ Fair Trial ^ KJ pT^T-eouhsvo J,, We mn "'""^ th "< !" "> -'"Court as he had d %  Tlie question ..rose, one wheth„Jtint ,-.mo rare Jn h U ? n *" & %  •** tt the publication was of such as "m^anc*?^ thU matlU U'Vr Ic flddwl ,hn tner *w * *he he started and would be likely t 'rrtcrfere with vo u ?'VrorerdU to the irwr tallu So sesag H*Mr' ftMMfl) to WHI.' %  ;i!..i '.ii If %  •ecoiiil. ci las? ^^"S rsga^Hfe-gs! g?5r kl.' Wbtn tM| rtetll cvirlnirr to depl with i' %  ad tori Admillcd nnlompl. hr nubmil,, | ip ,,„, ... I to uy it wu conhc^im. Mop. ..mi puni>!,in<.„t :M , ,;, *hW, 2 r tf M to lb. j H.r'^'V'v'^ unf..„u,t.,e,v h„ Wh-, ,ho Aci il*4%VS^^'SS M wu not nplttlt rnnuih. ,w.--lhun> brr... then, hr h.d im il>:ill """ %  !" .*_P?'."V. %  h undrntood Art rcquitrd that thr rvldrner Nrarrst Thing which thry had nivm rvidnic... 'rd, they hud to mr hi' started and s itlMU'd thr arima trmpt, 11 salvation that there was still thr fartr furls which hr did beforr hr u-i f... Mia lairdshlp. punlahin< ,• hirh it In England—though they woulu should he given orally and thry II, ...1. .|il .1 :,„• 1,1...I pr,K,..lui, "t'JLS^i '5C '"a '"j"."'"'" nor hi; Ihr jury were to try the issue both because' jt "VaTTha" nr'areVT'ihuiii -. case On the question of the txeteis-•f more care, he %  th;il *ufnciencare a.i no* been %  iMd. Mr. gftloatt mded -.ii> on ih trc when %  urrunent was taken. Alter Ludch During the afterniKiii asasM-ri Mr Walcott continued to th< jury. givin„ lengthy and '!:dietl ex]Itiof)s of the law fevant to the inattcr before %  jttar matters on rhlcn variou* Justices had i-uled I iMsed that unlik. in I .oera was no other way t deal with the case than as Was j -vided for In the Contempt .H 1 -urt Act u.idet which th.Ri o* Court had been granted. %  tfltad rases In which plair.ha< been %  ubjaetad lo 1 for loin: periods, an i a %  rhtrfng those periods did no • ept the challenge 'nn to bilnp :t case fo llbet '"ok npr—rtunltv when matter • calnst thtm wera pandlng. M\ 1 Writ for Contempt -' %  l unftex the pnrttnilnr l un %  ludatji opined • the romment. while congtltui ingj UbaL eouM nol b *aid t •( %  nd t<> atarh • eatifaa I justice. b v . %  • 1 I was only by a Ituie %  '.led in gtS Court of aa that they ware : with alleged Conj U mp) .r the Superir Court, and :ti.it in matter* uch na tot) was before them there jlaa* fon of ti hf opan %  his tthmi Hum in the marPiei > HIII.II |I,. WHS now .seeking. to 1 caadt ite.i by M'. Ward, Mr. Walcott told the jury horn this being the nulhorlty whle|, would support "eH friend'* thai thaj had heard the .mm tOr' v-mpty •P'lnkla loSM 'Harplc* lavaMry emit ani IcavB ovcrrutht — ihen fluth. 'Ilirpic'.' cUtanMngacikoo dii infect 1 and deodoriser whrrr m n*S :e*A •Ilsrsfe' is safe tm an teal ana10 static tasks. HARPIC TMItMUVT?r'lNl VWWWAV.V. BP 1 %  ml-. tha tnt but from HL in law and facu. it became Hearthey of Buibados had > regard contempt, vary that the fart* of thr arodavlt i,.n ar,#r ">" ld ni .""'"' • ." llm <•* %  "• wapending againat the _plalnUff and Court or thr administration of nV !" .ta,u ,T !" ? !"!" :.'l Elffi ,l .C r 'f?" 1 , ,rtal !" anal.ughpl an article %  was published with the Justice, you will bring in a verdict !" ,, from following passage:"At all events of not guilty. That Is my submlsthe systematic suppression of all slon. gentlemen. letters, .in elaborate and un"If you have a reasonable d authorised correspondence in hU created In your minds, the Colonel employer %  name oti his own beis entitled to it. If you are doubtnair, appears to be the only necesful one was Fary step to be taken by a sufflwhether it wr clently skilful and dishonest perwith the fai sou In a position of tnart ..." slaughte: •ind, -It was evident thai they had bring ubmittlng lhat in othei criminal, If they rharges under the Act. Isnld^anri an My Learne I nd Sessions and three. It ..*,,* I be de-ilt with as they had heard He was not case In the ant case, civil .-ummarv method of bringing had people before the Division Court side in respect of which they had "within our mem.,,, there has -' a.v. i udKPR ""' !" l* nta' it. should not get the benefit of it. been no lUOO trial. Tlie reasons wt and then there would be a calling for In any matter the proof should do not know, and vou have Ihe to 21*12? I 1 C "L e "' d r lerm,no be to their mind* correct but not honou. which you musl nuunt-in 'truTof^'^' ^-f" h !" ';'''"-^ ,h "My n 0 .u a bmi.,rn U ,s^ 1f& 2 SStSS ZfSSS PBK rase, it I, your 6 !" u, ^'us. Ur !" *• '* 0W "Jft*? "# '". "?'.. %  ."(">'"( '""> (ieular nrrumstanrr, ,'a'h verdict of not guilt\ or another submit, gentlemen Mr. Ward ended. ; you should ho A Crime His Learned Friend. Mr. Ward lU)d at one time said that it warn a -'esplte the fact that the prisoner these, would tend to prejudice th. plends guilty or not guilty; Is either case of the man who Is going ... acquitted or convicted." stand on the dock and be tried fa Referring to a case cited by Mr manslaughter or as I would read ii -ho-hau !" & n v h £X\i a Z\:*,: %£"£&? m n "• rWd "•' mid and lhat llu, learned Friend „„„. U ry and Judges and there'•.} you rornr to the Ihe fair trial of a peraon, wrr, worried than,, lo.usr alu,.oh .t X y !" it." eSnpVl'iS "n'hoSl, tO liiiij hltii RUiltV mure to prejudice the fa.r trial of dress' to'ihe iury"" been the vkiims of an elaborate -r'therefo. mid prolonged system of fraud." of the Jury. In that case, he said, the Chief "thit in this Just.. e had said that in his opinion, no hesitation the artirle complained of could in at a verdict in fi ho way prejudice the fair trial of Michelin." the ease. "Re d the nrtirlrs and compare Mr. Walcott Speaks cadure In the Act and they had no wcre deciding punishment, othsr "May it please your Lordship, precedent, they the lawvers. had *£ i?* ZnxliS yie Foreman and gentlemen of the to go by what they could" I'm,I and !" ,,{, Ti ?, Jury" he said. "a 8 you heard ex-Ithey had to stick to the text is U oumion it is t Lujlned lo vim now wien • % %  li..i-7uiLa < %  > n.,. i..... ... ...t. ..f n_t-*j.._ •H'" ii "' '". i iisad?" Not Overruled Tlie Court had held that it ---. not contempt and the case was still plained to you now twice, we havcZwas in the law books of Rarbad refjrrad to in all the books. It had ^ peculiar Act which gives, to vouSand work accordingly. And U not been overruled. As he had Ue duties which are different andJlntt thing thev would note was that pointed out. It ws a question of distinct as far as we lawyers un the interpretation. What one Judge Hnd. from any other Common Ftaai would say was contempt of Cour* in the world. It has been read to another would say was not con>*" twice—what the duties are— tempt of Court. What one would but I have to read them to you say was defamation, another would again, and following behind me sav was not defamation. When the will l>e My Learned Friend. Mi matter was close on the border Recce who rmy have again to re id Una, one man's opinion might not them. be another man's opinion. "We start off with the proposi->;Ht* Learned Friend would ha There were one or two mnr~ t;on which My Learned Frlendhthem understand, as if they we matters with which he wsnted to Mr. Ward brought to your atten-Jdeuiing with crime, whether cri deal before sitting down, he said, tlon and lhat wai of course th-.tPbrfnre a magistrate or the O Ills learned Friend. Mr. Walveott. in any matter such as thlsMof Grand Session, but Contempt had asked Colonel Michelin in particularly in view of your havingof Court in a matter which %  ortunlty if dealing wl" isy to say, "Oh! contempt, but in my nly a technical eon%  Ha a. • The only tl v whethei it :. udli %  %  !,.,t ihei thing n %  them other, II 'In > ,,f|, H j io tool and varied. And on< .nluhl review another decision thai he would hi vera :hing turn would contuse them. It would be the asking in i i compare two .ases. i a. h Walostl ihen *t*n* thiuugh BotaU tha ca rd %  M nitamlttad thai thr Ward and his rlient Colon.i| Michelin had put In evidence and '"* IS, •" "' "> 'he cast in uhlan dealt with 11 On the other hand, ,ni[ ,,f ,m ""bjeet matte: araJd Mr. Recce who would speak after %  ""' Hcgeil contem|l1 him, by reason of a rulliur nf Hiv which was printed hi T; v heth< i ] a* n t.. KM law rnada ipccch the li.rbadoa, they would umi i whel h r '""' ""' '*' 1 "f 'he enssg before. tha I lhat their verdict would the MttWar wai %  to be a verdict of guilt>'. Ihl Adveealr BjUaataBn <>f punishment, he tl A no) „ matter for them. i t for the dlieretlon ..f Hit, no so and so. The decision, In his mind, could defendants, the Adwste Ilot Wnd them at all. In Barbados and the Colonel, were brought , %  lncy ha(( no other cour to which go for redress In contempt like !" -----•--• _r_. M,, f u > reason or ruling of Ml> '"'* %  wu i>rimeo in j. pt and therefore 1 propose to l^idship the Chief Judge, had %  '!*' %  taUd tluit. ii vv.i, ot foi not put in any evidence and he l''"' :fl • 'lerendants) to make Mr. Walcott. was submitting that r "' where he was concerned, he wa landing trial Mr Wai not In a position to do otln-iui %  %  I 'he inclusion < Contempt of Court. His was not. he submitted. tailing then I !" ..... either on iwnni M-.dcrs that anything they might the comparison of libel, he would technical ground such lhat it coujet not not be. because so far as he Wat I" '" "nd thai I • >ncrnetl, (,< %  had not said that Ire tend to make fuiUier ci rfid not know of the proceadlngs •'• ih that, h said, ihe Judgai t king place, nor did he give any n 'iI>I II U I IT1.IU %  T-..,.maM LiiX i .1.in I (ran dag l Matt reaf %  Irelh at m | J M Mii i miw m aa-aa REDIFFUSION OiTers u Coin mission of $1.50 In CASH lor every New Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company, lii IH.M'SION wiu pay in addition a bonus of $25.00 to any person who lirfnff* in turnty-live New Subscribers in um< Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. 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llilillAlHJS VI.UP. VII nUDAV, JULV 18. lB MRBADOS..A MVOOffE LAX II IVOItHI IIS indent lhat then will be no shortage oi ground provisions later this year. Already locally grown corn is being offered ior sale and by October yams will be available, to be followed in December by sweet potatoes. Thf wuather this year has been favourable for ground provisions enabling the canes to be cut during sunny periods and lhe hind to be prepared in time for the So advanced are ground provisions in some areas that there is no shortage of regular agricultural labour and some planter! axe contemplating working only a tour-day week. The prospects of more locally grown food are set fair, and despite the I stagt of the crops the employment opporUintttM on estates have remained for the bona fide worker good. Even though therr has been no shortage, of regular agricultural labourers there Is still opportunity on man; W labourers who can be employed for cleaning bush around sour grass and other work ot this nature. Despite the availability of this type of work on estates Uw latest figures for unemployed agricultural labourers maintained by the Labour Department are 1,551 i\ the end of March, 1952. If these figures represented genuinely unemployed agricultural labourers there would seem to be a high incidence of unemployed In the agricultural industry. But do the figures represent genuinely unemployed or do they represent the numil unsuccessful applicants for the annual assisted jobs in the United States? What do they represent and for what purpone are they kepi? According to the Labour Commissioner the next statistics of unemployed agricultural labourers will not be available until September. It may safely be assumed that these figures are not kept up to date because the "employment agency" as it is called does not function as an employment agency in the real sense of the word. Its main role seems to be the classification and screening of intending applicants for the yearly migratory jobs in the United States. By September some of the migratory workers will have returned and the records will need to be revised. In most countries unemployed persons are distinguished from unemployable, but in Barbad" B the term unemployed is applied so loosely that it is impossible to understand what is really intended by the user of the term. It is known, for instance, that there are numbers of individuals who are prepared lo work on sugar estates for three months of the year and who have other methods of subsistence for the remaining nine months. Are these persons truly unemployed or are they partly unemployable ? If the government is going to run an employment agency this information must be obtained or the general description "unemployed" will be wrongly used to describe people who have no intention of working more than three months per year. Other people are genuinely unemployable either because they want to receive for doing unsatisfactory work or they do not consider the type ol work offered as suitable. It would be most enlightening to know how many of the 1,551 persons on the March register come under this category. In between these two categories, the persons who know how to shift for theni;iftcr three months' work and the persons who refuse lo work, there must be a number of people who are willing to work but who are unwilling to go in search of it. The government employment agency might 1i iisistance to such indi. but is iha nvernmant's employment agencv an employment agency in the accepted sense of the term ? It seems not. \< < OMI'I IIIIO> TliK good news lhat ground provisions will be plentiful later (his year ought to be welcomed by the government whose anxiety is to see lliat Barbadian stomachs are kept filled. In gratitude to tha planters of ground provisions the government now ought to remove the huge subsidy on imported rice from British Guiana. Two years ago ground provisions were left unr.aped In '.he fields because e were no buyers. Last year there were no ground provisions or hardly any to reap. the government entered into competition with the growers of ground provisions by keeping down the price of rice artificially. Unless they allow rice to be sold for what it costs to bring it to Barbados more people will buy rice and less people will buy corn, ed.i potatoes. The government must stop beneliting of imported food at the expense of the growers of local food. People who turn up their noses at corn, sweet i will be able lo pay the full price of imported rice. The government cannot afford lo turn up the noses would be quit*willing to eat pOtal I and brcadthe government did not with huge %  I the rice propaganda the ; parochial slogan but it is based on sound economics. A Principal Topic of Talk Throughout the Uorlit { %  €>nii Warfare This Time He* Has Ov<'r.|t*d It IS there unc Englishman capable ol believing that hta country has sunk so low Uiltt she deliberately spread* leprosy behind the enemy lines in Korea? 1* there one Englishman capable of sustaining and supporting such a slander now circulated by Moscow against the tine and gallant Brftish soldiers in Korea? Well, at least there is a related aspect of Moscow's Germ Warfare Campaign which find.one Englishman at the centre of controversy: Dr. Hewlett Johnson. With Us gold cross of Christ glinting in the sun, Dr. Johnson Hit's home this week-end from Peking. He comes home to trouble such as he has never known before. . This lime there will be no tolerant welcome for the aged cockatoo of Communism. This time ha will not lightly be dismissed as merely "harmless." This time an angry, bitter question bubbles in the people'mind. Has the beaming Dean become such a renegade that his love for Communism not only transcends his love for his country but now transcends even hi love for the Word of God Thr Word of God. as contained in the Ninth Commandment, is explicit—Thou shalt not bear false witness. How does the Dean reconcile that Commandment — which he gets £2,000 a year tor preaching — with the testimony he gave on germ warfare in Pekin.' Wicked Charge Mark and remember the exact words Dr. Hewlett Johnivm *ins been quoted as using: "1 learned with shame of thil i I'palllngly inhuman deed. and with a still deeper fthaiM that it is practised by a nation vhii-h has the audacity to call llaSB ChnsUin." This Is quite different stuff from the sort of propaganda the Dean habitually dispenses. This is a serious and wicked accusation against the morality of Western military conduct. It is also an accusation in which manifestly them Is no word of truth. There is no need to go to Peking for proof of this. No n-ed to rely on the word of the Hied military commander. Look instead at the Security Council In New York, where Russia's delegate, Jacob Malik. vetoes an American proposal tnat an international and impartial Red Cross mission be allowed to investigate the Chinese charges. Would the Russians do tins it these charges were based on unythmg other than propaganda' Is It Folly I How then can Uiti Dean's words be explained away? It cannot be said thai ha lias been misreported. For did the words he use not appear in the Dally Worker? By JOHN JUNOR self sit on thai newspapei" board' Be syie the part-daMI tor of the Dea-ahooter trill nol dare complain against the accuracy nf the instrument. But if the chance of his having been misreported is set aakhs, only '-wo other possibilities remain. Either the man of God sets aside the Word of God and bears false witness, or els.he is the biggest dupe in all Christendom. Into which .otcgory does Dr. RaVllBU Johnson prefer to slip ? Tor myself .1 am charitable I give him the benefit of tl. i doubt. I believe his fault is folly. And in folly Dr. Hewlett Johnson has had some practice. J,.: *!**"I've fust spotted my income-tax fa won't be able to tin a thing knowing hr < watching every return like a hank!" Lutf^H iigin %  arsaa Worked In Mill Study bflefly the this 78-year-old man. He loves to tell how, as a boy, he worked in a cotton mill for 13s. a week. It goes down wall with proletarian audiences. And he did work in a cotton mill for 13s. a week Indeed, between Hewlett Juiinsn and the other cloth-capped workers there was only one difference. Hewlett Johnson's father owned the mill. Prom the mill ho went, via Oxford and a second-class degree in theology, to the Church. He settled down in the wealthy parish of Altrincham, near Manchester. During the next 20 years he devoted some of his spare time to giving the children of the parish the biggest strawberry teas they had ever known, mid the rest of it to writing Socialistic articles. The children loved the strawberries. Ramsay Mac-Donald r,cad and loved the articles. Hewlett Johnson was on the way 1 up. The Socialist leader made him Dean of Manchester in 1924, and then, in 1931, handea him And does not the Dean hlm-J the most glittering porch of all -• -**aW*i?JLl; v -a#*-r .•aVwMar %  --the Deanery of Canterbury. And from that parch he has preached ever since. Likes Flattery What has made him cling to Communism? Come • Into the mind of this curious damn. It is not a very profound mind so far as intellectual content is concerned. But as a vanity bag ? Why. as a vanity bag it is big enough to hold an elephant. The Dean dotes on flattery. He has unlimited capaeli/ for absorbing praise, an Iruatiable appetite for popularity. The applause of the multitude is music to his ears. There was little applause for lunAvir England. i!it\in Russia and in China ? Why. hiere ut the lifting of a commissar's fl n g e r 100,000 I>eople cheer and acclaim his eV3ry word, f'le Communists Know the propaganda value of having Hewlett Johnson on their ..id*. Thus they fete him and %  graa with avafj single thing he Is it any wonder that this naive, vain old man wants in return to believe everything they say ? If he were to admit, even to himself, that Communism could bo evil, then he would be simultaneously smashing to the ground the philosophy on which he has based his life. Dane Harm But even if the Dean has been duped he has still committed an offence of grave character. And his offence Is that, in time of war, he has done what may be ^erious harm to the land that save him birth: The rest of the world does not have the measure, as Britain does, of the Dean and his wore. Manv people abroad actually believe that he is the head of the English Cburch. Can people abroad be blamed if — despite all the British and American denials — they think now that there must be some truth in what he says? If that credulity were sufficiently widespread as to cause revulsion against Britain and America, then the harm done to the cause of freedom could be serious. The Dean of Canterbury has committed shocking folly — It not evil. Why Not Go? Now what is to be done about him? If the Episcopalian Church were based on the sound democratic system of Scottish Presbyter lanism he could be dismissed. But the Church of England is not so based. Unless he commits a civil or an ecclesiastical offence, he can stay as Dean ot Canterbury until he himself chooses to go. Let him nave the sense so to choose mow. Let him understand that this time he has gone too far. That this time, by his words and deeds, he has incurred the contempt of decent people. —L.E.S. Fiscal Facts and Figures The l*lgaaj Survey of Barbados now available cannot fail to !-• interesting to all thlnkuig cltlsaaa IgfjO like to know what is happening; and likely to hapl'n, si. matters of trade, taxes and economic affairs generally. This Survey has been made by l.ionomic Adviser to the Comptroller for Development and Welfare la theWest Indies, and contahU about U)0 pages packed with figure* iinfl data that has i'.uint."ik(hgiy compiled, tafculoied and analysed, and presented in a form that a pl.un man can follow. It has the incidental effect of bringing home to the reader some %  >f the problems*confronting any i M | ona i bll authority seriously trying to plan wisely for the 'uture well-being of the Island. The outstanding problem of .. i a i. the rapid Increase in imputation of 1.8% per year, and this Is so serious and apparently In Oluble, that bcsid it all other difficulties are relatively insignificant. Assuming continued improvement in medical sevtces, sanitation and so on, a rough calculation indicates a probable population thirty years hence of ,.1-nit 400.000. and at present there Is little reason lo suppose* the ability of the island to support its population will be much gfaatsr limn It is now. and it might even be somewhat less.. Using the figures for Government revenue and expenditure ns a yardstick, we sec that In the IS years Iron. 1921 to 1935 the economy was virtually static, with a Budget of $3 million annually. In the next 7 years to 19 1943 there waa gradual expansion to $3.4 million and from 1943 lo 1950 more rapid growth to sin million, w.th further lncraaSg la the past year or two. To retain perspective it is necessary to allow for the great increase in prices, but even so it is evident that gvent progress lias been compressed into the yean, it is also evident Mutt progress cannot possibly continue at the same Dace. and that one or two t>oor rHn years might cause serious dinV culty In maintaining the present rate of expenditure for salaries and services'. in this connaotlofl L; note that the proportion f the MM of 'luisland already takea by central Government and the Vestries Is quite II par cent, i immunity in which the "f incomes are small, and in which virtually all direct ii. R. E. SMYTHM.S) taxation is slikl paid by about 1.500 persons, Furl'ter elToit.-. t > aOSk |ha rich" would avail '.itllr. because there arc not enough rah to co round. People who ;uv pvens to propound new schemes for spending Government funds would be well advised to read thi* Survey, see If Ihey can suggest where the money may be found. Possible rMINas Of new rcveDtM an Ihor i i the Survey but the SStUB tl POCKET CARTOOl oj OSBERT LANCASTE J£ \ %  .tV i P a l ml p. %  :> t '^ %  :> "—And allow me Co rrmim yon, Slgnoia. that this th* Covrnt Garden <><.,, House, not the Centre COM at Wimbledon 1. %  a 1 i total gain Is not large In relation lo the existing uudgt, and .it the prcent nmc there is very lillle in sight in the way of industrial development lhat wouid fumuh employment for the people and income for the GovemT : If oil is found In larte quantities the Government would have a lo* of money to spend, on needed permanent improvements such as a good ;,arbour Even tUat happy event however would not the population problem. About 16 years ago the Canailci IVwhwa of Albei". the toclal Credit Party with a larr* majority, perhaps to some extent in protest again troub'es of. the d epre ss ion of the 19J0's. The main plank in then platform was a promise to pav %  of $2* per 'oon1h,.Uioual\ 1 their I, ',. ', come from seai&ad dlatlnctly nebulous. They were quite unable to find the moot which to make good this promise, *• but in due course -were saved from embarrassment by the great boom in oil that brought prosperity to the Province. So they wen lucky. About 8 years ago a Socialist Government was elected in Saskatchewan, on promises of much welfare and security to be provide.! from the profits of Government ownership of Industry. They actually started some industries such as a sawmill, a brick factors', woolieii mill and so on, but all of these have consistently lost,, money even during times when geieral busincr< WSS booming. Now it seems likely that oil iquantity may be found la Saskatchewan too, in which case the Socialists will probably manage to float away from the embarrassment of unfulfilled promUjSl on .> river of petroleum. It .should be noted however that in Canada there Is no problem ol surplus population, but rather the n;ver*e. Here in Barbados the sugr.r inuustry cannot furnish employment for the present population or provide a reasonable standard of living for it. To have a cleai picture It is necessary to co-intdcr how murA imported food, clothing, building materials and other essential items, can be purchased with the cash received for a ton of sugar, and from this viewpoint it would seem that the prosperity of recent more apparent th..i real, and we have been lucky lo nave now good crops. It seems a curious feature of the trade of the island that there hag traditional been a considerable excess oi imports ovr export*, and the precise reason for this, and the. means whereby the account is balanced, are not clear. In the live years from 1946 to 1950 the discrepancy amounted lo $50 million, only part of which could be accounted for by avaJIabta statistics. The Fiscal Survey does not at? tempt to provide answers to the %  aiioVJ problems confronting anv Government >n Barbados, but It doe< furnish in compact form n mass of data that is really r..ceasarsr to straight about these problems. I ran strongly recommend all crttiani who like to feel that thrv have an intelligent grasp of I nomle affairs of the island, to acquire a copy and study it. Th • price of $1.50 seems very reasonable for the value given. The Good Life on BoardIs It Our Atlantic Secret? By BEVEKI.EY BAXTER PERSONALLY I think the American liner United States was not well named. Bui that is their business, not ours. A traveller explaining that he is going to the United States in 4he United States will seem guilty of redundancy or of having had too full a farewell. WILL the Queens stand up to the competition of the new challenger? They will, despite the fact-lhat they have lost the blush of youth. The difference in their favour lies with the stewards and all those who minister to the comfort of the passengers. An American steward gives the impression that he Is only doing a temporary job, and is really planning to open a new gas service station in Ohio, whereas the British steward looks at, if he had been born at sea and had never been on land. But hail the United States just the same A TOAST WHILE we are at it let us hail Australia for producing the Wimbledon champion. 1 saw Sedgman operate on Drobny in the final with a ruthlessness that gave the 31-year-old Czech Egyptian no chance of recovery. It was that kind of an operation. The privilege of maturity is to lament past days, and I still think that Borotra played with a panache (a beautiful word) which the moderns cannot imitate. Nor can I forget Lenglen, who turned a Centre Court match into a ballet. But I must confess that "Little Mo," sometimes called "Miss Connolly," is an intriguing miniature. She looks and moves like a pony in the ring, with her head nodding in time with her steps, but when she hits the ball she has a kick like a mule. However the toast is to Australia. Hail REVELRY THERE were great doings in St. John's Wood when publisher Hamish Hamilton celebrated his firm's 21st birthday with a party. He had a marquee in the garden with a band and lots of waiters and there were sounds of revelry by night. Naturally in the exclusive purlieus of St. John's Wood we were a little anxious whether a lot of grubby authors would lower the (social tone of the neighbourhood, but we j need not have been apprehensive. Now that authors earn less and less they seem to dress better and better. • • • • IT is true that Peter Ustinov's tie was not all it could have been, and that lanky giant Robert ("There shall be No Night") Sherwood had a rangy appearance as if he had come through a petrified forest, but on th< other hand there were others who wore their tails with such perfection that many of kept out of range. Compton Mackenzie, who will be'a Sir almost any minute now, was pensive, and Lynn Fontanne moved like the Queen of the Night. In the garden I ran across a quiet little man in mufti and asked him if he were a publisher, author, detective or philosopher ? "I am Professor of Philosophy at Columbia University," he said. He had an old-world charm which is now found only in America. We are to lunch together some time, somewhere, I think. HIS FAITH LONDONERS should be delighted that the little Royal Court Theatre in Sloane-squarc has reopened. It has been dark ever since the Blitz, which is far too long. Now, like the gallant little Arts Theatre, it is a club ns well and I wish it luck since it still stubbornly believes that there is an audience for intelligent plays. Shaw's superb play, "Heart-break House", was produced there in 1922 and the critics ridiculed it with all the-wp that their stubb> pens could produce. Stfuald I went to tht Wednesday matinee andTwatched it from box. The crowd spotted him and at the end of the performance he made a short speech. "You have come to see my play this afternoon." he said. "Three hundred years from now you will come to see it again." The audience laughed at what they considered a good Shavian joke. But the old boy was deadly serious. He was bleeding from the penpricks of the critics as well the indifference of the theatre public and was declaring his own immortality. There are times when a man's belief in his own greatness can be more moving than modtfty could ever hope to be. RETREAT LET us continue to praise famous men I A few Sundays ago Jack Benny came down (to Addin^ton for a game of golf and we arranged a men's four-ball. At the tenth hole he made his apologies and said he would go in. "I'm playing so badly," he said, "that I'm afraid of destroying my morale." Then with lhat slow step and calm demeanour he went back to the shade and a comfortable chair on the lawn. What wis dotn What judgment He was cool, collected and comfortable when the rest of us returned like men who had come from the desert. — LXS. PHOTOGRAPHS Copies of Local Photographs Which have appeared in the ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER Can be ordered from the %  > ADVOCATE STATIONERY Afilendid Ac tor f ion D£ Tlsuu Jooh! C. S. PITCHER & CO. FIX-UP Chisels Gouges Ratchet Screwdrivers Braces Hatchets Spanners Saws Hammers Planes Masons' Squares Flowered & Plain T.inYi:'. in wonderful eotour variations 82.25. $1.80 Da Costa & Co., Ltd. WEEK-END DESSERTS •CusUrd Powder. ', lb.. | lb. l lb. pkr*. rhubarb Vexe% rmtjhaa \| rrtir-vaa Grapes. After your KMTMRi: COFFKF — aerve — VlfcLLK Cl'RE. HAM*. Hams OUefcaM Ducks. Turkey*. DIIWM-,1 Rabbits Vegetable* mil: We hive Urte sttcks of SUPER RICE In Pk,. GO cents Each SMBHAia Cor.ulour— 13 ccnu per %  lb. pkre. Melo a— Si cento ch rOBTDT ~TOl"R DOG WITH DOG mow ORDER TO-DAY FROM ... GODDARDS.





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PACK EIGHT BARBADOS VDVOCATE FRIDAY. JULT 18. 1KJ C England Well Set To Win Third Test AS A: %  Dd Fr.B a %  I 1 K I Hutton Breaks ft*bs'^=^ Olympic Game*—A Flashback Record Despite Kain p^BSntatar (Ir.. ni OUT Own < ornsiw.ndei.l l LONDON July 17. I In the thud Tov .XTJ .started at Old TrafT hatted. By close "f | •;,;{ runs ftn thelos % % %  hi i i i' ilion and a plentiful supply of Mrtiichwler iin have put England >" %  nenr impregnable pos.1 I >iird Test. Already the lndi;irc> ;-rr on thr defensive IH Inuaai oa olfhl UM COM Angei ,.r ,,. tracinK %  htvaasj down than spines. For Hutton U in full nU. He knowa he is in oornir cine i .miiiit *-ee the Mid Yorkr4ii reman whit wi every move in the garmwith thai cold detached racy of the Mean the initiative So it is En.:l;mci f.i a hundle of quick runs baton B arrow and UM Stan* certuin probability of India having to bat But nol i! is to b> the sort of hjihl in which bgtand had to perform |u | lunch today—yellowish-Krev mid -i.ber murk. Ciir-s Work minutes Mutton and Young David Sheppard ha.l to S lay by instinct and guess work, nder the rules for Testa they could not iippr.-il agBtsM Die lUUflM. And for once the unml in then judgment. Dai Davit* and Frank Lea held %  mid irickat conference, took a long look a) ahlnd tinStn and decide.! th.-.t play w ble. Shep|Mird who had shaped like | Tan opecM oul ordinary bad to Ito way toward the du-t&. % %  ski laden hate hanging over Manchester. N\.'. i.'(ii-isiiiii!\ hi ball from Ramchand which low ,md was l.b.w A great pfty for the HatWa Siu-ppard partnership looked thr best Bngland had hm In wnc Ikn. %  before umplies Lea decided thai | i shade too dark. Tin Already however in, the game was biking slmpr Thr Indiana with thru bowlerPhadkai Ram Divecha. and Hazare if needed llitsinkl (hfott'H II. II Hi: WllsiiS LONDON, .I..I. H rob ih. %  Ing in block IJ Tin DUDaban on my veet add up to 13 i left on the I3th. i %  nid on (he UUi. My home in Trinidad is number i %  I ..in not K um tf to Ani-h I3lh I ii \i tlnu %  (I re keep %  i., Satu day, July i uiii b stronger signwtIbeBrlU . I : boaa agoj tiaiei there art' competitorn from thia ngion than ever befori ..n Sunday, rtunng lh< | lisl0rv „ ( h( g am es. n DENNIS JOHANS1 i %  i of 1 min. 47 4 ..i. id I.. %  | ml mile Sixty nations %  i,. xvtk rnnpiad wtad thai to%  illed ilv II '.'. ..In. rv parea with .. 4 min |J me, mile tm (umpariaon to these Hi %  -easnn? Only 4 mm. 10.8 arc. In hide in the United Hoa%  %  %  worth about :* min f\? i ..it. %  %  own Kim rarniun wiu bi com IIK und> y cling m • cmwMj By O. S COPPIN PmVGym $-jft a I Ttih bafn) o there hai been i boot i I.I of ih. ttamca thrmselves and although I do not profess to be supplying v. hat Is considered a history n( the Olympic* i ,,, in its strictest sense yet T hop. %  Bulgaria. Canada \\ in At Basketball rMLSINKI, July 17. ad Bulgaria In *.i" "** throwing i I round of the OlymwtU ilnd th.it one of h • i '. %  | i -/..is || llelmki t i i : 20-year-old railway to 57. f orm er pcaea haraaU ol n 8ERMAJC, Nametl I 1 I mpk liaaketball Ifrrd his rti-srt defeat in live years %  %  I with a 62-to-56 i ng Cuban loom. ad U.S. style basketball. before an .nthuslaatic heerlng aecUon <<1 Itussians and lhaf the facts which I •..•'llneeof *'" £?**? M>m,t *"" n,l< %  ACK I/)VEI-OCK'S who "V; '"'';'' -anie*. wan 'he 1500 metrea Olympic title m l Sf t f i t n ^ (ft ^ a f m A hn ,i'? ,h '* in .HO. It la -ummcantljnat that K^rue ^n. o?1n. m ^SS year l-ve|ock was third in • %  los Tho cr(ninI M of Hospital mile. Corocbun. a Greek youth who won expect the Helsinki race d /,„, %  IACV lt 202 yards dates back lo Inexceptionally fast, but the Io j u v 22nd. B.C. 770. .ne Ukiiut it | claimed that ii 1 v much on trust. AH this distance, known a is that he 11 Nford Stadium 1 right wild olive leaves. UNOAHIAN IMKK NKMKTli. For Zeus I'enr's Encyiopaeaia states that J 'n honour ere held .mpus in t the Peloponnesus Thes*festivals ": Included 1 or 1 etltion h Ub irt. drama, rhetori.. music and *-a> from a Stada. \ H u I Is his own i.uolL ,hme B a "' !" Instituted in I i.nt liiv. I I 1 r II I ' * • .* '" %  •' %  ' 'II III >!,k Bymii.. hay were conllis innm advantage ovei Ne-n.ti, t, nue d. with intervals, from 77fi i his superior strength. At Hel|( c to A.D 3114 nkl Nemrth Will be aiminc at Ihe revival of the-game propei hat he calls "the maglc.il 00 is credited to Baron Pierre Dc S*ftlNOJNO id you Is a lissome youni lady i^irbed In the gym suit selecteil by the 1052 U. S. Olympic woman's gymnastic tam for wear In the event* in H*Hnki. Finland. The suit is made of nylon. • .mmunlst athletes, tho metrea" (aoorox, 197 ft) • Coubertin. a Frenchman, and I llulganans used smoothly clockM _. 1800 Greece's capital city. Alhcns, IIIH M-rren play, w. knife thnrngh 'THE US As full Olympic track was npt ly chosen as the site for the Cuban asan to PAH deranoi 1. and Held miPht illustrated the First Olympic Games of the _. 1 '" c-rTeetivelv at last week-end's Modern Era ,i" S *-? .T" 0 ?. C '^ flals—will again be displayed to Since then games have been durtng the first half with the Ktw Y orker? at a streamlined held m Paris, S. Loula, Umdon g %  J ""' IIlWt ,i,g 01 %  Sloekholm. Antwerp. Paris. Am," %  \JZ* '";"; bnethe t,r.t contingent %  %  I V Us and BeJ p „ sin|t ^ n „ nin ^, n8 „*, j m il.-s. 11 the .......k ; ..". : Whicl, .,„ k lhBt put Bulipinil aheail thamoattng if-ff? *f fc l yPP **i ll "' hab canto from behind in the The Australians, JIM NKV1H flrat riour produced ust 28 runs, r^^n* half to keep her Olympic national road champion, PETEit the second 40. Mil hope* alive by defeatNELSON. PETER TOYOR. nil 22Rain which stopped two mm ,%  .. 1 to 39. It was ear-old*, and 27-year-old Queensa quarter hours ,.fl playing U bBeond defeat thus land rsdar KKN CAW&\ had their did not affect If r .1 minating it from .mipctUiun. first ride here last Sunday. Tliey With Jack Ikln he rosunwd after rtaly, lo roach the champion l00 Paris I.ll.i 1MM St. Loul . 316 IWW Ixtndon 2.087 1912 Stockholm 2.541 1020 Antwerp 2,6111 1924 Prl 3.10 1921 Amsterdam 3.0111 1932 Los Angeles I.40H 1936 .. .. Berlin 4.070 1948 . London ... 4 106 for every wicket Million United Venue CompeUton Athens 294 %  ami Thai fOa* it la estimated that :i I 5,000 athletes will be taking part and to this end, since October 1950. construction of the Olympic village to house 5,000 ithletes during the Games was bejun. of four%  taken part in Olympiads I* to time must have it the stirring words of Baron Pierre dc Coubertin's famous message Trie hnnortaat thine m the Olympic Games is not to win, bn* io nifce port. The essential Ihinp is 'nit 10 l-.ar,ronqnered beg to hare fouohr uvll Mi asinkl Sl.idiuui And now for .. look at tde ii. >.nki St;.-: .:,£ to the information iM.it 1 have been abb 'ne northI *i-t el lha entir ut a; ital o4 Finland. I for the Xllth olympie Oamca Ol MUn %  %  baa Ruaalan bad to be cancelled. w.n-k began in Peraruan IfM oul the f< me was laid <>A. The site was preaentad i% the city and a grea t par* of the ne. bo tha Stale. • Outstahdiim etura WBJ by Yrjo Lundi Toivo Jantt) A conapfc lure is the gl is te n i n g M concrete column which feet abb aek. uitv of the Stndium ha' recanUy ban 1 eeial icafloldlng in wintrr the brack 1Hi the stadium i~ katlng,arena In athl' in thirtv11. twenty-four foi men and nine for women, whil.there are -ports tha' tru Modern Olympic programme. The Real G|g] %  in onc'f country %  must Inevitablv mean the realisation of years of hard work on taghltJOUO • Billing and Hrm It ii-o means that the athlete selected has attained tha. nee that has given bin II) over his vollcagues in the sport which Justines him in referring with pardonable pride to the fact that 'I have rep,eaentei the Olympic f.ames. Ih. 1. 1 another great consideration which 1 teal is inextrtcabl> bound up with any value we may put upon Olympic Games, which I feel sore .ill sportsmen must hare wWh me, and that is that international amateur sport is %  In building bottar igiderstandiog between the youth of the world anas, IKU yarns be a feature of I.nnCllHtUrC t'log Surrey's Attack LONDON, July 17 Surrey's weakened attack Laker Bedser ami Lock scored an over-whelming success playing for England—was flogged First Division Third Series Start Tomorrow the interval as though nothing rhip round proper, will have to on I 100 kilometres race held on (or"349 by Lancashire ot the Oval had happened and proceeded i ol the Canada %  to-day only four wickets fell. paas one of the greatest miles^ in his great care" He ranched his 5,11 in I 20 minutes took a tour and two ringdea and that carried Mm put Jack Hobbe* teat aggregate of 5,411 run* for England. Hobbs reachetl (hat UK leats. This is Leu's 59th. Now only two men. Walter Hamroo in 85 tests and Don 1:1.1 in 52 Tests have 1 runs than Km 1. nd' skippOl %  The aulckei bowlen rnaaa not the *lighte Train TtM Vene/nel.i Olympli athletetoday began the anal stage %  • • K designI to i> I kffD form for the fifteenth 1 -sm lining ;it; cycling. %  .! %  wTeatllng Odng. The team ol i i ,. %  .11 ive Uamorro \ from Osto whan they portlciuatad in the World Shooting Cyril Wa>hbi.,ok making a bold ll,. sk will be Bar aaara ' Ed rich slammed Surrey for National .md London Oinniplon, l57 Jr !" 10 ". ,>lace weighed in DICK HOWES iSohhull CC). and v "h "and the sum total is that !: H1INSON (Arm}), ntiifuri.v. m MUnd look like headform pan of the stlfT opposition. ''' ,r .' • •" ( thf I.K.S fearaome M.mk.i.1 .it L Ohulam Ahmed didnl that satltifaction. they couldni get on* past him at nil. Though Ikln wein ,it it] just in* team will make howing ,,f iiny „f (he R.B.Y.C Tennis Ttturiutinenl MIXED HOI IlLlMi ifld Mr n E worrne be1 Mrs. I. J. Nlblock and V. Ronrh I .' < %  0 Mrs. A. A. Glblxins md .1. V %  i'.i.^. *. r\. mui'irn nil.I .1. r\ ii • iin* Vcucxuem cK i Cofl p, an now aecustmned 'o i h wcaitu and S. P. Edghill 0—f, ft—S. jacket i.iioli. %  before rain Interrupted for the vhli second time, nuiking right out of i stylish Innlncs he WM England were on top. Twrnv in tho last spell of 2" minute 15 of them to Hutton and witi. %  ~ Peter May COfl %  %  ; ,, m ;ml ) i^.,,,, .i^nd punishing batsmen like Tom %  %  ,11.1 three tunes 11 Lai n Amen" in in Uw huge lent restaurant I'layin. one and of the camp el* 1 %  tru — r.r Gravcnc. Alt Godfrey. E' land side went honi hotel in Lymni I good humour Tor Hulton Is still then -hort of his second hundred Ii Miceessive tept* and ltcdser. Loch and Laker look like wicket worth bowling on. Incidentally what price thai %¡ okayed it:e.. > aboui affecting Hutton 11 formnnie' S.. '.u In Watkin, and imn an overage of 90 .1 I'll'"' IM lil.lr.cTO-DAVS H>ll Kl-S. Men's Itoiiblis 11 c Know ki "no n ,„,. lawless V5 V. Roach an. Q ttenl Mixed IhHiblr*. I Hi n 1 w Mi %  .1 A \1..i" 1..11 J I A lm .in,I .1. II r ftlgtiill vs. Mrs. A. A. Glblwi ; nd J. W. McKm-ti. thai %  ncbanO %  1 Ahmed Just 15 •*• Sports Window RAsKKIflVI I. TO-DAY'S riXTt'RES. Mtrris.ni I -' 1 r %  ., v. Kortreas. and lltnison t ollee old Boys vs M.Nlrrn HUh School al Y.M.r.C. st T.SO p.m following %  run of nine successive victories. 1111:1 miARii — surrey vrsu. l,.mc* foxnrj 271. Lanes 349 for four. Kent vrrnu* |,ffeeter Kent 1S2 m d 1H3. Latoeatei 2m (Munden ioai and 21 for two, Derby eevtsga Middlesex Derby 277 and 32 for no wicket. Middlesex Z St. Fwcs \riMis Someriet Kssex 225 and 11J for no wlckt. %  %  i 256. ..tks vcniu Warwick VI k 238 and 17 for no wicket. Vorka 281. (.1 H11..1 HI versaa 11.1 n tHaDtl 282 fur nine dec in re* I and 20 for no wiekr' Glamorgan 179. Suaaex versus Oloucewter (ilouccster ., 348. Sussex 189 and 181 for seven. First Bowler To '!ko 100 Wi< krls LONDON. July 17 Jack Young, 39-year-old Middlesex and England left handed slow bowler today became the tlrst bowler to tnke 100 wickets in First Class English cricket thia .son when he dismissed Donald <• HI of Do tu y g a Ji i Young's feat was all thr more iiinarkable because he has been h.in.licnpped by 1 swollen knie Ud broke the lop Joint of hiright Ittle linger against Hampshire laal month Before the season Marti | ,had taken 879 wickets since entering i is! cus! cricket in 1933, for on average of 19.48— tCP' The third scries in the Fnsl Division Cricket malche.s and the fourth series of Intermediate and Second Division matches start tomorrow. Following is the list 'if the games and umpires:— Division I July 19th. 20th. August 10— Spartan v PoUof I l'"k). J. H. Walcott and F. Trotman. Wanderers v. Pickwick (Bay). H. I). Jordan and U Spellos. Carlton v. Lodge (Carlton). D. Roach for 1. %  nd C. Gibson. College v. Empire 1 College), W. Baylcy and F L> Walcotl. INTERMEDIATE July 19th and 26th—Pickwick ( %  ..inbermcre (Oval), W. Harewood and W Roach. Empire v. Wanderers (B. Hall). C. Bntsnn find G Forde. Windward v. SparOLO-Ti>vieR WMO RE.MEM8En?S TUE COURSE BCPORC IT WAS*" ytetvx AMP A 7*0 oc THCMATU> CAP 7D HviV G&X9, LAMA LA*M. THE WEATHER REPORT YESTERDAY. Haanfall from CooMnglon; .OS la. Toial rslnfall for month to date: t M laa. Ilicheai Temperature: 85..V F. Lowest Temperature: 13 5* Yehxtt* hour, omrter < p.m.) 2.*4I miles per .ra.) SO.atl TO-DAY. sillllisr; l .m. sun^el 6 19 p.m. Moon lis| <}uar4er, JHIT 18. LlchUnc: 7 U p.m Hlerh Tide: 12 44 a.m. 3.59 p.m. LoTa>: X 7 a.m.: Ml p.m. tan (Congo ltd.). G. !!i.idsh..'.< mil Ci. Clarke. Y.M.I'.c I M-n tal Hospital (Heckles Rd.), J Hinds and L H. Roach Cable .v Wireless v. Carlton 1 Bd II..r; C. W. E Archer and T. Sisnct' : i pniie. (Oarrlaon) i' Phillips and C Small. IgSOOMB DIVISION July 19th and 20th—Lodge v F.nipiic (Lodge), A. Parris and C Lewis. Combermere v. Y.M.P.C (Comuarmara), J. Hall and K flaalj Kuh.st..n v. Windwiui n), J. Bowen and B l'l:ir.;e Centra) v. Pickwick (Vaucluse). R. Parris .md O. Murray. Foundation v CoQasj (Foundation), S. Cox and C. Archer. Leeward v. Wanderei (Fosters). S. Gilkes and A Harawood. NO MORE GREY HAIR AFRICAN MIXTURE Ceasamt it* Hslr Inttasilrk k stwolutrlr what 11 prot mn i of H t A GENUINE HAIR COLOURINO Ataihtk, M 4 hm*r %  < %  %  ....... r— BOOKER'S (Barbados) DRUG-STORES LTD. BROAD STREET. BRIDGETOWN Msnufscturad by E. flOUT** LTD.. Stsnmora.MlddiMtK.ing. Alto lr T FLEUR0IL BRILLIANTINE Makes the heir 10ft and glmy Sold In a SIXM I 10 JUST IN TIME FOR THF MM I It II 11 t IVE SEJ 1 SOX ANEROID BAROMETERS Only a limited number so select .vuunt eiitl> and be prepared AUo HURRICANE LANTERNS Establisned Incorporated T. HERBERT LTD. 10 di II Roebuck Street 1920 THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. Whit* Park Road. Bridgetown LADIES' HATS IN nnn ... aa>iorawi*.... IN ,N I IMMIIIIII i IIISOI ISI I LOPS ia. %*J*T-% CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 111. 11. 12. 1:1 Hi...ol SI. atnal .. ( lot lii's ure .. delight (.. wear al home mid out-of-doors. Smartly styled to your individual lasle. Riee Custom Tailored Shirks are rieservinu of an additional purchase —perhaps two! Any one (or two) of the top-branded plain or cheeked, imported Sports Shirts from our election. %  %  %  C B. lticr4VHo. • K.n.... 1 mm II <• iim sappl/i from Stork ... ( KITTALl. STEEI. SLIDING FOLDING DOORS The Ideal Door foi Verandahs The Whole Door slide, and folds to one VA'.V.-.'.V.'.V.'/.'^'v'. sill ronvutre .Terr welldrrued man that P.C.S. MAFFEI & CO. LTD. srr Ike -TOP" SCORFRS IN TAILORING. w//AWy'-*>i



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PAGE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE nUDAV, JULY IS, 1K2 CLASSIFIED ADS. niirir SAI vs TELEPHONI HOB RKAL ESTATT DUD %  %  ** Ad.—. v,w tM th* .a.n. M ie-tav lor *• mtown Methods* Cnurc* and thence to ike . J%  %  C Carl}!*. ftami.rl. 1 TwT*nc*. Alfreu tln-i In -U. Bud e r a idAbal IOR SALE Al'TOMOTIVfc (AH VauaruVl Velon in A-l mo,* law. Only reason for %  illaag IOTST „vtn ,*l*nd Contact David %  luer. D Hie* Co. ii T SI if n AfV Vatixh*.. V*lo> IN MKMOK1AM — lArpV Courtly • .MANtM I. .ma "ifl".r o: rh*r:*tte E. Graham -ho ,t*part*d Uili iila ltth July lt* % %  ". M eweetly doat tiwn r**l nw wan* loll and car*. breaet. I")""ll cm pa re r.a* naumhn^ I Ale*. Enid. JO*-I>I> EARN B!U aKiNEY hr setting I •uaiuo In jour spar* IkM C-1 a HE < A l.id VI Super • Dtluir ft Hbrwatwtr • tealer frv cdan X—TM. | Ibirclienl condition. ala* D*V .tnven. Total mleaace IB."00. Jue* I nju.ped witn flnrt vw art replacement • free. It. D Stewart. OUI UN IS T aft—a I CAR-Dode.* Stlper-d* Luxe iX-ftSiWOI •'1 for oaih. beat oaT*r. bought I 'nuill*! car. Fir.t class oidcr. owner I -.riven Dial am. IS T ftS—t f.n. Or*E (II Auitln two vm truck and c-e 1> Au.tin AM Car T-lephon. Oil ). V BtoU a. Ce.. Lid. BIIMIi AUTKAMi..! Situate at rilnl Ha.l SI Michael, .Undln. on I acre. 1 rood. II i—in-. rl land The hoi.-. a-.it c-, | FiiIy-li-J'€St-gld Jainc' Ric_ ssi S!Ks. iXissfsiK; ;,'- %  • 2 t-MSiS bedn-o !" u.,*o.waIr* md anxSnT otnar %  ">• which just Its captain Hilary "Emetine's" Mate Had Full Sea Life QWSSa ALSO ft acre* > rooda of land adj'un.a* the above leacel ant aa*lldln*T iti Inspection -vrv da> tsatc i pt Sundero The above will fa* Ht up for l* at Public CompatlbOB an Friday the Iftth Jutp. IBM at 3 P m at the *tTvr* of the .i,d* !" *,n*d OAJOUNOTON a BtALV. I.UCel K Bolkltor. .; On* boj hooaa ii IS *n and all out office*. 1 uwner leaving the I Kenneth Hajnea, c ii. — I tawawapai I Apply to Mr Wraiburv New KM BSR i>aint*d lo Ml (iHEAT I-EDICTION AT THE KAV rAIR OIPT SIIOi' lanervaUnfl M lorn and vu.it.i.* in mil rrlce* cut froa Knalian T..I lot-made alacKa Baak'l Souvenir* fl'l the way throufti lo I>aoli :.'ri> Com*. See if.tTal J i OH HEvr HOUSKS TRUCV —Cnrvolrt trurk. hr Ofl-r iHiierd. A Bam Ltd. S ELECT1UCAL i t t.i lAND~To llaaae Spata Hiue Wat* Terraea net. Ueach Aii MJM and i.laB Sauara feet ad|olmrf on* another. Applv It ft. Klnch, IN, Xaabuck (L to 1 13-t.fn APAlCTfcfCNT rittptal.ad al Dieppe en na 3 bedromr,* ear each; all convenience* Dial all* AIM> iruiua afi" 3 w.3 ft*-: Qaraar. an MM, P'A Ltd IUiiidn.1 IS.aB-* i,VNOA1.0W-\,tilj bull! Bnaal< Hiuatad Ptrland, Kr. Oavt. Hill C. tair.iMt Verandah. Diawinf and OInli floL.ni.. two n-lroome. Water Toilet en Bain. Kltrrien Dial 1113 V. p. Huff Me Ouii> H %  x HOOV.3 -' raoerw -Jitnble for oWlc A|>plv flarbad* lUkerle* 14d.. Jair. SI 1T7I-WAIII:H Alea 3-pheae n i r.d rheapeat I '.>!.. aSarvic tn ft n p Baal Pliable Sleitrl %  •r?i If 1 B—f> -' RVT ACCESSOfUCS — *t ftl SB. 40 -lit t^be-a M Bf :- (3.15. Coloured tubaa 3 watt, bnllaitt, holder*, atari*** '. Tn I V...1H. S.:r The undanlcned will offer for Ml* at heir OtTlce No 17 Kll. Street, on Friday r 3Btn Ju.y iftsa a\ 3 p.m.. by public %  impetlilon. the DweUUifhOOa* fcoown .t "Edenvtll*" •landlnx ua IBM aauare >ei of land at Omortm Street. Briirvill. l Michael The DwelllnCnouee eonUtr %  BJaaBr, Oriwlnt and dlntn room., two bedrooma. ion* wlta lunnlna watvri, kitchen, toilet MU b.th. Kkctrlc llfht and ninnina water In.pectlon on aapllcaUon la Mr. It A. M I*ah>y by phonlni tftOI r p-rlicunn and conditionof aalr •f'nlv to — COTTLI CATTORD CO, II T.W-ln | c.f Haifai i !• r n MafT.I a. Ca Lux. JUST ARHIVED "TV Ft i J* 3 .peed etwaflerai Two Pickup Hi ad uonlai.. in -lir etivr walnu *TMMI*< A limned Quantity opi' . *. P C S. fc-APfXI C l-TO 1 n In. Henry fctr.,: IIKLP I AMIMII AMTJ I TUT IbMHTAMI M.'lc "f r'emalr App:>' b> leltrf JTIJ perao*. I' N Cheearaaii. 134 lloefauii Si,, i 11 3 8e—7:. LBDNAKD tutrPirritATOTts— i r '1. Scaled unit* & year g mndi froian food and Irr ronij-mi .T-nt Vecetable bta. Price BM1 00 fort Itoval Oaraia Ltd Telrphrm.. I %  :va. to r M-*i "TBrvOH Black R.>ck. St Mich—I deetrabl* Bun*aiow-!yp* %  r. (landing on 1 'OTHII 3D niche, of 0. and ronlahilneT oj-n mat til*-tiled N'.r-r, ana Ee.V dreinr it din ri| roonn. 3 btdrooni 'each *HI. lunrdBS water I, ail u*nal convenlenoei. ill on orm fliili. and. on „.-ound level I *pacM>ue KilelMn. t.reakfaet room. user*. UJ ..v.n, ft.-, rtrctifctly. Oa* nd Uovvrnment Water Inatalled Oarase Ui i>.. asrl -.ivanu rnvnu nl'Aci' .ml"i| lawn, ami iriiard. In apacioufl yard. The hOUie and outho.ldlni* have luel limped .on any day icaoept Sundat ton. I" %  ITto 4 p m on application to the Caretaker on tb* premieaft. 3 I llood ftl perehti o> Load oppoelta TR1TVORat Black Rock 'it... *aw uj ubllc C'om.'!Uim ONE l'ltlGlDAIRK--T< < Cubic Feet %  r.cl Condition aa new Phi.n Ift.1 %  Si. PVE nATTCTY SXTS^iun rPW |. %  •AITTJ-B RADIO %  KTOrUVU. 191.1 1 ndar, l*t Au|urt at 2 p m VfAhWOOD A BOVCI. Nllilieri II 1 J3—10 e p* rle nee d ho< 11> D.Coat* Da 17 T 6S '• %  M1SCILLANKOUS O] :. tJ atiDV %  i i' i %  SCAtlPL t.^tRE--Anywhere betw.'i Maxw*ii >nj Cmn* Coatt for month oi Dla' 3S0B. Mayeri i : Depaitment. 17 7 33—3n W.f IU l.s I %  1'N'fiALOW—Thrfa lloom Bunfa', Siiualad e; ..-.. ream IJn/urnliiied. liltrUad UaatUfK St IAWT* ay %  L at3 H. POCKJ i > < a %  ifflt t:.L-vr .i. i WJ ..MI' r'cirran.ndin,* !;vniFKl9lON. OI Obtan liSDlFFU) 1 7 aft—t .1 V-i-IVE DOLLARS %  UQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* apolirauo.. m E A Jor fadln. an C H P. Jordan of Que* _.. pm--i>a*ar of Uq No. %  :< iif IBS3 Brained to C H Jontfi. in rtan., • ol troutui BOOT if two itoi.' i.i.iki.oa • Street ? I.l*i. ud '.! %  d*4 i l auch de-tntw proaniaci. i" rta) (.1 July. 1S1 E. A JORDAN. AMKMrrl Tu C E ORaTFTTHk **ft. .ii'... %  lnrt. %  -•• will be cm %  i.ie. t.-.i a (. in.. jaWi July IftftJ. at %  cioca a in al .Pol.x(. ui U. Diat a. o GPirFrni Police M.ici.t(te. Dlat. "aV' IB T W h AUCTION 11RECORD l-LAYR PIS Oarrard 3-*pee 1 Mod'U-tnO 00 an-i Obtain *eur* now Electrie Salevlc* Ltd. Phone 4371 |7 7 H—4n FURNITURE Ft-nNITUREDouhl,. Wardrol-. a* miLVanltv Triple Mirrored Drea.ii./ Table V 6" aolld panel Bwdetead. Bed nd one itream-llne Morr: iluial colour. Brand He* n A OilrTitl-t,..-i n... Jii:. IS.7.as—an 'iNDER THE IVORY HAMMER By tnefcwilone -.1 inxiraiic" Ce I will -ell oi, Friday MM lath et <4e.nr. Fon Roxl *laia. . How. Hi IBM A-*u AurMi Car. iramamd In accidenP Termi caah Sal* at I p m. VINC3CNI OHIPFITM Clarke on its way bre from B.G. vat St. Lucia on July 12 is no land lubb-i and does not intend t bscome out. Alter encountering many perils B1 sea Rice still love* the sea life I't'.ter than anything else and is nt home when he can sit on the dewat smoking a pipe and watch the schooner plough Its way through the sea. James Rice started his sea life at the age of 20 when he went to work as a cabin boy on the Schooner Mammy Dell. His llrsl voyage was a rough one and daspite sickness during the voyage he still had to do his share of the work. "I have worked on 12 schooners including the Emetine and on every one of them I had to fac*. up to some peril. On one occasI was forced to swim for three days as the schooner 1 was working on was hit by a torpedo." Rice told an Advocate reporter. Some of the schooners Rice worked on were the Letty M. Hardy, the John Parker, the Laska. the Sea Fox, the llnvard and the Gloria May* which foundered In 1850 oft British Guiana. Rice was then mate on this schooner. He has been to every West Indian island and had a chanc to go to the United Kingdom on Steamship but he did not liki urking on Steams)lips Recuunting the eventful voyage of the Emelme of which he has been mate for three years. Rice d he thought that the old schooner at one tine while they were going to St. Lucm from British Guiana was going to split as It "groaned" on he sea The bad weather forced them to employ the auxiliary engine to get to St. Lucia and the pumps were working overtime on the main leak but eventually they reached St. Lucia safely. They left St. Lucia on July 11 with Captain Clarke aboard and were trying to get to Barbados a* fast as they could: they decided lo helrt the mainsail but bad weather had damaged the. riggings. It was about 1 p.m. on July 12 when the captain was lost and ifteT the alarm war. given the schooner was reversed and • lift Ixiat lowered and ii search w< made for the captain. This proved fruitless. Most of the crew urged him to go back to St. Lucia but he was determined to get to Barbados to put the vessel on dock. They arrived m Carlisle Ba\ l Monday morning and he was glad to sc Barbados after such a trip. He doss not know what V Bids Received For h Sunbeam. Sch tilg( ,,. ILu* Star. M V Lady JON *_ JL?* &f "hoard EnterprUe. g. SEAWELL AKW **i aw i A ,,. TP ._.K D * .'e Clenci F Dabb*. p H^blb, ** inner. ""ItllKI. %  BWJA . C Ad.br, DoucalL 1 '""Hi. l> anipman U 1**1,.. c Andre*: A BM i.aiil Wllhl, '.las. L !„„ %  .. W L**-in | Q Imcm, P ine* ABvarvALit^, n.,A TfirasbAt >raaa TUaldad \t i ilaoartwii. J Lutenman. I Fartan, E. Si fun tee. E fimiktn TBjlor, M Co.. a. Qutei... Ikeste, J. Hen,, I>I rtsn K %".. 11 7.9 UNDER THE SILVER HAMMER l MM F C Hill > Will -ell Ml* T Ha BOP rootasel %  LIVESTOCK ONE ktrjLE ApolCtmiunt l' linn. IS* "t MECHANICAL BICYCLE On* Hov'n Ralaiili Illcm 'n food order. '* Rr.ob.ick Bl Dial RJ Rocker*, Waggon. Ornanient Tab**?. I!trbier> Chair* all In Mehosany: ii.iui Slnsle atminoiui ruil.iead., Canva. COi. .irir Valor ri.e.. i : r': .... Twl MISCKLdLANftOUS m Qe.laaund, AQt'Anirua-All ...-. '.neanl with tUti. Alao 'rhraDanloa, Golden : ,,,.[, i.i I'.nl-' .... I r aMaal Fl War-%. i; d. r riah Ar.-ru\: ~ •>? t Sale U. IlKANKKK. TatOTMAN Aaetledieera LIQUOR LICENSE NOTICE Th* application or Elton Prearod o. i" >' irimC i riirl.t Chi rrh hold** a i-mor uconat No. n ci lsaa. eianwro.r-'-t of a board -nd ailvan|ar-> -B at Charnorki. Ch-i.t d ireS, f. I I i rn.ta.lon fo u*e the uld Ucenee al i urtl and Sjlvanlied shop attached tr -nedroil al rhamock*. ChiUt rtiurcli Uhli. Dlalrlcl %  und to uie tlie UK II. rn— .it *uch last oe*rrlb*d pr*n|Br* Detrd thli H.ut dny of Jnl> 1W3I To O W RUDDER. Eeq IVrffcf* Mnet.trMe. ni-1 'B' IVAN BRUCE. t". Applicant. Ii n ThU application will be ci.it ...ml a) Hie t.li-^i (Ui| COM to be hic W*dna.der. 30Ui dav ..I J^ily tssi, „-. Police Court*. Dli C. W ...-J, P.M. %  .,, Ml Mlf> „. ., -"•' %  • anranch. Mm 1*.,: Heather Rmay, alatr. Mlc iK / %  l "*,M IhIUn. Mr NorsBBB ibali, Mr* Yvetto Marshall. Mi.. Una uraised pnc c.f )35,OO0. The sale 1 was formally openexl at 2 t.m. yesU-rday and when It was cloeed no purchaser had appeared or a bid I given. 1 An order for sale was mada in '.he Colonial Court of Admiralty by His Lordship the Chief Judge Sir Allan Collymore. Kt. on June 19 The decree for the sal 'made on application by the of the Steamship /l British Guiana. When the Radar w;.s picked up ,by the SS. Amakuns she was _. iraiTylntt a conaiiTUuent of gancral cargo for Messrs Ltd.. Bi-itiah Guiana. Yastcrday the vessel and flttlnfs excluding the rompaas were offered for sale at an app.alsed price of iSa.OOO, The sale remain' open. CHILD INJURED IN ACCIDENT •tve-year-oid Denlw Best of i Taio' Valley Rock. Christ Church, v/as injured in aa acciitent along Plliirim Rood. Christ Church, at about 1230 p.m. yesterday. Also Involved was motor ca) X—286. owned and driven by Mr C U i Goddard of Hastings. Christ Church. Best U a pupil of the 81 Bartholomew Girls School. tn rvc. IIi IIMPAII %  .. ro taiNir .:. awh July iMl %  :? r Mi Wi.kin.ion. Dufl. r:•i kOtawtCB 1 ., —II jiiii ini SfcllN. H.s %  i 11 •,' -,-,-..;;',-*'.-.'.''••. Jub It* Antir aawaiaStraH It Kitu NVna and UM Nth Canadian National Steanidhipg Illt-llltlilMl jrjrg % % %  "• %  %  Airfraa B'daa %  IS Julj NOITIlBOIMi ANADtAlt *.ONSTHt"'_TO> ADV RoriNaTT further porliculai GARDINER AUSTIN & C0„ LTD.-AeenU. tar Ja ia aiaa j Mae Do.ii 1 "' A "'l J' H.i. %  Oevia, M Shearlnfl Caithorp*. it at-.-M-., kATSS OF t-XCHA!SGF JULY IT. Iftftl *rllin NEW OBK • il"pr C heQjuea o n l)l-f'. .i 1/10% pr Cable :i •'10'.; pr Currency COUDO.I1 * P* surer I* S'le* pr chcau. %  By C IE 6 lE TRANSATLANTI0UE Sailings from Soutliamptun Uj (iuiid.W. Barbados. Trinidad, Lai Gunira. Ctu-aej pe, Martin luoe. A. Jamaica Ma i Irtf Ti t ir pi %  Ith-buildii lit ._ M i Diinand Draft. ;* *i ,,, . Sight D|.if(7' 1 ID r 3/Wt, pr Cable ss/lS* pr. Cunem. it a io pr Cnupon. J4 |,|B pr %  liver •* m MAIL NOTICES *t the On,., Maila (or 8i .. Helquean will be cloard Poet Offlee al under %  F^rcel Mail and R^.ler.d Mall 'JO am. Ordlnaa/ xt.,i ,, „ ,„ ftsttaday. Itih j,n %  .. rj I Matla for St. Uaa. lOE will be cloard •rnce ae under: — Parcel Ml and RtglaUred Mai i< 30 am Ordinary Mall i|t im .'uturday. iBtb Juki, issi dnj ,i. MaUa for tVimlnUi. Kltli, Nevla. Mon tear lit ciuubriwin le i..n,,i P*t Ofllc. aa undaa-i Parcel Ma.I at 1J UlSua. Kt Ihe M V M ''.-! % %  I la.I nt l> noon. Rerxtercd S and Ordinary Mail „t j st j Monooy. net July. |M|. crilEAI.r—Crn Flake*. II-,.. Knapl*. Ul Bran Oat Flakea In Tim. Bailey |-Uke a and Sago LBOac W M, FORD U. Roebuck St 01*1 34'V 17 T ae t p iii.iv .\OTHI PIANO-One EavcUT plam d Price ftsat on it / oaouck Btreet Tel Sgaj REPRICERATOnV One linear rtefligerat*! In -hone SSfll for infonnall IS T.sa-fT MASONIC i in1 M -ill' Appllc*tion aie Int H"l foi Alhlo"' • i hip. lanahlr at Qua. 'he term cooninancniS September 1961 Each application mult he for the rimi or n**r relative of a Fireina:on In Mraitened circumitancc*. Appltialiona In writing, addreaaed to Th* S*er*lar>. %  'Albion" I .mtae. P O Bo* r. will be received up to JU.T Mlh R. D MURPHY THE GAS COOaUft I WilhEiirylhinpWul 4 if.UKS I f THElt-MOSTATIC CONTllOL I X nd it'* r*v to keep > Lean. See Uictn t*f"r,' It. too late. At >our G-. Showroom. Bay Btrret ONLY A FEW IJEPT. Spt'riat JELLY DOUGHNUTS 6 $ each Abo Variety of DANISH PASTRIES B Aiin/\inir. 1 /VnF.ME!i 11 DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET 111. SUlWHinr. now to the nail, r.i.ei.ph. Lnalanda leading Dally Netn naper now arrlvlne In Barbado* brr A: %  th) a few day* alter publlcalkwi %  London. Contact Ian Oal*. C/a. A4e* Sf amlM L ""' lt r?4*S n, rf';' %  ^" "^ *Tt *"' % % %  IT.S-OS-(.r.n -, NV iiuiTTri * TAKE NOTICE W to your problem. Vitamint %  and minerals combined in % % % %  '' VI AbTPHOS are your key '^7*i._ lo ***** hf l,h t roan Soumamsrtaa Arrives Barbados I •"DE ORA3SE" 12th Juiy, 1052 . 24th July. 1952 K "COLOMBIE"' .. 3lBt July. 1052 .. 13th Aug.. 152 J "DE GRASSE" .. J2nd Aug., 1052 .. 3rd Sept. 1952 V %  Not calling at Guadeloupe SAILING I-ROM BARBADOS TO SI-ROPE From Barbados Arrives SeaUumitai | k %  YEAST-PHDS GINERAL TONIC "COLOMBIE" "•DE GRASSE' "COLOMBIE" '"DE GRASSE" %  MB 13th July. 1051 6th Aug., 1052 24th All*, 1052 10th Sept., 1052 ig direct to Soulhamptoi 25th July. 19521 16th Aug., 1992 1 5th Sept.. 1952 \ 20th Sept, 1952 t j^bigestJvc"^ Upsets After eittcn-ivir*wrdl, De Witt's taboratoeks hare produced De Witt's Antacid Tablets, new companionS oduct to thcii fenowned nwder. They are the most to'.venirnt way of checking digestive disorders away tiotn home, f/ouatrr r*q Mired— %  o.i or two oil trie tongue for flrvmfit rrlitf u-tyuhen. Pleasant tasting Dc Witts Anucid Tablets are stjwatcly „ll-i*aUd f freihnecs. la hanily tcar-oH strips for pocket or handbag. Standard Sue, 24 Tablets. Economy Sue, 60 Tablet*. !'.. M. JONES St CO.. LTD..—Agents. |MM*)wl***Met>^V £ A Bcoill.fll' fl*i. ''-nr-af of • I! tl\ VIM SETS Just It look at them : *, then buy, THE < K.XTHM. I If I'Onil '# Corner Broad and Tudor flts. ,'*VeV^.*,*,W.V/e'V.*. ,WA'eV//A',W/,WV.W/-VAV. •i^r/'.-.V/W/.w,',*//*','. '.W,W/.V,W//„W//' 1 TINNED MEATS—Ctomed Mutton .ncheon Reef. Po.nl Beef, Corn Beef i Cereal. Uinch loaf and Tin* Uri.keeef. W. M. FORD. 3S. Itorburk Btr*e< tal aass IT.. •>- TlNNggl rHUir Pearl. Pkaehae. App ti. Orapei Uuava.. BLrawWrriee ii ferric* larre and Small Tin* WM MID J*. Roebuck Hirerl Dial aU .'ANV LIMITED, uider th* law to-cord Iron *el*. rddlna-fltn allotkanci o Lid lew ironing boar : l'i:ilMI\VI wlf. SINCI Al nyone %  irnei I. SIMEON 1.EVI li.isi Silver Mill. Ch Ch IT.f aft—an i: rau) Manufacturer*, wnoae tra< e"*U. Uu miiullialiv. Ercl-nd. h fee th* lefsstratlon of a trad, th "A~ of RerlMer In re.peet ot mot their paitf and afleeeaorie*. i to resist" th% %  nMinth fium the loth day .leu loinr person *li*11 -.?;"'• 0 r one roohtl 1*53. unle inciM!"!.( .1 III appIMatlon at ray Dated this SOU) day IQUOR LICENSE NOTIC! n*a application ot Una M. Walrono | i V Halt, bclder Ml of lOSa pan i Ugiii. afUe ahi> Mi... ei .-s Usia P-' •UKV MJKI.II v...: BJOMO Applicant. will be cun.i.1 m.Tt l-i t h.i \ ISSTIXOD .lc. Dtft "A" 1ft 7 BSIt TO MY PLANTER illUMISMlMUMUIS YES' Wp have nice lot ot riTBEK AND III.IIT.R BDET over the week-end. Call B. al So 1 stall and %  el jeun. before late. DAN -nivcin: Public Market Dial IMS Z L.S. Barbados Amateur Boxing Assn. Under Ihe patronage of Entriei for DRY CHAMPIONSHIPS %  pair. CANADA Invite the 1952 to be held al THE MODERN HIGH SCHOOL STADIUM during the month of August at a dale lo be announced later Championships toill be contested in the following dttHstotu: Flyweight — under 112 lbs. nantsmwelgh! — ,,118 „ Feiitherweighl — M 126 „ Lightweight — ,, lift „ Welterweight — „ 147 Middleweight — 100 Ught Heavyweight— „ 175 .. Heavy — over 178 „ intetidinu coriip.'ritori nre asked to call at Modern High School for Entry Forms any afternoon 4 —5 p.m. Baaawaaaw Elf .i. JatW l ;V///.V>'*<.V,'**.'>'AV*V*'.-. CONCRETE PRODUCTS LTD. HILL, — Telephone 2798 TAKE NOTICE AUSTIN THE AUSTEN ; IMITED. a company meofr-""" he l-. ol 0re.it Brit . nufacturcrx, whose Uatle or bu. %  I a addrasa u Lombndsc Work*. Norf r:d. Iiiiintngham. Engbwl. fcaa spplir %  leawtraUon of a trad* marls 11 ." o( faactrter in reapect ol i %  %  %  %  'ii.l.-. "var part* arid acc.caoriM, a.i'l (It be entitled to >e B uitM the Bairui V on* roonth from the mlh ** " lS. UBlaaa aoi,* peiwn .hall I |. nie-niiDie give . ti. e In duplict %  § % %  II arfce of OBT-"tI. Ot sucti liinl. n. Tli~ ,rd* m* ot June. IBS It wnilAMS. Peffleflar Of Trad* Mar* OUTSYANDING j FURNITURE VALUES I OOAN Uphol.tr**d 3>Bl*c* BUTTE l n Chamilns t* B|)rtng Seat ARMCH. pain onlv Eatia comforta'le froaa It,,.. %  ',,!„--,d Sli*. 3 lAltOE CltEFPONir.HES Im-iTied UrillUrt and Deeorattyr rivalled Mirror* and CONCRETE BLOCKS when building or renovating your home. We GUARANTEE the blocks we make are of a STANDARD QUALITY and are REGULARLY TESTED HUNDREDS of NEW HOMES, have been built with them in the past three years and ALL OUR CUSTOMERS have been satisfied. <•* ami y.ii trill ffixappninietl. not bv and BEST way to build to-day have shown that Concrete Block Buildings WITHSTOOD HURRICANE DAMAGE better than any other type of building. I is?, l our I'u -'ur 11 ana" I ft UM errnrinee ;/"'. sn: : 11 \i :RS MAY COPY .,.. %  WE 4x8x16 20c. each 8 x 8 x 16 31c. Corners 33c. Double End 34c. Halves 17c. N O O R D E R T O O L A R G E Bx Factory