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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ESTABLISHED 1895



Ghavam Will Settle “

Mob Demonstrates In

Hav bat



Mossadegh’s Favour

By JOSEPH MAZANDI

TEHERAN, July 18.

Police broke up a demonstration against the new
Premier Ahmed Ghavam and the Shah on Friday as Ghav-
am announced he will settle the Anglo-Iranian oi] dispute

or resign.

About 1,000 demonstrators gathered in down-town
Teheran and shouted slogans against Ghavam and Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahlevi shortly after Ghavam took over

the government from his
Mohammed Mossadegh.
Ghavam, who called on

the Shah today to discuss the

formation of a new cabinet, said Mossadegh had “sacrificed
ends for means” in his attempt to vindicate Iran’s “rights”

in the oil controversy.

The eighty-year-old ‘Premier
was accompanied by police escort
as he drove to the Palace and was
helped from his oar by four at-
tendants. He has been recovering
slowly from a long illness,

Formation of Cabinet

Informed sources said Ghavam
would speed up the formation of
his cabinet to avoid possible
trouble with Mossadegh’s support-
ers and that he might cal ton a
dissolution of Parliament and
nationwide clections if hamstrung
by the Mossadegh faction.

The city itself is still under
guard and police placed us
leader Abul Ghazem Kashani un-
der surv ce and warned him
not to start any trouble. Kashani,
a Mossadegh supporter, is leader
of the extremist Moslem group.

Informed sources said the new
Premier favoured the continuation
of oil nationalization policies but
was prepared to mediate a solu-
tion “as long as Iran’s rights are
not jeopardized.”

Deplorable Situation

In the first interview he has
given since becoming Premier
Ghavam said the oil problem has
been brought about by the press |
ent “deplorable” economic situa-
tion and said he had resolved to
find a solution to it. |

Ghavam received this corres-!
pondent in his spacious house|
which is in the same street as that
of former Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh and the Palace of Mo-'
hammed Reza Pahlevi.

Seated in ringy cushioned |
¢ a =
wore b trou
white shirt and maroon striped tie.
He was coatless and looked ex-
ceptionally energetic despite the
fact that he had had a busy morn-
ing with visitors and future cabinet
ministers. :

Service To Country

“IT have assumed premiership in
order to serve my country and to
redeem the nation from its pres-
ent chaos,” Ghavam said. “I shall
not tolerate anarchy and will
severely punish those who create
disorder and unrest.”

“Our finances are in a deplor-
able condition and I must work
out a solution. I feel that despite
the former government's desires to
secure Iran’s rights in the oil ques- ;
tion, there has been a certain
amount of jumbling and I hope te
be able to settle the matier. |

“T especially deplore the strain-
ed relations between Iran and her
big neighbours and I think this
was a serious mistake.. I will en-
deavour to correct this and
strengthen our close ties with our
foreign neighbours and great |
powers, but I also sincerely hope
that the larger nations will help
Iran to solve her own difficulties,
They must bear in mind our diffi-
cult position at the present oe

PERON CANCELS
ALL ENGAGEMENTS

BUENOS AIRES, July 18.
President Peron has cancelled
all of his appointments in order
to be with his critically ill wife
Eva.-—(P).



Gomes ‘dinlka

® | dustries that are

Over British
Industries

(‘From Our Own Correspondent)

N, July 18,

Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour was comfortably
settled in an apartment in the
Victorian Grand Mansion in
London's exclusive Kensington.
From the apartment Albert
Gomes has been making sorties
around industrial England in
search of firms and industries that
will or can be settled in Trinidad.
He was particularly satisfied with
his talks with the Rugby Portland
Cement Co. But that is alrea
establishing in Trinidad. |

Now he is planning to visit |
Newcastle and then Glasgow.

In the latter Scottish industrial
city he plans to examine the
possibilities of lace making as a|
mechanized industry for el
island, He will also make useful
study of matter that has obvious
relevance.

American Industries

Glasgow succeeded recently in



, attracting a whole group of Ameri-

ean industries established. with
American capital. Gomes intends
to examine closely all problems

arisin for management and
Rae in the development of in-

dependent Com-
panies with the parent Company
in the United States.

The Trinidad Minister of
Labour is primarily engaged in
examining the British method of
government particularly affecting
labour relations. With permission
of the U.K, Ministry of Labour he
will be present at the labour dis-
pute arbitration which will take
place Thursday between U.K.
Metal Workers’ Union and certain
engineering firms.

He remarked: “The more I see
of it the more, I realise the tech-
niques of government you have
developed in England cannot be
transported easily to the West
Indies, We haven’t the quality of
moderation I feel everyday here.”

FOUR MEXICANS ON:
FALSIFICATION CHARGES |



mou MEXICO Sars July 18.
‘olice said secr: yee:
ed four men, eee, -

can treasury empl on sus-
paws that they vlesportea" at
1,000 aw from the

U.S, with false pom documents |
and sold them in Mexico without ;
import duties,

Secret agents first discovered 12
cases of falsification leading to a
thorough investigation and the
arrest of the four men.

Secret agents first discovered
12 cases of falsification leading
to a thorough investigation and
the arrest of four men.—U.P,





White House Considers) ,,,

Seizing Steel Industry

WASHINGTON, July 18.

The White House has instructed the Justice Depart-

ment to draw 4
industry under t
on Friday.

papers to seize the strike bound steel
e Selective Service Act, it was reported

A high government source said the seizure under the
terms of the act is being “seriously considered” because
industry and C.I.O. steelworkers have’ failed to settle the
47-day strike through collective bargaining.

The decision to move

ahead with seizure plans was

made at a meeting on Thursday by Acting Defence Mobil-
izer John R. Steelman and officials of Justice and Defence
Departments and Munitions Board.

Truman Leaves
Hospital Today

WASHINGTON, July 18.

White House reported on Fri-
President Truman has
fever and will

General Hos-
Saturday to return to

Josef Short
said Truman winding up’ these

day that
shaken off his
leave Walter R
pital on
tne White House,

Press Secretary,

days of medical tests at a The move was seen in same! as “pure speculation” on Commun-
army medical centre had normal quarters as a White House effort! ist manoeuvres which so far have
temperature this . to farce the settlement of a walk-| failed to bring a major break ir
He had been suffering from |put which is beginning to seriously the prisoner of jeadlock. But
mild virus infection”. “He | affect war production. they kept a yvatch for the
still plans to come back to the It is reported that the seizure | word from 7 t gk
White House toraorrow,” Short|wouyld be “very limited” presum- | bvoy hopé f an armistice
Mrs. Truman left Whitelably Government would channel |
House 2.00 p.m. G.M.T. to/\defence contracts just to certain} ‘They said that if Red it last
spend most of the day at the! producers and then take over thosc f egotiate a truce
hospita ‘plants if production was not forth- ie rst x
—U.P ing.—U.P from Pa f tt

Section 18 of the Selective Ser-
vice Act permits the President
to take over any steel plants that
“fail or refuse” to deliver on de-
fence orders, The administration
did not use seizure powers’ when
it first took over the steel indus-
try, claiming it was a “too ‘nvoly-
ed” process to determine what
plants were holding direet de-
fence contracts

President Truman then seized
the industry under his so-called
“inherent” powers but this was
struck dewn in a momentous deci-
sion by the Supréme Court

{
ultra-Nationalist 2

Barkley Is
“Confident
Of Victory”

By LYLE C. WILSON.
CHICAGO, July 18,

A big piece of administration
came to town on Friday in the
person of Alben W. Barkley whose
backers say he is a perfect candi-
date to keep faction-ridden Demo-
crats together for the November
campaign. Unless a compromiser
and peace-maker of Barkley’s
patience and skill gets in some
good licks fairly soon a Southern
bolt seems more than half likely
at next week’s Democratie Nation-
al Convention.

The seventy—four-year-old Vice
President, jaunty and jovial, told
reporters first thing is that his
candidagy for Presidential nomi-
nation “looks very good" He said
he “is confident of victory.” That
is as it may be,

Barkley, accompanied by his
handsome wife and his State's
Governor and Senators, walked

five blocks from the station ta his
Conrad Hilton Hotel headquarters
to the tune of “My Old Kentucky
Home”. The fact that the popular
Vice President is from Kentucky,
on the border between the war-
ring North and South, makes him

than the average com-
promise candidate in the unwieldy
field now chasing the Democra-
tie presidential tag

Met By 300
Among more than 300. persons
who met Barkley’s train from
Paducah and made the half mile
march with him was Chicago De-
mocratie leader Jackob Arvey,
Other candidates have been going
to Arvey. seeking his backin;
Atvey went to Barkley apparently
in the same gesture. of respect that
be has shown in meeting other

@ On Page 6



Woman May Run
‘or United States
Vice-Presidency

CHICAGO, July 18.
For the first time in the histor)
wf a major poiitical party, forme!
‘ampaign headquarters were open-
ed on Friday for a woman candi-

date for Vice-President of th
Jnited States.
She is India Edwards, Vic

Chairman of the Democrati
National Committee and Directo:
af its Women’s Division —CP)



—_—_— The Interior Minister Ernesto! 250 Reds Killed ;don County Council house. Kuz-
e P, .Uruchurtu said the Federal mrunist tanks also supported | metsov stayed in the background
Anglo— Argentine } Riectoval Commission decided to'a light jab at another hill in while Mrs, Kuznetsov supervised
» mvestigate complaints of three|the Chorwon area but it was co oat swe tce we carried
. defeated Opposition arties that|easily repulsed. Allies claimed out baggage an urniture.
Clashes Settled \the National Election: of July 6,| they killed or wounded near to| Kuznetsov made his departure
{Which resulted in victory for|250 Communist soldiers in hot with one day to spare
SOUTHAMPTON, siucinnd, Adolfo Ruiz Cortin«s, Ciesaidndes and frequent patrol actions in the UP.
wy 49. lof the Government Part of }central sector. |
Captain William Johnston of the Revolutionar Institut y One : ee
oat tions were ne patrol, later reinforced, J * .
British survey ship John Bisco: | 2° rod a fought ¢ ; t > he W Berlin Pol ce
upon arrival from the Antarctic en ai ,fought actions south of Pyong ° l

said clashes with Argentine troops
during John Biscoe’s two-year

voyage to the Falkland Islands had! 5*'€¢-’ Opposition parties spokes-| Another 69 Reds were killed o1

been settled amicably.

John Biscoe returned today from
4 surveying trip in the Falklands
and Antarctica.

She is due to return there in
October.

Johnston said when he attempt-
ed to land supplies at Hope Bay,
Argentinians fired at him.
radioed a frigate of the
Navy from Port Stanley but be-
fore it arrived the whole thing
had been settled).

‘Argentinians had apologised and
helped put ashore the stores which
they had brought back to the ship.
—U.P.

.. Canadian §$

NEW YORK, July 18

The Canadian dollar was down
1/32 of a cent at a premium of
2 29/32 per cent. in terms of United
States funds in closing foreign ex-
‘hange dealings Thursday. The
pound sterling was up % of a cent
it $2.78%

In Montreal the United States
dollar on Thursday closed at a dis-
count of 2 13/16 per cent, in terms
f Canadian funds up 1/32 from
Wednesday’s close that is, it took
$7 3/16 cents Canadian to buy $1
American. Pound
$2.70 15/16 up, 1/16 from Wednes-
day.—€P).

FRANCE EXPECTS BIG
GRAIN HARVEST
PARIS, July 18.

Farming circles predicted an ex-
ceptional-French grain harvest this
summer with the wheat crop ex-

pected to top last year’s level by
ome 600,000 tons.
—U-P.

WASHINGTON, July 18.

| American officials on Friday ap-

praised new Korean truce rumours





He}
Roya! }





|

sterling was! ravelled 4,350 miles in a great

|
}
}



'
|

SATURDAY
Some

3

JULY 9, 1952

a

WOMAN ESCAPES IN COURTHOUSE SHOOTIN@
ee ee

\



BOOKKEEPER PAULINE WEIDT (left ), £8, is shown with a spent bullet in her throat after she had been acci-
dentally wounded during a shooting affray in the Bronx, N. Y. She and anothei woman were hit when
officers fired at William Col@n. » |urglary suspect. who leaped out of the window of Bronx Mawistrates’
Care que ;

U.N. Hurl Back | _Bussier

| | Diplomat
Tank Assault | Quits Englane

SEOUL, July 18. i LONDON, July 18,

ets ies eters Be aoe Pavel S. Kuznetsoy, Russian
U.N. soldiers and tanks hurled back a Communist tank | popassy Second Secretary whom
led assault on a hill northwest of Chorwon in a bitter |ihe British gave seven days to quit
five-hour battle. It was the first tank to tank engagement ae Caner 1 tsitinn eee ae
. : ; ; ; -\ ceiving offeial British secrets, left
in months. United Natio fy ha < claimed the victory aftey celving FOS), Suita soe, Jett
scoring a direct hit off Paissian built T34, Pussian spokesman,
The attack began about 10 p.m. yesterday with a Com | The British Foreign Office was
munist artillery barrage, Shortly after, several T34's and a sank ~ ER ge 4
a reinforced Red battalion began slogging through rain|)),,,)38) "Sat in the Solish ship

: bes ! Jaroslav Dabrowski bound for
toward the Allied positions. |Gydnia, They had been go in-

after midnight, Allied) formed by the Russian Embassy,
x e reinforeements came to the res-| Kuznetsov was named as the
Complaints Over

. .

Mexican Elections

{cue of the defenders and opened! Russian to whom Foreign Office
jup with their own tanks. One radio man William Martin Mar-
F ne . .
or Investigation
MEXICO CITY, July 18.

Soon

;Red tank hit by a shell from an| shall gave official British secrets.
Allied tank, blew ap and burned. The judge who sentenced Marshall
Allied soldiers bypassed the to five years imprisonment said he
burning tank and went on to had been led astray. |
take new positions, | Last night Kuznetsoy's belong- |

| ings were moved out of their Lon-







killing an
and

estimated 83
90. |

complaints will be | $@Mg,

received and “thoroughly investi- Chinese wounded

Increase Bases

was @|Wounded in BERLIN, July 18.

men charged the election 25 separate patrol}

fraud and claimed a ballot re-| Contacts along the ten to twelve| West Berlin police increased

count would show they had won. ; miles of a. in the central see~| their border bases established to
The Commission completed ar, ,“r around Kumsong, ‘hinder Communist kidnapping

official recount of the election! Weather restricted U.N. tf

é ships | raids, from 15 to 22. Police at the
but incomplete returns showed from doing much but the battle-| bases patrol 120 barricades erected

uiz Cortines and his party ahead Ship Iowa pounded shore installa~ on the border of the Soviet Zone





Hearing



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Jil Dispute—Or Resign

Writ

3

| For Contempt Oj
| Court Adjourned

Counsels’ Address Continue

HIS LORDSHIP THE

CHIEF JUSTICE, Sir Allan

Collymore, Kt., yesterday adjourned further hearing of the

Writ obtained by Mr. F. H.
Michelin and the Advocate
Court of Grand Sessions, un
in the morning

When the adjournment
fifth day, Mr. W. W. Reece,

daddock against Colonel R. T.
Co. Ltd. for Contempt of the
til Monday next at 10.30 o’eloek

was taken at the end of the
Q.C., Solicitor General, Coun-

sel for the Defendant Company, was addressing the jury

He had spoken for two and
hour address by Mr. E. K.

tiff. Mr. Reece will continue his address on Monday.

Youths Shoot
Rabbi To Show
Their Courage

NEW YORK, July 18,

‘Two teenagers confessed Friday
to slaying a Brooklyn Rabbi
(Jewish Doctor of Law) to show

hat they were not ‘afraid’
eooklyn District Attorney Miles

{cDonald said that Donald Fer
‘ick, 17, and Edward Baldwin
'S, were booked on homicide
‘harges pending a Grand Jury in

stigation
MeDonald said the youths con
ssed after several hours of ques
oning, Their alleged victirn
iebbi Samuel Loneon, 23, was sho!
in the head as he walked throug)
McCarren Park on June 27
They goaded one another abou
vot having enough nerve to shoo
unyone”’, Chief of Detective
Ceorge Loures said. “Then the:
ent around deciding whom t
1o0t to prove that they were mn
atvaid,”
Rabbi London walked near then
iy the park while they were look -
ive for a vietim and Ferrick turned
vod fired with a .22 calibre rifle,
Loures said
The boys originally planned to
old up a eandy stare near Mc-
Carron Park but decided against i
‘ecause there were too many
people in the vicinity, Loures said

was then that they started to
dare each other to shoot someone
he added

}

—UP

RUSSIA ACCUSES
SWEDEN OF FALSE
REPORTS OF PLANE

MOSCOW, July 18,
Chief of the Soviet Airforce
onarged that the Swedish Catalina
nlane involved in last month's
Baltic Sea incident deliberately
jlolated the Soviet border



Lieut-General A, M. Shuginin in
in interview printed in the Navy
iowspaper Red Fleet, accused the
Swedish Investigating Commission
of falsifying reports regarding the
i icident,—U.P,



by a safe margin, U.P. tions yesterday on the east coast !of Gerrnany and Berlin
knocking out at least two gun Meanwhile, the Soviet Zone
positions ae possibly a third Party of former Nazis and mili-
~ 1 , ind destroying two bunkers. tary came out in favour of build-
50-Foot Ketch Night bormbers ranged over the ing a Socialist state in East Ger
a Ca re Pied bombs pany oo eo meee
fi x rough the clouds. Varty said in a statement that it
Sails Aer O8s Peiping radio claimed Com- ipported the East German Com-
, cm nunist Chinese troops beat off. \unist party propogal to convert
Pacific i South Korean raiding party ‘ie Soviet Zone into Socialist
which tried to land on Korea's |'eople’s Democracy
SAN FRANCISCO. July 18 west const on July 13, It said 201 The proposal was made last
The weather-beaten crewmen of |“ops made the attempt under ‘eek at the Convention here of
ihe adventurous little ketch “Bir |}°over of air and naval bombard-|+¢ Communist Party. The Na-
of Passage” said Friday tha ments but were thrown back|' nal Democratic Party also said
«aly trouble they had on ‘re 1 vith 50 casualties, would support the establishment
recedented Trans-Pacific yvoyat —U.P. «! Socialist economy in a unified
a2. 9 stot that made “éver _—_—_—_ ——- | ‘The Py ‘ hich frankl 1
; easick”’, i . : \ 1¢ Party which frankly appeals
“We also ran out of ives. me | ' alks With Red ;to former followers of Hitler is
8 days out of Japan.” . thnown as “Party of little Nazis”.
Skipper George Thomas Folst« | —UP,

China Open July 28 | ar——anererer en
i eh *=°' FIRST WOMAN TO

A Five-power een.)
Trade with Red China will open ST. PAUL’S CATHEDRAL

tere on July 28, diplomatic source
said on Friday. They confirmed:
hat countries represented in the}

aid “that we sure learned how to
cook rice.”

Folster and his crew of five sect
out from a small town avout 25
miles from Yokohama 48 days ago
in a@ fifiy-foot sailing vessel and
LONDON, July 18,

ircle across the Worth Lady Megan Lloyd George, poli-

Pacific, It

vas the first tim: a vessel that{meeting, will be Japan, Britain, tician daughter of Britain’s World
omall had made the trip France, Canada and the United} War I Prime Minister, made his-
The shaggy taired and bleary |States and that the purpose will be; tory last night as the first woman

eyed six, tied up their
ketch here late Thursdy
Folster is head of the

wobbly [0 discuss the co-operation in, to speak in Saint Paul’s Cathedral,
policy about trade with Commup- Despite a petition of

National jist China, | signed by 1,300 Church of England










Broadcasting Company's Tokyo}| Similar consultations have been|clergymen against a woman being
Bureau. He said the craft per-jheld from time to time betwee | permitted to speak in the cathe-
formed so well he is considering |the United States and countries of |dral, Lady Megan delivered her
ntering it in the annual Califor Europe in dealing with “iron eur-|address as the last speak ma
iia to Honolulu cht e \iter'tain” areas mostly in meetings in|scries on “World Hunger.”

his summer.—-U.P Paris.—U.P. —ACP)



Truce Rumours Are Pure Speculation







protest |

|
|
{
|
|

t
|

{
|
|

trict secrecy of agreements by celled his plans to leave here Tues Allied and Ked truce teams re-|
both sides. “Everything at the day for Moscow. This might mean sumed their off the record nego-|
mbdment is pure speculation”. one that Malik has been ordered by tiations for a Korean armistice |
well informed official told re- the Kremlin to stand by for any Friday After a four-day recess}
porter “Waves of up and down U.N. debate on political matter dled by Communists they re-
pessimism and optimism this that would follow an armistice turned to the conference tent at!
joint really give no clue Also the Cornmunist requests for Panmunjom amid expectations
or the other Te’ ind delays suggest that the t Communists might make a
Experts who have followed the Reds may be checking with Peip nove to break the deadlock |
ilks refused even to sp ate on nd Moscow for new instruc- of exchanging prisoners of war !
hat the Communist are p to I o proposals In addition |
hey took the view that nothing there is a general absence of an‘ The meeting lasted 41 minutes. }
intil eement sre olent Red counter-action to the There was no announcement of!

Allied m bombing of the Yalu t took place in the secret talks.

River and other power stat (CP, & U.P.)






a half hours, following a five-
Walcott, Counsel for the plait

The case which began last
Monday morning, and which wa
expected to finish during the
week,. aroused much __ interest
among the members of the Ba:
and the public generally, and
daily spectators sat in the Court
room right through the luncheon
adjournment in order fo ensure
a seat. Many of then brought
their luneh with them.

Mr, Haddock obtained the’ Writ
for contempt against the co-de-
fendants on a Rule of Court from
His Lordship the Chief Justice i
the Court of Common Pleas
after submitting affidavits alleg
ing certain statements by Colone!
Michelin and printed by the Ad-
vocate Co, Ltd., which “tend to
prejudice his fair trial in a pro-
secution for manslaughter.”

Mr, B. K. Walcott, Q.C., asso
ciated with Mr. G, L. Farmer
wid instructed by Messrs. Hutch -
inson and Banfield, Solicitors, is
representing the plaintiff, Mr
Haddock

Mr. D. H, L. Ward, instructed
by Messrs. Yearwood and Boyce,
Solicitors, is representing the de-
fendant Col. Michelin. Mr, W. W
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, in-
structed by Messrs. Yearwood
and Boyee, is representing the
Advocate Co. Ltd.

in adjourning: the matter wet)
next Monday His Lordship told
the jury he was sure that thes
would not discuss the case out-
side with anyone, or -not allow
anyone to mention it to them, He
counselled them, “in accordance
with the oaths you have taken
ou will keep aloof from anyone
ho wants to say anything about
it to you.”

Legal References

$$

When hearing was resumed
esterday morning Mr. Walcott
ontinued his address, and deal-
ing with the submissions made
by Mr. Ward on behalf of the de-
fendant Colonel Michelin, gave
certain legal references from
whieh he later quoted lengthy
passages containing opinions

given by the judges. He submit-
ted that when Mr, Ward said the
order had in ‘calculated to pre
juctiee’ but that the plaintiff was
dealing with the case apparently
on the basis of ‘tending to preju-
dice’, he had no argument at all.
He referred to Mr. Ward’s sub-
mission that the rule said ‘cal-
culated to prejudice’ but nothing
@ On page 3



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PAGE TWO



M® R. F. RAND, Distric
Sal Manager for Pan

Airway in Bermuda

Mr. G. G

ur Minorgan, Mana-
ger for T.C.A, also staiioned in
Bermuda returned to their head-
quarters on Thursday by T.C.A.
fter making a quick familiarisa-
tion trip to Trinidad and Barba-
d While here they were
guests Of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Baxter et the Pine Hill “3
Mr. Rand said that Bermuda’s
entire economy was tourism and
they were very anxious to see
h the guests of this island as
well as those in Trinidad were

handled, realising of course that
irism was not the most impor-
inéiistry in these parts as
as the.case in Bermuda.
During the week they spent in
he two islands, they had a great
deal of hard work, but a lot of
fun. This was Mr. Rand's first
visit to the island, but the second
occasion’ for Mr, Minorgan,

Publicity Fer Barbados
R. A. E. MACKAY, General
Superviser of Service Analy-




sis stationed m Montreal with
Trans-Canada Airlineg told
“Carib” yesterday that , Barbados

is becoming more widely known
in Canada and during the last two

years, Canadians learnt more
about the island than they ever
did before.

Mr. Mackay arrived here on
Thursday by T.C.A. for a holi-
day. He was accompanied: by his
wife and. daughter Arlene and
hey are guests at Cacrabank
Hotel

He said that every Canadian
who visited these shores had

something good to say about the
island on his return home and he
was sure that it was going to
begome a tourist centre for them
in the near future.

“There are things down here
that are very much different from
the Canadian's way of life and
it is very educative to see how
every man lives and appreciates
his problems as well.”

Mr, Mackay however, feels that
Barbados still needs more pub-~
licising in Canada and suggested
that a

: series of articles dealing
with the island and its facilities
could be written in the weekly

paper in Canada
do muoh to improve the tourist
traffic to this island,

He said that it was more com-
fortable down here than it was
in Ontario and Quebec at this
time of the year and many
Canadians would appreciate com-
ing down here for a few weeks
holiday.

Back From U.K.

R... AND MRS, EDGAR

CROSSLEY who were holi-
daying in England, returned to
Barbados on Thursday morning
by T.C;A. via Montreal,

which would

Field Manager
Me: RAYMOND CHAPMAN,
Field Manager of Mt. Ben-
tinck Estates Ltd, in St. Vincent,

arrived on Thursday morning by
B.G. Airways for two weeks’
holiday and is a guest at

“Elbank”, St. Lawrence.

BY THE

if N order to help units of trans-
per.ee personnel to understand
details of the new fares the Gov-
ernment should cal in the income
tax authorities.

With a few simple forms they
could elucidate the whole busi-
ness, and we would then only
have to pay experts to tell us
what we have to pay. Indeed,
it unight be a good idea to let
the Inland Revenue collect the
fares as they do the taxes. Every
day passengers would fill in a
form, giving their expenditure on
transport fer that day. They
would then receive a demand
note for’ the day’s fares.

Druids in a High Wind
HE tableau “Pibney St. Vitus

in the Days of the Druids”
was rehearsed yesterday. Owing
to a high wind the magnificent

beards of the Druids blew about
so wildly that no Druid could be
sure which was his own beard and

which his neighbour’s, This
caused many a ribald jest from
che onlookers, and the excite-
ment became a frenzy of mirth
when one Druid’s beard got
hitched round) the waist of a
baker’s. daughter, The simple
maid, finding herself lassoed by
f beard, screamed with delight.

Her mother cut the offending ten-
tacle loose with a pair of scissors,

and the Druid, suddenly thrown
off his balance, fell over back-
wards. Order was partially re-

stored by the Rev, Edgar Farragut,
but for his pains he received a
whip-lash in the face from an
errant beard belonging to Arch-

druid Gravepound, who was
having trouble with the sacrificial

goat. “Will all Druids’ kindly
tuck their beards under their
nightshirts,” cried the voice of

authority.

it is not Generally

Known

ME pigmies of Papua, I read,

have flat tops to their heads,
The reesen for this, as I happen
to know, is that for centuries they



es

Reductions in HA

KITCHEN SCALES
COFFEE MILLS ..
MINCERS
CAKE STANDS

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS
DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS .......... ‘
TUMBLERS

HEAVY

Carib C





MR. NORMAN MARSHALL

Cn Business
R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
Assistant Manager of the
Singer Sewing Machine Co, left
for Puerto Rico on Thureday
morning by B.W.1.A. on a busi-
ness visit in the interest of his
firm. On his way back to Barba-
dos, he will visit St, Kitts and
Antigua
Mr. Marshall was accompanied
by his wife.

Student Returns Homie
ISS PEGGY ONEALE, a
student attending school at
Tortington Park, Sussex, returned
home on Thursday via Jamaica
and Trinidad by B.W.LA. to
spend the summer holidays with
her relatives,
Peggy is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. D. O’Neale of Cliff,
St. John.

To Join Her Husband

FTER spending about two
months’ holiday with her
mother Mrs, M. L, Yearwood of
Ist, Avenue, Belleville, Mrs, Gor-

don Bruce left for Canada on
Thursday, morning by T.C.A. to
join her husband who is now

working with Canadian Oil Com-
pany Ltd. in Sarnia, She was
accompanied by her two children
Brenda and Ian.

Export Manager

EAVING for Bermuda on

Thursday by T.C.A. was
Mr, J. K. H. Parry, Export Mana-
ger of Canadian Canners Ltd. of
Hamilton, Ontario. He was here
on a business visit and was a
guest at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Parry who left Canada on
June 29, visited Bermuda, the
Bahamas, Jamaica, Trinidad and
ae Guiana before coming on
ere.

Spent Four Weeks

RS. JEAN D’ARC SAINT

HILAIRE whose husband is
a.purser attached to T.C.A. in
Montreal, returned to Canada on
Thursday morning by T.C.A.

after spending four weeks’ holi-
day asa guest of Mr. and Mrs,
Michael Pierrepoint of Rockley,

WAY...
have stood under their cows to
milk them, with their heads
pressing against the bellies of the
beasts. It is an example of evolu-
tion, Before they had any cows to
miik their heads were normal.
Nowadays, smart pigmies wear
hard hats to take the strain
off their heads, and pretty stupid
they leok. Sometimes a_ tail
pigmy, walking right under a
cow standing by the edge of a
river, not only has his hat
knocked off, but “falls into the
river when he emerges at the
far side of the cow. How the
other pigmies laugh! It does one
good to hear them.

Unimportant Jest
A SUGGESTION that pou try-

- keeping can be learned by
radio prompts me to remark, for
the tenth time; hen relays egg.

. *
HARLIE SU3T has prepared
Aa brief summary called Your
Fares At A Glance, with special
reference to sub-standard double
shift returns,
_ He has divided the London area
into 73,464 districts, each overlap-
ping at the four points of the com-
pass, TO compute the actual fares
in each area he has taken an arbi-
trary date, say, April 26, and has
classified every stage of a possi-
ble journey by scheduling the
mileage covered, but without sub-
dividing any route which crosses
what he calls the essential routes.

By eliminating redundancy and
multiplying the potential sub-
stages along the non-essential

routes, Suet has succeeded in re-
ducing the total averages for ali
the stages in any given district by
combining two or more sub-are2s
during alternate traffic-hours, es-
pecially in secondary districts.

Another Fracas

ADY DASHETT of Dashett

4 Hall (known to the local wits
as Lady Damnit of Damnit ‘All)
having received from Sweden a
remarkable mechanical fish, wish-
ed to have it included in the Me-
chanical Progress tableau at the
pageant. She pointed out that,
when wound up, it could walx on







alling

Canadians |
|

By Beachcomber



RDWARE

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

.. were $6.47 now $4.00

M® RALPH GOODMURPHY,
passenger agent of Trans
Canada Airlines stationed at Van-
couver. British Columbia, arrived
here on Thursday by T.C.A. for a
holiday. He was accompanied by
his wife and they are staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Goodmurphy who is paying
his first visit to the West. Indies
said that his wife and he had
a very gcod trip coming down.
They travelled via Saskatchewan,
Regina and Winnipeg to Montreal
where they spent three days in
weather which was much hotter
than it is here. %

Arriving by the same oppor-
tunity from Canada were Mr- and
Mrs. F. J. Fish and their little
daughter, Susan from Montreal.
They are spending a holiday as
guests at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Fish is also employed with
Trans-Canada Airlines. *



Intransit
RS. F. A. CASSON, wife of
Mr. Casson, Director of
Coreia and Co., Ltd. of Kings-
town, St. Vincent ,arrived here
on Thursday morning by B.G.
Airways intransit for England on
holiday, She was accompanied by
her daughter, Miss P. J. Casson.
They left later the same day by

T.C.A, via Montreal.

To Resid2 in Canada
EAVING for Canada on
Thursday by T.C.A. to reside
in Toronto with her brother-in-
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. O.
Banfield, was Miss Elaine Brad-
shaw, formerly of Popular Stores,

Kingstown, St. Vincent who
arrived the same morning by
B.G. Airways.

On Caribbean Tour

R. J. W. SCRIVEN, a U.K.

businessman who is making
a tour of some of the islands in
the Caribbean, arrived here on
Thursday morning from Trinidad,
by B.W.LA, and left shortly

aflerwards by B.G, Airways for

Dominica.

For Three Months
R. AND MRS, E, B. VAL-
. LADARES from British Gui-
ana, were arrivals on Thursday
evening by B.W.1.A. for about
three months’ holiday which
they are spending as guests of
Mrs, R. A. McKenzie of “Calais”,
Maxwell,
Mr. Valladares who is em-
ployed with Bookers Estates, is a
brother of Mrs. McKenzie.

Trinidad Civil Servant

PENDING three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados is Miss
Barbara Pollard, a civil servant
attached to the Health Depart-
ment in Trinidad, She arrived on
Thursday morning by B.G. Air-
ways from St. Vincent where she
had also spent part of her three
months’ leave after visiting
Grenada,
Miss Pollard is a guest of Mr.
and Mrs, C. Stuart of ‘“Mans-
field”, Bank Hall.



land. The mayor, anxious not to
appear unreasonable, said ““Doubt-
less," under his breath. Councillor
Pargetter, anxious to offend the
lady, asked truculently, “What
good does that do?” Mrs, Pouncer
pointed out that in a village so far
from the sea a mechanical fish
would not arouse much interest.
“What about a fresh-water fish?”
asked Councillor Dubbe, ‘Have
you even caught a mechanical fish
in our river?” queried the Mayor.
Lady Dashett then said quietly,
“The interesting thing is that here
ig a fish that can walk on land.”
“Would it drown if it fell into the
water?” asked a wag. There was
no reply.

I Wonder

7) change an old saying, If you
give the poor coalscuttles they
will only have baths in them. So
much stone is being delivered with
coal in one district that the dust-
bins are full of it, and the dustmen
refuse to remove the bins. The
question now arises; Is a man al-
lowed by the Government to build
himself a house with stones deliv~
ered to him by a coal merchant,
and paid for as coal?,

A Dog’s Life

RIGHTING in the Evening
Growl a dog says:—

Human divorce has a bad effect
on dogs, as it often breaks up
their homes. Sometimes they do
not take kindly to a fourth or
fifth wife or husband, Home has
uphappy associations for them,
and they run about the streets at
random, shoving their snouts into
dustbins and meeting dogs of
undesirable character and bad
reputation, Lacking the security
and stability of a good home,
they become enemies of society
Half the juvenile delinquency
among, dogs can be traced to the
pagan lives led by their owners.
The letter is signed “Rover.”

Susage Strikes Again

AKEN ill before Cating a
sausage, am unknown man
Said; “It was the look of it that
made me ill.”
(Beachcomber News Agency).



PUTER HOTT

TN ae eR

were $10.66 now $6.00

. were $3.14 ndw $2.00
. were $4.00 now $1.20
. were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00

3 for 24 cents

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606








BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Of Sea

PA a ene
Industrial Uses

Weed

EDINBURGH.

There is a rich new harvest waiting to be gathered in
around the desolate coasts of Western Scotland. Scientists

materials valuable to industry, but could also bring great
prosperity to the people who gather it.

believe that the harvest could not only produce many n

The crop to be harvested is seaweed. Some 10,000,000
tons of it are estimated to be growing at a depth of 70 feet

off the Scottish coast, none
vested. About 250,000 tons

of which has ever been har-
are washed ashore, of which

only about 10,000 tons was collected and used last year.

If experiments now going
on in Scotland to develop new
industrial uses for seaweed
are succedsful, they could
clear the way for the open-
ing of an important new in-
dustry in many of the Carib-
bean islands,

Many industrial uses for sea-
,weed are already known to
scientists, Many more are sus-
pected. A great effort is being
made by the Institute of Seaweed
Research, in Edinburgh, to de-
velop the potentialities of this
weed, regarded by most people as
useless but looked upon by the
scientists as a neglected crop,

Sugar, for instance, can be ob-
tained from seaweed—but not in
}sufficient quantities to worry
Caribbean cane growers. A chemi-
,cal called mannitol, a constituent
of seaweed, is already used as a
Gubstitute for sugar in diabetic
‘diets.

Mannitol is also used in the
manufacture of shoe polishes and
pharmaceutical preparations, An-
other seaweed chemical, laminarin,
is believed by scientists to have
possibilities as a substitute for
blood plasma, Experiments in this
direction are still in an early
stage,

The seaweed chemical which
has been most commercially de-
veloped so far, however, is alginic
acid, It is used in the manufacture
of jellies and ice-creams, because
it has certain stiffening properties,
It is used in medical preparations
and toothpastes, in soups and cus-
tard powders, Seaweed is the
only source of alginic acid,

Commercial development of sea-
weed in Scotland is not new, but
previous attempts to develop sea-
weed on a large scale as an in-
dustrial raw material have been
killed by the march of progress.
A century ago, for example, sea-
weed was burned to obtain the



Listening Hours ‘|

SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1958
400—7.15 p.m. 1).76M, %5.53M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill, 5 p.m
Cricket, 5.05 pan. Interlude, 5.15 p.m
Musie for Dancing, 5.55 p.m. Speedway
Racing, 6 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Taxi, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up |
and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m Home News from
Britain.
7.15—10.20 p.m.





25.53M, 31.32M

7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review, 8 p.m. Sandy acPherson,
2.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Speceways, 9.45 p.m. Olympic Report,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m, Musie Magazine, 10.30 p.m
Variety Fanfare.



MORGAN

For agood time

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 830 P.M.
TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.



= MYRNALOY
@m, DEBRA PAGET

\? EDWARD ARNOLD |

alkaline chemical known as a |

widely used as a fertiliser.

But first the discovery of an
industrial process to produce
sodium carbonate and then the de-
velopment of nitrate imports from
Chile replaced kelp, which at one
time scld for £20 a ton. Now,
however, there are many reasons
why the seaweed industry should
be developed again in Scotland
—and possibly in other parts of
the world.

"Like many of the West Indian
islands, some of the more remote
parts of Scotland are suffering
from a _ serious unemployment
problem. The soil on which the
people try to farm is poor, com-
munications are. difficult, and



















For rich and nourishi

And continually ask f

1 Ib. tins only 24

3 lb. tins only 48

























AT EMPIRE



Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford in

Here is a car that is going to give you a lot of new found satisfaction
in economical motoring, and save you-money in operating

and. maintenance costs. It is room

makes for “ smooth-sailing” over the roughest roads. Powered
for high average speeds and impressive acceleration. ‘Quality first” in
every detail to retain its personality and fine styling over the years,

You be the judge. Take the





» JEFFREY HUNTER FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD.

Phone 2385

CALLING CALLING CALLING

Housewives and Mothers too
This should be of interest to you

With vitamins of every kind
For body-building and lots of 80 |
There’s nothing to equal ‘“Peter’s” Cocoa.

So give your family this treat
It makes up for the lack of meat
They'll like it hot or cold I’m sure

Then there’s the question these days

Of saving a few cents always i
. Why “Peter’s” Cocoa—that’s the thing

To save money on every tin. am



BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
TO-DAY AT 8.30 a.m,

for the Comedy

THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING
EARNEST ”

by OSCAR WILDE

JULY — 24 and 25

All Seats Reserved

Music by The Police Orchestra

A Barbados Players Presentation

Sole Distributors

poverty is widespread. Seaweed
gathering would provide employ-
ment for crofters and fishermen.
The deep-growing weed, which |
contains laminarin, is the more
valuable and fishermen could in-
crease their incomes by harvesting |
it with grapnels, or some similar |
device, But the fishermen are a
little dubious. They fear that to
deprive the coastline of its sea-|
weed would deprive it of its fish

as well,
B.U.P.
& am wae 4 AR 4M 1D
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING
ROO)

“When one opens his garage
door at the touch of a button in
his car, does not the supersonic
wave, which cannot be heard,
seen, or even felt, symbolize that

q world of reality beyond the senses,
yet actually right at hand?"
From an address by Dr. John
M. Tutt in the Christian Science
Sentinel July Sth Read it at tnis

Room.
Open: Tuesdays, Wednesdays,
d Fridays from

10 a.m.—2 p.m, and on Saturdays
10 a.m.—12 o'clock

i}
|
4 ALL ARE WELCOME. ,
SSS IOS POSES FSS PIF SSID

GAIETY

The Garden—St. James
Last Show TO-NITE 8.30

Robert
WAYNE























RYAN in
“FLYING LEATHERNECKS”
(COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR)

Midnite Tonite Sun. & Mon.
“Rangers Ride’ 8.30 p.m.
Jimmy Wakely & |] yyat, Sun. 5 p.m.

“Colorado
Ambush” Fred Ginger
Johnny Mack Astaire Rogers
Brown TOP HAT

ng food you'll find

or more and more

cents

cerits



THEATRE





in this car
with world appeal

a fact-proving demonstration drive.

y, With a suspension system that

wheel as soon as you can,

Phone 4504

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952

doctor ..









Can an antiseptic help in healing?”

’ounds heal of their own from the germs that cause septic infection. To keep
wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons
have for years relied upon ‘Dettol’. This ruthless des-
*royer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on
human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, ‘ Dettol’
leaves the living tissues undamaged to continue the
natural processes of safe and rapid repair.

DETTOL

THE

MODERN ANTISEPTIC







PLAZA THEATRES











4 BRIDGETOWN |) BARBAREES OsSYIN
(Dial 2310) held @ 1 oes (Dial 8404)
To-day To Monday ‘o-day 4.45 & 8.30 p.m
4.45 & 8.30 p.m and cortinuing ar eran beaten
Warner’s Hilarious et ee. Last 2 Shows Today
Entertainment! APPOINTMENT 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
Ray Gene
Milland Tiernes]} WITH DANGER 1 WAS AN
Phy
CLOSE TOMY HEART|| 2hvilis stat 4|] AMERICAN SPY
To-day Special 130 ||__ Ann Gene
To-day'’s Special Peaue tena Dvorak Evans

9.30 am. & 1.30 p.m.

THE DALTON GANG

Den BARRY &

OUTLAW COUNTRY





Donald Woods &
RETURN OF THE
DURANGO KID
Charles _
Midnite Special TONITE
Two Action Thrillers

Starrett



To-day Special 1.30 p.m.
GOLDEN STALLION
Ray Rogers &
WELLS FARGO
GUNMASTER

Lash La Rue Rocky Lane
pete THUNDER HOOF Midnite Special Tonite
Midnite Special TO-NITE i Zane Grey's
OUTLAW oF Texas ||WHIRLWIND THUNDER MOUNTAIN
3 im Ho.
Whip Wilson & RAIDERS LEGION OF THE

Johnny Mack Brown

TRAILS END
SaaS SSS SSS.



SSS

EMPIRE

To-day To Wednesday 445 & 8.30
REPUBLIC PICTURES Presents
“BAL TABARIN"
Starring:
Muriel LAWRENCE—William CHING
eT aaa Paramount British
ews



To-day at 1.30 p.m.
“YELLOW ROSE OF TEXAS”
and “BIG BONANZO”





Midnite Tonite
“RAINBOW OVER TEXAS”

and
“TWILIGHT ON THE RIO GRAND&<’

OLYMPIC
To-day to Monday 420 & 8.15
Charles LAUGHTON
Boris KARLOFF in
“THE STRANGE DOOR”
and “UNDERTOW”





with
Seott BRADY—John RUSSELL







Te-day at 130 p.m.
“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY”

and
“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”



Midnite Special Tonite
REPUBLIC WHOLE SERFAL ...

ADVENTURES OF FRANK
AND JESSE JAMES



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“BALLERINAS”’

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@ WHITE NYLON MESH

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Charles Starrett
Smiley Burnett





PRICED AT ONLY

LAWLESS
George O’Brien



ROXY

To-day To Tuesday 445 & 8.15
UNIVERSAL PICTURES Presents . » |
“ENE BAGING TIDE"

Starring:
Shelley WYNTERS—Richard CONTE

Not even the fury of the lashing sea!
could match the raging passions that
bound them,

Extra:

ROYAL

To-day & To-morrow 4.30 & 8.15
Anthony DEXTER—Eleanor PARKER'
in

“VALENTINO” and
“SATURDAY'S HERO”

Starring: John DEREK—Dona

REID,

Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
“IN A LONELY PLACE”
with Humphrey BOGART

nd

a
“COWBOY AND THE INDIANS”

1 Reel Short—Adv. OF TOM THUMB
—_—.
Midnite To-night
Wild Bill ELLIOTT in
“SHERIFF OF REDWOOD VALLEY’
and
“SAN FERNANDO VALLEY”

$3.85





|

—

it cntiintin.



Indian Islands confirms

. Harewood suggested that
“having turned our faces away
from political association with
the Islands of the North (and two
of them having turned their faces
away from customs union with
us) it is to our own interior to
the South that we must look in
the long years ahead if we still
have dreams of British Guiana
becoming a strong, independent
member of the Commonwealth.”

Assets

“Considerable, visible and mer-
chantable” assets of the interior
were, as rated by the speaker,
timber and bauxite.

There were many things in the
Interior (including “the labour
and skills of an increasing Amer-
indian population” 50,000 head of
cattle, and precious and strategic
minerals) which satisfied only
two of those qualifications: con-
ne visible, and merchant-
able.

After a rapid review of the
progress and promise of the
Evans schemes the Information
Officer said that the basic prob-
lem of a country desiring to
stand alone was that “less than
one-fifth of its total population
inhabits areas not regarded as
within the coastal belt — areas
which are more than four-fifths
of the country’s total land sur-
face. It was the purpose of the
Evans Commission to see how
far our vacant spaces could be
filled by immigration, preferably
from the British West Indies,
together with a programme of
development.” Basic investiga-
tional work was a controlling
factor in the progress of this
programme.

A Change

“When the Evans Commission
undertook their investigation,”
Mr. Harewood continued, “the
climate of public opinion and
public. knowledge in the Carib-
bean was far different from that
which pervades the area today.
It seemed then to many public
men in the area that if British
Guiana was the country looking
for the advantages of develop-
ment schemes capable of absorb-
ing 100,000 new immigrants from
the Caribbean, then closer politi-
eal association was likely, Not
only has British Guiana rejected
closer political association but its
own pdpulation has moved
swiftly from 390,000 to near
440,000 today. Schemes of water
control costing more than a hun-

to enable this rapidly increasing
population to thrive on the coast.
Without anything like a million
human beings to service loans of
that order and provide a large
and safe home market for the
products of development) some
pawning of assets to external
lenders may be unavoidable if
we are to embark upon them.
For we cannot live in splendid
isolation and expect something
for nothing.

“While we remain in isolation
‘we must look more and more to
the building up of strong internal
markets, maintaining at the same
time our trade goodwill extern-
ally—with ever improving quality
of our export products, their
presentation, and their packaging.
for as the years go by we must
expect greater competition—even
from Caribbean markets, from
their own home-grown produce
and from the produce of other
countries which at present are
not in competition with us.”

Mr. Harewood recalled

that
during the West India

Royal




i C
Pi yy Al! ee
V fis

Cy

BOS





From a Broadcast by H. R. HAREWOOD, M.B.E.,
(Public Information Officer, British Guiana) |

dred million dollars are needed "Guiana today as they were in the





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@ From Page 1
about ‘tending to prejudice’, and
to the further submissions that
j the law did not require a “mere
tendency”, that there had to be
| somethin, calculated and that
jeven if there was a tendency to
prejudice it was so slight as tc

;

“Until public opinion in British Guiana and the West say that it was vexatious, and
or revises current verdicts on the ‘ited
question of federation and customs union there is nothing
that Guianese can do but view their own economic prob-
lems in isolation—but friendly isolation—from those of thg interfere, but whether it tended
Caribbean, seeking the advantages of collaboration when-
ever the matter in hand is obviously one of common con-
cern,” declared Mr. H. R. Harewood, M.B.E., M.J.1., Public |
Information Officer in British Guiana when he introduced a tempt of court to make a speech
series of talks on “documents of economic interest” in a | tending
,broadosat over Station ZFY on Sunday, July 6, last.

a case showing that the
question in all cases of comment
en pending proceedings wus not
whether a publication itself did
jto imterfere with the e@ue course
of justice.

On the same principle, Mr.
Walcott argued, that it Was con-

to influence
whether criminal or civil.

atrial





Summary Jurisdiction
| Quoting from one of the au-

HARE OOD thorities, Mr, Walcott said Mr.
H. R. Ww 7 Justice Blackburne made this
M.B.E Statement; “When an action is

oe pending in the court and anything

Hilto: pert Hare- is done which has a tendency to
wee ee ere obstruct the ordinary course of

justice or prejudice a trial there
is power given to the coyrt to
exercise a summary jurisdiction

where he was Percival Ex- to deal with it and prevent any

‘ . ‘ such matter.’

Geen Gade” Sokelnr He read a further gase the head
ship; joined “Daily Chroni- note of which explained that
cle” Editorial Staff as Re- where ‘a ee is ee = aoe
porter, > joined newspaper tending to interfere
Service ae Resend with the act charged and the
ment) 1927; rejoined “Daily High Court has jurisdiction to

o attach such publisher for con-

se Bub Editor, tempt of court.’

For the first hour of the morn-
ing session, Mr. Walcott dealt

tion Officer, . with cases all of which concern-
eae G c a teen ed the question of contempt of
tatives on West Indian court either by speech or publi-
Press Delegation which vis- cation, commenting as he did so
ited U.K. at invitation of on the opinions and rulings given

by the learned judges. He point-
ed out during the course of his
expositions on the law that all
text books from which he adopt-
ed the passages had used the
words ‘tendency’ ‘calculated’ and
‘liable to interfere with the court
of justice’. All these words, Mr
Walcott said, conveyed the same
meaning, which was, of course,
liable to prejudice or tending to
prejudice a fair trial,

He said, “There can be nothing

British Council, 1941;
Member of the Order of the
British Empire 1950.

See ee

Commission’s sessions in British
Guiana, a witness was arguing in
favour of priority for large capi-
tal expenditure on communica-
tions between Georgetown and
unnamed interior points. The
Chairman, Lord Moyne, looked at

him quizzically: and said: * “I jof a greater consequence than to
see... . A sort of shuttle ser-|keep the realms of justice clean
vice, . .”, but so long as public}amd pure that parties may pro~

ceed with clarity in matters pend-
ing in the court.”
Police Files

The argument on behalf of the
plaintiff in the case before the
jury, he said, was that the state-
ments made were statements
taken from the Police files for the
purpose of dealing with the case
and were statements which were
only in favour of the prosecution
which was then taking place.

‘It is no excuse,’ he said, ‘for
Col. Michelin to turn and say it
did not occur to him or he did
not attend to it’. He submitted
that when the Colonel said he was
thinking about the public and he
was not thinking about Mr. Had-
dock, it was not British justice to
excuse him from contempt of
court,

Citing a case in support of this
contention, Mr. Walcott drew at-
tention to the opinion expressed
by the learned iudge to show that
even in a case where the question
of identity did not arise, it was
held that it did not make any dif-
ference but that the font of jus-
tice should be kept pure. Mr.
Walcott emphasised upon the
jury that it was their duty to do
so. It was particularly their duty
to say how the statement might
tend to interfere with the fair
trial of his client, and !f in their
‘opinion it did, it was Contempt of
Court, That point went to show
how although a comment might
inever prejudice his trial, it might
\tend or tended to prejudice a fair
\trial. The fact that it did not
prejudice or might never preju-

opinion seems to prefer to look
interiorwards, we cannot escape
this sort of development as a
considerable factor in our
economy of the future—e.g. tim-
ber towards the coast, rice and
other farm products towards
interior settlement, with some
re-export trade to Brazil.

Economic self-sufficiency was a
hard road for British Guiana—a
long process extending over
Several decades, with coastal
population moving by pressure of
numbers towards interior settle-
ments, where the indigenous
population would be increasing
as rapidly through improved
health services. “It is a process
whose hope of expectation lies
in the appearance of secondary
industries located in the interior
or the development of systems of
communication that make migra-
tion from the coast easy and
cheap, For rugged pioneers eager
to establish colonies in the
interior of the country are not as
plentiful on the coast of British

colonies of America two centu-
ries ago. Civilization has softened
us.



Butchers Intend
Trouble For Pinay

PARIS, July 18.

The rful Paris Butchers’| dice was not their concern. They
Union declared war on Premier| were only concerned with weer
Antoine Pinay by calling on the|or it tended to prejudice his trial.

city’s 6,000 butchers to disregard
the recent four to twenty-eight
per cent. price cuts.

In a_ decision taken by the
Union last night and published
today, leaders of the Butchers’
Syndicate declared that “in face
of the inefficiency and hypocrisy
of the present taxation system,
ye unanimously refuse to apply

Comments in Speech
Having concluded his refer-
ences on the law and the opinion
of the judges on cases of such a
nature, Mr. Walcott turned his
attention to the facts of the case
and dealt categorie, es the
ents contain in
Sha against which his Bn eed
en objection.
ny oe first ree submission
ade by Mr. Ward in
the word ‘calculated’, contained
in the order, Mr, Walcott drew
the jury’s attention to the para-
graph in the speech which dealt
with ‘so far this year ten persons
have been killed as the result of



The union said it cannot accept
a policy which lowers retail
prices without similar action j
against wholesalers and nd

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

road accidents etc.’ and said that
Mr. Ward had tried to suggest
that the word ‘accident’, meant
something over which one has no
control. In answer to this point,
Mr. Walcott asked, ‘How can you
avoid things over whick you have
ho control’?

Mr. Walcott argued that Col.
Michelin could not adopt that
definition because it would mean
that he had wasted his own time
and that of the Bus Drivers at
that meeting by telling them they
could avoid something ever which
they had no controL He pointed
out that if one took words and
separated them from their con-
text, they would convey the wreng
meaning, and said, that all that
mattered to them was what the
word meant in the statement in
which it was used,

“Road Accidents”

Col. Michelin had called them
“road accidents” and it would be
noticed that wherever he referred
to a “collision” he called it an ac-
cident, He was really telling them
that it was an occasion of some-
thing happening of which they
had to be warned.

So therefore they would see in
the argument addressed to them
on the basis of what “accident”
meant, that if he had to rely on
that meaning to that extent in
the case, he was in a “hopeless”
position.

Quoting repeatedly the passage
to which the plaintiff took ob-
jection Mr. Walcott said that the
Colonel was using that passage,
like any good lecturer to set up
his proposition, and then went on
to give a good example in the
“Haddock” accident.

He had prepared the speech,
and had not done it ex \.
He had not been called Sao
make an after dinner speech, He
had gone to the length of wri’

it out, having it typed,
handing out copies to the news-
papers for it to be known
others,

Mr, Walcott called it a “studied”
speech, “picture drawn”, It was
a picture in words, and must
therefore be drawn right, Mr. Wal-
cott said.

He had the advantage of being
able to write it, and it was done
so ‘that he would have it at-
curately, Mr. Walcott submitted.

Safety First Ca

It was noticeable, Mr. Walcott
observed, that his learned friend
Mr. Ward had put in the other
two speeches which the Colonel
had made on previous occasions,
and which he chose to call SAFE-
TY FIRST CAMPAIGN, and he
added, “that alone disposes of the
question of mere accident.”

Mr, Walcott referred to Colonel
Michelin’s “Safety First com
paign” as “preaching a gos .
and made the observation that
hitherto he had merely given
figures, But, be it so or not, on
this last occasion he changed his
style to the extent of. giving e
“turid” example of the “proposi-
tion which he lays down.” .. .

ALL THESE LIVES MIGHT
HAVE BEEN SAVED IF THE
DRIVERS OF THE VEHICLES
CONCERNED HAD NOT BEEN
IN SUCH A HURRY AND HAD
DRIVEN WITH MORE CARE.
That was his proposition, Mr.
Walcott said.

Mr. Walcott urged upon the
jury that they would read the
passage again and again, and
they would come to the conclusion
that it was not a mere technical
contempt, but that it wad a ques-
tion of being a definite, clear, un-
mistakable contempt of Court.

He reminded them that the
question of punishment was not
their concern, and that were
not like the judges in d
who tried the case and meted out
the punishment, Nor was there
any question of intention involved;

it was a question of or
not it tended to with
the fair trial of a case which was

going on.

In the proposition which the
Colonel had put forward in his
speech, he was telling hig audience
that “A” if they had not been
in such a hurry, and “B” if they
had used more care, all those

to lives, including those involved in
the Haddock accident, might have

been saved. Such Mr.
Walcott argued, carried with them,
blame forthwith. In that he had
given a “graphic’ and clear
“picture of what being in “such
a hurry” could cause.



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Excessive Hurry

Then dealing with the word
“such” which came in the phrase
in such a hurry, Mr. Walcott said
it brought out more positively
what was going to be an example
of what is meant by “in such a
hurry.” He argued that the words
“in such a hurry” could only
mean “excessive hurry,” and
were used in no other way in the
English language.

“Here was this man,” Mr, Wal-
cott said, giving Mr, Haddock’s
example to talk about “lives
might have been saved if people
had not been in such a hurry.

As against Mr, Ward's explana-
tion to the jury of what the words
“more care” meant, Mr. Walcott
said it was an expression which
meant that “you did not use suffi-
cient care,” and since you did
not use “sufficient care,” you
could not avoid accidents.

He again emphasised that the
question for the jury to put to
themselves was whether the
comment tended to prejudice the
Hable to affect

the Commissioner of Police, a re-
sponsible official, and with some




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B.G. Must View EconomicProblems. In Isolation
Without Federation de Miiin nals cote

And Customs Union’

‘Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Gourt Adjourned

knowledge of his client
having used sufficient care.”

Even if they did not know it
before, as they got into the jury
box and read _ the ragraph,
coming from a high responsi-
ble official, anyone of them might
say “no use the defence counsel
talking for his client.”

“not

Preliminary Hearing

He emphasised that even at the
preliminary hearing, the Magis-
trate was by law bound to clear
the court in order that the accused
person “gets the break,” and add-
ed, “it is a wonderful system of
justice.” It was based on that
system, and that was why pro-
visions were made against a con-
tempt of court. Therefore when
a man got in the dock and the
court daid that there was nothing
unfair done to him, and he wes
convicted, he was so convicted
truly and justly.

That was why they had to use
the proceedings which were en-
gaging their attention to remind
persons that they should keep
their mouths shut. The statements
to which Colonel Michelin had
referred had been made in cam-
era, and then for him to come to
the Court and say that he had
never thought of it, and that he
does not see in any way how the

ition could be harmful

. tt hope for us if you do not

give a verdict of guilty against
@ On Page 5

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PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

ee aos eee

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
My F. A.

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952





Our Common Heritage «13 Hoyos

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER

-NOBODY’S”



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgsetewn

Saturday, July 19, 1952
FUNDAMENTAL THINKING

MR. CHURCHILL announced in the
House of Commons this week that there is
to be a two-day debate soon on the very
grave and serious economic condition of
the United Kingdom.

It is now clear, commented the Liberal
News Chronicle on Thursday, that the
budget and the two instalments of import
cuts are not enough.

Inflation, states the Manchester Guardi-
an, is starting up again and the Govern-
ment must take the whole measure of the
problem,

The left-wing Daily Mirror urges the
government to get down to brass tacks and
asks the Labour opposition not to congrat-
ulate itself on a feeble Parliamentary
session. What is needed, said the Daily
Mirror, is fundamental thinking on
Britain’s fundamental problems.

Mr. Butler has been asking people not
to talk about a crisis and the Financial
Times says that there is no reason for
panic.

Perhaps Mr. Thornycroft, President of
the Board of Trade summed up the posi-
tion better than anyone when-he said in
London on July Ist, “We must export or
starve.”

Britain’s problem, said Mr. Thornycroft,
was the problem not. only of enlighten-
ment of her people, but of ending an illu-
sion — “an illusion which ever since the
end of the war has persisted that we in
this island can do what we like irrespec-
tive of the world outside: that we can
work as many days a week as we like and
spend as much of our energy and effort as
we like on the things we want and. that
the world owes us a living so that we can
do this.”

The last few years, said Mr. Thornycroft,
have encouraged this illusion. “We have
lived,” he said, “in a roaring world of in-
flation.”

There is no doubt that conditions in the
United Kingdom are bad, What are they
like in Barbados ?

The worst disservice that the United
Kingdom ever did to this island was the
export in recent years of so-called experts
who came to Barbados and to other British
Caribbean territories. with preconceived
ideas based on the unsound political and
economic doctrines which have brought
the United Kingdom today to the brink of
economic collapse.

Individuals. who were paid handsome
salaries and ‘were granted generous allow-
ances arrived in Barbados to show Barba-
dians who were struggling to make ends
meet in most cases on incomes less than
the allowances of their mentors how to
revolutionise their way of thinking and to
raise standards of living all round. The
result of this unintelligent and _ ill-in-
formed advice is everywhere evident in
the island today.

Barbados too lives in a state of roaring
inflation where the cost of living and
wage increases keep jostling each other in
a galloping race which must end if not
checked, in disaster.

Sugar which used to be called King has
now been crowned emperor and every in-
crease in the price paid for sugar increases
the wages paid to workers. The same
wages which are paid to the cane cutters
have to be paid to all agricultural workers:
increases in wages to dockers loading
sugar are passed on to the same dockers
when they offload flour or pickled pork.
Meanwhile, with no attempt to combat
local inflation which has resulted from the
continuous race between rising prices and
rising wages the British West Indies are
actually being encouraged to spend more
on imports from the United Kingdom.

The warnings which are being issued
in the United Kingdom by members of all
political parties and by the Nation’s Press
find little echo here.

The government continues to appropri-
ate more and more of the national income
to build up an expensive bureaucracy
which adds to the general cost of living
by demanding increased wages and great-
er allowances.



The island is spending at a rate which
cannot be considered prudent in view of
its limited resources. Professor Beasley
in A Fiscal Survey of Barbados which
ought by now to have been read by every-
one, notes that “with all the improved pub-
lie services and the more even distribn-
tion of resources it remains true that the
real wealth of the inhabitants of Barba-
dos as a whole is little greater now than
it was in the period of so-called depression
just before the war.”

Today Barbados is enjoying a period of
so-called prosperity: a period of easy
money when increasing prices (except for
the pensioners and the poorly ‘organised
clerical workers whose living conditions
haye been steadily deteriorating) have
been cushioned by refular wage increases.
The signs are that the period of easy
money is ending. With Cuba selling sugar
for sterling and India joining the number
of countries with sugar available for ex-
port further increases in the price of sugar
seem unlikely. What Barbados needs, in
the words of the Daily Mirror, is funda-

mental think on Barbados’ fundamental

cing

yY
}

CONRAD

Harbados And The
Colonial Office

The House of Assembly was
disposed to blame Pope-Hennessy
for the troubles that came upon
the Island during his term as
Governor. But it was largely the
fault of the Barbadians that
disaster overtook the Island in
1876. If they had listened to
Samuel Jackman Prescod less
than a generation ago, Pope-
Hennessy would not have been
able to make his damaging
accusations against the Island’s
institutions, Prescod had antici-
pated Pope-Hennessy’s strictures
on the constitution of Barbados
by urging a number of impor-
tant reforms to remove its serious
defects. He had pleaded time
and again for the lowering of
the franchise, He had exposed
the irregular manner in which
the Legislature conducted the
colony’s financial affairs. He had
deplored the absence of Esti-
mates of the Island’s Revenue
and Expenditure. He had advised
the House to abandon the prac-
tice by which private members
introduced money bills. He had
condemned the system of run-
ning the colony’s administration
by boards as unwieldy and irre-
sponsible, He had pointed out
the necessity for a system under
which the representatives of the
people would have a say in the

executive government of the
country.

But Prescod's had been the
voice of ome crying in the

wilderness. The constitution of
Barbados continued with the de-
fects to which he called atten-

tion and which Pope-Hennessy

exposed with a candour and
lucidity that infuriated his oppo-
nents. To those who proclaimed
themselves as the champions of
democracy, he could easily re-

tort that a member, who rep-
resented a constituency of
twenty-four registered voters,

was scarcely a representative of
the people. It is small wonder
that the masses were inspired
with no. feelings of loyalty to
an Assembly. which was elected
by one per cent. of the popula-
tion and which, moreover, had
shown ho enthugiasm for reform,

In circumstances, Lord
Carnarvon Was moved to express

doubt whether the ancient con- '

stitution of Barbados, however
interesting it might be for his-
torical reasons, could be main-
tained in view of the changed
order of society. The Colonial
Office had apparently come to
the same conclugion it had reach-
ed in regard to the rest of the
West Indies. It considered that
the white oligarchy had failed
in Barbados, as in the other
colonies of the West Indies, to
govern wisely and efficiently to
meet the requirements of the
new order, A coloured democ-
racy seemed to offer no_ better
hope of success since this would
mean the enfranchisement of
the Negro masses who were
deemed incapable of governing
themselves. To the Colonial
Office, therefore, the only solu-
tion appeared to be that the
island’s constitution should be
altered in certain material re-
spects, with the Imperial Gov-
ernment taking over responsi-
bility for the unrepresented
classes,

But there was
bados who had
solution for the problem. Con-
rad Reeves, who had come from
a humble origin had spent his
early years as a journalist, Then
he became a lawyer and was
elected to the House compara-
tively late in life. He was ap-
pointed Solicitor General in 1874
but resigned in the middle of
the federation crists that he
might be able to act as a
member of the House, “free
from. the. possibility of any
official control.” Eight years
later he was appointed Attorney
General and in 1886 he succeed-
ed Sir Charles as Chief Justice,
becoming shortly afterwards Sir
Conrad Reeves, He discharged
his duties as Chief Justice until
oe days before his death in
1902,

The Essence Of The Quarrel

To meeves the essence of the
quarrel between Barbados and
latter’s view that the black and
coloured people were incapable
of working out their political
and social advancement. As a
the Colonial Office was the
young man, he had come under
the influence of Prescod and
had inherited from him a strong
love of representative institu-
tions. Like, Prescod, he was
firmly of the opinion that it
would be a backward step for
an island like Barbados, with
its tradition of self-government,
to become a Crown Colony, Like
Prescod, too, he considered it
an insult that the emancipated
classes should be treated as
“people to bé patronised and
protected! It was here, he felt,
that the Secretary of State had
misconceived the whole situation,
“Lord” he said in the House of
Assembly, “has spoken of the
‘emancipated classes upon the
assumption, apparently, that they
stand apart from the rest of
the population — possessing no
civic status, and enjoying no
franchise rights. It is much too
late to consider the question
whether these classes should be
admitted to civil and franchise
rights. That point was fully
considered and definitely settled
forty years ago; and from that
period every male inhabitant of
the Island, whatever his class
or condition, who held the re-
quisite property, had possessed
the same franchise rights. In
spite of the drawbacks of want
of education of the masses, which
however, is every day diminish-
ing, nothing could work miore
satisfactorily than the exercise
of franchise rights by the people
of all classes in the Island. I
maintain that I have a right to
speak authoritatively on the point
when I say that the emancipated

a man in Bar-
an alternative

cladses, while thanking Lord
Carnarvon for his solicitude on
their behalf, do not stand in
need of the broad aegis of the
noble lord.’

Since these views were firmly
established convictions in his
ming, it is not surprising that
Reeves opposed the Colonial
Otlice plan even more uncom-
promisingly than same of his
colleagues. He led the oppos.-

tion to Pope-Hennessy’s proposals
for federating Barbados and the

Windward Isiands and it was
mainly due to his generalship
that those proposals were de-

feated, When the Colonial Office
returned more than a year later
with a measure to enable two
salaried officers to represent the
Government in the House of

Assembly, some of those who
fought against Pope-Hennessy
began to falter. They were

afraid of being deemed contuma-
cious by the Colonial Office and
for this reason expressed their
willingness to accept’ the new
proposal. But Reeves would
have none of it. He maintained
that the Island’s constitution was
based on the principle of repre-
sentative government which ha?
been brought to Barbados two

hundred and fifty years ago by
settlers of the colony.

the first

A Ne

sa

REEVES



of preparing bills to be laid be-
fore the House. He believed
that there was “no better ma-
chinery for harmonious actron
between the Legislature and the
Executive, as there could be no
better guarantee for sound, safe
and well-balanced legislation.”
Persuaded by his advocacy,
the House in 1881 passed an Act
which provided that four mem-~
bers of the House and one mem-
ber of the Legislative Council
should work with the Executive
Council to prepare medsures and
other purposes of government.
It was a great triumph for the
representative principle. For, by
this act, the members conducting
government business in the
House’ were not government
officers responsible to the Crown
but representatives of the peo-
ple responsible to the electors.
Reeves then turned his atten-
tion from the apex to the basis
of the constitution. In 1884 he
persuaded the House to remove
another complaint of the Colo-
nial Office by extending the
franchise. The qualification on
freehold was reduced from

SIR CONRAD REEVES

He submitted that the new pro-
posal of the Colonial Office was
clean contrary to the representa-
tive principle which had been
secured to their ancestors and
themselves by solemn charter of
the Crown. ‘I am_ opposed to
the principle of a nominee sitting
at all in this representative
Assembly.” He said on a mem-
orable occasion, “If we admitted
one ‘nominee, though his eyes
were bandaged and his ears
plugged and his mouth stopped,
the objection to the bill would
be the same, that objection being
‘that, if we in any way recognise
the power of the Crown to send
to this House any one not elected
by the people, we by the very fact
and of our own act change the
principle of the Constitution and
initiate the right of the Crown
to act on the principle of
nomineeism ”

Reeves’ Peculiar Genius

But Reeves was not the sort of
man to content himself with a
negative policy. He knew that
the status quo could not be main-
tained. He remembered that,
when the Jamaica Assembly in
1838 neglected to perform cer-
tain important functions because
it resented the intervention of
the Mother Country to pass a
law for the regulation of prisons
in that island, the Imperial Gov-
ernment passed an Act suspend-
ing the colony’s constitution.
Lord Carnarvon had held out
the hope that the constitution of
Barbados could be maintained if
the Island removed certain of its
defects and carried out measures
to promote the welfare of “the
people. This was the oppor-
tunity for Reeves to show his
genius for constructive states-
manship. He had long realised
the inconvenience of having no
organs of communication be-
tween the House and the Execu-
tive and had suggested that there
should be a small committee of
the two branches of the Legisla-
ture which would have the con-
fidence of the Executive and
would be charged with the task

Our Readers Say

The
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I crave the hospitality

of your columns just to state
what I think is a matter of truth,

Unemployed

but wants having a little more
knowledge, with regard to a
phrase used in your Editorial

under the heading, ‘Land Work-

ers’.

The phrase reads, ‘there must
be a number of people who are
willing to work, but who are
unwilling to go in searah of it.’

Although I do agree that it
may be true in part, yet on the
other hand, the point was not
stressed that they are some peo-
ple who go in search of work,
and are turned around and treat-
ed in such a fashion that it’s no
wonder it does turn the mind
of the most pious and sedate per-
son the world

You will be surprised to learn
that some people spend more of
their money in se of
employment, which turns out
more 3; a failure, than

would receive if they

own rch

or le they



£12, 16s. 4d. to £5 and the new
qualifications for the vote en-
franchised those who earned
£50 or more per annum, mem-
bers of the learned professions
and holders of a university de-
gree, The Act of #884 meant a
substantial reduction ~ of
franchise and removed the
ground from much of the criti-
cisms Pope-Hennessy
against the Istands’ institutions,

In this way did Reeves bring
to happy fulfilment the reforms
that had originated in Prescod’s
fertile brain, In his day Reeves
did not win the confidence of the
masses who believed that, hav-
ing climbed to a great height of
personal ambition, he “kicked
down the ladder by which he
had ascended.” Yet time was to
prove the value of Reeves’ work.
When Crown Colony govern-
ment failed to achieve the great
things expected of it, men began
ta perceive that the Island had
acted wisely in resisting the
blandishments of the Colonial
Office and standing up sturdily
for representative institutions.
Then they began to see the wis-
dom of Reeves’s words that
“here in Barbados all our in-
stitutions are framed to meet the
exigencies of a single community,
though made. up of different
classes, and to fit them for en-
joyment.of that self-government
which is the common right. of
the entire colony.”

Thanks to his vision and gen-
ius, Reeves achieved two things
that entitle him to.a high place
in the history of Barbados. He
preserved the Island’s institu-
tions at a time when represen-
tative government was being ex-
tinguished throughout the West
Indies. Then he .persuaded_ his
colleagued to liberalise the con-
stitution of Barbados and to
accept certain ir rtant meéas-
ures of social reférm. The debt
that Barbados and the West
Indies owe Conrad Reeves should
not be under-estimated; though
it is certain that Be would have
achieved little without the agita-
tion of Samuel’ Jackman Pres-
cod and the challenge of John
Pope-Hennessy,
oe

“TWELFTH NIGHT”
May, 1952,





Receipts and Expenditure



Account
RECEIPTS
To: Subvention. trom British
Council ab. $199.12 |
Gross Receipts “om vro-
duction at Wakefield” 333 00
Bar 20% of Net Profit
($33.68) ' 674
50% Proceeds) from perform-
pe at K.G.V.M. Park and
sridge-Parry School 67 26
50° Proceeds from perform-
ance at Codrington College 58 45
$664.57
“ EXPENDITURE
ar
Costume Materials $168.65,
Labour 53.56 . 222 21
Programmes: 1,600 42 60

Hire of Hall (“Wakefield’’) 30 00
Adveftising:
“Advocate” $14.40,
8.64
Incidentals
Lunches for Dressmaker $2.50,
1° Book of $2.00, Ser-
vices rend ‘Wakefield”
§. Stemps for re-
$0.04, Wilkinson &
Co td., 8% Ib
istemper $1.75, San-
y, Cleaning Cos-

“Recorder”

23 04












|



|
|
|
}
|
}
|
|
}



made .

DIARY

Monday—I wonder how the Police do it. All
my dresses have to be charged up to my
husband but if I had got to Bridge Road
on 26.5.52 (see Official Gazette July 3,
1952) I could have picked up three

dresses—1 plaid, 1 brown, 1 pink; two}

short pants and several other pieces of
clothing.

I wonder how they got there.

Then there was the black fowl cock
found at the Telephone Company on
5.6.52. That must have been the day a
strange voice asked me whether I want-
ed any eggs! I replied “wrong number”.

In St. John somebody lost a gold wed-
ding ring and on Trafalgar Square there
was a plastic rain coat obviously intend-
ed to keep Nelson dry, but how did the
motor car rear axle get there!

Your guess is as good as mine.

N.B. If the Police were to visit Paynes
Bay beach they would get a much better
haul than they got in Dover Woods on
19.4.52.

Tuesday—Why not have intelligence tests
for teachers?

The other day I came across a nursery
alphabet used in some Northern school.
It went like this:

A for horses O for a sweet potato

B for Mutton P for Hedge
C forth Highlanders Q for a flying fish

E veor Adam R for Mo
F for vescence S for Bend
G for Police T for two
H for Beauty U films

I vor Novello
J for Oranges

V for La France
W for a shilling

K for Muh X for breakfast
L. for leather Y for sweetheart
M for sis Z you

N. for lading

Headmasters unable to get 26 out of 26
should read this column more frequent-
ly and broaden their minds. :

Meanwhile pupils who can’t pass en-
trance exams to the best schools must be
getting up to all sorts of tricks.

Wednesday—The three letter editors seem
to have let slip a good publicity op-
portunity. I searched the advertising
columns for days but with no success.
Yet the thing stuck out a mile.

“Miss the Bus, but don’t Miss Bim.”

This three letter business can lead to
all sorts of exciting occupations on wet
July afternoons,

I tried it the other day while I was
driving up Spooners Hill and this was
the result:

“T’ve seen a Hob
In short I’m Nob
But what is Gob
A Thingumbob?”

Get the idea? It’s much more amusing
than doodling.

Thursday—Up in England those ruthless
Tories are making the Civil Servants
hum. They’ve just enforced regulations
which make telephone calls chargeable
to the departments which make them. If
they did that in Barbados, they might as
well take the telephones out in some de-
partments, because even now they’re free
I can’t get the servants to talk. And if
they want to talk to one another why it
would save the taxpayer lots of money
if they did what we used to do as children,
tie bits of string to cocoa tins and use a
button to amplify our speech. It worked
remarkably well but then (pace G.O.B.)
we were remarkable children. All 24 of



| Friday—I'm going to suggest a TBYS scneme
| instead of a PAYE.
It’s based on the following sum.
: If 4,352 people pay tax in one year (see
Table N. 27 A Fiscal Survey) and if the
whole return from 2,500 persons only
brought in $27,000 it sticks out a mile that
less than 2,000 people pay almost all the
taxes. ; ge BET
\ Why then waste a lot of time (never
| mind about money, nobody minds about
money) collecting pickings from the
majority when The small minority are
quite willing and capable of paying their
large annual whacks.

Get what TBYS means now?
course. Think before you speak.

Saturday—Wanted a Daniel to confess that he
or possibly she knows less about agricul-
ture than a certain lady who seems to
have suffered for sticking up for the
truth Allez-oop Don Quichotte!

Q. Would more people patronize hotels
in the summer if they didn’t have to pay
for the meals they don’t eat at the hotels?

A. It seems possible.



Why of



Threaten To Resign
From R. M. MacCOLL

THE SWANEE in the famous old song
|“Way Down Upon The Swanee River” is a
popularisation of the name Sewanee. And
| way down in Sewanee, Tennessee, there’s
|trouble. Eight dons at the university of the
|South threaten to resign unless the authori-
| ties rescind their announced decision to ban
| Negro undergraduates from the School of
| Theology.

WHEN Clark Gable goes to Africa to film
“Mogambo,” he will have the sure touch of
‘John Ferd to direct him



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SATURDAY, July 19, 1952

@ from page 3

thigse two co-defendants,” Mr.
Walcott asked. “What hope for
justice?”

He reminded the jury that he
was not in any way vilifying, or
casting any slur on the character
of either of the co-defendants,
“There is no idea of that,” he
said. He added: “Let us keep it
at the top. The question is, even
the Colonel, a man of his ability
and standing in the community,
cannot see after a trial. You are
the only people to give a verdict.”
It comes, gentlemen, to the equi-
valent of law and fact; and you
will be saying, fancy that! all
over this island, that it does not
tend to affect his trial, his fair
trial.

Pure Justice

Impressing upon the jury the
necessity and the provisions made
in law for keeping the font of
justice clean and pure, Mr, Wal-
cott said “it has nothing to do
with the Colonel except that he is
in the unhappy position of being
the person who used the state-
ments. We have got to keep our
mouths from interfering with
certain things, particularly jus-
tice.”

He told the jury that many of
the words used in the statements,
“ghastly and appalling” would
not be allowed by a prosecutor,
and quoted from Halsbury Vol-
ume 9 to the effect that a prose-
cuting counsel must not press for
a conviction, and which referred
to them as ministers of justice,
assisting in its administration
rather than its advocate.

He submitted that the com-
ment used by Colonel Michelin
and printed by the Advocate Co.
Ltd. was of an “inflammatory” na-
ture, and added that it was “un-
necessary for his purpose, even
though it may be good from the
lecturer’s point of view. Even in
a court it would not be allowed,”
Mr, Walcott stressed.

“The word ‘ghastly’,” Mr. Wal-
cott said, “immediately makes the
hair stand on end; makes people
think of something horrible. It is
= inflammatory word,” he repeat-
ed.

Driver’s Conduct

Referring to the statement
about the “three little children
sitting quietly,” Mr. W.uco-t said,
“again he is appealiig to the
emotion. He wants,to point out
to you how serious Wag the con-
duct of the driver, and drew their
attention to a later remartc about
“suddenly a car comes along the
road,”

“Look at the balance of mind,”
Mr. Walcott urged the jury. He
interpreted the remarks “sitting
quietly” to have been directed tp
“hard headed” bus drivers and
conductors to move them and im-
press on them that it was a
“ghastly accident.”

He submitted: “He is painting
a picture of lurid colours” and
added, “undoubtedly, he is mak-
ing them see it. All of them can
see it when they read it. It is not
an unknown accident,” Mr, Wal-
cott continued. “It is one which
is reported in the Press.

Young Lives

Referring to the phrase “think
of these young lives brought
abruptly to an end,” he said “this
was nothing to do with the acci-
dent. The hard headed bus
drivers to whom he is preaching
a safety first campaign, and he
puts in a clause like that! And
then—“it is appalling and should
be possible to prevent accidents
of this nature.”

Mr. Walcott appealed to the
jury to “look at the statement;
read it; and tell me if you think
it is trivial,” am@ he continued,
“even if you were in powr to
talk of this as technical contempt,
would you, sitting there, soy that
it does not tend to affect the fair
trial of the man? He asked them
to say that it was not trivia!, and
added, “bet you would not put
yourselves in his position,”

His Lordship here said, “I do
not think so Mr. Walcot‘,” and
Mr. Walcott rejoined “As Your
Lordship says.” Continuing his
address to the jury Mt." Walcott
said that at once it~was apparent

what effect it must have on the’

jury, and once they thought of
that, they had a plain and open
verdict.

He urged that as regards those
“graphic and emotional words”
which were used—“ghastly acri-
dent, little children, sitting quiet-
ly, suddenly, young lives brought
to an end’’——they alone made
it something which would tend to
prejudice, all of them painting a
picture of the enormity jof the
alleged crime.. That was in effect
ne the law of the land, he
said.

ODOSD SO OS AFIS

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Admission
Mr. Walcott referred to Colo-
nel Michelin's admission, that
the statements which he had

made in connection with the case
gad been taken from the Police
file, and said he was purporting to
give to the public, or at least a
portion of the public some of the
details which he had gleaned
from the Police Prosecution file.
Such information, Mr. Walcott
said, should not be given, because
they were not known since they
were taken im camera, and com-
mented adversely on the Colonel’s
admission that he “cannot re-
member if they are correct.” He
said in admitting that, it may be
that he was giving a little bit of
truth and a little bit of lies, be-
cause he could not say whether
those statements were correct,

“Fancy that,” he said, “a re-
rFponsible man, a head of the
Police Department, does not check
up to see that what he is stating
is true. Otherwise he may be
telling the public something which
we will never be able to rub out,
when you are called upon to de-
fend a man,”

Speaking From Memory

“Look at the little touch,” Mr.
Walcott said. “That is beautiful
from the pulpit, He does not
even see ‘that they are correct,
He is speaking from memory.
Speaking about something which
is going on. Even if it were not
such of the nature of contempt
of Court, do you think,” he
asked, “that a responsible official
Should get up there and give
details when he does not know
if they are accurate. And ther,
there are the statements for the
prosecuticn. Not a word for the
defendant. He does not even
throw a crumb to the dogs. He
does not even say a single thing
which could help the accused.
And then he said at one time,
that he had “given them no more
than the local newspaper,” and
that the public knew them.

“Bven if the public knew them.”
Mr. Walcott continued, “that would
nat save him. Even if somebody
else had done wr that would
not make them right.”

Mr. Walcott drew attention to
the Head ine which appeared over
the story about the accident in
the Evening Advncate, and com-
paring that with what was con-
tained in the statement made by
the Colonel, pointed out the
difference in the desrription of
the accident.

He also drew attention to the
Headline appearing in the Daily
Advocate over the report of the
Speech made by the Colonel, and
said that even the person who
wrote the headline got the im-
pression that “CARE WOULD
HAVE SAVED TEN LIVES.”

Address Concluded

At 12.35 p.m. Mr. Walcott con-
cluded his address to the jury,
and during the remaining 55
minutes of the morning Session,

Mr. Reece, Counsel for the
Advocate Company Limited, Co-
defendant with Col. Michelin,

took the opportunity to express
his opinion on the Act and the
precedure foliowed during the
vourse of the Gasé as a result of
an intimation from His Lordship
at the opening of the case.

His Lordship pointed out that
all three Counsel had agreed to
follow the procedure which he
had suggested, and that was that
the plaintiff should give such oral
evidence as there was in the affi-
davit, god then call upon the
defendants to show cause why
they should not be attdched.

Mr, Reece said he was not
objecting to the ruling given by
His Lordship, but rather was h?
expressing his disagreement with
the procedure, seeing that the
Company which he _ represented
were called upon to show cause,
and yet the only witness upon
whom they could rely had been
ealled*on behalf of the plaintiff.

The luncheon interval was
taken at 1.00 p.m.
Procedure

Continuing after the luncheon
interval, Mr, Reece said, “at the
adjournment, I made a few re-
marks as to the procedure that
should be adopted in cases under
this Act, and have nothing more
to say upon this point except to
call to the Court’s attention that
this Rule. .. .”

Here His Lordship asked wheth-
er that was not rather late in the
day.

Mr. Reece observed that he
was not saying anything about His
Lordship’s ruling and His Lord-

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ship replied that he was not say-
ing anything about his criticising
his ruling, but he had ruled on
the first day what his rule was
as to the procedure which he
thought should be adopted and
the course which the trial should
take. He remembered he had
specifically said—subject to any
argument counsel might put for-
ward, if they thought his ruling
was incorrect. Counsel had put
forward, no argument and the
ease had thus proceeded, Besides
the Act said that evidence had to
be taken orally.

Mr, Reece continued to say
that after the Act had been put
in and after the rule thad been
made by the Provost Marshal, one
had to establish that there had
been surveys and as soon as that
was done, then the Court was
properly seized of the facts, the
jury empanelled, etc. From that
p/int it was up to the defendant
to show cause.

To the Judge aguin saying that
it was too late in the day, and
he did not see how Mr, Reece
suffered in consequence of it, Mr.
Reece said he agreed.

Interpretation

He said that there were Sub-
sections 3 and 4 which had al-
ready been commented upon by
the Court. Power was given to the
jury to try both in fact and law
and he agreed with the interpre-
tation which had been placed upon
it by the Court and His Learned
Friends. Otherwise it would have
been unworkable.

“Your Lordship,” he said, “there
has been a certain amount of
argument by My Learned Friends
as to whether this be a criminal
case in the full sense of the word
or only a case in the nature of
a criminal case. I think that that
question is determined in several
authorities in the Annual Prac-
tice,

“My humble submission is that
perhaps it would be more correct
to call it a case in the nature of
a criminal one, I am not going
to worry to cite any authorities
on that, because in my humble
view, it is very immaterial as
we are working under a special
Act.”

He said that although that Act
spoke of a fine and a fine was
really in law punishment for mis-
demeanour, yet they were work-
ing under a particular Act and
in England where they dealt
with that directly, they had the
power to fine or imprison or do
both.

He did not think he could be
more helpful and he _ believed
they were bound by the four
corners of the Act, and it was His
Lordship’s duty to put the proper
construction on the Act, The jury
might try it as to whether there
was contempt or no contempt, but
when it came to the procedure
and the interpretation of the Act
itself, it was His Lordship’s re-
sponsibility. Although ounsel
might help the Court, that re-
sponsibility could not be removed
from the Court,

Criminal Law Procedure Act

He pointed out that in Barbados
the Criminal Law Procedure Act
stated that there should be Courts
of Common Pleas to be held on
certain dates, with the Governor-
in-Executive Committee having
certain power for convening when
there was a necessity.

He added that he did not men-
tion that to undermine in any way
the decision of His Lordship.

Leaving this point, he said, “My
Lord and Gentlemen of the jury,
in this case the Advocate Co, Ltd.
were the publishers of this report.
The Advocate Co. Ltd, received
this report as has been stated in
evidence, and indeed has been
sworn in the affidavit, through its
reporter in the ordinary course of
business—if I may be permitted to
use such an expression as the
business of publishing a news-
paper—and having received it,
published it next day,

“The report was of a speech not
yet made, but to be made by the
Commissioner of Police on the eve-
ning of the 12th of June, It ap-
peared in the paper of the next
day. It did not appear in the
paper entirely as it was received
by the reporter, but the reporter
made certain comments and also
put in names of the persons who
attended that meeting, and as he
tells you, extracted part of that
speech to use as an introduction.”

He said that the comment which
had been made appeared at the be-
ginning and read, “So far this year,
ten persons have been killed as re-
sult of road accidents. All these
lives could have been saved if the
drivers of the vehicles concerned

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned

had not been in such a hurry and
had been driving with more care,
Col. Michelin told bus drivers’ and
conductors at the Empire Theatre
yesterday.” To be more exact,
part of it was part of the state-
ment.

Another part of the article
stated who was sitting on the plat-
form and the parts they played, if
any.

He said he wanted to draw to
their attention that it was only
part of the speech which was al-
leged to be contempt. “So far this
year ..., Itds appalling. . .”, ete.

After reading the whole speech,
he said that he had read it be-
cause it was proper to bear in
mind when weighing and assess-
ing the nature of the passage com-
plained of, that they sho have
the entire picture. They should
go through the whole speech and
weigh the words of the plaintiff in
the light of the entire speech.

Road Safety

There could be no doubt at all
that the report was one of a speech
which could very properly have
been made because it dealt with
road safety and the report showed
that the speaker, whoever he was,
had the interest of the public at
heart. He was saying whoever the
speaker was because he was not
concerned with the speaker but
with the speech.

In the case personalities meant
nothing unless it could be proved,
and it had not been proved, that
the publisher together with
person who made it, had conspired”
and got together for the purpose,”
the one making the speech, the
other publishing it, knowing at the
time that it would be calculated to
pervert the true course of justice.
In such a case, the Learned a
and His Learned Friends wouid
have said that the proper place for
such persons would be behind the
bars in Glendairy,

The Advocate newspaper was an
important and responsible journal
and had published the article in
order to assist in the laudable ob-
ject, the promoting of good driving
and the protection of the public,
both those who were driving and.
pedestrians. It had been put in so
that drivers of motor vehicles
would get the idea that they were
to observe the rules of the road,
get better road manners and make
the roads of Barbados safer,

Laudable
At this point His Lordship re-

marked that he thought everya.

body would agree that the address
to the bus drivers and conductors
served a very laudable purpose,
The report in the newspaper pre-
sumably was for a similar good
cause, but that was not the point
of the case. He did not think the
other side made any other sug-
gestion.

Mr. Reece said that he did not
think His Learned Friend, Mr,
Walcott, had made any such sug-
gestion or would make it, but what
he was getting after was that thi
should read it, look at the words
complained of, and bear in mind
the entire report of the speech,

Going through the report, he
took the part, “So far this year ten
persons have been killed as re-
sult of road accidents,” and said
that that was a statement of fact.
“All these lives might have been
saved if the drivers concerned, . .”
he said was a pure comment, “One
of the most ghastly accidents took
place a few weeks ago on a Sun+
day afternoon", was a fact. The
adjective ghastly was mere de-
seriptive. “Three little children
were sitting quietly,” was also a
fact. If they were sitting quietly,
he said, they were sitting quietly.

He said that an accident meant
almost anything. If a man was
riding a bicycle and fell without
anybody’s ‘jtervention, that was
an accident, If a man was driving
a car and it went on to a pole and
he was killed, that was also an
accident. The word accident did
not mean that the occurrence was
done by somebody's deliberate act,

Jury’s Duty

Going back to the part of the
report, “All of these lives might
have been saved if the drivers of
the vehicles concerned had not
been in such a hurry and had been
driving with more care,” he said
that he was not concerned with
the opinion expressed by any wit-
ness on those words, but it was
their, the jury’s, duty to say for
themselves what they meant.

He told them that they
heard the different constructions
put to the words, one by Mr, Ward
and another by Mr. Walcott. As
a matter of fact, Mr. Walcott had
carefully broken up the sentence,
He, however, was submitting that
the sentences had to be read to-
gether.

In the argument of manslaught-
er and degrees of negligence, His
Learned Friend Mr. Walcott had

On page 6.



SALAD PLATES
MEASURING CUPS
SALT & PEPPER SETS
ASH TRAYS



OO





HARBOUR LIGHT
SWITCHED OFF

The Harbour Master re-
ceived a telegram yesterday
notifying him that the
green navigation light at
Fort Thomas Point ap-
proaching Basseterre Har-
bour, St. Kitts, from the
vest is temporarily switch-
e4 off after 10 o'clock each
nigh+ until further notice.

All ships are asked to be
on the look-out.



â„¢yeated Kor Cuts
At Hospital

LESTER BROWNE, a labourer
of Suttle Street. was treated at
the Geners!l Hospital fur cuts on

his richt foot yesterda;- morning
after a piece oa” wood fell on his
foot while he was loading a don-
key cart with wood from the
schooner Emetite et anchor in

the careenage,
Browne, who was standing .on
the donkey cart at the time of the

incident, said that the donkey
movec forward suddenly causing
him to fall backwards and thd

piece of wood dropped from his
hands

A Labrador dog was found
stray.ng along Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael. It is now in the pos-
‘session of the Police and the own-
er can claim it at District “A”
Police Station.

Planters Expect



;

Chief Inspector
Of St. Joseph
Returns Hame
Tcok Course At Public
Health Centre

Mr, Gladstone L. Gittens, Chief
Inspector of St. Joseph who has
,ust returned from a_ ten-month
course at the British West Indies
Public Health Centre in Jamaita,
told the Advocate yesterday that
t was a very interesting and com-
phensive course,

He said that the course covere
a wide range of subjects including



elementary chemistry. bacterio-
lcgy, physics and biology an
dded that it was so wide tha
even an address on West Indian

Federation was given,

He visited places of interest lik
Seap and Edibles, a firm whici
employed over 400 people, th
Sewerage Works, including the
modern installation at the Um
versily College of the West Indies
the Waterworks Installation
Caribbean Preserves and a num-
ber of other places

Mr, Gittens pointed out that th
course was really an advanced on
and added that the Assistan
Direc.or of Medical Services ha:
said at the graduation which took
place on July 9, that the cours»
weuld take about two years, bu
every year they had to rush it
through which meant that they
were crowding two years’ work in
ten months.

Better Ground

Provision Crop This Year

The majority of the planters who visited Bridgetow,
yesterday were quite satisfied with the progress of their
yam, potato, eddoe and corn crops. They felt that the ap
proaching rainy season will go a long way towards raising
the standard of ground provisions this year above that c!

last year.

“T expect that the exhibits of ground provisions at th:

Annual Industrial Exhibition this year will be

better thai

last year”, one planter told the Advocate.

Mr. Herbert
for the Spring Hall, Apple-
waithes, Sandy Lane and DaCosta
Co. groups of Estates, said that
by the end of this month nearly
all the ground provisions will
have been planted at these
estates.

Practically all the yam fields
are already planted but there are
ptill a few more potatoes to be
p-anted.

Mr. F, E. C. Bethel, recently
appointed Attorney for Joes River
Estates, said that 78 acres of
ground provisions are already
planted. This amount is made
up of 22 acres of potatoes, 23
acres of yams, 21 acres of corn,
six acres of eddoes and six acres
of peas,

Mr. Bethel took up his appoint-
ment during the middle of last
month after the death of Mr. A.
S. Husbands,

Suitable Weather

Mr. Fred Ingram of Turners
‘Hall and Swans told the Advocate
that his yam, potato, eddoe and
corn crops are all looking beaut:~
ful. “The present type of weathe:
suits my district very much,’
Mr. Ingram said.

So far this year he has recorded!
20 inches of rain. This figure i¢
31 inches ‘ess than the amount
recorded for the same period last
year.

He said that now the ruiny
season is approaching, his crons
will even look better. He has
already manured all of his fields.

Mr. D. S. Payne of Harrow, St.

Philip, said that the ground pro-
visions in his parish are also
looking fine,

He also found the past sugar
cane season to be a very pleasant
one, There were very few fires
in his area,

Many other planters were also
pleared with the apwearance of
the yam, potato, eddoe, cassava
and pea crops.



bad Sale Of “T..B. Radar’

Still Open

The sale of the motor vessel
T. B. Radar which is now an-
chored in Carlisle Bay is still
open and anyone may buy this
vessel at the appraised price of
$35,000, the Provost Marshal told
the Advocate yesterday after-
noon,

KITCHEN AND TABLE

GLASSWARE
PLAIN AND DECORATED

WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE RANGE OF

UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING—

ICE CREAM GLASSES
MIXING BOWLS
FLOWER VASES
REFRIGERATOR
BOTTLES

TUMBLERS—ALL SIZES, COCKTAIL TO 1 PINT CAPACITY

ALSO

“PYREX” AND “PHOENIX” HEATPROOF GLASSWARE

PIE PLATES, SOUP PLATES, ZNER
DISHES, CASSEROLES, MIX2
} See US First for all YO G

HARRISON





Watson, Attorney -——

} PLATES, RAMEKINS, OPEN
m POWLS, CUSTARD CUPS, ETC.
SWARE REQUIREMENTS



St. Philip Gets
Children’s Ward

In a report appearing in yer
terday’s Advocate it was state
that St. Philip will soon have
Maternity Hospital.

This was incorrect. The institu-
tion which will be known as “Th
Evalina Smith Children’s Ward
was built and equipped hy M:
E, B. Smith widow of the late Mr
Howard Smith. It has been hande
over to the St. Philip Vestry an:
will be formally opened some tit
next month,

Pedestrian Detained,
At Hospital

Estelle Mottley of Jackman
St, Michael, a pedestrian, wa
taken to the General Hospital o:
Wednesday after being involvec
in an accident along Hothersa
Road, St. Michael, with the moto
car M.1001, The car is owned by
M. L. Newton of Governmen\
Hill and wag being driven by
Randolph Fields of Deacons Road,
st. Michael,

Mottley was detained.

Steel Tank Comes On Saph.

The Steamship Sapho, 4,391
tons, arrived in Carlisle Bay yes-
terday morning from St. Luci
with 141 packages of fresh fruit
one steel tank and one case of
fittings. The Sapho left the sam
aay for St, Vincent,

Her agents are DaCosta & Co.
Ltd.

The Schooner Rebecca Mitchell
55 tons, called in this port fron
Trinidad yesterday morning
This schooner is consigned to th:
Schooner Owners’ Association,

HARM IN DISMISSING
“RED” DEAN
LONDON, July 18.
A Church of England newspape
said on Thursday that the dis
missal of Dr, Hewlett Johnso1
Dean of Canterbury, for his pro
Communist sympathies would en
danger the freedom of speech
“Priest and prophet in the Chure
of England moy address the put
lic without fear of penalty excer
that of unpopularity”, the weekly
shurch publication said —(CP),









SALAD DISHES
GLASS JARS
JUG & TUMBLER SETS



HARDWARE DEPARTMENT
TEL. 2364

OF-DOOOGGHOO8EO0OO2OO9OO.





7

PAGE FIVE

BELGIAN GRAND PRIX

ALL WON ON

“CASTROL”



350 cc Class lst GEOFF. DUKE
2nd AMM.
3rd ARMSTRONG

500 cc Class lst MASETTO GILERA
2nd GEOFF. DUKE
3rd AMM.

Side Car Class Ist OLIVER

“THE MASTERPIECE IN OILS”

Cashmere Bouqvet's gentle lather
hos been proved outstandingly
mild for all types of skin! 5546

at Tore)

WITH A CAMERA

We bave |

Brownlie Box Cameras Model C.

Brownie Reflex Cameras

Brownie Baby Camera

Duaflex Cameras

Kodak Brownie Folding
Cameras—Meniscus Len.

Kodak Brownie 6/3 Anaston

Lens |

Films 127, 120, 620, 116, 616

Films K135, XX185, PX135

Also 8M M, 16 MM, Magazine

& Spools .

KNIGHT'S LTD. // !





Give glass
anew
sparkle—

without

effort

ET



Glittering, spotless glass,
and no water needed — just a little

Windolene spread over the glass, give it a moment to dry then
polish it lightly. The result is faultless, sparkling perfection.

Windolene
cleans glass casily 8 quickly

FOR WINDOWS,
MIRRORS, BATHS
REFRIGERATORS—IN FACT
ANY GLAZED SURFACE





Tee enron ites eu ae eg
.
ae ee gueeagean,

PURINA
CHOWS

known throughout
Barbados
as the Best










_ PURINA
in St. Joseph



eee ese

"et xs Zs
vz a? - R
= + We
BS. 2 &, eve -

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PURINA
in Christ Church

&

&

wi. Jason Jones & Co., Ltd.—Distributors gp

SC eee eee eee ee

@EBBEBEERBHReBeEEESE





PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

TELEPHONE 2508



IN MEMORIAM

—
CRA WFORD—In ever lovirs memory of
@ur dear ynother Elvira Crawford, who
fell asicep on J8th Juby, 1940.
If love amd care could death prevent
‘Thy days on earth would still be
spent...
Wiitiam, Charlies, Meta and Geneviere!
Crawford (children) 19.7,52—1n.



DARD—In loving memory of our
r sister and aunt Alma Goddard,
Who was called to rest on July 19th

Gone from us but leaving memories
Death can never take away
Memories that will always linger
Whilst upon the earth we stay.

M@f§icent, Germaine, Waple_ (sisters),
Audrey and Elaine (nieces), Gilbert.
19.7.52—In.

ne ete

PERSONAL

——_——_ —-—
Fr« public are hereby worned againe
giving credit to any person or person
whemsoever “in my name except by at
written order signed by me
LEWSS. EDMUND RILEY,
Holder's Land, Bank Hall, |
St. Michael.
19.7,52—1n. |,

FOR HENT









HOUSES

APARTMENT—Furnished at Dieppe on
sea. 3 bedrooms etc. Running water m
each; all conveniences. Dial $186: Apply
2. 16.7 $2—3n



within aiter

Attractive seaside Flat mein road THas-
tings, comfortably furnished, Engitsh
Bath, Open Verandah (cing sea. Suitable
ome pérson for coup)« Brom July 1
Telephone 2949. 18.6.52—t.£.n.

nn rn
BREEZLEY, Maxwell Coast -— Unfur-
nished House witn 4 Bedrooms, Spacsous
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, and
right of way to beach
& Co, Phone, 4640, Pit.



John M, Bladon
Ltd. Building.
16.4.52—Sn







BUNGALOW—Newly built Byngalow
situated Pine Land, Nr. Govt, Hill, Con-
taining Verandah, Drawing and Dining
Rooms, two Bedrooms, Water Toilet and
Bath, Kitchem~ Dia! 2213 V. P, Burgess,
Belle Gully. 16,7,52—5n

CARTREFF—Strathelyde Drive, eqn-
taining gallery, drawing and dining
room, 3 bed@fobrs, toilet, bath & kitchen
Dial Mrs. Puckerin 3663,

19.7. 52-—3n

FLAT & USE-—-Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence On-Sea, Phone 3503.
20.3,52—t.£.n.

ae
LA CHIQUITA—Aquatic Gap, near

Yacht Club. Attractive, two bedrooms,
two storey furnished house, large
verandah, er gal - Least is
desired. Phone 4942. 19,7,52—1n.
—<—<$<—$—
Elec-

ONE (1) J pour E
‘or terms one
10.1.58-—3n.

OHNSON’S
tric Floor Polisher.
WA.ATED

4748,
HELP

aca
CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—







Male or Female. Apply by letter and in
person. S. H. Cheesman, 1%, ebuck
Streot. 17,7.52—7n.

ENERGETIC YOUNG MAN--To canvas
ads for Pamphlet. Ads easily obtained
on novel plan. Good commission, Send
application to “Pamphleteer" P.O. Box
151, Bridgetown 19.7.52—1n

MISCELLANEOUS

GENTLEMAN as. Paying Guest in
private home, at Hastings. Near Clubs
and Savawnah, no other boarders, Phone
3719, 18.7.52—3n

nn
$02.60 POCKET MONEY easily earned
by recormmending 25 new subscribers tc

REDIFFUSION tn one month,
1,7, 52—6n.



eee OO

RRDIFFUSION offers $2.50 cash for
ench new Subgeriber recommended by
you. 1,7. 52—6n

SUPPLEMENT YOUR (NCOME by
recommending DIFFUSION. Obtain
full partieulors m the REDIFFUSION
office. 1.7, 62—6n

TWENTY-FIVE DOLLARS extra Bonuy

from Rediffusion for 25 recommenda-
tions in one calendar month.
1.9, 52—6n

eee
TRUNK—Médiurn Size Trunk in good







condition. Phone Mrs. B. Robinson 8603
10,7.52—2n

LOST « FOUND
- —-~ —





LOST
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series G.G.G
2106, Finder please return to Timothy
Rice, The Ivy, St, Michael,
19.7.52—In.

LOST OR STRAYED
GINGER KITTEN—From the Principa
House at Exdiston College, Ginger Kitten
answering to the name of “Toom" %
months old. Sultable reward otered,
s 19.7. 52--1n

39OOOSSHO0G$OHOGH9O 0 GOO"
&
THE GAS COOKER

With Everything U Want

SIZE!
LOOKS!
TILERMOSTATIC CONTROL 1
it’s easy to keep clean.
we them before it's too late,
At your Gas Showroom, Bay

»

%

:

»
. Street
ONLY A FEW LET,



ee ee ee

to TIME and
who wish to

Alt
LIFE

subscribers
Rarines

renews, their Subseriptions, should
send us their RENEWAL NOTICES

©0 @S~to avoid having to pay the
ry Advance rate demanded by
Publishers.

BEST QUALITY BRASS

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE













t
ixveellent





FOR SALE



CAR—One Vauxhall 18 Car





in good | Lane, St

PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

AT ST. LAWRENCE GAP

Maluable sea frontage building site
and large 3 bedroomed bungalow ‘‘Bright-
wood Tel Main Water Electricity

Land about 33,100 sq. ft. would consider
gelling seperately. For appointment to
View dial 8250. Apply “Landfall” Sandy



condition, L. M. Clarke, No. 12 James James for further particulars

Street. Pthone 3757 rd 0149. ’ 19.7.52—2n,
1» bs ao

%52-In. | “BELAIR—Graeme Hall. For further

eG AR-Vauxhall Velox. Green, Late | Particulars dial 8107. 12.7,88—t.hn.

1 Owner driven and well kept. _——————

Agel Gharvay Gerag. Prine 416.” CALCUCHIMA—On the Rockley Coast.

18.7.52—6n | Dial _2006- 28.6.52—t.f.n

CAR-—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88)
Wil sell for cash, best offer, bought
emailer car. First class order, owner
driven. Dial 3359,

16.7.52—t.f.n



CARS—One (1) Triumph “Mayflower”
~milo reading 14,000 miles, battery and
tyres in A-l condition, price 2,000.00

june (1) Ford “Prefect” $400.00, an excel-

nt buy at this price. May be seen at
‘sea Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold St.
me 4949. 19.7.52-—3n.

————————

jorse-power 6 seater grey sedan. X—T54.
condition, always owner
Total mileage 29,000. Just
quiped with first mew set replacement
sres. R. D, Stewart, Dial 3248.
15.7.

Lederer ETS
CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-1. condi-
on. Only reason for selling owner
aving island. Contact David B. Rice,
B. Rice & Co. 13.7, 52—t.i.n.

driven.



—$—————
CARS—Austin A-40 in very good con-
ditton, Going cheap. Owner left the
island.
Wolseley 18 h.p. Excellent condition.
fiat 2 seater 16,000 miles, A_ bargain.
CORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Telephone
Se. 17.7,52—4n
ne iasieenneeip algeria
ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one
QQ) Austin A.40 Car, Telephone 4821,
Db. V. Seott & Co., Ltd.
2% .6,52—t.f.n.
——$—_—_————
TRUC“%—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
able offer refused. A Barnes & §%:
Ltd. 3.7.52-4.f.n.

———$—$—

ELECTRICAL




































—_—
ELECTRIC MOTORS—Newman Frac-
tional Horsepower 4, 4, % h.p., 110 volts.
Ajso 3-phase motors up to 5 h.p. Best
end cheapest motors available. Electric

Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
17.7, 52—4n.

—$————
FLUORESCENT ACCESSORIES — 20
‘att tubes $1.55, 40 watt tubes $2.55,
0 watt tubes $3.15. Coloured tubes 20

watt, ballasts, holders, starters, etc.

Cheapest in Town at Electric Sales &

Service Ltd, Phone 4871,

17.7.52—4n.





Just received new shipment of Garrard
three spéed Automatic Changers at
e@. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd, Radio Em-
portum. 15.6.52--t.{.n

JUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Luxe
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-
card changers) Two Pickup Heads

no athe eto, in attractive walnut
cabinets. A limited quantity only
420,00. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO,, LTD.,
er: Wm. Henry Street.

28,6,52—t.f.n.



eee serene
TWO (2) New Electric Floor Polishers.
Phone 4748 19.7,52—3n.

——$_—$_—$—_$——_

ONE (1) FRIGIDAIRE—7% Cubic Feet.
3ix months old, 5 «wear guarantee, Owner
eaving Island. Condition as new. Phone
3400. 7,562—2n.

caer eee paereatacaeesanensane
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.

MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPORIUM.
15.6.62—t.f.n.

RADIO—One Radio in’ good order
Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation. Dial
2143. 19.7.62—3n.

———_—__—_——
RECORD PLAYERS-—Garrard 3-speed
Automatic. Two Madels—$60.00 and
70.00. Obtain yours now. Electric Sales

& Service Ltd. Phone 4371,
17,7,62—4n.

——$—$_$__ $$
REFRIGERATOR—One Electrolux Oil
urner Refrigerator in working order.

Phone 3061 for information,
18.7.52—2n

FURNITURE _

FURNITURE—One (1) Extension Dining,
Table seating 8, $30.00. 2 Folding Mahog-
i Chairs, $5.00 each, Bailey West
dia

Barracks, Garrison.

19.7,52—1In
FURNITURE--Double Wardrobe, oval
front,Vanity Triple Mirrored Dressing
Table 4 6/ solid panel Bedstead, Bed-
side table and one stream-line Morris
suite all natural colour, Brand New
furniture, R. Griffith, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3825. 18.7,52—3n









MECHANICAL

——$—$—$—$_ TT
BICYCLE—New 22” frame green 3-speed
Rudge Bleycle with light, bell, pump ete,
$7 cash. C. White, “Utility” Spooners
Hill. 19,7.62-—gn

Sennen ne

MACHINE—One (1) Wilcox and Gibles
Chainstitch Machine in perfect order
$20.00. Dial 4780. 19.7,.52—1n

PIANO—One Eavestaff piano 9 months
id. Price $800.00. R. A. Griffith,

Roebuck Street. Tel, 3825.
18,7,52—3n



MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs

te,, at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Reyal Yacht Club. 3.2,52—t.f.n.

Rr
AMERICAN COMICS—Super Thriller,
Coime, Mike Barnett Real Clue, Texan,
Tox Ritter, Western Hero, Captain
Marvel, Whizz, The Marvel Family,
\ptain Mednytl Super Boy, Bell Boyd,
s.x Gun Heroes. 20 cents each, Press
Stub Building 53, Swan Street.
15.7. 82—3n.
AQUARIUMS—AIll glass. Planted and
tecked with fish. Also Tropical Fish-
s bras. Danios, Golden Wags, Golden
guppies, Siamese Fighting Fish Archie
> arke Phone 5148. 17.7.52-—4n





CLOTHING — Several pieces Ladies
lothing suitable for cold climate in-

luding coat, tweed suit, jodpheur,
slacks seigh 36 short. La _ Chiquita,
Aquatic Gap 4942. 19.7.52—In.

GALVANISED SHEETS—31 x 8 ft
aG 13—10 ft x 2%. English Gal-
anised, new. Apply or Phone John
Ward 2897 or 3918. 5.7.52-—3n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
esertption, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299. 10,5.62-—t.f£.n.

OR Sa aeRO
PIANO—One Piano in good condition
\pply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation, Dial
143. 19.7.52—mn .

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
relegraph, England's leading Datly News-
sper now arriving in Barbados by Air
nly a few days after publication in







London, Contact Ian Gale, C/o, Advo-
ate Co, Ltd., Local Representative
Tel, 3118. 17.4,$2—t.f.n



connie te hips

WEDDING GHFT—A few ironing board
‘nd No-cord tron sets, subject to special
wedding-gi allowance. A oe &
Co,, Lid. 3.7,52-—-t.2.n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

——_—————————
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit







house 18 x 10 with
&nd ail out offices. Newly built, painted.
Owner leaving the island.
Kenneth Haynes, corner West
Road (Shopkeeper).

Blue

R— a és 90 | Beach.
CA Ford V-8 Super Deluxe feet

joining
B. B, Kinch, 135, Roebuck

——

62—4n | @t their office, No.
Bridgetown, on Friday,
1952, at 2 p.m.

ond Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. on application to the tenant.

“COLLEEN” —A
Worthing on the sea
D’Arcy A. Scott,
2845.

stone bungalow at
For particulars see
Middle Street, or dial

19.7, 52—2n

Trinidad.
Association

HOUSE—One boarded and shingle

shedroof, Kitchen

Apply to Mr.
jury New
1 17.7,52—4n

iain edtanehetedoemnsiageantinaaneecitesinaetals
LAND—Two House Spots Land on
Waters Terrace near Rockley
Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square

one =. Apply
10.7.52—t.f.n.

ad.

The undersigned will
3%,

offer for sale

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”

with the land whergon the same stands
containing
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville.

by admeasurement 4,093

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO







| SEA AND AIR

Siuytman, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Frances
W. Smith, Sch. Lady Joan, Sch. Lucille
Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Rainbow,
M.V. Lady Joy, M.V. Blue Star, Sch
Rebecca Mitchell, S.S. Sapho

of fresh fruit.
Ltd

Ruby Watson, Stephen Watson, Elwyn
Barrow, Joyce Barrow, Monica arrow
Paterson, Vera i

‘ai . Vera Paterson, Sybil Paterson
Raymand Bell, Ann Bell, Jonathan Bell.
Arthur Burrowes, Rosalie Pierce, Alfred
Crawford, Frederick Hatt, Jerrmyn Singh,
Eugene Valladares, Marjorie Valladares,
Jean Valladares, Glenys Valladares Tom
Valladares, Victor Calfas George Benson

Castille, L, Castillo, H.'’Cuke, R. Sosa,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARKLEY IS
CONFIDENT.

@ From Page |

candidates on their arrival. Asked |
when he expects to win the victory |
he predicts, Barkley replied that
“any old ballot will suit me.”

Other candidates already on the
scene kept up their pre-convention
hustling. The prominent partisan
of Senator Estes Kefauver of Ten-
nessee, Rudolph Halley, arrived on
the scene with the declaration that,
his man is the people’s choice.

Halley, counsel for Kefauver’s
Senate Crime Committee, made
such a hit with television fans that
he was elected President of the
New York City Council. He denied
any notion that Kefauver has been
“stopped”.

“When the delegates arrive,” he
said, “the Convention will get the
feel of what people want. Feeling
coming from grass roots will de-
_s what the Convention will

0.

TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emeline,

Sch Timothy Van

ARRIVALS
8.8. Sapho from St. Lucia with cargo
Agents: Da Costa & Co.,

Rebecca Mitchell, 56 tons, from
Agents: Sehooner Owners

A DEPARTURES
§.S. Seaboard Enternrise jor Venezuela.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA ON
THURSDAY
From British Guiana—Frank Watson

Sch

Muriel Bayley, Jack

Averill Harriman

Among other candidates Averill

DEPARTURES By BW.LA. ON Harriman spent the day greeting








THURSDAY delegates from various states. He

For Trinidad—R. Bissoondath, S. Bis-] oper -min s i-

oe x ee M. Rogers, I aT on a flteen pe Schig
‘aylor, D. Taylor, 1.. Aimone, J. Ai , f

Cc. Aimone, A. Marehock, Xe Saute: Young r esentative Franklin

Cumberbatch, H. Dash, R. Dash, E.|D. Roosevelt, Jnr., Harriman’s

manager, conferred with delega-
tion leaders. The trend toward the
Southern bolt was unmistakable
but middle of the road pape sent

Party

. Williams, M, Druschel, D
ARRIV VALS’ By BWIA. ON
FID AY ri

10.7,52—8n, ont ee. foseph, H- Blanch-| are moving in to keep
. ; ni, . Deguelin, 4
1. “TREVOR”, Black Rock, St, Michael | Deguelin, L. Mestier, B. Ford, C. Ford, together on a compromise plat-
a desirable bungalow-type Dwelling-|R. Ford, form and presidential ticket,
house, standing on 3 roods 30 perches of DEPARTURES By BWIA. ON —U.P.
land, and containing open marble-tiled FRIDAY

verandah to North and East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
running water), and usual conveniences,
sall on one flat), and, on level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, store room &c. Electricity, Gas
and Government Water installed.

Garage for two cars, servants rooms,
fowl house, flower garden, lawn, and
orchard, in spacious yard,

The house and outbuildings have just
been repaired and painted throughout.

Inspection any day (except Sunday)
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on appliedtion to
the Caretaker on the premises.

2. 1 Rood 61 perches of Land opposite
“TREVOR” at Black Rock,

The above properties will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at our
Office, James Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday, ist August at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7,52—7n.

AUCTION

cheer inet

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER



1 will sell by public auction on
Wednesday next 23rd July beginning at
12.30 o'clock at Crane Villa, near Crane
Hotel, St. Philip an entire lot of house-
hold furniture which includes:— ‘p-
holstered sofa and chair, wall sea.s,
Mahog. dining table and 6 chairs,
painted dining table and 6 chairs, Side-
board, tea trolley, lady’s desk, painted
wardrobes, dressing tables and stools,
bedside tables, chest of drawers, double
bedstead with spring and spring filled
mattress, kitchen cupboards, garden
chairs, kitchen utensils, cutlery, glass-
ware and other items of interest .

Terms CASH. D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer. 19.7.53—4n

NT iain ih ne
PUBLIC NOTICES

—<—<—
Old reliable Company established in
Trinidad for many years requires the
services of a competent and experienced
Manager for Branch Office to |

established in Barbados end September
1952, Please send full details and
Salary required with small _ Passport
picture to Advocate Box G,.T. ‘o
Advocate Co. 19.7.52—2n.







NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications for the post of Inspector
of Poor will be received by the Church-
warden Mrs. H. A, Talma, Welches Christ
Church, up to 3 p.m. on Thursday, July
Bist 1952. 19.7.52—4n

NOTICE
MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP
Applications are invited for
“Albion” Lodge (Foundation) Scholar-
ships tenable at Queen's College, as from
the term commencing September 1952
Each application must be for the child

or near relative of a Freemason in
straitened circumstances,

Applications in writing, addressed to
The Secretary, “Albion” Lodge, P.O. Box
69, will be received up to July 24th.

R,. D, MURPHY.
Masonic Hall,
18.7.52—3n
All male citizens of the United States

Spry Street.

NOTICE

between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act,

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
equent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
elabteenth anniversary of the ant of
je birth, or within five days -
after.

For further information, consult fhe
oe Consulate, Bridgeto
bados.





and mus |
rheumatic
single
$
SSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSSSSI99SF
g
i ¥
*
%
%
x
:
$

———.

_ PROFESSIONAL
ANNOUNCEMENT

Mr. T. L. HARRIS,
A.M,, T.1.G.B., §&.S.; begs to
‘inform his clients and friends that
he has been called away to the
U.K. on urgent professional busi-
ness; and expresses his deep regret
at any inconvenience thereby
coused to his said clients/friends,

Mr. Harvis will, in due course,
notify the public of the date of
his return to the Colony, and ,of
his resumption of professional
duties,



?

Far British
Watkins, H. Riley, J. Bayley, J. Bayley,
P. Knight.

In Touch With Barbados

edvise that they can now cormmunicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

3.8.
De Comillas, s.s. Chesapeake, s.s, Poucou,
s.s. S. Paula, s.8. Romana, &-s. ae
3.8, Sapho, s.s. Chungking, s.s. Tevito-
benk,
Enterprise, s.s. Agamemnon, s.s. British
Renown, 5.8.
5.8.
Alcoa Clipper, 8.8. Parima, s.s. Charlotte
Maresk, s.s. Colombie, s.s
Bueno, s.s, Alcoa Partner, 8.8. Argentina,
5.5.
nous, 6.5.
Fridtjof Nansen, s.s. Tindra, 8.8, Pros-
pector, s.s. Stanmore, 8.8. Captain John
D. P.,
jestad, s.8» Johilla.

Guiama—M. Maile, C



U.S., Turkey Will
Break Trade Pact

WASHINGTON, July 18.

The State Department an-
nounced Friday that the United
States and Turkey have agreed to
terminate their 1939 reciprocal
trade agreement of August 4, 1952.

The action was taken following
Turkey’s accession to the General
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade
‘nown as G.A.T.T.

A Department official said it re-
Presents no charge in United
States-Turkish trade relations be-
caliSe all the concessions contained
in the bilateral agreement are
duplicated. in G.A.T.T.—U.P





Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Ltd.,

s.8, Bainton Lykes, s.s. Regemt Panther,
Bergljot, s.s. Patuca, s.s. Marques

s.s. Afghanistan, s.s. Seaboard

Tachira, s.s.
3.8.

San Lorenzo,

Jose, Esso Valparaiso, 3.8

Naviero, 5.5

s.8. Hermes,
Viator, s.8. 8.5.

Stan, s.8, Lumi-

Bacchus. 8.s.

s, Folke Bernadotte, s.s, Oran-

I you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.

Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizés—from ali chemists @ stores

Trade enquities to
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.





WM.-FOGARTY os, LTD.





“

Whatever the Weather,
You'll get along Better-

WITH A—

“CYCLEMASTER ©

THE MAGIC WHEEL THAT WINGS YOUR HEEL

1 HP.

|
|
|

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952





Hearing Of Writ For
Of Court Adjourned

@ from Page 5 {have used on hearing of the

imported a Section of the Motor death of three little children,
Vehicle Act and told them of the!under whatever’ circumstances
part which dealt with reckless|they had died.

driving cr dangerous driving. He Referring to the case cited

for his part was not going into the
realms and degree of negligence
which was necessary to constitute
manslaughter, but when it was
stated that all the lives might have
been saved, it followed that even
if the utmost degree of care had
been used, all the lives might not

earlier by Mr, Ward in which
judgment had been given for the
defendants, he said that the
Judges had felt that the words
should profoundly, and really
affect the fair trial of a person.
He submitted also, that there

: was no difference between the
have been Neti words “calculated” and tended.”
i Negligence . He asked the jury to put them-

He said that “hurry” did not|sclves in the place of 4 person
necessarily mean speed when|who had read the report on the

thinking of negligence as the rate
of ten miles an hour through
Baxters Road might be too fast.
So that when they looked at the
sentence, it meant nothing else
other than if the drivers of the
motor vehicles had not been in less
of a hurry than they actually were.
“Such” was a relative word.

His Lordship here enquired of
Mr. Reece what was the difference
between “such” and “less” as he
had used them.

After saying that there was some
difference, he went on to stress
that speed in itself was not enough
for the offence as a person driving
along Beulah Road as Mr, Ward
had illustrated, could go at 50
miles an hour without their being
the possibility of danger. And if
a child.suddenly ran across the
road and was knocked down by
the car going at 50 miles an hour,
it did not mean that it would not
be kngcked down if the car was
going at 30 miles an hour when it
suddenly ran across the road.

He said that the dictionary
might state that “hurry” meant
undue haste, eagerness to get any-
thing done quickly and so on, but
those meanings might be looked
upon as being technical and they
could think of “hurry” in the Bar-
badian sense implied when a man
asked another where he was
hurrying going.

“Ghastly”

day it appeared and asked them-
selves whether that person
would have thought that they
tended to prejudice the fair tria.

SHIPPING

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIY,
ZEALAND



new
i y LIMITED.
(MLA.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
sul from Port Pirie May 3ist, Devonport
June 5th, Melbourne June l4th, Sydney
June %th, Brisbane July 65th, arriving at
Uarbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
tas ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
Dritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
l.lands,

For further particulars apply—
fURNESS WITHY @ CO., LTD.,
TRINIDAD.







and
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,





R.
Wa








Contempt

of someone.

Following this, the adjourn-
ment of the Court until Monday
at 10.30 a.m. was taken. Mr.
Reece told the Court that there

were many other aspects of the
ease on which he _ intended
addressing.

BATTLE CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON, July 16.
American battle casualties in
Korea totalled 112,843 through
laid Friday the Defence Depart-
ment announced on Wednesday.
This is an imerease of 175 over
the report released last week.

The summary includes 19,838
deaths, 80,640 wounded, 9,520
missing, 1,460 captured and 1,385
previously reported missing but
returned to service.

—UP.

NOTICES

SSSSSOO

s







The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
cargo and passengers for Domimica,
Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and
Montserrat. Sailing on the 21st
July 1952.

M/V MONEKA will accept cargo
and passengers for Dominica,
Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and
Montserrat, Sailing on the 24th
July 1952.

B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee.
— 0 i

Tele. 4047





HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

He also referred to the mean- Vessel. From Leaves Due
ing of pe and a, Barbados.
from the dictionary, and sa atve s “HERD: g5 ft viiistiin 4 ‘
many a time one would hear @/s's° ‘STATESMAN” Liverpool 10th July. 25th July
woman say of another whose{c's’ «scHOLAR” ‘Londiia {and .
make-up she thought was not the , m9 M/brough 24th Jul 8th A
most attractive, that “she looked|s gs «“gppCrALIST” s 8 iy ug.
ghastly.” And when one thought ; Glasgow and
of the number of feet a car going Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug.

only at 20 miles an hour could
travel in a second, one might be
tempted to exclaim, “appalling!”

He said that the word “ghastly”





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

was such a word as anyone would Vessel, For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “PLANTER” .. Lond 2ist July.
ail those throbbing pains W |S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Sondon 12th Aug.
your muscles at once! Apply For further information apply to
Sloan's Liniment lightly— ©¢ DA








ANE


















1 % A Beautiful assortment of - - -
,
+
: LEMONADE — SETS
You don’t rub in “Sloan's” youdabit | }s jst Feeetved. fay ;
Â¥ 4 ea look at them in our Show
onto spent eh aay = Ieee § Window, then buy.
Good for x
.
mnt Pei rh. 13° THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
joints \ >
LOOK FOR THE I x Corner Broad and Tudor Sts.
i POROSBOSEOSS SSECSBOCSOOISS
Hl
yl
b

THE COMMITTEE AND
MEMBERS OF THE
PENRODE SPORTS CLUB
request the pleasure of your
company to their

ANNUAL DANCE

on Bt
QUEEN’S PARK HOUSE
On SATURDAY NIGHT,
19th July, 1952.
ADMISSION — 2/-
Music by Mr. Sydney Niles’
Orchestra.

Well Stocked Bar —
Refreshments on Sale.

Offers a Commission of $1

REDIFFUSION will pay i
to any person who brings i
ers in one Calendar mont
Company.

.

REDIFFUSION



CONCRETE PRODUCTS LID.

LODGE HILL,

SS

‘Use HOLLOW CONCRETE

when building or

Telephone

*

STANDARD QUALITY and are REGU
HUNDREDS of

with them in the past three years

Disappointed.





¢





Buildings









cipeY OOH AMOUZRO O2

COSTA &

SSS

Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company.

Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready
THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE

renovating your home.
GUARANTEE the blocks we make are of a

NEW HOMES, have been built

CUSTOMERS have been satisfied.
Buy from us and you will not be

The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build today

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

Visit our Factory and let us convince you.

CO., LTD.—Agents

POSS



.50 in CASH for every New
n addition a bonus of $25.00

n twenty-five New Subscrib-
h who are accepted by the

Trafalgar Street.

2798

|

BLOCKS

We
LARLY TESTED

and ALL OUR

MAA>r OO4 wrUZxO OZ



Special susion in Rous spare time. Gets ey 599599S90999S68666566560
* —_—$—$—$—$—$$— ; : : °
JELLY DOUGHNUTS vessosooeee""4'$ Barbados Choral Society 250 Miles ta Gallon Petrol
6 10 MY PLANTER Patron—HIS EXCELLENCY THE ofa OTHERS MAN COPY but WE STILE. LEAD
¢ each FRIENDS & CUSTOMERS CONCERT CONVERT YOUR BICYCLE TO AN AUTO CYCLE
Also a Variety " " i COMBERMERE HALL. i ce we : Aah age 4x8xl6 20c. each Se
SS SSaARRS Wee eat eee SUG ace cea ee ” Ne GN aaew. Bx8x16 Sic”,
Sole ritone—. St. John
B AKERIES to ote See emcee’: | Sexephone Guintet—Police Band ° Corners wa, Ex Factory
i. get bef. la PRICES OF ADMISSION
yours ore te, | Reserved Seats = $1,00 Double End 34c. =
DIAL 4758 go pan srungen., 3g Fares, Shoe | : ARTY vos) [TD
JAMES STREET $ Public ee. | the Adv ocate (St tionery and from ; . Halves 17¢. $s
| O2S00009040000006000008 1 LE@PDOPOOSSPSOGOSOOGGDA — FPDPDPDOHHFTE- PP PPPEPPPSPDDDOODD HPP POPOH IDPH PDIP Ps 60008 Re ee ae eS











SATURDAY, July 19, 1952



HENRY

mI

CURSE THAT DE LAZLON WOMAN |
FOR CONVUAING UP GHOSTS... |
VILL LOVAT WAS A FOOL - SHE GOT

WHAT SHE DESERVED... BUT PETA





























(ur Ket (_ HEAR THAT,
eae oy aft PLANKTON
a, |
we tr2
Fi R= >
yy i
ft 4 , is ire be ¥
dg Pre. ei} SYS oa
FLASH GORDON
rc OH, FLASH / X WE HAVE YET TO
WH...7/ QUEEN ) WE ARE ALL LEAVING WE WILL BE } ESCAPE! YOUR OF THE
MARLA® 1.., / \OGETHER! I CANNOT TOGETHER! /TWO CREWMEN bp
I DON'T HELP MY PEOPLE THANK ; ARE NOW ON THEIR. wow / KENT!
UNDERSTAND!) BY STAYING! COME-—| | HEAVENS! / WAY TO THE GET A
<{ WE MusT HURRY! SPACESHIP! LET US
. HOPE PRINCE GARL'S
SOLDIERS DO NOT
UNCOVER OUR PLOT/










1S FOR HIM TO Fi

THE C.1.2 /

_

——__
DON'T MENTION
IT’ T'M-GOING TO
CALL AGAIN--
OFTEN /’








IT WAS NICE
OF YOU TO CALL-
J'i6e6s"

LIKE THAT I'D
NEVER WANT TO
; GET WELL /













++eAND HERE’S THE WAY IT'S

GONNA BE, DAVIES... WE SPLIT

THE TAKE FIFTY-FIFTY...YOU'RE THE
FRONT MAN BUT I RUN THE JOINT...




YOUR |
NOT. M

>



ee

| | MUCH WHEN 1 LEFT HIM.
| | A eITTLE WHILE LONGER AND. |

pet Mes pe
ee - DID you ?



ALL I NEE? NOW

GUT I’M WORKING FOR

IF T HAD ANURGE

T OKAY QUAY!
' ( THE DOG WAS

ae

® Cr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES






(

PULL YOURSELF TOGETHER, MARK? |
OE LAZLON DAREN'T SQUEAL AND |
NOBODY CAN PROVE ANY THING

AGAINST YOU-ONLY JILL... AND |
SHE'S DEAD: |










ACH, SORRY,
HERR HAZARD...
NO SMOKING
NOW/WE MUST
LEAVE /

ND










£'M GLAD You
WENT TO VISIT MR.
HYP O'CHONDRIAC -
WHAT'S WRONG
WITH HIM?








WHILE, ON TG OUTSKIRTS

OF THAT SHIP/
WHAT A BEAUT!















PAPAS TRYING
TO MARRY
ME OFF

7 ALREADY ~

hie )

] \

%

PAGE SEVEN



| | Pains in Back,’
_ Nervous, Rheumatic!

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
overwork and frequent colds often put
&@ strain on the Kidne nd Kidney





E and Bladder Troubles the true
cause of Excess Acidit jetting Up
Nights, Burning Passages. Leg Pains

Nervousness, Dizziness, Swollen An-
kles, Rheumatism, Puffy Eyelids, and
feeling old before your time Help ol
kidneys purify your blood with .-
tex. The very firet dose starts hel

your kidneys clean out excess acids
and this will quickly make you feetlike
new. Under the money-back guarantee
Cystex must sativfy ¢ ompletely or cost

nothing. Get Cystex fre P} oun oe
ist ay
oo Cystex |).si

antee Oe
Par Kkdmays, Rheumation, Bladder tects You:

High Blood Pressure
Kills Men & Wome

Twice as many women as men suf-
fer from High Blood Pressure, which
is a mysterious disease that starts
about the time of Change of Life and
is the real cause of much heart trouble
and later on of paralytic strokes. Com-
mon symptoms of High Blood Pres-
gure are; Nervousness, headaches at
top and back of head and above eyes,

reassure in head, dizziness, short

reath, pains in heart, palp.tation,
poor sleep, loss of memory and energy,
easily excited, fear and worry. If you
suffer any of these symptoma, don’t
delay treatment a single day, because
j your life may be in danger. Noxce
| (formerly known as Hynox), a new
medical discovery. reduces High Blood
Pressure with the firat dose, takes a
heavy load off the heart, and makes
ou feel years younger in a few days.
at Noxco from your chemist & .
It ts guaranteed to
@and sirong or





—=—
=

STEADY NERVES
MEAN

STEADY SLEEP
e



nicest

of alt

HERRINGS

FRESH - ov ix TOMATO SAUCE

Biya at wih 08 bye he Os.9 PUSS Bes
« Na RT ta a



Why not make Sure
your nerves are steady.
Take...

NUTROPHOS

You eat well, sleep well,
feel well, when you
take NUTROPHOS.

a. Qeew Rat

4888
























ICE-CITY..
— THOS: |
GUARDS ARE
GARL'S MEN!
WE MUST
OVERPOWE
THEM... SILENTLY,






LOAD

COME, ONCE MORE
A BLINPFOLD...S00N
YOU WILL BE QUITE

TWO MORE OF YOUR

HANPKERCHIEFS, AND

I CAN GIFT-WRAP 'EM

FOR A FRIEND OF MINE
WITH A COLD! d



NOTHING - HE
JUST WENT

AND I'M GOING TO
DO THE SAME --AS




IN THE SOON AS HIS ROOM
HOSPITAL FOR IS VACANT!
A CHECKUP!




f fe

“,



ws ered | |



NOW LET'S GET DOWN TO BUSINESS.
THE WAY TO BUILD UP THE TA
TO BRING MORE PEOPLE

Eis



GIVE ‘EM A BiG FLOOR §
GLAMOR.,, NAMES...



aAAD




BUT, °
MANGLER! WE |i
GOT A FLOOR

|
|
|
|



DEA+
INE*

| MORE
| |AFFORD!



[ THEN WE'LL SPEND

THAN WE CAN
THERE'S GOLD

TO BE DUG IN THIS

TOWN.. AN’ WE

CAN'T DO IT WITH
A TEASPOON!















PVPS DPIHIHS DODDS IGHOOHOHIHOHS- HHH HHH HOG HOE












SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Thursday to Saturday only

—=—=

a a eee eee nee ee en aaa eS
SPECIAL OFFERS are now available at our Hranches White Park,
Tweedside, Speightstown and Swan Street



__ It PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE













Usually Now CHOCOLATE COATED NUTS — Box:
Almonds Fibberts Brazil’s .................. 3.50
IVORW: BOAR i cc cciadvc canes iad 24 CHERRIES IN LIQUEUR — Box .............. 2.00
i CHOCOLATE BAR:
GRAPES—Tins................. 34 30 Carmel Nut Roll:
" . Twin Cherries:
PILCHARDS—1-Ib. Tins ...... 43 40 POA 5 Ce Poche Scat d Ure einecee dens ca
F ‘ 5 et HORLICK’S MALTED MILK — L. ...........- #
ae es ae ” _ HORLICK’S MALTED MILK —S. .........----. ‘85
,. WINCARNIS—Qrts, .,....... 3.00 2.70 BLACK PEPPER in Tins ..........ccsccceecvee 34
a WHITE PEPPER in Tine .: 05.5.0 0 0000 eee AD
CARIB BEER ................ .20 BORA NU ie eee MINN 5 5 iG Santa ole an 4 pine werd 12



ET ane A EE ER EN EE AL TTT
PDPDDDDOVDY ODODE DHPVDDODDDVDY BOLT BPD GOGO®VOH@®GVDPDOOOP YO

IDEAL MARRIAGE

By VAN de VELDE

+: SOOOIOOSD4





The most famous of all books on the physical
problems of marriage, hygiene, written especially
for use by the medical professiorm sociologists and
all engaged in scientific or welfare work. its practi-
cal value accepted on all sides, is typified by a review
in Nature: “The present work gives us the reflec-
tions, the conclusions and the philosophy of a man
with wide experience, with a great deal of common
sense, and a capacity for plain but clean speaking.
It justifies itself as a manual of conduct.’’

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PAGE EIGHT ?



England Have Not Reached 300 Runs |

After nine successive victories | ¥

Will Hutton Declare
Or Continue Batting ?

(From Our Own Correspondent)
MANCHESTER, July 18.

With two days already gone and England not yet past
the 300 mark in the first innings the big question here
tonight is: Will Len Hutton declare in the morning or will
he let Godfrey Evans have another thrash?

If the decision was in the hands of those patient, good
humoured Laneastrians who have now sat through five
hours of rain to watch seven hours of cricket the answer
would certainly be: “Let Godfrey have another go.”

_ For in 50 hectic, heart-thump- -- .
ing minutes this evening that
cheerful Kentish cricketer gave
the crowd a little bit of what they
fancied.

Weaned on the strong brew of
Saturday afternoon League Crick-
et, they had been awed by the
majestic mastery of Hutton, im-
pressed by the elegance of Peter
May’s stroke play, Galloping God-
frey made them feel at home and
gave them ample opportunity to





Olpsupaes”
Commence

On Sunday



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





OLYMPIC DIARY

The XVth Olympiad opens
at Helsinki, Finland, to-day
when sixty nations will
compete, To-day's fixtures
are as follows:—

1 p.m.—Opening Ceremony.
7 p.m.—Football.

Second Century
W. A. Clarke of Rangers was
again on the hunt for rums when
he turned in his second consecutive



A . century of the season on Satur-
Race Of The (°°. ise" is:
‘ Yorkshire was 112 not out when
; stumps were drawn for the day.

Year Today His first century this season was *
made against Bellefield. Clarke’s
- achievement now places him
CPront “LONDON, duly. 18. amongst the B.C.L. players who
The King George VI and Queen "@ve “cored three League cen-

Elizabeth stakes at Ascot tomor- ‘uriés. Other League Players

row over a mile and a half is the Who have achieved this feat are

race of the year, Four Derby L. Agard (Busta) . H. McCarthy,
winners will be in the field. The C. Chandler and G. Kirton
bold enterprise of providing “enneth Walters has scored a

£20,000 added money has reaped doub’e and two single centuries
a worthy reward. Ormond Geaham four centuries

There is no doubt that Zuc- and Elton Cov has the record o
chero, is back in his best form five. Cox scored three in the
and that will make him a danger season of 1946 and



By SCRIBBLER

Features of this game was 35 by
Weekes and 33 by the same
batsman for Lancashire in the
respective innings and Alleyne
5

5 for 17 and’ 6 for 32 for Sham-
rock against Lancashire.

Creditable Scores

Some creditable scores wert
returned in the Leeward Division.
The veteran Ormond Graham
hit 77 and 42 against Cyclone fo
Northern Progressive. Russell,
one of the best bats in the Lee-
ward division, scored 56 against
Northern Progressive and Nurse
58 for Northern Progressive ji.
the same match. Cadogan hit 70
and Greaves 46 for Barrows out

of a score of 215- for 8 agains!





Te i ee ier) ae
'
i
'

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952



Surrey Lose First
Match This Season

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 18.

Surrey leaders in the County!
chaapionship race have been) 4
beaten. At the Oval to-day Lan-

cashire became the first club to
lower their colours this season
when they won by an innings and |
70 runs. Declaring 156 ahead with
four hours and 40 minutes left)
for play Lancashire skittled Sur- |
rey out for 86—their lowest of |
the season—in just over two hours. —
Reserve opening bowler Lomax
was the man who did the damage |
taking five for 18 in 20 overs. But
let it not be forgotten that four |
Surrey players are assisting Eng-!
land at Old Trafford. |

And that defeat doesn’t look
nearly so bad in view of Derby-
shire’s victory over Middlesex.

Surrey still have a 44 point lead. |











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Saal ; ¢ Sale Price
incidentally Welbourne, Greaves for Standar:| SCOREBOARD 3 i Usually Price
exercise their tonsils to all the others if only he doesn’t Cex and Clarke are team mates. Scored 54 and Goodridge 49 ieee ee eg og an |@ PRINTED CREPES .......... $1.92 $1.19 |
, By TREVOR GALE lose ¢ nd at the start, gainst Boys’ Club. Ennings 8 % GREY MIAMI ............°: 1.39 1.08
What is more, Evans showed HELSINKI, Jul ye a > Brilliant Victories Surrey 271 and 86. — G |
the proper appreciation of the ‘7 bes nae » July 18. Admirers of Le Sage claim he ' j mi The bo , Lancashire 427 for four declar- EMBROIDERED ANGLAISE |
; ; m omorrow will see the official has never run a bad race at St Matthias and Police Boys wilers also returned | 7 3.12 2.30 |
situation—the desperate need for ¢ pening cer oe : ‘ ; 7 ; » vie- Some flattering ave Wilson ¢4- ; Mee va sa a ie co ree -
Gaby rahi afin the oases ae ening ceremony and although Ascot. He won in runaway Club won two handsome vie s rages. ilson Yorkshire Beat Warwick by Nine | ‘ 2RSEY 48’ 1.34 99
mer meter oi “Ya eaat hoon _he games don’t commence until fashion as a three-year-old and tories. St. Mathias took fujl took a for 14 for Standard against Wickets $ JERSEY We rt ds aca *s ‘2
= — as ane © ou unday, the pace is quickening on the Saturday follow: the points against Bellefield when Boys’ Club followed by 3 for 10. Warwick 238 and 101. oe eS epi) = a eee : ‘
The siticet wise leet pee .oey all the athletes. Royal meeting won a -rum th ran up the score of 121 in H. Babb had a bag of 5 for 14 Yorks 281 and 61 for one, \2 CAMBRIC & CALICO ........ .72 59 7
wet ghee tee eee eee Foot pall, hockey and basketball pace in two minutes thirty-one rae to Bellefield’s 63. Smith 27 for Welbourne against Barrow Hampshire Beat Glamorgan by |© HOLLYWOOD CREPE .>.... 1.56 1.26 ‘
the match as he set about the In- “ni 1 number of surprises have 20e_@ half seconds. That was the and Grant 23 were the principal Small took 4 for 8 for Highland 21 Runs '$ WHITE MORACAIN ........ 1.39 ‘85
dlan bowling much as a Saturday already been ci a od Wham have fastest race of the week. scorers with yall taking 3 against Belleplaine, Yearwood i Hants 282 for nine declared | % es rae 4
afternoon man would. — . iefeat of the U.K. by I neem What of Tulyar? wickets for 21. Leading by 57 for 28 and Fitzpatrick 3 for 23 and 123 for eight declared (Hever | @ si Se aaa ‘
Up to the advent of Evans, the «! football 7 I acs . if Tulyar is a worthy Derby St. Matthias further consolidated for Northern Progressive againsi seven for 55). e
day had been watery in more ways But for the track and field Winner he should dispose of the their position by dismissing Cyclone. Glamorgan 179 and 205. \@ HOUSEHOLD
than one. True, Len Hutton had “vents things begin to,get warm Older horses, although it is not in Bellefield for 76 and went on to 7 aeaioet pO
seored his hundred—his sixteenth "% Sunday with the high jump, hi8 favour that he will be putting -core 24 for the loss of one wicket. ——-’ree_err | ; 3
in tests—but it took him exactly iscus for ladies, 10,000 metres UPR_Overweight. The Police Boys’ Club’s victory LADIES’ | DOUBLE BED SPREADS .... $6.99 $5.21 ¢ |
75 minutes to acquire the 15 runs ,04! and heat for the 100 metres, So far this season Tulyar has was in the nature of a challenge \& DOUBLE BED SHEETS ..... 7.21 6.21 $ |
he needed, actually marking time °% metres and 400 metres hurdles. "Ot been beaten but he is not an ¢,4 other clubs in the Carlisie pais 7ELS TURKISH 1.68 1.32 $
; y ig tim tn aii sasy colt ti fh He di Baie a > TOWELS ED sscce tes ‘ f ;
on the 97 mark for 30 minutes _,!* is generally thought that the easy colt to weigh up. He does givision, Petroleum were dis- ‘© LINEN KITCHEN TOWELS 1.08 1 2
before scampering two and a Czech, Emil Zapotek still has the What is asked of him but no missed for 89. Police Boys’ Club ; i 5} ‘ eLs g f 3
i 5 ¢ best chance in the 10,000 metres more. into the lead. with 106 and i$ q
single in the last over before , went in $
but there are strong hopes for So far we don’t know how 3. otr r 91. ie eee 4
lunch, ce & P dismissed Petroleum for
s b . Britain’s Gordon Pirie. Personally 00d he may be. Tomorrow's coontiebury top scored with 33 IN STRAW ... READY. .
uperb Innings | think these hopes are well found- race will get to the bottom of and Gerald Sobers took 4 for 20 ‘ ‘ q
Peter May's innings till rain oe eee cee An will have to pull out Boys’ Club batsmen aor . TO-WEAR... IN MANY . GENTLEMEN
stopped play for a couple of hours .),° Santas iitatie thn scrmia > ah , i i ij] the game in the grand style o F $
at three o’clock was a superb in- , peat he veers see: ae into ae wee a a 77 for the loss of one wicket, FAVOURITE h/ 3 STRIPED TROPICAL ...... $4.20 $2.63
Sane the mature, five star is no telling if the pace had been have two pounds the worst of the Norville 40 not out and Griffith Fi} @ NRREAMSE 8 OMB. os cote aks 1.65 1.29
But Wales bg ss warmer that he would not have weights with Fraise Du Bois the 37 not out. « I$ BARBADOS VIEW SHIRT 4.32 2.98
3 e& 7 “cue sec i a A + - ; ~ rT.S 4 ¢
Peter took two hours and 40 min. (/alled ‘ Shall S Kh sec ree Roe Salted tourth, to. him Fighting Partnership ® KHAKI SHIRTS ............ 3.98 2.75
utes reaching his 50 and if he'd with zatepek 4 oom ais 3 In the Colts vs. Bordeaux ¢
fad someone at the other end to aynamic bu =" ans is’ usua Fraise Du Bois II game, Cardinal Bowen and $
provide the purich England would (nemic burst he should bring out Chandler saved Colts when things | eisecaeesiniline
have been well over the 300 mark oo if Piva wilh be oc aia te a ', Fraise Du Bois was weu wurned began to look gloomy. ens ;
by to-night despite the rain. ask. os “out looking big and well. He wickets were down for 25 when wes
Still at 5.20 when play was re- The high jump final is another

sumed England's position looked \
more than rosy, With the outfield
sopping and bowlers’ runs-upg as
slippery as a well polished dance
floor the Indian skipper Hazare
didn’t warm to restart. The de-
cision was left to the umpires and She Jamaican track team is in
they said: “Carry on”, 4rocusonably good condition al-
May was still there with 60 and tthough Arthur Wint was a bit be-
Graveney with seven. Englandghind hand when he arrived and
were 240 for three. coach Yancey has been concentrat-
That lionhearted ing on him. I think- the one in
Vinoo Mankad.soon changed all¥{the best condition now is George
that. If the measure of & man’s#Rhoden. It will be very difficult for
greainess is assessed by his ability int or anygody to beat Mal Whit-
overcome difficulties then thefffield in the 800 metres but I think
jawanger powerhouse addedfJamaica’s best chince of a Gold
inches to his stature this evening,,{Medal is with Rhoden in the 400
‘ metres for which distance he is
‘he world’s record holder, I noticed
however, that Whitfield and Mc-
Kenley have complained that the
rack is sandy and will probably
not be fast so there may be no re-
sords, It remains to be seen if they
ire correct.

e will see on Sunday and al-
though the U.S.A, has the favour-
ite if the weather is not too cold
the Nigerians should give a good
account of themselves. Rumania is
also well thought of.

‘









son of India




Resorted to Swing

Bowling t~ May, Vinoo suddenly
decided to forsake his orthodox
left arm spin and _ resorted
swing. He beat May twice and
then found the edge with a
medium paced inswinger, the little
stumper “Pat” Sen doing the rest.

Next over he had Watkins with
a similar ball, Phadkar taking the
eatch in the gully. From 248 for
three to 252 for five.

Enter Evans to provide the
evening’s entertainment. And
what an act he put on, opening
with a judiciously snicked fow
over slips’ heads and

Farnum Promising

The cycling events will not be-
gin until July 28, So far Ken Far-
num has been most promising at
exercise and his best time for the
200 metres’ sprint has been 11.6.
I myself was surprised at this time
and it seems that it is mainly in

Barbados that we have underrated
inside ten

A he him, Early this week he out-
minutes smiting a perfectly good sprinted the Bulgarians rather
ball from Mankad straight over easily and two days ago did the

the sight screen for the first six
of the match,

Though he lost Graveney at 284
and Laker off the last ball of the
day at 292, Godfrey had done his
stuff. He had sent the crowd
home happy and cracked up 35
much needed runs in just 40
minutes,

Tomorrow morning all depends
on the weather, but Hutton has the

same to the U.S.A. team but we
must not be over optimistic be-
cause it is Obvious this is a very
‘ast track. The best time in train-
ing has been returned by Antonie
Gimenez of the Argentine who in
a sprint with his team mate did
11.2 this afternoon, Next is Lionei
Cox of Australia who is most im-
pressive and he did 11.3, The third

did not take hold of the bit until jhe pair came together in the
reaching the straight and put in fourth wicket partnership. Chand~-
a strong run to make up about je, scored 27 and at his dismissal
top, leaps. varter mil ill be the pair had added 54, Bowen
all in Sia’ favour if bay iS will Pace * 08 ee
é S$ fe » he : t e was
pay attention to his business from eae Sere rn
the start. He may well take a Tua. deane

closer order with Tulyar but it Bordeaux went on to bat. They

s aski a lot to e ot te E
tase, the tables, .
The chance of Gay Time will wickets when Bowen again came
depend on whether there has into the picture and his bag of
been time to get him into perfect 4 for 7 meant disaster for the
trim, A bruised foot as the result Bordeaux bats. From 68 for 3 the
of an escapade in the Derby side suffered a collapse and at
necessitated a rest. the drawing of stumps was $8

The Germian challenger Nieder- for 7.
lander is not likely to have In the Notre Dame vs, Belle-
enough class, but Mat De Cocagne field game, Bellefield failed to
is the best four-year-old in yeach triple figures by seven
France. Areble will be the only pyns, thanks to a steady bit of
filly in the field. We can ignore howling by Doyle who took 4
her Oaks failure. She has since ¢o, 15. Notre Dame at the craw-
shown winning form. ing of stumps had 123 for the

The stake may be kept in , k was 56
Great Britain and Tulyar nine to oa me een Ce

four favourite is taken to beat

Zucchero, First Game



In their first game since their
entry into League Cricket, Mid-

THE WEATHER

dlesex shew the strength of

REPORT challengers. In their first innings

: iney pulled ut, the respectabie

YESTERDAY. score of 207 against Radcliffe,
Youdrington: Brathwaite hit 36, Wilkie 21,

ae 5 et Green 44 and Birch 36, Radcliffe
Toial rainfall for month to replied with 1456 and Middlesex
date; 2.60 ins. in quest of victory knocked up
now temperature: 86.5 a breezy 67 for a loss of five

. j wickets and beat Radcliffe in ¢
Lowest tempenature; 75.0
F,

race against the clock, Rudder
° 5 for 53 and Green 2 for 37 were
Wea Velocity: 14 miles per the bowlers responsible for the
our. aieeiae ; we
; success of Middlesex.
Bea st ° ow 80.027 Evergreen was held to a draw

by Rangers “B.” Evergreen scored





st is atent stall TO-DAY. 145 and dismissed Rangers for
whip hand and can _ declare a Pag nay gee a Sunrise; 5.48 a.m. 90, Kvergreen ecollapsed for 37
with safety if. he wants to. This seems to indicate that a Sunset: 6.19 p.m. and at the drawing of stumps
He may bat in the hope that world record might easily be brok-# Moon: Last Quarter, July Rangers were 20 for 5.
Evans can crack a few more oy jn the 1,000 metre sprint, 13. rormidavle
sixes. i : It should be pointed out that Lighting: 7.00 p.m. in the Gun Hill division George
The Indian team is Mankad, Ken's time was a solo effort but High Tide: 1.21 am., 5.24 Park praved too strong for Maple.
Roy, Adhikari, Hazare, Umrigar, the others did theirs with their PE ; The Maple bats were dismissed
-Phadkar, Manjrekar, Divecha., (eam mates. The best sprinter of Low Tide: 9.01 a.m., 8.38 for 118. Waldron top-scored, wit®
Ramchand, Sen, Ghulam Ahmed. ait is supposed to be Russell pam 41 and Alleyne took 5 for 38
ee Mockridge of Australia but he is wns George Park in their turn at the
ENGLAND vs. INDIA not in the 1,000 metres sprint. wicket ran up the formidable
Hutton c au phen 104 The Italian team T have not seen Score of 199. Callender was re-
Sheppard Lb.w., Ramehand ‘ et

Ikin e Divecha b Ghulam Ahmed “9 Incidentally, I would also like













WHAT'S ON TODAY

sonsible for a half century, Price













M \ { to a 18, Payne 27 and Sealy 26. In
seer 0 We ADR 1s, Sake uur her ace in nate Police Courts, 10.00 a.m. their second innings Maple cout
Watkins © Phadkat 'b Mankaal cont. mpron La Deve at anche First Division, Intermediate only score 108 and George Park
taka cvaeh' > Bivecho ell andl Miss, Walters are in the | ives mateNte at vortans | Pecos Mas fh pounts with. #0

dates . Total (for 7 wkts.) a Meeting of Co-operative iso took full points in a gam
BOWLING ANALYSIS Ramehand ae ee Society at Steel Shea, | [Of low scores. Norwiék fell for
: Oo. M. R. W. Mankad ‘ 24 o.oo Queen's Park, 3 p.m. 27 and the Boys’ Club 31. Norwich
Phadkar 22 10 0 Ghulam Ahmed 7 3 26 L improved matters in the secan
Divecha .. a) Sm asare anes " i eee innings and reached 91, but the
eid Boys scraped past this with 91 for
y ws Ae y 9. For Boys’ Club, St. Hill teok
They'll Do It Every Time seine Po By Jimmy Hatlo jp ary eine anit laninas aot
—_ SSF mpeg «15 for 21 in the second. Hoyte
——— a — IT’S ON took 4 for 32 for Norwick in the

Mes. TREMBLECHIN WHAT ? 143 PPP Bute wien SHE THE BLINK AGAIN! Boys’ Club second innings.
ESTIMATES HER OH ,NO!«:BUT WAIT OVE OS THE Lirwe a FEW i ath = he ante ae.
QUDS WEIGH (MY COAT MUST WEIGH TEN) WASHER THATS (4 POUND Ace | fre og at Kendal mace short

POUNDS AND MY SKIRT AND \ 4 HORSE OF R shi : ‘ vs

MORE THAN A NTER GIROLE AT LEAST ARN THING IS; | missing them for 31. Rock and
HOCKEY GOALIES, ves! ROUNDS*SHOES AND ANOTHER ALL FOULED ups CALL Belgrave shared the bowling
IN THIS CASE UNDERWEAR ABOUT FIVE BLEACH. Fh MAKE) honours, the former taking 5 for
POUNDS THAT'D MAKE ME. EM TAKE | }7 and the latter 3 for 4. Kendel
121, RIGHT FP | IT BACK! / { ‘ad no difficulty in taking th>
| : i t | ‘ead in the first innings and their







reply was 141. Browne 58, Parris
a7 and Jones 25 were the hest
bats. Rock 3 for 29 and Phillips
3 for 34 were St. Luke’s bert
bowlers

ik



Champions Win

In the South, Searles com-
pletely outplayed Seawell. First
innings scores were, Searles 7)

and Seawell 12. Searles took no}
\chances and consolidated the.
position with 129 for 5 in the
‘second innings. Seawell, how-
‘ever, could not cope with the}
‘attack of Robinson and Blackman
land once again were dismissed
jfor the small core of 35.
Robinson took 2 for 6 and-
‘Blackman 6 for 23.
} Lancashire went
feat against Shamrock.

: Lancs. team scored 938 and
, Shamrock 137 nad 46 for



he
at

~
ANE
Ne KOR
/ down to de-
The |
83

Colts ended with 178. |
continued when } |

CRINOLINE
FLOPS



| ine



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Full Text

PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1395 SATUHDAV JULY t. IBM %  PRICE nVK CKNTS Ghavam Will Settle Mob Demonstrates In Mossadegh's Favour By JOSEPH MAZANDI TEHERAN. July 18 Police broke up a demonstration against the new Premier Ahmed Ghavam and the Shah on Friday as Ghavam announced he will settle the Anglo-Iranian oil dispute or resign. About 1.000 demonstrators gathered in down-town Teheran and shouted slogans against Ghavam and Shah Mohammed Reza Pahlevi shortly after Ghavam took over the government from his ultra-Nationalist predecessor Mohammed Mossadegh. Ghavam, who called on the Snah today to discuss the formation of a new cabinet, said Mossadegh had "sacrificed ends for means" in his attempt to vindicate Iran's "rights" in the oil emit rovers v The eighty-year-old Premiei woe accompanied by police escort tie drove to the Palace and was helped iroin his our by four attendants. He has been recovering slowly from a long Illness. Formation of Cabinet Informed sources said Ghavam wuuld speed up the formation of his cabinet to avoid possible trouble with Mossadegh's supporters and that he might call fat %  dlsswlutlon of Parliament and nationwide elections if hamstrung !>v the Mossadegh faction. The city Itself Is still undo nuard and police placed religious leader Atul Ghazem Kashani under surveillance and warned him not to start any trouble Kashant, l Mossadegh supporter, is leader of the extremist Moslem group. Informed sources said the new Premier favoured the continuation of oil nationalization policies but was prepared to mediate a solution "as long as Iran's rights are not Jeopardised." Deplorable Situation In the first interview he hat given since becoming Premie: Gomes Looks Over British Industries %  r-ixu Ou 0u roiiaapuutlann LONDON. July lb Albert domes. Trinidad Minister of Labour was comfortably settled in an apartment in the Victorian Grand Mansion In London's exclusive Kensington. From the apartment Albert Oomehas been making sortie* around industrial England in search of Arms and industries that will 01 can be settled in Trinidad. He was particularly satisfied with his talk* with the Rugby Portland Cement Co But that is already establishing in Trinidad Now he is planning to visit Newcastle and then Glasgow. In the Utter Scottish industrial plans to examine th, (ihavam said the oil problem has possibilities of lace making as a been brought about by the p*-es-i | mechanized industry for the ent "deplorable" economic Mtua-. Island. He will also make useful tlon and said he had resolved to] study <>l matter that has obvious find a solution to It. (ihavam lecelvcJ this correspondent in his spacious house which Is In the same street as that of former Premier Mohammed Mossadegh and the Palace of Mohammed Reza Pahlevi. Seated in a apiingy cushioned .-lishta his tnrgt iud>. Ohf^m wore dar* blue trlped trousers, white shirt and maroon striped tie. Hiwas coatless and looked exceptionally energetic despite the fact that he hnd had a busy morning with visitors and future cabinet ministers Service To Country "I have assumed premiership in order to serve my country and to redeem the nation from its present chaos." Ghavam said. "I shall not tolerate anarchy and will severely punish those who create disorder and unrest "Our finances are in a dcplornble condition and I must work out a solution. I tee) that despite the former government's desires te i Iran's rights In the oil ques%  ele\ American Industrie* Ulasgow succeeded recently in attl kCUnf a whole group of Amertcim industries established with capital. Gomes intends U) examine closely all problem* irtauir. for management and laimut in the shewltipmeni of lstdUMeies 'hat are dependent Companies with the parent Companv in the United States The Trinidad Minister of Labour Is primarily engaged In examining the British method of government particularly affecting labour relations. With permission of the U.K. Ministry of Labour he will be present at the labour dispute arbitration which will take place Thursday between UJC. Metal Workers' Union and certain engineering Arms. He remarked "The more I sea of It the more. I realise the techniques of government you have developed in England cannot bo transported easily to the Was' Hon. there has been a certain Indies. We haven't the quality of amount of jumbling and I hope to, moderati on 1 fee ) everyday here he able to settle the matter. "I especially deplore the strain; id relations between Iran and her & rSfRs-n.iSS,, 1 fS SiMuvwatnow CHARGES sleavour to correct this and FOUR MEXICANS ON strengthen i close ties with our foreign neighbours and greet powers, but T also sincerely nope that the larger nations will help Iran to solve her own difficulties. They must bear in mind our difficult position at the present time Bark ley Is "Confident Of Victory" B LVLB r RIMI CHICAGO, July H. A big piece of admi came Id town on Pnd.n in tl person of Alben W. Usrklcx whOH backers say he is a perfect candidate, in twp faction-ridden Democrate together for th, N'ovembt" campaign. Unless a compromiser and peaee-mukci <>l patience and skill pats in some good licks fan). soon H Southern bolt seems more than halt lik< U ai next week Den ierai al Co rveatloB. The seventy f..ur->ear-i.ld Vies President, jaunty and jovial, told •i i lung is that hfi candidiy> tot Presidential nomination "looka vei > he "la confident of vieiorv.*' That is as It may be. Dark Icy. accompanied h> his DSUMlsonM wife and hi* Slate* Governor and Senator* %  Unil live minks from the stai. Conrad Hilton Hotel headquort' • v to the tune of "Mj Old Rentuckj Home". The fact that the popular Vice President is from Kentucky, on the border between the muring North and South, makes him stronger than the average compromise candidate in the unwieldv field now chasing the Democrntic presidential tag Met By .ion Among more than 31X1 persons who met Barkl.'". train froi-i Paducah and made the half mile march with him was Chicago Demotftttf leader .Jaekoe Arv*v. Other candidates have I* l Arvev Making nil Arvev i*, : nt to Hark lev apparcnth in the seine gestur*.oJ napoet Uu I DC has shown in meeting othei m iv.,ii.i

Anglo—Vr- illi IM CIOHIU-S Settled i)i\ Dispute WOMAN ESCAPES IN COURTHOUSE SHOOTIN^ Resign %  OOKKEEPER PAUIINI WCIOT t let* R, la shown with a spent bullet In he* throat after she had oven denlnlly wounded during a gfttontli a affray in the Bronx. N. Y She fit anothei woman were bit when officer* fired at W'IMam Colls* Klarv suspect wl %  • %  ,. %  Russian Diploma. Quits Knglumi LONDON. Jul> i Ptvel S Kuznclaov. Russian Kiulniuy Second Socrelwry whom Hie British gsve seven d.ns in out he count., aflei dlegadlj reuUkial UriUsh swcrvU, let 1 *-e<*t** W (/.TV. Hurl Back Tank Assault KJt July 1H U N aokUers and tank hui I'M bach %  < Comm lauult mi a hill northweti oi Chorwon in . hitti-i Rve-hour battle. It way the 'i st tank tn tank in months United NatKiu unju cUtmed th. victory alu-i \ ..r? ,;. "... "k"ma-. *""* The attack be.m aboul :D p.m. yesterday will: a Ony The British roreign ( muniat artillery barrage. Shortly after, several T34'i RMl I reinforced Red bttUcUoii t;aii SIOKKIMH through rain | toward the Allied position : iidnight, Allied ivinfurcatnenti came to the rea-i ue of the deft-nders and ipeiiel hip wild their own tank On ,K-I Link hit by .. -lull from fMV Coiupluints <) Mexirun Eletlimi.s For ln\ estimation Ifflre MM tar, oosraees, Kuanetsov .•ft last nlalit In the Polish ship 'iroslat' Dudri<<*M DOUBd PM %  'l"i.* [hej had liecn so ini bj i he Rutsuin Emlin.'is> wt names] as the (iisstan to Whom Knu-iipi QBBBM Will Martin MarHail gave official Brltiih secrets. PERON CANCELS ALL ENGAGEMENTS BUENOS AIRES. July 18. President Peron has cancelled all of his appointments in order to -• with M| critically 111 wife Eva.—F MEXICO CITY, July IB. Police said MCII agwiu arrest ed four men, including two Mexican treasury employee* oa suspicion that they "ksiuorted" si least 1,000 automobiles from th' U a with false import documeiu and sold them In Mexico wlthou' import duties. Secret agents first discovered 12 cases of falsification leading to a thorough investigation and the direst of the four men Secret agents first di over* I 12 cases of falsification leading to a thorough Uvestiv.'!"n .mi the arrest of four men t\r\ White House Considers Seizing Steel Industry WASHINGTON, July 18. The White House has instructed the Justice Department to draw up papers to seize the atrike bound steel industry under the Selective Service Act, it was reported on Friday. A high government source said the seizure under the terms of the act is being "seriously considered" because industry and C.I.O. steel workers have failed to settle the 47-day strike through collective bargaining. The decision to move ahead witfi seizure plans WM made al a meeting on Thursday by Acting Defence Mob*lizer John R. Sleelman and officials of Justice and Defence Departments and Munitions Board. Section 18 of the Selective SrrSOCTHAMPTON. Engiaui July 18. I Captain William JotuUtOn of the British survey ship John Btoco •' upon arrival from the Antarctic I said clashes with Aigci Muring Jehn Bbcee's two-year voyage to the Falkland Islands h.nl been settled amicably, Jehn Bisese returned lod.iv from i surveying trip in the Palkl % %  I mil AnilShe Is due to ri-tiirn there in .1 ihnsun iaid when he I tempted tu land supplies at Hope Bay, Argentinians rlred at him. He radioed a frigate of the Royal Navy from Port Stanley but before it anived the whole thlnx had been settled.. Argentmi.i,had iKilogixed anl lielped put ashore the stores which they had hrought hack to the ship I'P. MEXICO CITY. July is The [ntetioi Minlstar Erneau. •id the Federal Consmlsston o Ukg National Elections of July 6. j which resulted tn elofasr) Rn sdoUo Rub CortlD'.s, candidate I >if the Government Party of j Revolutionary Institustona were fi.iudulent" I .'II complaints will be ind "thoioughly invesu %  atacL* | Allied UUtk, blew up and bumed. The judge who sentenced Marshall Allied soldiers bypassed the to flve • %  vain imprisonment said he burning tank and went on to had been led astray. take new positions. i l-ast night Kiunelaov's belongings wen moved out of their LonIN ReeK Killed CouaoU house Ku/gl lankt alto supported na ts ot rtayed In the beWkgraiBil -i light jah ,.l another hill it ''' %  MM Kuxuetaov tu 'i-won area but It was '" ; %  i-imi.ii Ua> ctatmai mti besuafi uc] (urall im > killed u, erowtdssd naat lo 3&o Communist soldiers in hot and fNjqua I central sector. One patrol, lotoi reinf.ircsd, fought actions south Of I'vng%  .'. i H< __ Ohlw srounded m OpposiUon parties spokss"JioUwi <>tf lld h wti killed oi wounded in 2ft n-p.irate patrol contacts along the ten to twelve il secHearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned Counsels* Address Continue MIS LORDSHIP THE CHIEJT JUSTICE, Sir Allan ii Kt Msterday adjourned further hearing of the Writ obtained by Mr. F. H, rladdock ;. I tl RT. UiCBCliU .iiul thv Advocate Co. Ltd., for Contempt nf th. t'ourt %  leu Ueureg nld 1 %  lit around .le.idini; whom t ., %  1 -lkwl neai vhn the park while 'liev w M I.H.V tint sod Fernck turned vlth %  t% %  %  l !<• in the vicinity. Loure* said I was then that they started to lire each other to shoot omenni id.te*! IM. one daj a m nhde hidepart uc %  pan -t'.r H. Ilirlin Police lnvrvtiM> /fasts men charged the election waa fraud and claimed a ballot recount would show they had won miles of front in the cent d| tor around Kumsong. ntlctal reiount of the election' Weather restricted t' \ ship,, i ut incomplete returns shmveii rr,,m doing much but the battSrl %  r nip Iowa pounde0-Fout hitch Sails Across Pacific U.S.. (Ainadlan $ NEW YORK. Julv 18 I 32 of a cent at u premium of 2 29 32 per cent, m terms of United States funds in closing foreign exhaisga deallna* Thursd'v. Tti 1 ^nind sterling wai up •* of a cent t y> 78'. s ii, Mot tad State iollt,r on Thursday closed at a di*'ount of 2 i3 16 per cent in term* if Canadian funds up 1 32 from Wednesday's close thit is. it took !'7 3/lfl cenU Canadian h) t -v SI \mencan. Pound sterling waa &2 70 15 Idup. I'Mfroii. Wertnee<^^^ W \ \CE EXPECTS BIG GKA1S HARVEST ttons yesterday on the east knocking out at least two gun ind possibly a third destroying two bunker* Niight bomoen* ranged over tin •tile fmiit dropping bomb. n'ough the clouds. ivjping radio claimed Com'inese troops best olf South Korean raiding part^ huh triad to IsH I on July 13. It said 201 %  %  Ur and naval bombardments but were thrown bsci; eaaunltlee. -I .r. !lkn With BM tihina i %  turoui %  ily trouhi* .. i reoedented Tr u nl as a storm thai mad< sslck". We also ran out .i .i "nt of Japan." : I d % %  'hat we %ur* leSsWSW "ik rue" i .. ut from a small town aoout 1 1 D Yokoh ima >'; I .nil. root %  JUUnfl \ •! and .veiled 4,350 miles in %  *re .t ncle acrou the kkrtfa rag the first tun • .i mall had made thtup The shaggy haired si yed six, tied up their wobbly h here late 1'hursd v PARIS. July 18 Folster is hea Farming clrclea predicted an enIroadeaetlng Oampany'< Ttk reptional French grain harvesl this Hureau. He said a i *\\b the wheat cro) ex"ormed s-i well hi> is consult i n 2 (the United SPit*** and countries of pected U) top last year'* ievrl I i.'iring it in the annn.it | levUng witti otr,-> fWO.OOO tons. % %  eetingsl:. -If II' '"ariI P vice Act permits the President to take over any steel plaintha "fail or refuse'" to deliver on de fence orders. The sdm nitration did not use seizure powers II Drst took over the -teel industry, claiming it was a -to ed" process to determine whal plant* were holding • fain* tontraeta President Tinman then >eiri the Industry under hi) •Inhere nt" powers hut thi*as struck dawn In s momem aion by the Supreme Court The niov. army medical centre had normal quarters as a White House effort 1st manoeuvn teiriperature this morninsj to force th u settleaasni of ;, walk-I failed to bring a m.i, -^slmism and optimiim He had been autrorshg rrorn Iwit which is hrglniiiatg lo •t-T,„ ll i% thprisoner of war deadlock Bui noint really RP. id vtrui iiifecuon -Tie affect war production they kept a close liEHLIN. July IS. Heilin police inrreaiwii i" bases astabJlahad ko indei Con rounlst kidndoiun i in .in. .m.i herlin Meanwhile, the Soviet Zone Part> Ol forme, Nazis || 4 r,,i, lary rame out in favuui .1 ... nig a Socialial slate in East Oarmany The National Democratic I'arty said In a statement that II .l ported the Kasl German t'om> proposal to < Soviet Zone Into Socialist Democraey Th. proposal wa made la: 1 piunlst Party Taw Na '•nal Democratic Party also said .lUhrncn' %  en) in 1 iinitici' The Partv xhiih frankly appeal• foimei followers of Hitler i< I men as Party of little Naiii —W.P. FIRST WOMAN" TO WASHINGTON. July IB PRPArH IN Five-powe, confWenci rKt,Al_r1 IN TYade with Red Chbu n opai ST. PAUL'S CATHEDRAL July 28, diploi said on Friday They conliMnI.ONiXHV July IS. aintrlaa repres4Hll %  f. i*,l,*ill be Japan. Britau Man dauahtei of Oritain'i World france, Canada and the UIIIUMWO I prime Minister, 1 States ami that the purpose will be lory lust night na the first woman "l" I l**k in Saint Paul's Cathedral. out trade with Communr> , ..,. it Ch|na 1 MO %  ..,„,,, ,, f Butaod RUSSIA ACCUSES SWEDEN OF FALSE REPORTS OF PLANE •lOSKi* Jult |)| ( hief o| the Soviet Aiiforc i.dged that the Swedish Catahn.i olveil in last inonth1-I tic Sea incident del 1 %  ID) k dai ).ieul-GeiH>ral A. M. Shuanon III n Interview printed In the Naw I 1 Red PTeet. .icrused the iwedllfa Investigating Commission if i.ilslfying reports regarding the %  -v.r. Monday mm tut i tkpaesed •• %  Mii.h durtag the Weak, .Housed much among the mi-ml-'iol %  and the public general!) ai daily spectator'; nil 111 tl room right through the lunch.. .iiltournmenl in order (o assure I ^ent Mativ id them (.rough* Iheir lunch with them Mr Haddock obtained Hie Wrl> for contempt against U ' a Rule of Court from the Cnuit OT Cea nm o n PIM altei submittinit .' mi! certain stalein> I M,.n-lln and pnntcl 1 VoeaM Co I.ul which 'lend to (iciiidice hi* fair trial in a pro11 for manslaughter." Mr. K K Walcott, Q.C. fJM -i.ited w.lh Mi O 1. Karmei 1'id Instructed by Measts. Hutch in*on and Rantleld. Solicitors, is vi present inn the plain tiff Mi n i. 1. Mr. D. H I, Ward instructed >•> Messrs Vvarwood gn 1. preaanting the de0 Michel, n Ml W U It.-.-.... gi" Sola 1' nrueted ay Messrs v. and Boycc. i pafraaaatlng th. Advocate ('LM In eetsrwrswwa \k* i\. .n>.. •11.xt MomUy His Lordship told tl • %  11 %  > ii-sraa NH I that the Hiould not dJaeuM tha can out%  ttla With anyone, or not allo anyone to %  stntion U to then c cuiaelled them "m accordance •c.ili the ..nthyotl h..ve t.iken Ml will keep aloof frattl . %  .1 1 1-rgal Ki'feremes 1 • 1 'i lerdsy mornmu Mi Walcol* ittlSMaM ins addre-s. and deal* with the Miibmiwinm madf bg Mi Vard ..11 l.eh .lr % %  di.H. fondant Colonel Hlrhelln. gave rertain legal icfrrencefron. .1 eh in later quotexl lengthy passages contsining opinion* given by the judge-: He obnui led that when Mr. Ward %  mi ;tu or had -n eakulated to are innot tnal Ihe plalntifl 'AJdealing rtth on the basis of 'tending to preiudsea*. he hsd no argument t .ill He referred to Mr. Want's submission that the rule said 'calculated to prejudice' hi.t -i nth mi • On pace 3 Similar consultations have neelield from USEM to time Ix'twr... %  -. ill 111 the r.itheu dvbvcisd kes ildreas so the bt spaaksar m a .inarr "• '•riee on "World Ifunavr

this that would follow an an' nd hed truce team* re* umed their oft the recocfor a Korean armiati^el Friday After a four-day ntSSS idled by Communists the^ 10-I %  Mill plans to coma back to tha (.•use tomorrow. !" Short Truman left What* 2.00 p.m. GMT to spend FT-O< of the day at the hospital —C.P. It is reported that mclivhtful ne MVONSH1RI Scwtn 11.i-e been plauiu-.I to onng you lotcl). cxtluvi\c ihoi al ihe mo^t PMassHealC pdcM risOascnMtad 10 underlm voni natural gnog and poise Ihcir up-ii<-ihc-minu(c their colour-, in ui-.pir.nion ibeil MIIIL: ooa) In Mimcihuig V'U to dlIMIIIC.1 Merc are iUM AII .1 srstote ranaji o| wot designs JNk R at any good .hoe *hop Do it TO-DAY NO* O6(a.nob' from tfte sett Retail Shoe Shops. DEVONSHIRE



PAGE 1

PAGE EIGHT HARBMMiS ADVOCATE SATCRDAY. July II 1K2 England Have Not Reached 300 Runs Will Hutton Declare Or Continue Baiting? (From Our Own Correspondent. MANCHESTER, July 18. With two days already gone and England not wt pM the 300 mark in the first innings the M*J question here tonight is: Will Lcn iluttun declair in the morning or will teMGoofrej Evans haveanothei thrash? \t the decision ma tn Iht hands .,r ti iiumouir.1 Lancastrianj diu hev. hours uf rain to watch BfrVi OLYMPIC DIARY IIXVlh Olvrnpiad uprnn .i| Helsinki I inland. lo-da> when slaty aatasm will toBopeUv To-day'a HKtUTM tr 4ft MltHW— 1 p.m—OpvMlas Icrcmna*. 7 |. r, I ..>U,,M League Cricket Notes By SCRIBBLER w A ''Tji^r'alL,... w„ feature, of this game .ai 35 bj '"•*l ll\ pnlient, low m ihrougl hmirs of cricko. tha answer would certainly be: "Let Godfrey have an-rth. in 40 battle, heart-.hun.uRace Of Tlw Year Today MUnwn for Lancashire ung." and and 6" fur TJ gaff* T UKBOMNM < rediliible Siuns ins] minutes thi* avonfcagj thai ihvciful Kontfa crtcfcs tsr nr the crowd a little Ut uf what tfie\ fancied. Weaned on the strong brow of Saturday afternoon League (Yicket. they had ts-vn owed by In*majestic mastery of Hutt.m. impressed by the elegance of Peter May's stroke play. Galloping Oodfrsy nude them feel at home and Lave them ample opi>rtunUy to exercise their tonsils. What i. more. Steam, showe-l the. proper appreciation of the situation—the desperate need foi quick niiu after the scoring rat*' for nearly six and %  half hours had rarely SSMSSdsd 40. The cricket-wise ciowd realised it and guvr UM hlggcst liand of the match as he set about the Indian bowling much as a Saturday afternoon man would Up to the advent of Evans, the day had been srabkrj in more wan than one True Leu Hutton had scored his hundred—his sixteenth in testa—hut it f.ok him exactly 75 minute* to acquire the 15 run* h needed, actually marking time on the 97 mark (oi 30 minutes before seuinperhu. two and l single in thr Last over bofoic lunch. Olympics Commence On Sunday BJ I players who rolurne d in the Leeward Divisio-, The veteran Ormond I hit 77 and 42 against Cyclone fo "gum <>n n an second D 4 MM asason i race of the year. Four Derby L Agard (Bust,, H McCarthy on* of the best bau in the Lee winners ill INm the Held. Tha '' ("handler ..nd G. Kir'((( WB division, scored M aga l>old vtitcrpriae of providing Kenneth WaQtsri has soared i t0.000 added money has reaped douti e and two single cental • westij reward. Ormond Graham four cenlu.ie* I'hi re is no doubt that Zuc.md Elton Cov has the record o %  hero Is back in his beet form five Oa %  cored three in the has nevar run a bad race at SL Matthias and Police Boy> E ceremon> and although A seai Bf *on in runaway L'lub won two handaome viedont eonunenre tinlll (^hlon as a thrae-ycar-old and ones. St. Mathias look luii '%  on lli posiUon looked %  tore than may With the outflel-' sopping aud bowlars' iuns-upe an slippery as a well polished dance : floor the Indian skipper Hazare nc didn't wan. to restart. The deak clsion was left u. the umpires and they said. -Carry on". ir Msy was still there with 60 and*'hi Oravene> with itven KnKland# were 240 for three. Tha t 11 onhea 11 • 11 Vinoo Mankad sooi that. If the measi not putting f.i ladle*. 111.00(7 niesreup ovor. 1 and lie it for the I (Hi metres. s %  lh i" "*asoti Tulyar has Bffl metrai UM) 400 mattes hurdles. '"** l>M n heat en but he is not an thought that the *' dsV l> olt to weigh up. He does '••eh Kmil 7.a|Kitek still has the what Is asked Of him hut no tft chance in the 10.000 metres more. byt there are strong hopes for So far we don't know how Itritain's Gordon Pirie. Personally Bood he may be. Tomorrow's 1 llinik these hopes are well foundrace will get to trie bottom of d for In thes.x mils Si tha White him for he will have to pull out ,nd G "?. V*"*'* l Funs 1'". Pirh ,,, onti % %  be ba* bout I.'1 1 Ida the world Taking the weights which will 1 heir position by dismissing iU'llelH-ld for 76 and went on SB cor 24 for the loss of one wicket. The Police B-ys' Club's victory was in the nature of a challenge to other clubs in the Carlisle division, petroleum were dismissed for 89. Police Boys' Cl-ib went into the lead with 106 and dismissed Petroleum for 91. Scantlcbury top scored with 33 tor 3h Boys* Club batsmen finished .iff game in the grand style of Thr bowlers also return* 1 Kome flattering averages. WUso 1 took 7 for 14 for Standard ,,gain • Hoys' Club followed bv S for in H. Babb had a bag of 5 for li for Welbourne against Barrow for 8 for Hlghlan.i gainst Belleplain.Yearwnod 1 'or 28 and Fltzpatrick :t Un "1 tor Northern Progressive again* Cyclone Surrey LOB** First Match '! hirf SaMOa LONDON. July 18. After nine successive victories Sui--ey leaders in the County I cha.npionship race have been beaten. At the Oval to-day Lancashire iM-came the flrst club to lower their COloUTI thn. season unings and Lng 156 ahesd With roug bom D muter; fc tt lor play Lancashire skittled Suirey out for 86—their lowest o! the season-m )UM over two hours RcaeTve opening bowler Lomax was the man who did the damantaking five for 18 in 20 overs. But let it not he forgnlttn that four Surrey players are assisting England st Old Trafford. And that defeat doesn't look nearly so bad in view of Derbyshire's victory over Middlesi x Surrey still have a 44 point |gad SCOREBOARD Iasneaehare beat Surrey by an Innings and 7S Ian. Surrey 271 and 80. Lancashire 427 for (our declared. Yorkshire Brat Warwick by IfsBW Wkketa Warwick 238 and 101 Yorks 281 and 61 for one. Hampshire Beat Glamorgan b* 21 Runs Hants 282 for nine declared 1 and 123 for eight declared (Hsvei-j seven for 55). Glamorgan 179 and 205. GIGANTIC SALE VHEtH Ytmt SAYl\iiS rUO.lt THIS LMST! I'KINTKI) CREPES t.KKV MIAMI I MIII:I mil ill l> ANQLAI8B White JERSEY 48' SATIN CAMBRIC & CAUCO HOLLYWOOD CKKPI: WHITE MORACAIN . I -u.illi Prir Snle Prkc tl.92 $1.19 1.3* 1.08 3.12 2.811 1.34 .* .tt . .72 .59 UM 1.2C 1.3* .85 tthere actually he carried Tulyar will %  -'w loss of ona kt m U P ..(y and ill bwiual pj Mi, 1 the pace had been have two pounds the worst of the N"rville 40 not out and Griffith armer that he would not have weights with Praise Du Boti the 37 not mil. """" d %, iwi M ii a us?~ '" unh to h,m r T^ t r" ,nm ^, Chandler saved Colts when Hung*) Fralas Du iims *..< .-,, lurnoj] bofftn Uv kiok lloaeBy Bu out looking big and well. He wickets were down for 25 wh The high |ump nnal is another n d no1 '* ke hold of the bit until | he pair came together in the %  • will Ne 01 • ., %  "'•" %  hiiiK the straight and put in fourth wicket partnership. Chandhough the ISA has ihc favour;' "JHi. !" 1 '" mak '' up i,bo,,t Kr scored 27 and ut his dismissal the pair had added 54. Bowen ..lined on and ii *a< not before he had reached 90 that he wal dismissed. Colts ended with I7H. The drama continued when Hnrdeaux went on to bat. They were 68 for the loss of thrc LADIES' HATS IN tlliW .. Ill \BV mniii... IN M4Ni %  v> on 11111 iXx\ NV' 1 %  athei is SOI i.K.cold >'*'' 1'ngths NlgsTtaui ihouM Un s good !" xl1 .' S B fto f oun1 ol thi BS. imanU .i,n ln his favour if 1 wall hVjuattt ..f %  '• en tra % %  %  tab %  oonsUtkM lift) Arthur Wlnt *M a hit berl hand when he arnv4-d and 1 1. Y uieev has betti sono %  11 him I think tr iditaan now 11 %  1 I'lol be fasl ,t the: 'ii Of India %  hanged allj of 3 rnan'i %  reatneas is assessed by his ability to overcome duhcultu-. than 'h Nawanger powerhouse added] inches to liis %  tatuxa ttll %  Uaorlesl to Sw m K Howling %  •• May. Vinoo suddeiUyi dccim-d to forsake his orthodox left arm spin and resorted to_... swing He beat May twice and|x>rd*. It r then round the edge with afire correct medium paced Inrwtngtr, the little stumper "Put" Sen doinj; the rest Farnum Pfemblaj N.-xr over he had Watkins with The cycling events will not !"•a similar bill. Phadkar taking the 4111 until July J8. Ho far Keu farcatch In tha |UlU From MX lt thfl tust six of the match. Though ha lost Oravanaa ai M4 and Lake. ..ti tha last ball ol ttw day at 292, (Wxlfrey had done hi He will bo ily he will pay attention to his business from 'Ml He may well take a c l oser ontar with Tulyar but It 1. asking a lot to expect him to turn the tables. The chant* or Gay Time will wickets when Bowen again came depend on whether there has into the. picture and hla bag of bean time to get him into perfect 4 for 7 meant disaster for the hndati It dl kg vary dlPVnil for '" ,l ^ bruised foot as the result llordcaux bats. From 08 tor 3 tin ygOd] to boat Msl Whit"' •"' escapade in trw Derby side suffered a collapse and %  I tha lOO stra bttt I 'hmk necessiUitad a real. -he drawing of -tumps was 68 of s aold Tha oervian tmaltanffgr ftledortor 7. Me ...id hoider, I noticed lhu l * !,t four-year-old in reach triple figures by seven r. that WAltOatd Kiance Areble will be the only niI1Si thanks to a steady bit of 1 ive complained that th^OUy in the Held. We can ignore ,, w lmg bv Dovle who took 4 ndy and ill probably her Oaks failure. She has since fnr ,5 NolP r). m o at the drawher Oaks failure. Sh may >* %  no reshown winning form lie seen If ih< 704 Make may be kept in Great Britain nnd Tulyar nine tn four favourite is taken to beat ZucchOro, the l T S.A. team but we must not n.over "ptimintlc becauae 11 is obvious this is a very last trick. Thr best time m t T . I •.has keen returned by Antonici home happy and cr.tcked up U much needed runs in just 40 minutes. Tomorrow mommy all depsn dl on the wearher. but Hutton has the whip hand and can declare with safety if ha wants t He may bat in the hope that! Brans c m crack a Asa mars sixes. The Indian team is Mankad. Roy, Adhikan. ftasars •"Phadkar. Manireka. Inv.tii Ramchand, Sen Ohulam thmed The Scores: Khn %  ofU^a 1.1 II. Sltcupanl 1 b Kmncli.uiU Ik In t Dl.r.h. |. Chi.L.i \t... %  .1 Hay c Sen Ii Msnkart A Cmv.'ito Mi HtvHlii Watftiiu r raadkab Mankid I^VSTT* nO\ TIUl Laker 1 OSS i> Dtvscha aga ToUl ilr t wkte %  BOWl.tNO AKAI.V1 1 print MUM Ins team mate did' 11.2 this afternoon. Nest 1 Uoj M Cox of Aust.alia who is most BO-. prasslvc and he did 11.3. The third beal is ?.. Batmaa SS S4>uth Africa; I itao oreditod with 11.S.*1 1 DM to indicate that 1 ""irld .ecor.t might easily be bcOk-4 : in the 1.000 metre sprint II should he poin'cd nut thai Ken's linnwas a t.ki rHwrt but the otherdid theirs with their ICaSH mate*. The hrl sprinter ol ill is supposed *" be Ruv.rll Vockrldie of Austrxlis hut hr kt not In the 1 "Nil metre* sprint The Italian team 1 ha\. ; lall) I would also lik. 0 rnaki a cot n i ttoti to my urs %  cable. Byron I !" Beach 1kn and MeIti Ill A lib in th. Ladies' Loiiy Jump and sprint rapectively THE WEATHER REPORT YKMTrlKDAY Kaliii.ill from ( .-.it in.i'.ii U4 ins. I oial rainfall fur month U> date: i.W Ins, Ihghrsl temperature: M6.5 V. LoweM nun—;. 75.0 r. Wind Velocity: 14 mileo per hour. Barometer < a.sn.l :ii\y. II pan.) 29.870. TO-IIAY. Sunrise: 5.48 a.m. Sunset: 6.19 p.m Moon: l.ist Quarter, Jul* 18. i.i.iiiin. 7 00 p.m. Illch Tide: 1.21 a.m.. 5.24 p.m. I-ow Tide: MI a.m.. H.3K p.m. WHAT'S ON TODAY Police Courts. 10.011 am Ptrst IHvislon. Intermediate and Second Division %  ink. 1 in. 1, ii,-, ,1 rartaes Ground*. I 00 p.m. Merlins. of .. ,.,,,-r ,i t . S4wlety at Steel Slie.l Itueen's I'ark. 1 p.m They'll Do 11 Every lime MffS. TReMBLECHi^ fffiTlMATES HER 0006 WEK&H HOQCE/ tSOALitS, IN THIS C-4SEBy Jimmy ll.iiio ^7 iT'COrT^^ TMe BLINK ^<34iNi) -1 Pin >r4 A FEIV < a L r> TTUe "W'^OS-NOT *a ££ A'-tteTHen, A-JDTWEa^t^Trt^Gij, Sla% FOULED UP.' CALL 1 ^ pS liTDR£.' MA KE J 1 THEAl T4KC 7-^-tITBi 17 and at the drawing of ituBtPJ Rangers were 20 for 5 i "i in MI. ml. jo the Gun Hi I division (George I'ark proved too itrong for Mapl< rhs Maple bati s/ers dismissed lor 113. Wald.on top-scored with 41 and Alley ne took 5 fur 38 Oaarffi park In their turn at the wtdtat ran Up the formidable score of |9. Cullender was rei\ prkw •:;. Payns M and BMuj 26. ii. their second mningj Mgj .1 con 100 11. I Qaaj n Park fu 1 u-""U with 3n %  %  .. tcki • In Ihh dlvMo *uU pointi In aam Oreo. Norwich Mil '< i", and the Boy-' CtUb 31. Norwlc' matters n the secoiinnbigi ind rea ch ed oi I N aped past thai with -j\ |oc B P01 Bfjye 1 Ohib, ftt urn toon t ftsi in lh4lust Int in the ascend HmH tin* 4 for 32 for Iforwick bi th. lUiys 1 club ie> and ii BOPOTI from the Central Division 1 that Kendal 11 dtrtft of St. Luke'v Old dfl %  isilng them tor :*t B ielgrave share.! the ...vim. amnuv th.former Uklr 5 for and the Intter 2 for 4. Kend"l id no difficulty in Uktfuj tl 'cad In the flrs' innings and th'i%  'ply was 141 Browne !S8, parri* 17 and Jones 25 wenthe hf*< hata Rock 3 for 20 and PhU1l>^ 1 for 34 were St. Luke's bgH h.iwlerChampions Win ln the Soutl plately outplayed Sea well. Pir>' .noings scores were. Searles W •nd Seawell ISSearles took 1 > tnd lonsolidated the x"ilion with 120 for 5 in th'j 'second inninss. Seawell. how|aver, could not one* ..nh the ui aiiu Blackmsn land once again wen dismisse-i I taf the small -core of S3. 0 and Blaokmaa *• for 23. j Lancashne went down 1o de*feat agamtt Shamrock. The I-incs. team scored 98 and 8B absmraek 187 and 40 for S. u i KINOLINE I LOPS ... .i. CAVE SHEPHERD & CO., LTD. 10. II. 12. 13 Brood SI. IIOI SIIIOI It DOUBLE IIKII SPKEADS DOUBLE BED SHEETS TOWELS TCKKISH LINKS KITCIIHN TOWELS *6.!l $5.21 7.21 Ml l.8 1.32 LIU .71 I.IVIII1II\ STKII'LU TROPICAL KHAKI 8 OZS IIA Kit ADOS VIEW SIIIKT KHAKI SIIIKTS J42" S2.ii:i l.tS 1.2* 4.32 LM 3.M 2.79 DROP IN AND SAVE THANl GIGANTIC SALE EVi%i\GELISTIC SERVICES EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH M4.ll 11 Y IVIII'i SAT! It DAY — JILY *20 AC€ 3 TIME: 7.:iO p.m. LOCATION: I 'mintSlinl \ili. 1 .-ui >lilil J.11.till REV. J. PARKER Evangelist. SUIIK Leader Youth Worker <'httanoo<4. TrnneMep. I 1 0HIIH II WBt\CO&tB TO ALT "ECHOES Off HEAVEN" Soloul. >lr>. K. Hanien REV. O. STARLING Evancelial, Pastor Bible Teacher Winter Haven. Flerida IIOI'H'* Each Afternoon 4.00 pjn. OBJECT LESSONS. Surprises I W.mh lor Ann.i ...iiient ol Scientific Sound Film in Technicolor — "COD OF CREATIONFUNDAMENTAL BAPTIST CHURCHES OF BARBADOS ;



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SATURDAY. Jmlj It, IM1 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PASS Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned B.G. Must View Economic Probl ems In Isolation Without Federation 1 And Customs Union From a Broadrast by HK. HAIEHOOD. MR I iPuhlk liifarinsUoi. OMrrr. British Gstanal "Until public opinion in British Guiana and the West Indian Islands confirms or revises current verdicts on the question of federation and customs union there is nothing that Guianese can do but view their own economic problems in isolation—but friendly isolation—from those of thit Caribbean, seeking the advantages of collaboration whenever the matter in hand is obviously one of common concern," declared Mr. H. R Harewood. M.B.E.. M.J.I., Public Information Officer in British Guiana when he introduced a series of talks on "documents of economic interest" in a broadcast over Station ZFY on Sunday, July 6. last. Mr. Harewood suggested that "having turned our faces away from political association with the Islands of the North (and two of them having turned their faces away from customs union with US) it Is to our own interior to the South that we must look In the long years ahead if we still have dreams of British Guiana becoming a ctrong. Independent member of the Corrirrir*. wealth AVM-IS "Considerable, visible and merchantable" assets of the interior were, as rated by the speaker, timber and baaxlte. There were many things in the Interior (including "the labour and skills of an increasing Amerindian population" 50,000 head of cattle, and precious and strategic minerals) which satisfied only two of those qualifications; considerable, visible, and merchantable After a rapid review of the progress and promise <>t the Evan* sohemes the Information Officer said that the basic problem of a country desiring to atand alone was that "ICM than one-fifth of its total population inhabits areas not regarded as within the coastal belt — areas which are more than four-fifths of the country'-* total land surface. It was the purpose of the Evans Commission to see bow far our vacant spaces could be fiued by immigration, preferably from the British West Indies, together with a programme of development." Basle Investigatlonal work was a controlling faetor In the progress of this pro* !" m me. H. R. HAREWOOD, M.B.E. >lr. Hilton Rupert li ... wood born at ( %  eergriowii. January &, i:, s4 barb* %  tea an t — a r j ochicaled Quern (.uuece, Georgetown where he waa Peretval i \ hibiuooer; l$tt won WIH-.IL College scholarship; joined "UaU> Chronicle kdilortal SUIT as Krpertrr. IK7: Joiuad < iv-li Service ifcdacaUon Depart mesil) I9tt; rejoined 'Dally Chronicle" as Sub kdltor. ltM: sureeeded Isle Herman Phillips as editor, r-. : appointed I'ul.llc InformaUon Orneer, 1942; one or Bnttmh UujBJia'a represenLallvet on Weal Indian Press Drlriatlon vvbich visited U.K. at Invitation or British COUCH, 1M1; Member of the Order a! the British Empire lv&fl. A Change "When the Evans Commission undeiUfok their invesugauon," Mr. Harewood continued, "the climate of public opinion and public knowledge in the Caribbean was far different from that which pervades the area today. It seemed then to many public men in the area that if British Guiana, was the country looking for ii.. ."iviiiii^., at development schemes capable of absorbing 100.000 new immigrant* from the Caribbean, then closer political association was likely. Not only has British Guiana rejected closer political a-sociation but its own population has moved swiftly from 390,000 to near 440.000 today. Schemes of water control costing more than a hundred million dollars are needed to enable this rapidly Increasing population to thrive on the coast. Without anything like a million human beings to service loans of th*t order and provide a large and afe home market for the products of development) some pawning of assets to external lenders may be unavoidable If we ire to embark upon them. For we cannot live In splendid Isolation and expect something for nothing. "While we remain in isolation we must look more and more to the building up of strong Internal markets, maintaining at the same time our trade goodwill externally—with ever improving quality of our export products, their presentation, and their packaging for as the yean go by we must expect greater competition—even from Caribbean markets, from their own home-grown produce end from the produce of other countrici which at present are not In rnmDetrrlon with us." Mr. HarewnoH reeH*H thru during the West TrifUn Royal Commission's sessions In British Guiana, a witness was arguiiut in favour of priority for large capital expenditure on communications between Georgetown and unnamed interior points. The Chairman, Lord Moyne, looked at him quizzically and said: "I %  ee. ... A sort of shuttle service. .". but so long a-: public opinion seems to prefer to look intcriorwards. we cannot escape this sort of development ar. a considerable faetor In our economy of the future—e.g. timber towards the coast, rice and other farm products towards interior -settlement, with some re-export trade to Brazil. Economic self-sufficiency wag a hard road for British Guiana—a long process extending over several decades, with coastal population moving by pressure of numbers towards Interior settlements, where the indigenous p-sjMilatian would be Increasing as rapidly through Improved health Mrvicoa, "ft is %  process whose hope of expectation Use in the appearance of secondary industries located in the interior or the development of systems of communication that make migration from the coast easy and cheap. For rugged pioneers eager to establish colonies in the interior of the country are not as plentiful on the coast of British •Guiana today as they were In the colonies of America two centuries ago. Civilization has %  oftcned Butcher* Intend Trouble For Pinar PARIS. July 18. The powerful Paris Butchers* Union declared war on Premier Antoinc Plnay by calling on the city's 8.000 butchers to disregard the recent four to twenty-eight per cent, price cuts. In a decision taken by the Union last night and published today, leaders of the Butchers* Syndicate declared that "in face of the inefficiency and hypocrisy of the present taxation system, we unanimously refuse to apply It. The union said ft cannot accept a policy which lowers retail prices without similar action against wholesalers and mlddle—U.P. • Freaa Page 1 about tending to prejuo.ee', and m ihc further submission* tha' tne law did not require a "mere tendency'', that there had to be something calculated and that even if mere was a tendency to 11 was so slight as to Say that it was vexatious, and cited a case showing that the question In all cases of commem en pending proceedings wan not %  pal Unison itself did • • bul wpether it tended ten with toe due course On the same principle. Mr. Walcott argued, that it was contempt of court to make a sp eech tending to Influence a trial whether criminal or civil. Summary Jurisdiction Quoting from one of the authorities. Mr. Walcott said Mr. Hldckbume made this statement "When an action Is pending m the court and anything is dona which has a tendency to obstruct the ordinary course of Justice or prejudice a trial there it power given to the court to exerci'e a summary Jurisdiction to deal with it and prevent any such matter. 1 He read a further case the head note i'f which explained that i-. put m the tending to interfere with the act charged and the High Court has jurisdiction to attach such publisher for eontempt of court.' For the first hour of the morning session, Mr. Walcott dealt with cases all of which concerned the question of contempt of lit either by speech or publimmenting as he did so on the opinions and rulings given by the learned Judges. He pointout during the course of his positions on the law that all text books from which he adopted the passages had used the words 'tendency' 'calculated' mirl 'table to interfere with the coun Of Justice'. All these words, Mr I lid conveyed the same meaning, which was, of course, liable to prejudice or tending to prejudice a fair trial. He said. "There can be nothing of a greater consequence than to keep the realms of Justice dean and pure that parties may proceed with clarity In matters pending in the court." Police rile* The argument on behalf of the plaintiff In the case before the Jury, he said, was thai the statements made were statements taken from the Police flies for the purpose of dealing with the case and were statements which were only in favour of the prosecution which was then taking place. 'It is nn excuse.* he said, 'for Col. Michelin to turn and say It did not occur to him or he did not attend to it'. He submitted that when the Colonel said he was thinking about the public and he Was not thinking about Mr. Haddock, It was not British Justice to excuse him from contempt or court. Citing a case in support of this contention. Mr. Walcott drew attention to the opinion expressed by the learned Midge to show that even in a case where the question _. identity did not arise, it was held that 11 did not make any difference but that the font of Justice should be kept pure. Mr. Walcott emphasised upon the Jury thai it was their duty to do 110. It was particularly their duty 1 to say how the statement might tend to interfere with the fair 'trial of his client, and If in their opinion it did, it was Contempt of Court, That point w* n t t0 "how how although a comment might 1 never prejudice his trial, it might tend or tended to prejudice a fair (trial. The fact that it did not .prejudice or might never prejudice was not their concern. They were only concerned with wbethlae it tended to prejudice his trial. Comments In Speech Having concluded his references on the law and the opinion 'of the judges on cases of such a nature. Mr. WalcoU turnad his I attention to the facts of the case and dealt categorically with the comments contained in the speech, and against which hli client had taken objection. Dealing first with the submission made by Mr. Ward In respect to the word 'calculated', contained In the order, Mr Walcott drew the lury's attention to the paragraph In the speech which dealt with "so far this rear ten person* have been killed as the result of toad accident* etc and said that Mr. Ward bad tiled lo suggest that the word "accident', meant something over which one has ao control. In answer to this point. w wom on yen.. %  void thing* over which you hare no control'? Mr Walcott argued that Col. Michelin could not adopt that definition because R would mean that he had wasted hia own time and that of the Bus Drivers at tang by telling them they could avoid something ever which they had no controlHe pointed if one took words and separated them from their cootext, they would convey the wrong meaning, and said, that all that mattered to them was what the word meant In the statement In which it was used. "Road Accidents' Col Michelin hid called them "road accidents" and it would be noticed that wherever he r efe r red lo %  cottlgfon* 1 he called it an accident He was really telling them that n was an occasion of samething happening of which they had to be warned. Bo therefore they would see an the argument addressed to thesni on the basis of what "accident' meant, that if he bad to rely on that meaning to that extent In 1 the case, he was in a "hopeless" portion. Quoting repeatedly the paaeage to which the plaintiff took objection Mr. Walcott said that the Colonel was using that passage, like sny good lecturer to set up his proposition, and then went on to give a good example in the %  •Haddock" accident He had prepared the speech, and had not dom I ex tempore. He had not been called upon to make an after dinner speech He had gone to the length of writing It out, having it typed, and handing out copies to the newspapers for it to lie known to others. Mi. Walcott culled it a "studied" speech, "pictuie drawn". It a picture in Words, and must therefore be drawn right. Mr. Walcott said. He had the advantage of being able to write it. and It was done so that he would have It uistely. Mr. Walcott submitted. Safety First ( .unaaisjn It was noticeable. Mr. Walcott observed, that his loomed friend Mr Ward had put In the two speeches which the Cotensri had made nn previous occasions, and which he chose :< call SAFETY FIRST CAMPAIGN, and he added, "that alone disposes of the question of mere accident Mr. Walcott referred to Colonel Michclln's "Safety First Campaign" as "preaching a gospel," and made the observation that hitherto lie had merely given figures. But. be It so or not, on ihla last occasion he changed his style to the extent ol gtviea %  "lurid" example of the "propoaition which he lays down." . ALL THfcSE LIVES MIOHT ; HAVE BEEN SAVED IF THE DRIVERS OF THE VEHICLES CONCT.RNED HAD NOT KEEN IN SUCH A HURRY AND HAD DRIVEN WITH MORE CARE. That was his proposition. Mr. Walcott said. Mr Walcott urged upon the Jury that they would read the passage again and again, and they would come to the conclusion that It was not a mere technical contempt, but that It wn a question of being a definite clear, unmistakable contempt of Court. He reminded them that tin question of punishment was not their concern, and that they were not like the Judges in England who tried the ca <• and meted out the punishment. Nor was there niy question of Intention involved, it v. as a question of whether or not it tended to interfere with the fair trial of a case which was going on. In the proposition which the Colonel had put forward In his speech, he was telling his audience that -A" if they had not been in such a hurry, and "B" if they had used more ear*, all those lives, including those Involved In the Haddock accident, might have been saved. Such word*, Mr. Walcott argued, carried with them. blame forthwith. Tn that he had given a "graphic" and clear 'picture of what being in "such a hurry" could cause. rxcewive Harry Then deellns with the word "*uch" which, came in the phrase In such a hurry. Mr. Walcott said It brought out more positively what was going to be an example of what is meant by "In such a hurry" He argued that the gfceea "In such a hurry" could <>nly mean "excessive hurry,'* and were used in no other way in the English language. Ban was this man." Mr. Walcott said, giving Mr. Haddockexample to talk about "lui-. night have been saved if people had not been in such a hurry As against Mr. Ward's explanation lo 'he Jury of what the words "more care" meant. Mr Walcott said it was an expression which meant that "you did not use sufficient care." and since you did not use "sufficient care." you could not avoid accidents He again emphasised that the iiiestion for the |ury to put lo InsrftsalVel was whether t h <• .-omment tended to prejudice the fair trial: was ft liable to afTect the fair trial ol his clientThe fed remained. Mr Walcott said, that they all knew Juries arid themselves, and that a (ury readtnx aurh comment would gel In the jury box with some knowledge at the p ropo si tion advanced bv none other than the Commissioner of Police, a responsible official, and with some knowledge of hi client "not laving used sufficient care.'' Even If they did not know before, as they got into the )ury hox -nd read the paragraph. coming from a high and respc DM official, anyone of them might *ay "no use the defence counsel '.piking for his client. Preliminary Hearing He emphasise i that even at thi % %  % %  %  % %  mary hearing, the Magistrate was by law bound to clear the con i in order that the acvu. person "gets the break," and add d. "it Is a wonderful system ol Hist ice It wax based on thai • yatem. and that was why prox isioru were made against a contempt of court Therefore whan a nuin got i n the dock and the court and that then* was notruaui unfair done to him, and he convicted, he was so convicted truly and )ustly. That was why they had to use %  !pro %  adhufi which wen paging their attention to reratnd istreona that ley should heap their mouths fthul The statt to which Colonel Mlrheui referre d had been made in era. and then for rbun to the Coun ami ray that he had never thought of it, and th,.( ho does not see In any way how the pro position could he harmful "What hope for us if you do not give a verdict of guilty against # On rage had BOVRIL is a gowl defence against INFLUENZA is? . woadafui ny6vuby Anaoc cj stocrtngg • %  •+.-SSr:vA.: ///.V.V.M NEW NEW NEW THE NEW SHAPE v t*-il-* Suu. gsfgysaea Famous throughout the Capitals of the World... WHITEWAYS CYDER A GOOD DRINK IN ANY CLIMATE FIT! FREEDOM! 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Secure Your Requirements Now COURTESY GARAGE {IIOIM'I-I I li€.111 Limited) ttl.il. |.;.rk Hd. — Dial I6IA SMOOTH AND FULL BODIED, the flaYour of K00 Tomato Ketchup posnesiea all the freshness of the newly-picked fruit nsed in the making, Ita distinct and refreshing flavour proves of great help in carrying off the most austere of meals to-day. .. 'SB — Get a bottle of this floe Ketchup to day, and add taste and a touch to your every dish. TOMATO KETCHUP ^^C^ 13 ox. bottler -^y 1*^ 16ox. tin~*28? ox. ttih-Zlft BAKED BEANS THE TASTY FLAVOUR of every fully prepared bean in your tin of KOO BAKED BEANS goes to make a dish to be admired for its wholesome savour. Together with the carefully-prepared and highly flavoured sauce of the whole, slight warming of a tin of these Baked Beans will make as delicious a dish as will change the ordinary everyday meal into a meal to be remembered.



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rAf.F. TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATXRDAV July It. 1HZ Qtvdb Qcdlinq M R. R. F RAND. District ; rmuda ManaK | i'.A. also sta rmuda rMuraad to their hedtl T.C.A. Ick f;nniliarisUtd and BarbaWh boa ih.y srsn <* Mi ..in! HI II J PlfM Hill Rand aaid lhat BcnnuriVs it) al.iunsni and very anxious to M* (be iruots of this island as UKHM in THwnM istng o( rourw that tourism was not the most important industry in these parts as i LB Bermuda. %  hey spent in **ie two Islands, ihey had a great at hard work, but a lot of fun. Tins was Mr. Hand's Ural >nt the second Ifr Minorgan. Publicity FIT Barbados M | I MAI'KAY. (irm-i.il Y t^r of Service Analysis stationed m Montreal with Tran '.,ilinc told "Carib" yer.terday that Barbados is bai rsM| known in Canada and during the last two year*. Canadians l*?;.mt more about the island than they ever i (ore. Ml Maefcay arrived here to improve the tourist this island. Hi ui that it was more eum! %  • down ban than U was in Ontario and Quebec at this i many Canadians would appreciate coming down i % %  weeks Back From U.K. M R. AND MRS. EDGAR CROSS! .EY ssba were holing in England, returned to Baibadn. on Thursday morninff i \ vis Man. I Field Manafer M R, RAYMOND CHAPMAN. IfM I MI. BcnUnok K tab Ltd In st Vlncstrt, an ived on Thursday morning by B.G Aim weeks' w^luUy MMI la Runt at "Elbank". St. Lawrence. Canadians M R. RALPH GOODMURPHY. pas. cnger agent of TransCanadn Airlines stationed at Vantouvtr British Columbia, arrived T-iursday by T.C A for a holid.i> He was tycompanlcd by l|is wife and Ihry arc s'..ying St Cacrabank Hotel. Mr. Goodmurphv who u paying his first visit lo ine West Ind:os said that his wife and he had a very gcod trip coming down. They travelled via Saskatchewan, Regina and Winnipeg lo Montreal where Ihey *pent three days in weather which was much hotter than it is here. Arriving by the same opportunity from Canada were Mr and Mrs. F. J. Fish and (heir lilt!.daughter. Siism from Montreal spending a holiday as guests at Cacrabank Hotel Mr Ffetn is alfo employed with Had! Airlines Intransit M RS F A CASSON. wife of Sir CaasjOB. Dtraetai M Assistant Manager ol the ^orela and Co.. Ltd. of KingaSmger Btwlna toddr* Co. left -OWIL St Vincstrt arrived here rto Rico on Thunsday " Thursday morning by B.G. morning by B.W.I.A. on a busiAirway* intransit lor Kngland on MM Visit in the interest of his holiday. She was accompanied by r |E he will vis,, St. K.tts and VS£^ m mJSJT' ^ Mr. Marshall was accompanied MR NORMAN MARSHALL Cn Business ytR NOBMAN MARSHALU Industrial Uses Of Sea Weed EDINBURGH. There is a rich new harvest waiting to be gathered in around the desolate coasts of Western Scotland. Scientists believe thai the harvest could not only produce many raw iiKiti-nals valuable to industry, but could also bring great prosperity to the people who gather it. The crop to be harvested is seaweed. Some 10.000.000 tons of it are estimated to be growing at a depth of 70 feet off the Scottish coast, none of which has ever been harvested. About 250.000 tons are washed ashore, of which ?. ly ." b J^! I 0 000 lons wa collected and used last year. alkaline chemical known as kelp widely used a* a fertiliser. gathering would provide omptoviiicnt for crofters and listv Triedeep-growing weed, which contain* laminarin. Is the moie valuable and fishermen could Increase their Incomes by harvesting it with grapnels, or son But the fisher" i little dubious. They fear that SB deprive the coastline of its seaweed would deprive R of M well. B.I P. But first the discovery of an Industrial process to proauco iHxhurn carbonate and then the development of nitrate imports from Chile replaced kelp, which at ono U .xperiments now going OB .ii Scotland to develop new industrial uses for seaweed arc successful, thev could clear the way for the opening c.f an Important new industry In many of the Caribbean Islands. Many industrial uses for seaUBSB scld for £20" a ton. weed aru ulrvady known to however, there are many i scientists. Many more arc suswhy the seaweed industry should pected. A great effort is being be developed again in Scotland the Institute of Seaweed -and possibly in other parts of Research, in Edinburgh, to dethe world. •jog th, pManUalrUs. „, * %  L;k( „ i; ni „, tr .. w ,,.. ( ,., n weed, regarded l>y moat people as Wanda, some of the more remote u looked upon by the parts of Scotland are suffering from a serious unemployment by Mi wire. Student Asturr.s Home \*1SS PEGGY tl N'EALE. a %  *Y£ sludent attending school at |H Tortington Park. Sussex, returned %  To Res id? in Canada L EAVING for Canada on Thursday by T.C.A. to reside In Toronto with her brother-inlaw and sister, Mr. and Mrs. O on Thursday via Jamuica Held, was Miss Elaine Braderlv of Popular Stores. Vincent who morning by ;hiiw. fi home — ,__, ... „„.,.. and Trinidad by B.W.I.A to Kingstown spend the summer holidays with *rived " hoi raUUvssu BG. Airway*. Peggy |f the daughter of Mr ri_ r.-!UL. T „... R n O'Nrale of cliff O n Canbbsan Tour SI John. ftjm. J. W. SCR1VEN. | UK To Join Her Husband iYl buslrHman who is making A FTVH .....u, „h !" . %  tour of some or the islamls in P1KR -penrt , about Mo c rlbb.on, arrived here on .... A, !" ,,. BrtlevHIc. Mr. Oor^.^ A „ y To *'L?,"S don Brur.' h-ft /oi Canada on n „ mt l(ra Thuraday morning by T.CA lo UM "" K join her ImMband who I. now f or Three Month. wormlni with Canadian Oil Com.,,,,,,,,. !Tl nan. ElA Ill Sarnla. She wa, M", .*"'' !" B!> F :; D "^"T intad by her Iwo children l >-A'>ARES 'rom BHU.h GuiBrenda and Ian. %  "*• "'" ,rr ";!! 1 on Thurnday HIIIK by B.W.I.A. for about Export Manager "" month.holiday 1 HAVING lor Bermud Thursday by T.C.A. Mr. J. K. H. Parry, Export Mana'; nn Cmri,f*„ n c, w.V' i here # ' on a bu.slne.v visit and Kue.1 at the Marine Hotel. TriniAnA Civil Servant Mr. Parry who left Canada on '""< J IV Servant June 29, vlted Bermuda, the CPEND | NG ihree weeKnhollBnnah Gulan. before comiiiK on „,, rb r / petard, a civil .ervanl c a. D in %  attached to the Health Depart5pCnt four Weeks ment in Trinidad. She arrived on M RS JEAN ITARC SAINT Thursda> m.tiung by B.G. AirHII.AIRE whose husbanil is ways from St. Vincent where she a .purser attaohed to T.C.A. in had also spent part of her three Montreal, returned to Canada on months' leave after visiiina ThursdB) moming by T.C.A. Qrenada, afU-r .spending four weeks' hobMl-s Pollard is . gue^t i Mr. day a* a guest of Mr. and Mrs, and Mrs. C. Stuart of "Man.'Mirhael Pierrepoint of Rocklev. Held". Lank Hall. they are spending as guests of " Mrs. It. A, McKenzIc of "Cal WM Maxwell. Mr Valladares who Is employed with Bookers Estate) brother of Mrs. McKenzie. scientists as a neclecled crop. Sugar, for instance, can be ob<>m seaweed—but not in sunlcUMil guantitles to worry Caribbean ciine grower*. A chemlral tailed mannitol, a constituent of seaweed, is already used as a fubstitutc for sugar in diabetic diets. I Mannitol is also used in tt>. | manufacture of shoe polishes and pharmaceulicnl preparations. Anlother seaweed chemical, laminarin, is believed by scientists to hav possibilities as a substitute for blood plusma. Experiments In this dlFpotton am fUU in an early fit age. The seaweed chemical which as been most commercially developed so far, however, is algt/uc add. It Is used in the manufacture of Jellies and ice-creams, because it has certain stiffening properties It is used in medical preparation} and toothpastes, in soups and custard powders. Seaweed is the only source of alginlc add. Commercial development of seaweed in Scotland is not new, but previous attempts to develop teaweed on a large scale PBnV material have been the march of progress. A century ago. for example, soaeed was burned to obtain the BY THE WAY ...By Beachcomber I N ordei ti> lit'lp units of traiisi1 It. understand Hi %  new Fares ihe Govi -rimu nt should id I in ihe income Wild a few simple forms they could riuesdala the whole business, and %  • would thvn only pay experts to tell us have lo pay. Indeed. it jnlgtit \ye a good ktas I" lal the Inland Revenue collect the UM luxes. Every day passengers would nil In ;i form, giving their expendilure Off transDQti tor that day They than receive i damand 1 I i'i in*/in II //ith 1 iiui T ill %  'SI. Vi'u> in UM Days Ol IM Oiuids" v.. Irahsaifd yesterday. Owing wind Iha niagniiiccnt I the Druids i>iow about -.. uiliil. thai DO DfUld ciuld be sun which was his own board tn i W h ich In This caused many a ribald Jest from ihs onlookoj s, and Uts i .i in no "i mirth whan one Druid's beard got bitchsd round the waist of a Lghter. Tha maul. i-lf lassoed by n beaid. screamed with delight. Her %  ofl llna ti'n%  •-Mi Thrown .ft hi.'.'inr f-ll over backI p.iti.ill. i.. by UM Rev, Edgar Parragu'. but f"i inpahu ha raealved %  whip-i.i-ii in -.hlacs from in ii" longing to Archdruid Qravsjpound, who was having trouble with the aacriflclal "Will ..u Druids kindly ruck thou boards under iholf Tic voice of I utlioi •; II in mil (ivm-mlly kntitvn T :IE planusri Of Papua, I read, t!.it tops ti> their heads, The reason for tin si I happen to know, is thai for oenturMS Uwy have stood under their QOWa hi milk them, with their heads prossbUJ anaiiisi |lulx-lllcs of Ule beasts. It is an example of evolution. Before they had nny cows to ml k their heads were normal. Nowadays, smart pigmies wear hard hats to take the strain off their heads, and pretty stup*d ihey look. Sometimes a tail pigmy, walking right under %  < cow standing by Ule edge of a river, not only has his hat knocked off, but "falls into Ihe river when he emerges at the far side of the cow. How the other pigmies laugh' It does one good to hear them. t.niin/wrliuil /.-./ A SUGGESTION lhat pou try keeping ran be learned by radio prompts nie to remark, for the tenth time: hen relays egg. -pHAItl.IE BUST has prepared ^-* I brief summary called Your nrea AI A Qlanea, with special ri-lcr.-ric,. lo sub-standard double .-.liif: return. He has divided the London ana into 7;(..|S4 districts. ,-... h nv.-ilap ping at the four poinU of UM ORI pan 1.. oompuhl the actual faros •ad irea hi has taken sn arbitrarj date. -..>. April 26. and has i evei i tage of a possihle )ourney by scheduling the tavored, but without iub< dlvMlnsj .in* mule which croiser smal hs calli Iha aaranilal ruutos. B) eliminating redundancy and mulUplylnd the iH.tcntial sub* itafjOS along the IkUl aSOilllllll .. dad % %  %  i ucing the total averages for nil in any Riven district bv combining 'wo or more sub-aic-* during slWnaM tlrk-hour ns peciully in semudai land. Tium < %  >i, anxious not to appear un eiso able, said "Doubtless." und< r hii breath. Councillor Parget tor, .in. ous to offend the \ltnlluT Friirun 1 AUY DASHETr >•( Ds Hall (known to the local Lad] Domnlt of Damnit naviag received from Swed< ..hitmedianical tlsh. v ed to h.ive it included in th" chanical Pi ogress tableau at pagcan*. She pointed out Whan wound up. it could wnl thell wits Ulj i'.l.MeUM that lady, asked truculently. "What good does that do?" kbs, PoUMSS pointed out that in a village so far from the sea a mcchinical *ish would not arouse much interest. "What about a fresh-water tlsh"'" asked Councillor Dubbe "Havs you even caught a mechanical llsli In our river?" queried the Mayo.. Lady Dashett then sud quietly. "The interesting thing is lhat here ii a fish that can walk on land." "Would it urown if it fell into the *vatcr?" asked a wag. There WSSJ no reply. / Wonder 'FV) change an old living. If you X give the poor coalscuttles thes will only have baths in them. So much stone Is being delivered wiih coal in one district that the dustbins are full of it. and the dustmen refuse to remove the bins. The question now arises: Is a man allowed bv thf Government to build himself a house with stones delivered to him by a co.l merchant. and paid for as coal' t lh>ft\ l.ifv W EIGHTING in the Evening Growl a dog says:— Human divorce has a bad effect on dogs, as it often bras their homes. Sometimes they do not take kindly to a fourth or fifth wife or husband. Home has unhappy associations for them, ItM Sty run about the street's at random, shoving their snouts into dustbins and meeting dogs of undesirable character and bad irjuitalion Ijtckmg the security nnd stabllty of a good home, they become enemies of loeJet] Half the juveinlo delinquency .innmg dogs can be traced to the pagan Uvog led by their ownerThe letter is signed "Rover." Sti'if-Strikvs X/cain •-TtAKEN ill before eating a %  al sau'age, SJI unknown man said: "It was the look of it that made me ill." (Beachcomber Nrics Aae'icy). Listening Hours SATl BOAT. 111! IV. IWU •— 1 1* a. IJWM UM I p in Thr Mr*., 4 ID p n. Th Dally JScivice. Illpin All SUr Bill. 3pm <. SOS p^ii iBi.-iurt,.. sis p m i*(c tor Dancing. J SB p m HprrdWB/ K*rlnr. • v m H.,itu.h M*gMlnr. • U i m Tan. laps BporU Round-up I %  id Ilosramm* Parsdf. 7pm Th %  e*.. 7 10 p m II ,„, %  N —i from problem. The soil on which the oeopie try to farm w poor, communications are difficult. and &f o M oooooeeo e eeoooesoaaooaoooos, CALLING CALLING' CALLING Housewives and Mothers too This should be of interest to you For rich and nourishinR food you'll tind With vitamins of every kind For body-building and lots of go There's nothing to equal "Peter's" Cocoa. So give your family this treat It makes up for the lack of meat Thev'll like it hot or cold I'm sure And' continually ask for more and more Then there's the question these days Of saving a few cents always Why "Peter's" Cocoa—that's the thing To save money on every tin. J lb. tins only 24 <*onls | lb. ting only 48 cents Can an antiseptic help in healing f 'ounds heal ol ihcir own COOfd when they arc kept free from the germs that CsWM stptic infection. To keep wounds in the healthy condition for healing, surgeons have for years relied upon 'Dcttol*. This ruthless destroyer of germs is non-poisonous, gentle and safe on human tissues. While it disinfects the wound, 'Detiol' %  caves the living tissues undamaged to continue the natural processes of safe and rapid repair. DETTOL THE MODERN ANTISEPTIC PI A#A THEATRE* Mi'.lln.i iii\\N %  I.1.1 csiai To-dav To Mondi t 41 li I 111 p in Warner** HlUrlout Enimalni Gem l.lJXTHIC SVSTlMi Lot t She-. I.ST 4 it S p m I WAS AN AMERICAN SPY OSS ,.m MUM.. 11 SM '. IS p ra ii, i... .i %  BBSS II 11.. til. Nr*in -i. I *. p Is* u u 1 ri v. .. 10.10 ii Nr. T, II '.! %  %  | Magul *. w.sa p %  %  .;. y Panfar* 11S4—II ^J %  '—I Msratavav H< dm lions in HAHniVAHE KITCHEN SCAI.KS were $10.66 now S6." COFFEE MILLS wrre SM nnd $6.08 now $3.00 and $3 50 MINCERS were $3.14 now $2.00 CAKK STANDS were $4.00 now $1.20 SANDWICH STANDS were $6.00 now $2.00 DECORATED LEMONADE SETS were $10.6 now $6.00 DI'.COII \TKD LICjrF.UR SETS w ere $6.47 now $4.00 HEAVY Tl'MBLERS 3 for 24 cents T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL *220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4606 CLUB MORGAN ##*• # %  # t/inttl time' GLOBE TODAY 5 & 8 30 PM TOMORROW 830 PM I TteSi. I ^ventures I oUte BOOKING OFFICE OPENS ftTO-DAY AT .:iO a.m. for the Comedy THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST" by OSCAR WILDE AT r.Mi'iiii im: \ i in: JULY 24 and 25 All Seats Reserved M u -iby The Pollrr Orehestrs A Barbados Players rr.-i-ni.iin.ti &f •••• &f&f&f &f&f HAKHAKKKS Alin Lsdd In APPOINTMENT WITH DANGER sue ruTui %  AX I \ ii \l:l\ %  Mlarrlni lAUHtNCE -William rHINO •— l' 1 **' Psramounl BitlUlt 1 % %  .l.i. al I M p m 11 i <> Hu-i in rrxAand "BUi i-...s \s/,, OLYMPIC nr. LAUGIITON KAHLOIT in BTBAMOI DOOB" d I Mii.BTOW %  Scoll BAAOT Jtata Mnanx -ill HI THU si is* t <>l Itll.MO a.* Ill* VALLEY - s i ins iWDO VAIifV ROXY l.i J.. l.. TahMalay t'N'IVTaaAl. PlC-TTTlfrs PrrsanU .}j| Slanins: Sh.llfv WlNTrns—Bithard CXJKTE| Nol •vn ih* fury of lh la thins i rou'd malch Ihe raglM paialnm IKa'Hl lioiuul llivm. I Hrt\ Shnrl—Adv OlTOM THl'MIMS Vll.ll.ll. I.,1,1,1 wnd mil ri-uorr in ill 1:1. I Ol' RfcftWOOI. VAI.LEV'] and -\\ IIRNANUO VA2JJ ROYAL \AllMINO 1116 I I HI. V 1 II I IM •mm John UHIU K Dm I Handa* A l.'Mii I S. IS A LONKLV Pl^fT' • Uh H-.T-plnr > DC in this car with world appeal MYRNALOY DEBRAPAGET 'JEFFREY HUNTER EDWARD ARNOLD Taka ihe wheel of s Morris Osfortl in %  Tc(-proving demon.ttal.on dri*e. Ilcfe \-> a car thai n going lo give you %  loi of new found ulHfKlloD in e4.vnom.1ca! moionng. and *aw you mone> in operating and maintenance cosu. It ii roomy, wilh a iuipcn*ion s>-.lem that maKet for "wnooih-!ing o*eihe years. |*xi be ihe iuJre. Take the wheel at mm at \vu eon. (JxfvvU. FORT ROYAL GAGAGE LTD. Phone 2385 Sole Di.tributor. Phone 4504 NEW i TT*y're NEWS |l|j OUR Black Suedette "BALLERINAS' To take you everywhere jou K In comfort and ilyls. PRICED AT ONLY 1;| „j





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SATURDAY. July 11, 1152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE PAG1 FIVE Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned • from *** > Admission tr*SS* two . ar ol the Mateof either of the co-defendant*, give to the public, or at least • —w "n v l^Zl^L a „v ated who was sluing on the ptatT h .* r *„ 18 "? ,dea of xhmt nc portion of the public some of the ^SiSr^S^SS^ !" y ,rt !" ""* ,K % %  *• *•-SKiTta He added : *Let ut keep it details which he had gleaned question is. even f ro m the Police Prosecution file Silld at the top the Colonel, a man of his ability Sueri information, M and standing m the community, md should not be gi !"i.l25 "SSL. 1 "!.L U '^ ft M he w.„ M .o dr., U> Wl Ilia. *_ a i %  111 >.II<7 (I* MHI11TU IU Ul Walcott *• %  incorrect. Counsel had put tnr|r alIention lhal t WM bODNM .mi. cannot see after a trial. You are lrH y wen not known since they **-' had thus proceeded. Besides | Cfed to be contempt "So far this the only people to give a verdict" wcre uken la eaaaerm. and com,h Act aid that evidence had to yw . |i |, nppall.ng . etc. It comes, gentlemen, to the equlmented adversely on the Colonel's e taken orally. After reading truwhole speech, valent of law and fact, and you admission that he "cannot reMr Reece continued to sa> he said that he had read ft baud, be saying, fancy that I all member if they are correct" He that after the Act had been put cause it was proper to bear in over this island, that it does not M id m admitting that, it may be In and after the rule had been mind when weighing and assesstend to affect his trial, his fair that he was giving a little bit of made by the Provost Marshal, one ing the nature of the passage 1,131 truth and a little bit of lies, behad to c-tabllar HARBOUR LIGHT SWITCHED OFF The Harbour Master received a telegram yesterday lag him that the green navigation light at Port "Qioma* Point apP r 03chi*ig B. saetcrre Harbour, St. Kits, from the i. mgaarmrlrf switch%  | >:T after 10 o'clock each DkgtH until further nolice. All ships are asked to be on the took-nut > Public Health Centre in Jamaif<. V.i%  %  >. ^1 %  :day that :• resting and comcourse. He said that the cour %  l biology an iddfggg on West Indian .11 v^^ls given. He visited places of interest lik Goto and Edibles, a firm vrhkl employed over 400 people, th £ew '*" nfl A ,rom hH Ml Gitten. pctotrt u| "Look at the little touch." Mr. Motions 3 and 4 which had alconcerned with the^sMBker but -course was really an advanced on W-lcott said. -That is beautiful Ie ,dy been commented upon by S^H Esneech ... r> iS A addcd J*! X 1*£ AssisUn ft 'l'n IRrcSTpe^naliti^ meant Simy Log ftfi* gSSS&hSStook' A Lai i'dor tlog M [ound %  *•*• '" J" 1 • %  lhat "^ "*"" culing counsel must not pre^s for^"peaking about^omething which utjon whk-h had been placed^ upon i^£j*W^Joit^'irtthti fWJI m'lh/poS I ry year '^haa 0 to"rurti "• a conviction, and which referred Is going on. Even if It were m,t It by the Court and His Learned person iwho made It, had conspired "MJ** ?alA c*and Uworn% Lhrough which meant that the. in them as ministers of justice such of the nature of contempt Friends. Otherwise it would have *nd got together for the purpose. %  ** assisting in its administration of Court, do you think." hbeen unworkable. the one making the speech, the riithci than Its advocate. asked, "that a responsible official "Your Lo.dship." he said, "there other publishing it. knowing at the He submitted that the comnhould net up there and ftW has been a certain amount of Uma that It would be calcul., e. to ment use'The Advocate newspaper lolic eialn Static District "A" adlng two years" work l tenths criminal "i"*!! Ltd. was of an -inflammatory" nathere "are the statements fo r thcase in the full sense of the word lure, and added lhat it was "unprosccutirn. Not a word for th" or only a case In the nature of necessary for his purpose, even defendant. He does not mn a criminal case. I think that that though it may be good from the throw a crumb to the dogs. He question is determined in several lecturer's point of view. Even in does no cven MV „ s ingk.. thing authorities in the Annual Pracirnpor t,nt and responsible Journal f. cou . 11 wo 1 a ow,!0 which could help the accused, tlce. and had published the arUcle in Mr -J* alco ". s r ? ,e TJ .. .. And then he said at one time. "My humble submission is that or le r to assist in the laudable ob"The word fhastly'. Mr. Wal, ha( nc had yiven hrm no more perhaps it would be more correct ject. the promoting of good driving cott said, immediately makes the han UiQ local newspaper." and to call it a case in the nature of and the protection of the publlc, hair stand on end: makes people (h;|t he pub i ie know them. a criminal one. 1 am not going both those who were driving and think ol joniething horrible. It is ..pv^ n |f |he public knew them to worry tu cite any authorities pedestrians. It had been put In so an inflammatory word, he repealMr wlcott continued, -that would on that, because in my humble that drivers of motor vehicles ed nu t save him. Even if somebody view, it is very immaterial as would get the idea that they were Drivers Conduct ^^ ^aj done wrong, lhat would we are working under n special to observe the rules of the road. Referring to the itateme.it not make ihem right?' Acl ttel belter rood manners and make about the -ihree little children Mr Walcott drew attention to He said lhat although that Act the roads of Barbados safer. Uting quietly." Mr. WUCJ t wax, ni He->d Ine which appeared over spoke of a fine and a fine was Laudable in lithes. Sandy Lane and DaCosta "ft Co. groups of Estales, said that 'again he is apfCi' li| Z '-> lfc the story about the" accident 'n really In law punishment for misAt this point His Lordship emolion. He wanti. to ooinout g VTn |„Advocate, and coindemeanour, yet they were workmarked that he thought everyto you how serious WM>W conh „ n wh „ was „,„. lnK und „ partjeuUr Act and body would agree that the addjens duct of the ^,i^M ^J m hc p|atenMlfrt made bv In England attention to a later rwnsit RbOUl Colone i ooin!cd out the with that direct.,. ••suddenly a car comes along the JJ^gS n lnp desttiption of power to line or imprison or do ^^^^ }£ ^K'^ estate, srs ^.?s%5i^ ~ ^' S SJS^JSS sg-r m ad, ,y *".."?: SAT — po tt -' Planters fispSflf Better Groun/l Provision Crop This Year The majority of the planters who visited Brldgttow yestejeiav were quile satisfied with the pcOgrMi M th< yam. potato, eddoe and com crops. Tliey telt lb*l UM 1| proachinK rainy season will no a loiii: way towaids rai n the standard of ground provisions this year above that c I last year. "1 expect that the exhibits of ((round provisions al th Annual Industrial Exhibition this year will he better tha. last yeap". one planter told the Advocate. Mr. Herbert Wmnon. Attorney the Spring Hall, AppleK2e Vhev d.'."? to tie bus drf7, and co^duetorl end of this month nearly £tlv ihiv had1 the "TWd a very laudable purpose. %  * 8" nd prevision, will ?;,SJ 1 5 The report InV Mwps^r prtb"' been planted at these Si. Philip Gi'ts Ch itdren 'tt H ant In a report appearing in vitcrday's Advocate it was slate lhat St. Philip will BOOB ha* t> Hospital, This was incorrect The instltu lion which will be known as 'hard 1 headed" bus"" drivers" and Speech made by the Colonel, and corners of tJwACt, and It wasHis Mr ne ^ cr sald lhaI ne dld not •"y,. B J. C Bethel, reoantly EvaUna Smith C I nens W conductors to move them and 1msaid Ut even the person who Lordship s duty to put the proper think His Learned Friend. Mr. appointed Attorney for Joe Rivet was built and oq iipp*d U M nre^ on them that it was a wrote the headline got the imconstruction on the Act. The jury Walcott, had made any such amrs'-iti^ said thai 78 aero < f t 'I. Smith widow >>f the late l> "ghastlv accident." pregalon that "CARE WOULD might trv it as to whether there gestion or would make it. but what „,„,.,,;,' urovisiotu are alte-.d% Howard Smith ll has been luin.< He submitted : "He is painting HAVE SAVED TEN LIVES.' was contempt or no contempt, but he was getting after was that they "_ mmm ,, ni ..i\ over to the St Philip Vestry ~ when it came to the procedure should rend it, look at the words p f „.——TV.* i „,,-. md the interpreUtlon of the Act complained of*, and bear In mind ,m "' ing them see it. All of them can see it when they read it. It is nol nn unknown accident," Mr. Walcott continued. "It is one which is reported in the Press. Address Concluded At 12.35 p.m. Mr. Walcott con21 Lordship's rethe entire report of th Although Counsel Going through th* speech. report, he %  of yams. 21 acres of corn CreJ of eddoe^ and sis I'luded his'address to the Jury*. ll eI '',,'n i v S4SS SScSuaSS r^ X^Kve^n-y&^S STUtooup l,„ .ppoln. Mi. Reece. Counsel for the rr^m the ('ourt """""^ ^, t of nMd acc ,dents." and said ment during the middle of last Advocate Company V 1 ""^!. ?," ^^ thai lhat was a statement of fact, month after the death of Mr. A defendant with Col. Mlcnelm. Procedure Act A ,hc "ve. might have been S Husbands, ,ras. mm* ** *"* ^KX Ae? anY Si ^ t ndMM **" PrOCedUr,, M saved if the drivers concerned Suitable Weather lives brought hts T , rt„ r i^. he He pointed out that in Barbados he said was a pure commem "On, Mr Ft ,^, lna am „ f T,^,, •nd" he said "this procedure ft.l owed during tht tf <_' rlm i„al I^iw Procedure Acl "1 the most ghastly accldenlJw* .... s ,„i. lhr \g V u-at.nothing to io''with U.e aeei^ !" c or the ftaat ^ result of stntP(l thlll thvie hould ^ Courts place a few weeks ago on a Son"''" "J !" ; w n • 0,d lM _j.** %  _" f hard headed is " intimation from HI, Lordship of common Pleas lo be held on day afternoon" was a fact. The ^ !" J a ? %  ^ Cking beaS"t the opening of the case. certain dates, with the Governoradjective ghastly was mere de!" rn IT*** "' will be formally next month. i paoed i "think Young. Lives Referring to the ph: of these voting Hvi_ abruptly to an end." he said "this >Z\ was nothing to do with the dent. The hard headed bus drivers to whom he is preaching td< In this case the Advocate Co. Ltd, were the publishers of this report. The Advocate Co. Ltd. received he was this report as has been stated in accident. evidence, and Indeed has bee: iptive. "Three little children '' "The ,,I..,I M .. ... were sitting quietly." was also a ui! rny district very fact If they were sitting quietly, Mr. Ingram said. he said, they were sitting quietly. So far thlyear he has rcc.nlr He Aatd that an accident meant 20 inches of rain. This figure almost anything. If a man was 31 inches 'ess than the unmi idlng a bicycle and fell without recorded for the aaiM period lg year. He h the fety flrsl campaign; and he His Lordship pointed out that in-Executive' Committee having nuts in a clause like that! And all three Counsel had agreed l certain power for convening when then— "it is appalling .and should follow the procedure which Iw there was a necessity, be possible to prevent accidents had suggested, und that was tlut He added that he did not men,.r 'Im nature." the plaintiff should give such oral tion that to undermine In any way Mi. WalcoP. appealed to the evidence as there was in the am'he decision of His Lordship. Jury to "look at the statement; davit, e 1 then call upon the Leaving thiipotnt. ne saici. My read ; and tell me if you think defendants to show cause why ^<* nd Gentlemen of the jury. .1 Is trivial." and he continued, thev should not be attached •even if you were In pow r 1 Mr. Reece said he was not talk of this as te chn i cal co-itempt. objecting to the ruling given by would you, sitting there, ay tl.at His Lordship but rather was hi: does not tend to (.ffect the lair expressing his disagreement with &4*5gfta S^S^X^^^SJS ZS^tT^SZSXlSiZ jry.D.y w*** Ldded "be you *ojd.jot pot wor / callcd upon to show emm, Ss C i?crT an expressionTai the Going back to the part of the looking fine >ourselves ..n his position.' and y e, the only witness upon business of publishing a newsreport. "All of these lives might He also found the whom Ihey could rely had bc.11 pnp er-and having received It. have been saved If tlw drivers of cane season to be a very nleaii" called-on behalf or the plaintiff published It next day. taken at 1 00 um """" *" vet mad^^ut To'be ma'de'by the driving with more care." he said Many other pUntgffl were 1 Commissioner of Police on the eveJhal he was not concerned with pien-ed with the apoea I'ttl* slrian OtftelallW Al Honpilal r>tcllc MntUey of J.icHmm si M i-hiwsl, it ucdenvi taken to lh Oeneral lli-ttU.l % %  Wednesday after baug Involvei in an accident along Hothei%  Road, St Muli..el. w th the DWU eai M.IOUl The car Is owned I M. I. Newton of Uoveminei.i Mill and was being driven h) riatdi of Lh'a.ons llo.nl v. Michael. Motlley was detained anybody's %  vtervention, that an accident. If a man was driving a car and It went on to a pole and silled, that was also an The word accident did not mean that the occurrence was 1 In' the affidavit, through its done by somebodvs deliberate act. porter in the ordinary course of Jufy % Du(y arid that now Is approaching, his cro- will even look beltrr He h I already manured all of hi" field 1 Mi l> S P... n. Philip, laid that th \J< lot: SieW T !" &3 g Mr Ward attended that meeting, and as he and another by Mr. Wale tells you, extracted part of that The Steamship Sagoo. 4.S for St. Vincent. Her agents are DaCosta A I. Ltd. The Schooner Rebeeca Mltchrll Sa tons, called in this port fn Tniiidad yesterday muniii ,,f Tl.is schooner is consigned i<> tt Schooner Owners' Association. ivhich were used—"ghastly accithis Act, and have nothing mon dent, little children, sitting quiet'o say upon ihls point except to ly, suddenly, young lives brought call to the Court's attention that to an end" they alone made this Rule. . it something which would tend to Here His Lordship asked whethprejudice, all of them painting a er that was not rather late In the picture of the enormity ,of the day. alleged crime,. That was in effect Mr. Recce observed that h< breaking the law of the land, he wa> not saysaid, l.'.i-dship's ruling and His Lorddrivers of the vehicles concerned Still Open ttCT of (act. Mr. Walcolt had •Beech to 11* ai in Introduction." carefully broken up the aenWncc. The aale or ttt mon He "aid that the comment which "', however, wu mbmlttlng that T. B. Rrtu which I. %  .'^V,.,',„ ,,,,„ .,*„red at the bethe xnttncM had to be read tochored In Carlisle Buy ?nn^n^ea" P ^,trthl S y"r. ether "P.". and anyone may buy th,-; .,.,„„_ „„d prophet in ,.,.-<-..,..%  ten persons have been killed as reIn the lit of road accidents. //in*W /\ M8MS8HVG ••IVAIV in: 1 \ IX>NDON. Julv 18 A Church of England DajWSgMp said on Thursday that the dl< missal of Dr. Hewlett Johnaoj vessel Dean of ( 1 his pro i ..11romn.must sympathies would an frei '"io of apeeci%  gument of manslaughtvessel at the appraised price of of England m iy addtrss the nul AVr'theac or and degrees of negligence, His $35,000, the JTovost Marshal told lie without fear of prnaltv gKcei "ything about His u^cs"c ouW haveb7enMved if the learned Friend Mr Walcott had the Advocate ycterdav afterthai of unpopularity", the w.i kl and His Lordfivers of the vehicles concerned • On page g. noon. hurch publication - !" tT). • &f&f&f %  NEW SHEETINGS BRING TO YOUR BEDROOMS WE 0111it EVKRWF.AK CANDLKW1CK BEDSPREADS 70 x 90 S $20.00 each Rose. I.l /It...i-. Green, Duaty, Gold. Blue REXWEAB SHEETS 70 X 90 S) *' %  M'h REXWEAR—O x Kl 13, $1.03 each REXWEAR PILLOW CASES 20 x 30 ft fl.K each lll.M I) I.IMS CHECK GLASS CLOTHS 22 x 12 5e. each Blue. 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PAGE 1

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ESTABLISHED 1895



Ghavam Will Settle “

Mob Demonstrates In

Hav bat



Mossadegh’s Favour

By JOSEPH MAZANDI

TEHERAN, July 18.

Police broke up a demonstration against the new
Premier Ahmed Ghavam and the Shah on Friday as Ghav-
am announced he will settle the Anglo-Iranian oi] dispute

or resign.

About 1,000 demonstrators gathered in down-town
Teheran and shouted slogans against Ghavam and Shah
Mohammed Reza Pahlevi shortly after Ghavam took over

the government from his
Mohammed Mossadegh.
Ghavam, who called on

the Shah today to discuss the

formation of a new cabinet, said Mossadegh had “sacrificed
ends for means” in his attempt to vindicate Iran’s “rights”

in the oil controversy.

The eighty-year-old ‘Premier
was accompanied by police escort
as he drove to the Palace and was
helped from his oar by four at-
tendants. He has been recovering
slowly from a long illness,

Formation of Cabinet

Informed sources said Ghavam
would speed up the formation of
his cabinet to avoid possible
trouble with Mossadegh’s support-
ers and that he might cal ton a
dissolution of Parliament and
nationwide clections if hamstrung
by the Mossadegh faction.

The city itself is still under
guard and police placed us
leader Abul Ghazem Kashani un-
der surv ce and warned him
not to start any trouble. Kashani,
a Mossadegh supporter, is leader
of the extremist Moslem group.

Informed sources said the new
Premier favoured the continuation
of oil nationalization policies but
was prepared to mediate a solu-
tion “as long as Iran’s rights are
not jeopardized.”

Deplorable Situation

In the first interview he has
given since becoming Premier
Ghavam said the oil problem has
been brought about by the press |
ent “deplorable” economic situa-
tion and said he had resolved to
find a solution to it. |

Ghavam received this corres-!
pondent in his spacious house|
which is in the same street as that
of former Premier Mohammed
Mossadegh and the Palace of Mo-'
hammed Reza Pahlevi.

Seated in ringy cushioned |
¢ a =
wore b trou
white shirt and maroon striped tie.
He was coatless and looked ex-
ceptionally energetic despite the
fact that he had had a busy morn-
ing with visitors and future cabinet
ministers. :

Service To Country

“IT have assumed premiership in
order to serve my country and to
redeem the nation from its pres-
ent chaos,” Ghavam said. “I shall
not tolerate anarchy and will
severely punish those who create
disorder and unrest.”

“Our finances are in a deplor-
able condition and I must work
out a solution. I feel that despite
the former government's desires to
secure Iran’s rights in the oil ques- ;
tion, there has been a certain
amount of jumbling and I hope te
be able to settle the matier. |

“T especially deplore the strain-
ed relations between Iran and her
big neighbours and I think this
was a serious mistake.. I will en-
deavour to correct this and
strengthen our close ties with our
foreign neighbours and great |
powers, but I also sincerely hope
that the larger nations will help
Iran to solve her own difficulties,
They must bear in mind our diffi-
cult position at the present oe

PERON CANCELS
ALL ENGAGEMENTS

BUENOS AIRES, July 18.
President Peron has cancelled
all of his appointments in order
to be with his critically ill wife
Eva.-—(P).



Gomes ‘dinlka

® | dustries that are

Over British
Industries

(‘From Our Own Correspondent)

N, July 18,

Albert Gomes, Minis-
ter of Labour was comfortably
settled in an apartment in the
Victorian Grand Mansion in
London's exclusive Kensington.
From the apartment Albert
Gomes has been making sorties
around industrial England in
search of firms and industries that
will or can be settled in Trinidad.
He was particularly satisfied with
his talks with the Rugby Portland
Cement Co. But that is alrea
establishing in Trinidad. |

Now he is planning to visit |
Newcastle and then Glasgow.

In the latter Scottish industrial
city he plans to examine the
possibilities of lace making as a|
mechanized industry for el
island, He will also make useful
study of matter that has obvious
relevance.

American Industries

Glasgow succeeded recently in



, attracting a whole group of Ameri-

ean industries established. with
American capital. Gomes intends
to examine closely all problems

arisin for management and
Rae in the development of in-

dependent Com-
panies with the parent Company
in the United States.

The Trinidad Minister of
Labour is primarily engaged in
examining the British method of
government particularly affecting
labour relations. With permission
of the U.K, Ministry of Labour he
will be present at the labour dis-
pute arbitration which will take
place Thursday between U.K.
Metal Workers’ Union and certain
engineering firms.

He remarked: “The more I see
of it the more, I realise the tech-
niques of government you have
developed in England cannot be
transported easily to the West
Indies, We haven’t the quality of
moderation I feel everyday here.”

FOUR MEXICANS ON:
FALSIFICATION CHARGES |



mou MEXICO Sars July 18.
‘olice said secr: yee:
ed four men, eee, -

can treasury empl on sus-
paws that they vlesportea" at
1,000 aw from the

U.S, with false pom documents |
and sold them in Mexico without ;
import duties,

Secret agents first discovered 12
cases of falsification leading to a
thorough investigation and the
arrest of the four men.

Secret agents first discovered
12 cases of falsification leading
to a thorough investigation and
the arrest of four men.—U.P,





White House Considers) ,,,

Seizing Steel Industry

WASHINGTON, July 18.

The White House has instructed the Justice Depart-

ment to draw 4
industry under t
on Friday.

papers to seize the strike bound steel
e Selective Service Act, it was reported

A high government source said the seizure under the
terms of the act is being “seriously considered” because
industry and C.I.O. steelworkers have’ failed to settle the
47-day strike through collective bargaining.

The decision to move

ahead with seizure plans was

made at a meeting on Thursday by Acting Defence Mobil-
izer John R. Steelman and officials of Justice and Defence
Departments and Munitions Board.

Truman Leaves
Hospital Today

WASHINGTON, July 18.

White House reported on Fri-
President Truman has
fever and will

General Hos-
Saturday to return to

Josef Short
said Truman winding up’ these

day that
shaken off his
leave Walter R
pital on
tne White House,

Press Secretary,

days of medical tests at a The move was seen in same! as “pure speculation” on Commun-
army medical centre had normal quarters as a White House effort! ist manoeuvres which so far have
temperature this . to farce the settlement of a walk-| failed to bring a major break ir
He had been suffering from |put which is beginning to seriously the prisoner of jeadlock. But
mild virus infection”. “He | affect war production. they kept a yvatch for the
still plans to come back to the It is reported that the seizure | word from 7 t gk
White House toraorrow,” Short|wouyld be “very limited” presum- | bvoy hopé f an armistice
Mrs. Truman left Whitelably Government would channel |
House 2.00 p.m. G.M.T. to/\defence contracts just to certain} ‘They said that if Red it last
spend most of the day at the! producers and then take over thosc f egotiate a truce
hospita ‘plants if production was not forth- ie rst x
—U.P ing.—U.P from Pa f tt

Section 18 of the Selective Ser-
vice Act permits the President
to take over any steel plants that
“fail or refuse” to deliver on de-
fence orders, The administration
did not use seizure powers’ when
it first took over the steel indus-
try, claiming it was a “too ‘nvoly-
ed” process to determine what
plants were holding direet de-
fence contracts

President Truman then seized
the industry under his so-called
“inherent” powers but this was
struck dewn in a momentous deci-
sion by the Supréme Court

{
ultra-Nationalist 2

Barkley Is
“Confident
Of Victory”

By LYLE C. WILSON.
CHICAGO, July 18,

A big piece of administration
came to town on Friday in the
person of Alben W. Barkley whose
backers say he is a perfect candi-
date to keep faction-ridden Demo-
crats together for the November
campaign. Unless a compromiser
and peace-maker of Barkley’s
patience and skill gets in some
good licks fairly soon a Southern
bolt seems more than half likely
at next week’s Democratie Nation-
al Convention.

The seventy—four-year-old Vice
President, jaunty and jovial, told
reporters first thing is that his
candidagy for Presidential nomi-
nation “looks very good" He said
he “is confident of victory.” That
is as it may be,

Barkley, accompanied by his
handsome wife and his State's
Governor and Senators, walked

five blocks from the station ta his
Conrad Hilton Hotel headquarters
to the tune of “My Old Kentucky
Home”. The fact that the popular
Vice President is from Kentucky,
on the border between the war-
ring North and South, makes him

than the average com-
promise candidate in the unwieldy
field now chasing the Democra-
tie presidential tag

Met By 300
Among more than 300. persons
who met Barkley’s train from
Paducah and made the half mile
march with him was Chicago De-
mocratie leader Jackob Arvey,
Other candidates have been going
to Arvey. seeking his backin;
Atvey went to Barkley apparently
in the same gesture. of respect that
be has shown in meeting other

@ On Page 6



Woman May Run
‘or United States
Vice-Presidency

CHICAGO, July 18.
For the first time in the histor)
wf a major poiitical party, forme!
‘ampaign headquarters were open-
ed on Friday for a woman candi-

date for Vice-President of th
Jnited States.
She is India Edwards, Vic

Chairman of the Democrati
National Committee and Directo:
af its Women’s Division —CP)



—_—_— The Interior Minister Ernesto! 250 Reds Killed ;don County Council house. Kuz-
e P, .Uruchurtu said the Federal mrunist tanks also supported | metsov stayed in the background
Anglo— Argentine } Riectoval Commission decided to'a light jab at another hill in while Mrs, Kuznetsov supervised
» mvestigate complaints of three|the Chorwon area but it was co oat swe tce we carried
. defeated Opposition arties that|easily repulsed. Allies claimed out baggage an urniture.
Clashes Settled \the National Election: of July 6,| they killed or wounded near to| Kuznetsov made his departure
{Which resulted in victory for|250 Communist soldiers in hot with one day to spare
SOUTHAMPTON, siucinnd, Adolfo Ruiz Cortin«s, Ciesaidndes and frequent patrol actions in the UP.
wy 49. lof the Government Part of }central sector. |
Captain William Johnston of the Revolutionar Institut y One : ee
oat tions were ne patrol, later reinforced, J * .
British survey ship John Bisco: | 2° rod a fought ¢ ; t > he W Berlin Pol ce
upon arrival from the Antarctic en ai ,fought actions south of Pyong ° l

said clashes with Argentine troops
during John Biscoe’s two-year

voyage to the Falkland Islands had! 5*'€¢-’ Opposition parties spokes-| Another 69 Reds were killed o1

been settled amicably.

John Biscoe returned today from
4 surveying trip in the Falklands
and Antarctica.

She is due to return there in
October.

Johnston said when he attempt-
ed to land supplies at Hope Bay,
Argentinians fired at him.
radioed a frigate of the
Navy from Port Stanley but be-
fore it arrived the whole thing
had been settled).

‘Argentinians had apologised and
helped put ashore the stores which
they had brought back to the ship.
—U.P.

.. Canadian §$

NEW YORK, July 18

The Canadian dollar was down
1/32 of a cent at a premium of
2 29/32 per cent. in terms of United
States funds in closing foreign ex-
‘hange dealings Thursday. The
pound sterling was up % of a cent
it $2.78%

In Montreal the United States
dollar on Thursday closed at a dis-
count of 2 13/16 per cent, in terms
f Canadian funds up 1/32 from
Wednesday’s close that is, it took
$7 3/16 cents Canadian to buy $1
American. Pound
$2.70 15/16 up, 1/16 from Wednes-
day.—€P).

FRANCE EXPECTS BIG
GRAIN HARVEST
PARIS, July 18.

Farming circles predicted an ex-
ceptional-French grain harvest this
summer with the wheat crop ex-

pected to top last year’s level by
ome 600,000 tons.
—U-P.

WASHINGTON, July 18.

| American officials on Friday ap-

praised new Korean truce rumours





He}
Roya! }





|

sterling was! ravelled 4,350 miles in a great

|
}
}



'
|

SATURDAY
Some

3

JULY 9, 1952

a

WOMAN ESCAPES IN COURTHOUSE SHOOTIN@
ee ee

\



BOOKKEEPER PAULINE WEIDT (left ), £8, is shown with a spent bullet in her throat after she had been acci-
dentally wounded during a shooting affray in the Bronx, N. Y. She and anothei woman were hit when
officers fired at William Col@n. » |urglary suspect. who leaped out of the window of Bronx Mawistrates’
Care que ;

U.N. Hurl Back | _Bussier

| | Diplomat
Tank Assault | Quits Englane

SEOUL, July 18. i LONDON, July 18,

ets ies eters Be aoe Pavel S. Kuznetsoy, Russian
U.N. soldiers and tanks hurled back a Communist tank | popassy Second Secretary whom
led assault on a hill northwest of Chorwon in a bitter |ihe British gave seven days to quit
five-hour battle. It was the first tank to tank engagement ae Caner 1 tsitinn eee ae
. : ; ; ; -\ ceiving offeial British secrets, left
in months. United Natio fy ha < claimed the victory aftey celving FOS), Suita soe, Jett
scoring a direct hit off Paissian built T34, Pussian spokesman,
The attack began about 10 p.m. yesterday with a Com | The British Foreign Office was
munist artillery barrage, Shortly after, several T34's and a sank ~ ER ge 4
a reinforced Red battalion began slogging through rain|)),,,)38) "Sat in the Solish ship

: bes ! Jaroslav Dabrowski bound for
toward the Allied positions. |Gydnia, They had been go in-

after midnight, Allied) formed by the Russian Embassy,
x e reinforeements came to the res-| Kuznetsov was named as the
Complaints Over

. .

Mexican Elections

{cue of the defenders and opened! Russian to whom Foreign Office
jup with their own tanks. One radio man William Martin Mar-
F ne . .
or Investigation
MEXICO CITY, July 18.

Soon

;Red tank hit by a shell from an| shall gave official British secrets.
Allied tank, blew ap and burned. The judge who sentenced Marshall
Allied soldiers bypassed the to five years imprisonment said he
burning tank and went on to had been led astray. |
take new positions, | Last night Kuznetsoy's belong- |

| ings were moved out of their Lon-







killing an
and

estimated 83
90. |

complaints will be | $@Mg,

received and “thoroughly investi- Chinese wounded

Increase Bases

was @|Wounded in BERLIN, July 18.

men charged the election 25 separate patrol}

fraud and claimed a ballot re-| Contacts along the ten to twelve| West Berlin police increased

count would show they had won. ; miles of a. in the central see~| their border bases established to
The Commission completed ar, ,“r around Kumsong, ‘hinder Communist kidnapping

official recount of the election! Weather restricted U.N. tf

é ships | raids, from 15 to 22. Police at the
but incomplete returns showed from doing much but the battle-| bases patrol 120 barricades erected

uiz Cortines and his party ahead Ship Iowa pounded shore installa~ on the border of the Soviet Zone





Hearing



PRICE : FIVE CENTS



Jil Dispute—Or Resign

Writ

3

| For Contempt Oj
| Court Adjourned

Counsels’ Address Continue

HIS LORDSHIP THE

CHIEF JUSTICE, Sir Allan

Collymore, Kt., yesterday adjourned further hearing of the

Writ obtained by Mr. F. H.
Michelin and the Advocate
Court of Grand Sessions, un
in the morning

When the adjournment
fifth day, Mr. W. W. Reece,

daddock against Colonel R. T.
Co. Ltd. for Contempt of the
til Monday next at 10.30 o’eloek

was taken at the end of the
Q.C., Solicitor General, Coun-

sel for the Defendant Company, was addressing the jury

He had spoken for two and
hour address by Mr. E. K.

tiff. Mr. Reece will continue his address on Monday.

Youths Shoot
Rabbi To Show
Their Courage

NEW YORK, July 18,

‘Two teenagers confessed Friday
to slaying a Brooklyn Rabbi
(Jewish Doctor of Law) to show

hat they were not ‘afraid’
eooklyn District Attorney Miles

{cDonald said that Donald Fer
‘ick, 17, and Edward Baldwin
'S, were booked on homicide
‘harges pending a Grand Jury in

stigation
MeDonald said the youths con
ssed after several hours of ques
oning, Their alleged victirn
iebbi Samuel Loneon, 23, was sho!
in the head as he walked throug)
McCarren Park on June 27
They goaded one another abou
vot having enough nerve to shoo
unyone”’, Chief of Detective
Ceorge Loures said. “Then the:
ent around deciding whom t
1o0t to prove that they were mn
atvaid,”
Rabbi London walked near then
iy the park while they were look -
ive for a vietim and Ferrick turned
vod fired with a .22 calibre rifle,
Loures said
The boys originally planned to
old up a eandy stare near Mc-
Carron Park but decided against i
‘ecause there were too many
people in the vicinity, Loures said

was then that they started to
dare each other to shoot someone
he added

}

—UP

RUSSIA ACCUSES
SWEDEN OF FALSE
REPORTS OF PLANE

MOSCOW, July 18,
Chief of the Soviet Airforce
onarged that the Swedish Catalina
nlane involved in last month's
Baltic Sea incident deliberately
jlolated the Soviet border



Lieut-General A, M. Shuginin in
in interview printed in the Navy
iowspaper Red Fleet, accused the
Swedish Investigating Commission
of falsifying reports regarding the
i icident,—U.P,



by a safe margin, U.P. tions yesterday on the east coast !of Gerrnany and Berlin
knocking out at least two gun Meanwhile, the Soviet Zone
positions ae possibly a third Party of former Nazis and mili-
~ 1 , ind destroying two bunkers. tary came out in favour of build-
50-Foot Ketch Night bormbers ranged over the ing a Socialist state in East Ger
a Ca re Pied bombs pany oo eo meee
fi x rough the clouds. Varty said in a statement that it
Sails Aer O8s Peiping radio claimed Com- ipported the East German Com-
, cm nunist Chinese troops beat off. \unist party propogal to convert
Pacific i South Korean raiding party ‘ie Soviet Zone into Socialist
which tried to land on Korea's |'eople’s Democracy
SAN FRANCISCO. July 18 west const on July 13, It said 201 The proposal was made last
The weather-beaten crewmen of |“ops made the attempt under ‘eek at the Convention here of
ihe adventurous little ketch “Bir |}°over of air and naval bombard-|+¢ Communist Party. The Na-
of Passage” said Friday tha ments but were thrown back|' nal Democratic Party also said
«aly trouble they had on ‘re 1 vith 50 casualties, would support the establishment
recedented Trans-Pacific yvoyat —U.P. «! Socialist economy in a unified
a2. 9 stot that made “éver _—_—_—_ ——- | ‘The Py ‘ hich frankl 1
; easick”’, i . : \ 1¢ Party which frankly appeals
“We also ran out of ives. me | ' alks With Red ;to former followers of Hitler is
8 days out of Japan.” . thnown as “Party of little Nazis”.
Skipper George Thomas Folst« | —UP,

China Open July 28 | ar——anererer en
i eh *=°' FIRST WOMAN TO

A Five-power een.)
Trade with Red China will open ST. PAUL’S CATHEDRAL

tere on July 28, diplomatic source
said on Friday. They confirmed:
hat countries represented in the}

aid “that we sure learned how to
cook rice.”

Folster and his crew of five sect
out from a small town avout 25
miles from Yokohama 48 days ago
in a@ fifiy-foot sailing vessel and
LONDON, July 18,

ircle across the Worth Lady Megan Lloyd George, poli-

Pacific, It

vas the first tim: a vessel that{meeting, will be Japan, Britain, tician daughter of Britain’s World
omall had made the trip France, Canada and the United} War I Prime Minister, made his-
The shaggy taired and bleary |States and that the purpose will be; tory last night as the first woman

eyed six, tied up their
ketch here late Thursdy
Folster is head of the

wobbly [0 discuss the co-operation in, to speak in Saint Paul’s Cathedral,
policy about trade with Commup- Despite a petition of

National jist China, | signed by 1,300 Church of England










Broadcasting Company's Tokyo}| Similar consultations have been|clergymen against a woman being
Bureau. He said the craft per-jheld from time to time betwee | permitted to speak in the cathe-
formed so well he is considering |the United States and countries of |dral, Lady Megan delivered her
ntering it in the annual Califor Europe in dealing with “iron eur-|address as the last speak ma
iia to Honolulu cht e \iter'tain” areas mostly in meetings in|scries on “World Hunger.”

his summer.—-U.P Paris.—U.P. —ACP)



Truce Rumours Are Pure Speculation







protest |

|
|
{
|
|

t
|

{
|
|

trict secrecy of agreements by celled his plans to leave here Tues Allied and Ked truce teams re-|
both sides. “Everything at the day for Moscow. This might mean sumed their off the record nego-|
mbdment is pure speculation”. one that Malik has been ordered by tiations for a Korean armistice |
well informed official told re- the Kremlin to stand by for any Friday After a four-day recess}
porter “Waves of up and down U.N. debate on political matter dled by Communists they re-
pessimism and optimism this that would follow an armistice turned to the conference tent at!
joint really give no clue Also the Cornmunist requests for Panmunjom amid expectations
or the other Te’ ind delays suggest that the t Communists might make a
Experts who have followed the Reds may be checking with Peip nove to break the deadlock |
ilks refused even to sp ate on nd Moscow for new instruc- of exchanging prisoners of war !
hat the Communist are p to I o proposals In addition |
hey took the view that nothing there is a general absence of an‘ The meeting lasted 41 minutes. }
intil eement sre olent Red counter-action to the There was no announcement of!

Allied m bombing of the Yalu t took place in the secret talks.

River and other power stat (CP, & U.P.)






a half hours, following a five-
Walcott, Counsel for the plait

The case which began last
Monday morning, and which wa
expected to finish during the
week,. aroused much __ interest
among the members of the Ba:
and the public generally, and
daily spectators sat in the Court
room right through the luncheon
adjournment in order fo ensure
a seat. Many of then brought
their luneh with them.

Mr, Haddock obtained the’ Writ
for contempt against the co-de-
fendants on a Rule of Court from
His Lordship the Chief Justice i
the Court of Common Pleas
after submitting affidavits alleg
ing certain statements by Colone!
Michelin and printed by the Ad-
vocate Co, Ltd., which “tend to
prejudice his fair trial in a pro-
secution for manslaughter.”

Mr, B. K. Walcott, Q.C., asso
ciated with Mr. G, L. Farmer
wid instructed by Messrs. Hutch -
inson and Banfield, Solicitors, is
representing the plaintiff, Mr
Haddock

Mr. D. H, L. Ward, instructed
by Messrs. Yearwood and Boyce,
Solicitors, is representing the de-
fendant Col. Michelin. Mr, W. W
Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, in-
structed by Messrs. Yearwood
and Boyee, is representing the
Advocate Co. Ltd.

in adjourning: the matter wet)
next Monday His Lordship told
the jury he was sure that thes
would not discuss the case out-
side with anyone, or -not allow
anyone to mention it to them, He
counselled them, “in accordance
with the oaths you have taken
ou will keep aloof from anyone
ho wants to say anything about
it to you.”

Legal References

$$

When hearing was resumed
esterday morning Mr. Walcott
ontinued his address, and deal-
ing with the submissions made
by Mr. Ward on behalf of the de-
fendant Colonel Michelin, gave
certain legal references from
whieh he later quoted lengthy
passages containing opinions

given by the judges. He submit-
ted that when Mr, Ward said the
order had in ‘calculated to pre
juctiee’ but that the plaintiff was
dealing with the case apparently
on the basis of ‘tending to preju-
dice’, he had no argument at all.
He referred to Mr. Ward’s sub-
mission that the rule said ‘cal-
culated to prejudice’ but nothing
@ On page 3



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PAGE TWO



M® R. F. RAND, Distric
Sal Manager for Pan

Airway in Bermuda

Mr. G. G

ur Minorgan, Mana-
ger for T.C.A, also staiioned in
Bermuda returned to their head-
quarters on Thursday by T.C.A.
fter making a quick familiarisa-
tion trip to Trinidad and Barba-
d While here they were
guests Of Mr. and Mrs. H. J.
Baxter et the Pine Hill “3
Mr. Rand said that Bermuda’s
entire economy was tourism and
they were very anxious to see
h the guests of this island as
well as those in Trinidad were

handled, realising of course that
irism was not the most impor-
inéiistry in these parts as
as the.case in Bermuda.
During the week they spent in
he two islands, they had a great
deal of hard work, but a lot of
fun. This was Mr. Rand's first
visit to the island, but the second
occasion’ for Mr, Minorgan,

Publicity Fer Barbados
R. A. E. MACKAY, General
Superviser of Service Analy-




sis stationed m Montreal with
Trans-Canada Airlineg told
“Carib” yesterday that , Barbados

is becoming more widely known
in Canada and during the last two

years, Canadians learnt more
about the island than they ever
did before.

Mr. Mackay arrived here on
Thursday by T.C.A. for a holi-
day. He was accompanied: by his
wife and. daughter Arlene and
hey are guests at Cacrabank
Hotel

He said that every Canadian
who visited these shores had

something good to say about the
island on his return home and he
was sure that it was going to
begome a tourist centre for them
in the near future.

“There are things down here
that are very much different from
the Canadian's way of life and
it is very educative to see how
every man lives and appreciates
his problems as well.”

Mr, Mackay however, feels that
Barbados still needs more pub-~
licising in Canada and suggested
that a

: series of articles dealing
with the island and its facilities
could be written in the weekly

paper in Canada
do muoh to improve the tourist
traffic to this island,

He said that it was more com-
fortable down here than it was
in Ontario and Quebec at this
time of the year and many
Canadians would appreciate com-
ing down here for a few weeks
holiday.

Back From U.K.

R... AND MRS, EDGAR

CROSSLEY who were holi-
daying in England, returned to
Barbados on Thursday morning
by T.C;A. via Montreal,

which would

Field Manager
Me: RAYMOND CHAPMAN,
Field Manager of Mt. Ben-
tinck Estates Ltd, in St. Vincent,

arrived on Thursday morning by
B.G. Airways for two weeks’
holiday and is a guest at

“Elbank”, St. Lawrence.

BY THE

if N order to help units of trans-
per.ee personnel to understand
details of the new fares the Gov-
ernment should cal in the income
tax authorities.

With a few simple forms they
could elucidate the whole busi-
ness, and we would then only
have to pay experts to tell us
what we have to pay. Indeed,
it unight be a good idea to let
the Inland Revenue collect the
fares as they do the taxes. Every
day passengers would fill in a
form, giving their expenditure on
transport fer that day. They
would then receive a demand
note for’ the day’s fares.

Druids in a High Wind
HE tableau “Pibney St. Vitus

in the Days of the Druids”
was rehearsed yesterday. Owing
to a high wind the magnificent

beards of the Druids blew about
so wildly that no Druid could be
sure which was his own beard and

which his neighbour’s, This
caused many a ribald jest from
che onlookers, and the excite-
ment became a frenzy of mirth
when one Druid’s beard got
hitched round) the waist of a
baker’s. daughter, The simple
maid, finding herself lassoed by
f beard, screamed with delight.

Her mother cut the offending ten-
tacle loose with a pair of scissors,

and the Druid, suddenly thrown
off his balance, fell over back-
wards. Order was partially re-

stored by the Rev, Edgar Farragut,
but for his pains he received a
whip-lash in the face from an
errant beard belonging to Arch-

druid Gravepound, who was
having trouble with the sacrificial

goat. “Will all Druids’ kindly
tuck their beards under their
nightshirts,” cried the voice of

authority.

it is not Generally

Known

ME pigmies of Papua, I read,

have flat tops to their heads,
The reesen for this, as I happen
to know, is that for centuries they



es

Reductions in HA

KITCHEN SCALES
COFFEE MILLS ..
MINCERS
CAKE STANDS

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS
DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS .......... ‘
TUMBLERS

HEAVY

Carib C





MR. NORMAN MARSHALL

Cn Business
R. NORMAN MARSHALL,
Assistant Manager of the
Singer Sewing Machine Co, left
for Puerto Rico on Thureday
morning by B.W.1.A. on a busi-
ness visit in the interest of his
firm. On his way back to Barba-
dos, he will visit St, Kitts and
Antigua
Mr. Marshall was accompanied
by his wife.

Student Returns Homie
ISS PEGGY ONEALE, a
student attending school at
Tortington Park, Sussex, returned
home on Thursday via Jamaica
and Trinidad by B.W.LA. to
spend the summer holidays with
her relatives,
Peggy is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. R. D. O’Neale of Cliff,
St. John.

To Join Her Husband

FTER spending about two
months’ holiday with her
mother Mrs, M. L, Yearwood of
Ist, Avenue, Belleville, Mrs, Gor-

don Bruce left for Canada on
Thursday, morning by T.C.A. to
join her husband who is now

working with Canadian Oil Com-
pany Ltd. in Sarnia, She was
accompanied by her two children
Brenda and Ian.

Export Manager

EAVING for Bermuda on

Thursday by T.C.A. was
Mr, J. K. H. Parry, Export Mana-
ger of Canadian Canners Ltd. of
Hamilton, Ontario. He was here
on a business visit and was a
guest at the Marine Hotel.

Mr. Parry who left Canada on
June 29, visited Bermuda, the
Bahamas, Jamaica, Trinidad and
ae Guiana before coming on
ere.

Spent Four Weeks

RS. JEAN D’ARC SAINT

HILAIRE whose husband is
a.purser attached to T.C.A. in
Montreal, returned to Canada on
Thursday morning by T.C.A.

after spending four weeks’ holi-
day asa guest of Mr. and Mrs,
Michael Pierrepoint of Rockley,

WAY...
have stood under their cows to
milk them, with their heads
pressing against the bellies of the
beasts. It is an example of evolu-
tion, Before they had any cows to
miik their heads were normal.
Nowadays, smart pigmies wear
hard hats to take the strain
off their heads, and pretty stupid
they leok. Sometimes a_ tail
pigmy, walking right under a
cow standing by the edge of a
river, not only has his hat
knocked off, but “falls into the
river when he emerges at the
far side of the cow. How the
other pigmies laugh! It does one
good to hear them.

Unimportant Jest
A SUGGESTION that pou try-

- keeping can be learned by
radio prompts me to remark, for
the tenth time; hen relays egg.

. *
HARLIE SU3T has prepared
Aa brief summary called Your
Fares At A Glance, with special
reference to sub-standard double
shift returns,
_ He has divided the London area
into 73,464 districts, each overlap-
ping at the four points of the com-
pass, TO compute the actual fares
in each area he has taken an arbi-
trary date, say, April 26, and has
classified every stage of a possi-
ble journey by scheduling the
mileage covered, but without sub-
dividing any route which crosses
what he calls the essential routes.

By eliminating redundancy and
multiplying the potential sub-
stages along the non-essential

routes, Suet has succeeded in re-
ducing the total averages for ali
the stages in any given district by
combining two or more sub-are2s
during alternate traffic-hours, es-
pecially in secondary districts.

Another Fracas

ADY DASHETT of Dashett

4 Hall (known to the local wits
as Lady Damnit of Damnit ‘All)
having received from Sweden a
remarkable mechanical fish, wish-
ed to have it included in the Me-
chanical Progress tableau at the
pageant. She pointed out that,
when wound up, it could walx on







alling

Canadians |
|

By Beachcomber



RDWARE

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

.. were $6.47 now $4.00

M® RALPH GOODMURPHY,
passenger agent of Trans
Canada Airlines stationed at Van-
couver. British Columbia, arrived
here on Thursday by T.C.A. for a
holiday. He was accompanied by
his wife and they are staying at
Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Goodmurphy who is paying
his first visit to the West. Indies
said that his wife and he had
a very gcod trip coming down.
They travelled via Saskatchewan,
Regina and Winnipeg to Montreal
where they spent three days in
weather which was much hotter
than it is here. %

Arriving by the same oppor-
tunity from Canada were Mr- and
Mrs. F. J. Fish and their little
daughter, Susan from Montreal.
They are spending a holiday as
guests at Cacrabank Hotel.

Mr. Fish is also employed with
Trans-Canada Airlines. *



Intransit
RS. F. A. CASSON, wife of
Mr. Casson, Director of
Coreia and Co., Ltd. of Kings-
town, St. Vincent ,arrived here
on Thursday morning by B.G.
Airways intransit for England on
holiday, She was accompanied by
her daughter, Miss P. J. Casson.
They left later the same day by

T.C.A, via Montreal.

To Resid2 in Canada
EAVING for Canada on
Thursday by T.C.A. to reside
in Toronto with her brother-in-
law and sister, Mr. and Mrs. O.
Banfield, was Miss Elaine Brad-
shaw, formerly of Popular Stores,

Kingstown, St. Vincent who
arrived the same morning by
B.G. Airways.

On Caribbean Tour

R. J. W. SCRIVEN, a U.K.

businessman who is making
a tour of some of the islands in
the Caribbean, arrived here on
Thursday morning from Trinidad,
by B.W.LA, and left shortly

aflerwards by B.G, Airways for

Dominica.

For Three Months
R. AND MRS, E, B. VAL-
. LADARES from British Gui-
ana, were arrivals on Thursday
evening by B.W.1.A. for about
three months’ holiday which
they are spending as guests of
Mrs, R. A. McKenzie of “Calais”,
Maxwell,
Mr. Valladares who is em-
ployed with Bookers Estates, is a
brother of Mrs. McKenzie.

Trinidad Civil Servant

PENDING three weeks’ holi-
day in Barbados is Miss
Barbara Pollard, a civil servant
attached to the Health Depart-
ment in Trinidad, She arrived on
Thursday morning by B.G. Air-
ways from St. Vincent where she
had also spent part of her three
months’ leave after visiting
Grenada,
Miss Pollard is a guest of Mr.
and Mrs, C. Stuart of ‘“Mans-
field”, Bank Hall.



land. The mayor, anxious not to
appear unreasonable, said ““Doubt-
less," under his breath. Councillor
Pargetter, anxious to offend the
lady, asked truculently, “What
good does that do?” Mrs, Pouncer
pointed out that in a village so far
from the sea a mechanical fish
would not arouse much interest.
“What about a fresh-water fish?”
asked Councillor Dubbe, ‘Have
you even caught a mechanical fish
in our river?” queried the Mayor.
Lady Dashett then said quietly,
“The interesting thing is that here
ig a fish that can walk on land.”
“Would it drown if it fell into the
water?” asked a wag. There was
no reply.

I Wonder

7) change an old saying, If you
give the poor coalscuttles they
will only have baths in them. So
much stone is being delivered with
coal in one district that the dust-
bins are full of it, and the dustmen
refuse to remove the bins. The
question now arises; Is a man al-
lowed by the Government to build
himself a house with stones deliv~
ered to him by a coal merchant,
and paid for as coal?,

A Dog’s Life

RIGHTING in the Evening
Growl a dog says:—

Human divorce has a bad effect
on dogs, as it often breaks up
their homes. Sometimes they do
not take kindly to a fourth or
fifth wife or husband, Home has
uphappy associations for them,
and they run about the streets at
random, shoving their snouts into
dustbins and meeting dogs of
undesirable character and bad
reputation, Lacking the security
and stability of a good home,
they become enemies of society
Half the juvenile delinquency
among, dogs can be traced to the
pagan lives led by their owners.
The letter is signed “Rover.”

Susage Strikes Again

AKEN ill before Cating a
sausage, am unknown man
Said; “It was the look of it that
made me ill.”
(Beachcomber News Agency).



PUTER HOTT

TN ae eR

were $10.66 now $6.00

. were $3.14 ndw $2.00
. were $4.00 now $1.20
. were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00

3 for 24 cents

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL 4220

YOUR SHOE STORES

DIAL 4606








BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Of Sea

PA a ene
Industrial Uses

Weed

EDINBURGH.

There is a rich new harvest waiting to be gathered in
around the desolate coasts of Western Scotland. Scientists

materials valuable to industry, but could also bring great
prosperity to the people who gather it.

believe that the harvest could not only produce many n

The crop to be harvested is seaweed. Some 10,000,000
tons of it are estimated to be growing at a depth of 70 feet

off the Scottish coast, none
vested. About 250,000 tons

of which has ever been har-
are washed ashore, of which

only about 10,000 tons was collected and used last year.

If experiments now going
on in Scotland to develop new
industrial uses for seaweed
are succedsful, they could
clear the way for the open-
ing of an important new in-
dustry in many of the Carib-
bean islands,

Many industrial uses for sea-
,weed are already known to
scientists, Many more are sus-
pected. A great effort is being
made by the Institute of Seaweed
Research, in Edinburgh, to de-
velop the potentialities of this
weed, regarded by most people as
useless but looked upon by the
scientists as a neglected crop,

Sugar, for instance, can be ob-
tained from seaweed—but not in
}sufficient quantities to worry
Caribbean cane growers. A chemi-
,cal called mannitol, a constituent
of seaweed, is already used as a
Gubstitute for sugar in diabetic
‘diets.

Mannitol is also used in the
manufacture of shoe polishes and
pharmaceutical preparations, An-
other seaweed chemical, laminarin,
is believed by scientists to have
possibilities as a substitute for
blood plasma, Experiments in this
direction are still in an early
stage,

The seaweed chemical which
has been most commercially de-
veloped so far, however, is alginic
acid, It is used in the manufacture
of jellies and ice-creams, because
it has certain stiffening properties,
It is used in medical preparations
and toothpastes, in soups and cus-
tard powders, Seaweed is the
only source of alginic acid,

Commercial development of sea-
weed in Scotland is not new, but
previous attempts to develop sea-
weed on a large scale as an in-
dustrial raw material have been
killed by the march of progress.
A century ago, for example, sea-
weed was burned to obtain the



Listening Hours ‘|

SATURDAY, JULY 19, 1958
400—7.15 p.m. 1).76M, %5.53M

4 p.m. The News, 4.10 p.m. The Daily
Service, 4.15 p.m. All Star Bill, 5 p.m
Cricket, 5.05 pan. Interlude, 5.15 p.m
Musie for Dancing, 5.55 p.m. Speedway
Racing, 6 p.m. Scottish Magazine, 6.15
p.m. Taxi, 6.45 p.m. Sports Round-up |
and Programme Parade, 7 p.m. The
News, 7.10 p.m Home News from
Britain.
7.15—10.20 p.m.





25.53M, 31.32M

7.15 p.m. Behind the News, 7.45 p.m
Sports Review, 8 p.m. Sandy acPherson,
2.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, 8.30 p.m
Speceways, 9.45 p.m. Olympic Report,
10 p.m. The News, 10.10 p.m. News Talk,
10.15 p.m, Musie Magazine, 10.30 p.m
Variety Fanfare.



MORGAN

For agood time

GLOBE

TODAY 5 & 830 P.M.
TOMORROW 8.30 P.M.



= MYRNALOY
@m, DEBRA PAGET

\? EDWARD ARNOLD |

alkaline chemical known as a |

widely used as a fertiliser.

But first the discovery of an
industrial process to produce
sodium carbonate and then the de-
velopment of nitrate imports from
Chile replaced kelp, which at one
time scld for £20 a ton. Now,
however, there are many reasons
why the seaweed industry should
be developed again in Scotland
—and possibly in other parts of
the world.

"Like many of the West Indian
islands, some of the more remote
parts of Scotland are suffering
from a _ serious unemployment
problem. The soil on which the
people try to farm is poor, com-
munications are. difficult, and



















For rich and nourishi

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AT EMPIRE



Take the wheel of a Morris Oxford in

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CALLING CALLING CALLING

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BOOKING OFFICE OPENS
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for the Comedy

THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING
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by OSCAR WILDE

JULY — 24 and 25

All Seats Reserved

Music by The Police Orchestra

A Barbados Players Presentation

Sole Distributors

poverty is widespread. Seaweed
gathering would provide employ-
ment for crofters and fishermen.
The deep-growing weed, which |
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valuable and fishermen could in-
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as well,
B.U.P.
& am wae 4 AR 4M 1D
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE READING
ROO)

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From an address by Dr. John
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SATURDAY, July 19, 1952

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Can an antiseptic help in healing?”

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Monday & Tuesday 4.30 & 8.15
“IN A LONELY PLACE”
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1 Reel Short—Adv. OF TOM THUMB
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|

—

it cntiintin.
Indian Islands confirms

. Harewood suggested that
“having turned our faces away
from political association with
the Islands of the North (and two
of them having turned their faces
away from customs union with
us) it is to our own interior to
the South that we must look in
the long years ahead if we still
have dreams of British Guiana
becoming a strong, independent
member of the Commonwealth.”

Assets

“Considerable, visible and mer-
chantable” assets of the interior
were, as rated by the speaker,
timber and bauxite.

There were many things in the
Interior (including “the labour
and skills of an increasing Amer-
indian population” 50,000 head of
cattle, and precious and strategic
minerals) which satisfied only
two of those qualifications: con-
ne visible, and merchant-
able.

After a rapid review of the
progress and promise of the
Evans schemes the Information
Officer said that the basic prob-
lem of a country desiring to
stand alone was that “less than
one-fifth of its total population
inhabits areas not regarded as
within the coastal belt — areas
which are more than four-fifths
of the country’s total land sur-
face. It was the purpose of the
Evans Commission to see how
far our vacant spaces could be
filled by immigration, preferably
from the British West Indies,
together with a programme of
development.” Basic investiga-
tional work was a controlling
factor in the progress of this
programme.

A Change

“When the Evans Commission
undertook their investigation,”
Mr. Harewood continued, “the
climate of public opinion and
public. knowledge in the Carib-
bean was far different from that
which pervades the area today.
It seemed then to many public
men in the area that if British
Guiana was the country looking
for the advantages of develop-
ment schemes capable of absorb-
ing 100,000 new immigrants from
the Caribbean, then closer politi-
eal association was likely, Not
only has British Guiana rejected
closer political association but its
own pdpulation has moved
swiftly from 390,000 to near
440,000 today. Schemes of water
control costing more than a hun-

to enable this rapidly increasing
population to thrive on the coast.
Without anything like a million
human beings to service loans of
that order and provide a large
and safe home market for the
products of development) some
pawning of assets to external
lenders may be unavoidable if
we are to embark upon them.
For we cannot live in splendid
isolation and expect something
for nothing.

“While we remain in isolation
‘we must look more and more to
the building up of strong internal
markets, maintaining at the same
time our trade goodwill extern-
ally—with ever improving quality
of our export products, their
presentation, and their packaging.
for as the years go by we must
expect greater competition—even
from Caribbean markets, from
their own home-grown produce
and from the produce of other
countries which at present are
not in competition with us.”

Mr. Harewood recalled

that
during the West India

Royal




i C
Pi yy Al! ee
V fis

Cy

BOS





From a Broadcast by H. R. HAREWOOD, M.B.E.,
(Public Information Officer, British Guiana) |

dred million dollars are needed "Guiana today as they were in the





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SATURDAY, July 19, 1952



@ From Page 1
about ‘tending to prejudice’, and
to the further submissions that
j the law did not require a “mere
tendency”, that there had to be
| somethin, calculated and that
jeven if there was a tendency to
prejudice it was so slight as tc

;

“Until public opinion in British Guiana and the West say that it was vexatious, and
or revises current verdicts on the ‘ited
question of federation and customs union there is nothing
that Guianese can do but view their own economic prob-
lems in isolation—but friendly isolation—from those of thg interfere, but whether it tended
Caribbean, seeking the advantages of collaboration when-
ever the matter in hand is obviously one of common con-
cern,” declared Mr. H. R. Harewood, M.B.E., M.J.1., Public |
Information Officer in British Guiana when he introduced a tempt of court to make a speech
series of talks on “documents of economic interest” in a | tending
,broadosat over Station ZFY on Sunday, July 6, last.

a case showing that the
question in all cases of comment
en pending proceedings wus not
whether a publication itself did
jto imterfere with the e@ue course
of justice.

On the same principle, Mr.
Walcott argued, that it Was con-

to influence
whether criminal or civil.

atrial





Summary Jurisdiction
| Quoting from one of the au-

HARE OOD thorities, Mr, Walcott said Mr.
H. R. Ww 7 Justice Blackburne made this
M.B.E Statement; “When an action is

oe pending in the court and anything

Hilto: pert Hare- is done which has a tendency to
wee ee ere obstruct the ordinary course of

justice or prejudice a trial there
is power given to the coyrt to
exercise a summary jurisdiction

where he was Percival Ex- to deal with it and prevent any

‘ . ‘ such matter.’

Geen Gade” Sokelnr He read a further gase the head
ship; joined “Daily Chroni- note of which explained that
cle” Editorial Staff as Re- where ‘a ee is ee = aoe
porter, > joined newspaper tending to interfere
Service ae Resend with the act charged and the
ment) 1927; rejoined “Daily High Court has jurisdiction to

o attach such publisher for con-

se Bub Editor, tempt of court.’

For the first hour of the morn-
ing session, Mr. Walcott dealt

tion Officer, . with cases all of which concern-
eae G c a teen ed the question of contempt of
tatives on West Indian court either by speech or publi-
Press Delegation which vis- cation, commenting as he did so
ited U.K. at invitation of on the opinions and rulings given

by the learned judges. He point-
ed out during the course of his
expositions on the law that all
text books from which he adopt-
ed the passages had used the
words ‘tendency’ ‘calculated’ and
‘liable to interfere with the court
of justice’. All these words, Mr
Walcott said, conveyed the same
meaning, which was, of course,
liable to prejudice or tending to
prejudice a fair trial,

He said, “There can be nothing

British Council, 1941;
Member of the Order of the
British Empire 1950.

See ee

Commission’s sessions in British
Guiana, a witness was arguing in
favour of priority for large capi-
tal expenditure on communica-
tions between Georgetown and
unnamed interior points. The
Chairman, Lord Moyne, looked at

him quizzically: and said: * “I jof a greater consequence than to
see... . A sort of shuttle ser-|keep the realms of justice clean
vice, . .”, but so long as public}amd pure that parties may pro~

ceed with clarity in matters pend-
ing in the court.”
Police Files

The argument on behalf of the
plaintiff in the case before the
jury, he said, was that the state-
ments made were statements
taken from the Police files for the
purpose of dealing with the case
and were statements which were
only in favour of the prosecution
which was then taking place.

‘It is no excuse,’ he said, ‘for
Col. Michelin to turn and say it
did not occur to him or he did
not attend to it’. He submitted
that when the Colonel said he was
thinking about the public and he
was not thinking about Mr. Had-
dock, it was not British justice to
excuse him from contempt of
court,

Citing a case in support of this
contention, Mr. Walcott drew at-
tention to the opinion expressed
by the learned iudge to show that
even in a case where the question
of identity did not arise, it was
held that it did not make any dif-
ference but that the font of jus-
tice should be kept pure. Mr.
Walcott emphasised upon the
jury that it was their duty to do
so. It was particularly their duty
to say how the statement might
tend to interfere with the fair
trial of his client, and !f in their
‘opinion it did, it was Contempt of
Court, That point went to show
how although a comment might
inever prejudice his trial, it might
\tend or tended to prejudice a fair
\trial. The fact that it did not
prejudice or might never preju-

opinion seems to prefer to look
interiorwards, we cannot escape
this sort of development as a
considerable factor in our
economy of the future—e.g. tim-
ber towards the coast, rice and
other farm products towards
interior settlement, with some
re-export trade to Brazil.

Economic self-sufficiency was a
hard road for British Guiana—a
long process extending over
Several decades, with coastal
population moving by pressure of
numbers towards interior settle-
ments, where the indigenous
population would be increasing
as rapidly through improved
health services. “It is a process
whose hope of expectation lies
in the appearance of secondary
industries located in the interior
or the development of systems of
communication that make migra-
tion from the coast easy and
cheap, For rugged pioneers eager
to establish colonies in the
interior of the country are not as
plentiful on the coast of British

colonies of America two centu-
ries ago. Civilization has softened
us.



Butchers Intend
Trouble For Pinay

PARIS, July 18.

The rful Paris Butchers’| dice was not their concern. They
Union declared war on Premier| were only concerned with weer
Antoine Pinay by calling on the|or it tended to prejudice his trial.

city’s 6,000 butchers to disregard
the recent four to twenty-eight
per cent. price cuts.

In a_ decision taken by the
Union last night and published
today, leaders of the Butchers’
Syndicate declared that “in face
of the inefficiency and hypocrisy
of the present taxation system,
ye unanimously refuse to apply

Comments in Speech
Having concluded his refer-
ences on the law and the opinion
of the judges on cases of such a
nature, Mr. Walcott turned his
attention to the facts of the case
and dealt categorie, es the
ents contain in
Sha against which his Bn eed
en objection.
ny oe first ree submission
ade by Mr. Ward in
the word ‘calculated’, contained
in the order, Mr, Walcott drew
the jury’s attention to the para-
graph in the speech which dealt
with ‘so far this year ten persons
have been killed as the result of



The union said it cannot accept
a policy which lowers retail
prices without similar action j
against wholesalers and nd

men.
—UP. |







GRASS
HARVESTING
EQUIPMENT



SIDE DELIVERY RAKE

Now !

Dial 4616




BARBADOS ADVOCATE

road accidents etc.’ and said that
Mr. Ward had tried to suggest
that the word ‘accident’, meant
something over which one has no
control. In answer to this point,
Mr. Walcott asked, ‘How can you
avoid things over whick you have
ho control’?

Mr. Walcott argued that Col.
Michelin could not adopt that
definition because it would mean
that he had wasted his own time
and that of the Bus Drivers at
that meeting by telling them they
could avoid something ever which
they had no controL He pointed
out that if one took words and
separated them from their con-
text, they would convey the wreng
meaning, and said, that all that
mattered to them was what the
word meant in the statement in
which it was used,

“Road Accidents”

Col. Michelin had called them
“road accidents” and it would be
noticed that wherever he referred
to a “collision” he called it an ac-
cident, He was really telling them
that it was an occasion of some-
thing happening of which they
had to be warned.

So therefore they would see in
the argument addressed to them
on the basis of what “accident”
meant, that if he had to rely on
that meaning to that extent in
the case, he was in a “hopeless”
position.

Quoting repeatedly the passage
to which the plaintiff took ob-
jection Mr. Walcott said that the
Colonel was using that passage,
like any good lecturer to set up
his proposition, and then went on
to give a good example in the
“Haddock” accident.

He had prepared the speech,
and had not done it ex \.
He had not been called Sao
make an after dinner speech, He
had gone to the length of wri’

it out, having it typed,
handing out copies to the news-
papers for it to be known
others,

Mr, Walcott called it a “studied”
speech, “picture drawn”, It was
a picture in words, and must
therefore be drawn right, Mr. Wal-
cott said.

He had the advantage of being
able to write it, and it was done
so ‘that he would have it at-
curately, Mr. Walcott submitted.

Safety First Ca

It was noticeable, Mr. Walcott
observed, that his learned friend
Mr. Ward had put in the other
two speeches which the Colonel
had made on previous occasions,
and which he chose to call SAFE-
TY FIRST CAMPAIGN, and he
added, “that alone disposes of the
question of mere accident.”

Mr, Walcott referred to Colonel
Michelin’s “Safety First com
paign” as “preaching a gos .
and made the observation that
hitherto he had merely given
figures, But, be it so or not, on
this last occasion he changed his
style to the extent of. giving e
“turid” example of the “proposi-
tion which he lays down.” .. .

ALL THESE LIVES MIGHT
HAVE BEEN SAVED IF THE
DRIVERS OF THE VEHICLES
CONCERNED HAD NOT BEEN
IN SUCH A HURRY AND HAD
DRIVEN WITH MORE CARE.
That was his proposition, Mr.
Walcott said.

Mr. Walcott urged upon the
jury that they would read the
passage again and again, and
they would come to the conclusion
that it was not a mere technical
contempt, but that it wad a ques-
tion of being a definite, clear, un-
mistakable contempt of Court.

He reminded them that the
question of punishment was not
their concern, and that were
not like the judges in d
who tried the case and meted out
the punishment, Nor was there
any question of intention involved;

it was a question of or
not it tended to with
the fair trial of a case which was

going on.

In the proposition which the
Colonel had put forward in his
speech, he was telling hig audience
that “A” if they had not been
in such a hurry, and “B” if they
had used more care, all those

to lives, including those involved in
the Haddock accident, might have

been saved. Such Mr.
Walcott argued, carried with them,
blame forthwith. In that he had
given a “graphic’ and clear
“picture of what being in “such
a hurry” could cause.



to-day.
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Excessive Hurry

Then dealing with the word
“such” which came in the phrase
in such a hurry, Mr. Walcott said
it brought out more positively
what was going to be an example
of what is meant by “in such a
hurry.” He argued that the words
“in such a hurry” could only
mean “excessive hurry,” and
were used in no other way in the
English language.

“Here was this man,” Mr, Wal-
cott said, giving Mr, Haddock’s
example to talk about “lives
might have been saved if people
had not been in such a hurry.

As against Mr, Ward's explana-
tion to the jury of what the words
“more care” meant, Mr. Walcott
said it was an expression which
meant that “you did not use suffi-
cient care,” and since you did
not use “sufficient care,” you
could not avoid accidents.

He again emphasised that the
question for the jury to put to
themselves was whether the
comment tended to prejudice the
Hable to affect

the Commissioner of Police, a re-
sponsible official, and with some




St Pauls London



Get a bottle of this fine Ketchup to-day, and add
taste and a touch to your every dish.

wy

o.,



CECLEPOCOCO ITO

SMOOTH AND FULL-BODIED, the flavour of KOO
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aes

B.G. Must View EconomicProblems. In Isolation
Without Federation de Miiin nals cote

And Customs Union’

‘Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Gourt Adjourned

knowledge of his client
having used sufficient care.”

Even if they did not know it
before, as they got into the jury
box and read _ the ragraph,
coming from a high responsi-
ble official, anyone of them might
say “no use the defence counsel
talking for his client.”

“not

Preliminary Hearing

He emphasised that even at the
preliminary hearing, the Magis-
trate was by law bound to clear
the court in order that the accused
person “gets the break,” and add-
ed, “it is a wonderful system of
justice.” It was based on that
system, and that was why pro-
visions were made against a con-
tempt of court. Therefore when
a man got in the dock and the
court daid that there was nothing
unfair done to him, and he wes
convicted, he was so convicted
truly and justly.

That was why they had to use
the proceedings which were en-
gaging their attention to remind
persons that they should keep
their mouths shut. The statements
to which Colonel Michelin had
referred had been made in cam-
era, and then for him to come to
the Court and say that he had
never thought of it, and that he
does not see in any way how the

ition could be harmful

. tt hope for us if you do not

give a verdict of guilty against
@ On Page 5

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PAGE THREE

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savour. Together with the carefully-prepared
and highly-flavoured sauce of the whole, slight
warming of a tin of these Baked Beans will make
as delicious a dish as will change the ordinary
everyday meal into a meal to be remembered.
PAGE FOUR

BARBADOS etl ADVOCATE

ee aos eee

BARBADOS. ADVOCATE
My F. A.

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952





Our Common Heritage «13 Hoyos

PHOTOGRAPHS
Copies of Local Photographs
Which have appeared in the

ADVOCATE NEWSPAPER

-NOBODY’S”



Printed by the Advocate Co., Lid., Broad 8t., Bridgsetewn

Saturday, July 19, 1952
FUNDAMENTAL THINKING

MR. CHURCHILL announced in the
House of Commons this week that there is
to be a two-day debate soon on the very
grave and serious economic condition of
the United Kingdom.

It is now clear, commented the Liberal
News Chronicle on Thursday, that the
budget and the two instalments of import
cuts are not enough.

Inflation, states the Manchester Guardi-
an, is starting up again and the Govern-
ment must take the whole measure of the
problem,

The left-wing Daily Mirror urges the
government to get down to brass tacks and
asks the Labour opposition not to congrat-
ulate itself on a feeble Parliamentary
session. What is needed, said the Daily
Mirror, is fundamental thinking on
Britain’s fundamental problems.

Mr. Butler has been asking people not
to talk about a crisis and the Financial
Times says that there is no reason for
panic.

Perhaps Mr. Thornycroft, President of
the Board of Trade summed up the posi-
tion better than anyone when-he said in
London on July Ist, “We must export or
starve.”

Britain’s problem, said Mr. Thornycroft,
was the problem not. only of enlighten-
ment of her people, but of ending an illu-
sion — “an illusion which ever since the
end of the war has persisted that we in
this island can do what we like irrespec-
tive of the world outside: that we can
work as many days a week as we like and
spend as much of our energy and effort as
we like on the things we want and. that
the world owes us a living so that we can
do this.”

The last few years, said Mr. Thornycroft,
have encouraged this illusion. “We have
lived,” he said, “in a roaring world of in-
flation.”

There is no doubt that conditions in the
United Kingdom are bad, What are they
like in Barbados ?

The worst disservice that the United
Kingdom ever did to this island was the
export in recent years of so-called experts
who came to Barbados and to other British
Caribbean territories. with preconceived
ideas based on the unsound political and
economic doctrines which have brought
the United Kingdom today to the brink of
economic collapse.

Individuals. who were paid handsome
salaries and ‘were granted generous allow-
ances arrived in Barbados to show Barba-
dians who were struggling to make ends
meet in most cases on incomes less than
the allowances of their mentors how to
revolutionise their way of thinking and to
raise standards of living all round. The
result of this unintelligent and _ ill-in-
formed advice is everywhere evident in
the island today.

Barbados too lives in a state of roaring
inflation where the cost of living and
wage increases keep jostling each other in
a galloping race which must end if not
checked, in disaster.

Sugar which used to be called King has
now been crowned emperor and every in-
crease in the price paid for sugar increases
the wages paid to workers. The same
wages which are paid to the cane cutters
have to be paid to all agricultural workers:
increases in wages to dockers loading
sugar are passed on to the same dockers
when they offload flour or pickled pork.
Meanwhile, with no attempt to combat
local inflation which has resulted from the
continuous race between rising prices and
rising wages the British West Indies are
actually being encouraged to spend more
on imports from the United Kingdom.

The warnings which are being issued
in the United Kingdom by members of all
political parties and by the Nation’s Press
find little echo here.

The government continues to appropri-
ate more and more of the national income
to build up an expensive bureaucracy
which adds to the general cost of living
by demanding increased wages and great-
er allowances.



The island is spending at a rate which
cannot be considered prudent in view of
its limited resources. Professor Beasley
in A Fiscal Survey of Barbados which
ought by now to have been read by every-
one, notes that “with all the improved pub-
lie services and the more even distribn-
tion of resources it remains true that the
real wealth of the inhabitants of Barba-
dos as a whole is little greater now than
it was in the period of so-called depression
just before the war.”

Today Barbados is enjoying a period of
so-called prosperity: a period of easy
money when increasing prices (except for
the pensioners and the poorly ‘organised
clerical workers whose living conditions
haye been steadily deteriorating) have
been cushioned by refular wage increases.
The signs are that the period of easy
money is ending. With Cuba selling sugar
for sterling and India joining the number
of countries with sugar available for ex-
port further increases in the price of sugar
seem unlikely. What Barbados needs, in
the words of the Daily Mirror, is funda-

mental think on Barbados’ fundamental

cing

yY
}

CONRAD

Harbados And The
Colonial Office

The House of Assembly was
disposed to blame Pope-Hennessy
for the troubles that came upon
the Island during his term as
Governor. But it was largely the
fault of the Barbadians that
disaster overtook the Island in
1876. If they had listened to
Samuel Jackman Prescod less
than a generation ago, Pope-
Hennessy would not have been
able to make his damaging
accusations against the Island’s
institutions, Prescod had antici-
pated Pope-Hennessy’s strictures
on the constitution of Barbados
by urging a number of impor-
tant reforms to remove its serious
defects. He had pleaded time
and again for the lowering of
the franchise, He had exposed
the irregular manner in which
the Legislature conducted the
colony’s financial affairs. He had
deplored the absence of Esti-
mates of the Island’s Revenue
and Expenditure. He had advised
the House to abandon the prac-
tice by which private members
introduced money bills. He had
condemned the system of run-
ning the colony’s administration
by boards as unwieldy and irre-
sponsible, He had pointed out
the necessity for a system under
which the representatives of the
people would have a say in the

executive government of the
country.

But Prescod's had been the
voice of ome crying in the

wilderness. The constitution of
Barbados continued with the de-
fects to which he called atten-

tion and which Pope-Hennessy

exposed with a candour and
lucidity that infuriated his oppo-
nents. To those who proclaimed
themselves as the champions of
democracy, he could easily re-

tort that a member, who rep-
resented a constituency of
twenty-four registered voters,

was scarcely a representative of
the people. It is small wonder
that the masses were inspired
with no. feelings of loyalty to
an Assembly. which was elected
by one per cent. of the popula-
tion and which, moreover, had
shown ho enthugiasm for reform,

In circumstances, Lord
Carnarvon Was moved to express

doubt whether the ancient con- '

stitution of Barbados, however
interesting it might be for his-
torical reasons, could be main-
tained in view of the changed
order of society. The Colonial
Office had apparently come to
the same conclugion it had reach-
ed in regard to the rest of the
West Indies. It considered that
the white oligarchy had failed
in Barbados, as in the other
colonies of the West Indies, to
govern wisely and efficiently to
meet the requirements of the
new order, A coloured democ-
racy seemed to offer no_ better
hope of success since this would
mean the enfranchisement of
the Negro masses who were
deemed incapable of governing
themselves. To the Colonial
Office, therefore, the only solu-
tion appeared to be that the
island’s constitution should be
altered in certain material re-
spects, with the Imperial Gov-
ernment taking over responsi-
bility for the unrepresented
classes,

But there was
bados who had
solution for the problem. Con-
rad Reeves, who had come from
a humble origin had spent his
early years as a journalist, Then
he became a lawyer and was
elected to the House compara-
tively late in life. He was ap-
pointed Solicitor General in 1874
but resigned in the middle of
the federation crists that he
might be able to act as a
member of the House, “free
from. the. possibility of any
official control.” Eight years
later he was appointed Attorney
General and in 1886 he succeed-
ed Sir Charles as Chief Justice,
becoming shortly afterwards Sir
Conrad Reeves, He discharged
his duties as Chief Justice until
oe days before his death in
1902,

The Essence Of The Quarrel

To meeves the essence of the
quarrel between Barbados and
latter’s view that the black and
coloured people were incapable
of working out their political
and social advancement. As a
the Colonial Office was the
young man, he had come under
the influence of Prescod and
had inherited from him a strong
love of representative institu-
tions. Like, Prescod, he was
firmly of the opinion that it
would be a backward step for
an island like Barbados, with
its tradition of self-government,
to become a Crown Colony, Like
Prescod, too, he considered it
an insult that the emancipated
classes should be treated as
“people to bé patronised and
protected! It was here, he felt,
that the Secretary of State had
misconceived the whole situation,
“Lord” he said in the House of
Assembly, “has spoken of the
‘emancipated classes upon the
assumption, apparently, that they
stand apart from the rest of
the population — possessing no
civic status, and enjoying no
franchise rights. It is much too
late to consider the question
whether these classes should be
admitted to civil and franchise
rights. That point was fully
considered and definitely settled
forty years ago; and from that
period every male inhabitant of
the Island, whatever his class
or condition, who held the re-
quisite property, had possessed
the same franchise rights. In
spite of the drawbacks of want
of education of the masses, which
however, is every day diminish-
ing, nothing could work miore
satisfactorily than the exercise
of franchise rights by the people
of all classes in the Island. I
maintain that I have a right to
speak authoritatively on the point
when I say that the emancipated

a man in Bar-
an alternative

cladses, while thanking Lord
Carnarvon for his solicitude on
their behalf, do not stand in
need of the broad aegis of the
noble lord.’

Since these views were firmly
established convictions in his
ming, it is not surprising that
Reeves opposed the Colonial
Otlice plan even more uncom-
promisingly than same of his
colleagues. He led the oppos.-

tion to Pope-Hennessy’s proposals
for federating Barbados and the

Windward Isiands and it was
mainly due to his generalship
that those proposals were de-

feated, When the Colonial Office
returned more than a year later
with a measure to enable two
salaried officers to represent the
Government in the House of

Assembly, some of those who
fought against Pope-Hennessy
began to falter. They were

afraid of being deemed contuma-
cious by the Colonial Office and
for this reason expressed their
willingness to accept’ the new
proposal. But Reeves would
have none of it. He maintained
that the Island’s constitution was
based on the principle of repre-
sentative government which ha?
been brought to Barbados two

hundred and fifty years ago by
settlers of the colony.

the first

A Ne

sa

REEVES



of preparing bills to be laid be-
fore the House. He believed
that there was “no better ma-
chinery for harmonious actron
between the Legislature and the
Executive, as there could be no
better guarantee for sound, safe
and well-balanced legislation.”
Persuaded by his advocacy,
the House in 1881 passed an Act
which provided that four mem-~
bers of the House and one mem-
ber of the Legislative Council
should work with the Executive
Council to prepare medsures and
other purposes of government.
It was a great triumph for the
representative principle. For, by
this act, the members conducting
government business in the
House’ were not government
officers responsible to the Crown
but representatives of the peo-
ple responsible to the electors.
Reeves then turned his atten-
tion from the apex to the basis
of the constitution. In 1884 he
persuaded the House to remove
another complaint of the Colo-
nial Office by extending the
franchise. The qualification on
freehold was reduced from

SIR CONRAD REEVES

He submitted that the new pro-
posal of the Colonial Office was
clean contrary to the representa-
tive principle which had been
secured to their ancestors and
themselves by solemn charter of
the Crown. ‘I am_ opposed to
the principle of a nominee sitting
at all in this representative
Assembly.” He said on a mem-
orable occasion, “If we admitted
one ‘nominee, though his eyes
were bandaged and his ears
plugged and his mouth stopped,
the objection to the bill would
be the same, that objection being
‘that, if we in any way recognise
the power of the Crown to send
to this House any one not elected
by the people, we by the very fact
and of our own act change the
principle of the Constitution and
initiate the right of the Crown
to act on the principle of
nomineeism ”

Reeves’ Peculiar Genius

But Reeves was not the sort of
man to content himself with a
negative policy. He knew that
the status quo could not be main-
tained. He remembered that,
when the Jamaica Assembly in
1838 neglected to perform cer-
tain important functions because
it resented the intervention of
the Mother Country to pass a
law for the regulation of prisons
in that island, the Imperial Gov-
ernment passed an Act suspend-
ing the colony’s constitution.
Lord Carnarvon had held out
the hope that the constitution of
Barbados could be maintained if
the Island removed certain of its
defects and carried out measures
to promote the welfare of “the
people. This was the oppor-
tunity for Reeves to show his
genius for constructive states-
manship. He had long realised
the inconvenience of having no
organs of communication be-
tween the House and the Execu-
tive and had suggested that there
should be a small committee of
the two branches of the Legisla-
ture which would have the con-
fidence of the Executive and
would be charged with the task

Our Readers Say

The
To The Editor, The Advocate—
SIR,—I crave the hospitality

of your columns just to state
what I think is a matter of truth,

Unemployed

but wants having a little more
knowledge, with regard to a
phrase used in your Editorial

under the heading, ‘Land Work-

ers’.

The phrase reads, ‘there must
be a number of people who are
willing to work, but who are
unwilling to go in searah of it.’

Although I do agree that it
may be true in part, yet on the
other hand, the point was not
stressed that they are some peo-
ple who go in search of work,
and are turned around and treat-
ed in such a fashion that it’s no
wonder it does turn the mind
of the most pious and sedate per-
son the world

You will be surprised to learn
that some people spend more of
their money in se of
employment, which turns out
more 3; a failure, than

would receive if they

own rch

or le they



£12, 16s. 4d. to £5 and the new
qualifications for the vote en-
franchised those who earned
£50 or more per annum, mem-
bers of the learned professions
and holders of a university de-
gree, The Act of #884 meant a
substantial reduction ~ of
franchise and removed the
ground from much of the criti-
cisms Pope-Hennessy
against the Istands’ institutions,

In this way did Reeves bring
to happy fulfilment the reforms
that had originated in Prescod’s
fertile brain, In his day Reeves
did not win the confidence of the
masses who believed that, hav-
ing climbed to a great height of
personal ambition, he “kicked
down the ladder by which he
had ascended.” Yet time was to
prove the value of Reeves’ work.
When Crown Colony govern-
ment failed to achieve the great
things expected of it, men began
ta perceive that the Island had
acted wisely in resisting the
blandishments of the Colonial
Office and standing up sturdily
for representative institutions.
Then they began to see the wis-
dom of Reeves’s words that
“here in Barbados all our in-
stitutions are framed to meet the
exigencies of a single community,
though made. up of different
classes, and to fit them for en-
joyment.of that self-government
which is the common right. of
the entire colony.”

Thanks to his vision and gen-
ius, Reeves achieved two things
that entitle him to.a high place
in the history of Barbados. He
preserved the Island’s institu-
tions at a time when represen-
tative government was being ex-
tinguished throughout the West
Indies. Then he .persuaded_ his
colleagued to liberalise the con-
stitution of Barbados and to
accept certain ir rtant meéas-
ures of social reférm. The debt
that Barbados and the West
Indies owe Conrad Reeves should
not be under-estimated; though
it is certain that Be would have
achieved little without the agita-
tion of Samuel’ Jackman Pres-
cod and the challenge of John
Pope-Hennessy,
oe

“TWELFTH NIGHT”
May, 1952,





Receipts and Expenditure



Account
RECEIPTS
To: Subvention. trom British
Council ab. $199.12 |
Gross Receipts “om vro-
duction at Wakefield” 333 00
Bar 20% of Net Profit
($33.68) ' 674
50% Proceeds) from perform-
pe at K.G.V.M. Park and
sridge-Parry School 67 26
50° Proceeds from perform-
ance at Codrington College 58 45
$664.57
“ EXPENDITURE
ar
Costume Materials $168.65,
Labour 53.56 . 222 21
Programmes: 1,600 42 60

Hire of Hall (“Wakefield’’) 30 00
Adveftising:
“Advocate” $14.40,
8.64
Incidentals
Lunches for Dressmaker $2.50,
1° Book of $2.00, Ser-
vices rend ‘Wakefield”
§. Stemps for re-
$0.04, Wilkinson &
Co td., 8% Ib
istemper $1.75, San-
y, Cleaning Cos-

“Recorder”

23 04












|



|
|
|
}
|
}
|
|
}



made .

DIARY

Monday—I wonder how the Police do it. All
my dresses have to be charged up to my
husband but if I had got to Bridge Road
on 26.5.52 (see Official Gazette July 3,
1952) I could have picked up three

dresses—1 plaid, 1 brown, 1 pink; two}

short pants and several other pieces of
clothing.

I wonder how they got there.

Then there was the black fowl cock
found at the Telephone Company on
5.6.52. That must have been the day a
strange voice asked me whether I want-
ed any eggs! I replied “wrong number”.

In St. John somebody lost a gold wed-
ding ring and on Trafalgar Square there
was a plastic rain coat obviously intend-
ed to keep Nelson dry, but how did the
motor car rear axle get there!

Your guess is as good as mine.

N.B. If the Police were to visit Paynes
Bay beach they would get a much better
haul than they got in Dover Woods on
19.4.52.

Tuesday—Why not have intelligence tests
for teachers?

The other day I came across a nursery
alphabet used in some Northern school.
It went like this:

A for horses O for a sweet potato

B for Mutton P for Hedge
C forth Highlanders Q for a flying fish

E veor Adam R for Mo
F for vescence S for Bend
G for Police T for two
H for Beauty U films

I vor Novello
J for Oranges

V for La France
W for a shilling

K for Muh X for breakfast
L. for leather Y for sweetheart
M for sis Z you

N. for lading

Headmasters unable to get 26 out of 26
should read this column more frequent-
ly and broaden their minds. :

Meanwhile pupils who can’t pass en-
trance exams to the best schools must be
getting up to all sorts of tricks.

Wednesday—The three letter editors seem
to have let slip a good publicity op-
portunity. I searched the advertising
columns for days but with no success.
Yet the thing stuck out a mile.

“Miss the Bus, but don’t Miss Bim.”

This three letter business can lead to
all sorts of exciting occupations on wet
July afternoons,

I tried it the other day while I was
driving up Spooners Hill and this was
the result:

“T’ve seen a Hob
In short I’m Nob
But what is Gob
A Thingumbob?”

Get the idea? It’s much more amusing
than doodling.

Thursday—Up in England those ruthless
Tories are making the Civil Servants
hum. They’ve just enforced regulations
which make telephone calls chargeable
to the departments which make them. If
they did that in Barbados, they might as
well take the telephones out in some de-
partments, because even now they’re free
I can’t get the servants to talk. And if
they want to talk to one another why it
would save the taxpayer lots of money
if they did what we used to do as children,
tie bits of string to cocoa tins and use a
button to amplify our speech. It worked
remarkably well but then (pace G.O.B.)
we were remarkable children. All 24 of



| Friday—I'm going to suggest a TBYS scneme
| instead of a PAYE.
It’s based on the following sum.
: If 4,352 people pay tax in one year (see
Table N. 27 A Fiscal Survey) and if the
whole return from 2,500 persons only
brought in $27,000 it sticks out a mile that
less than 2,000 people pay almost all the
taxes. ; ge BET
\ Why then waste a lot of time (never
| mind about money, nobody minds about
money) collecting pickings from the
majority when The small minority are
quite willing and capable of paying their
large annual whacks.

Get what TBYS means now?
course. Think before you speak.

Saturday—Wanted a Daniel to confess that he
or possibly she knows less about agricul-
ture than a certain lady who seems to
have suffered for sticking up for the
truth Allez-oop Don Quichotte!

Q. Would more people patronize hotels
in the summer if they didn’t have to pay
for the meals they don’t eat at the hotels?

A. It seems possible.



Why of



Threaten To Resign
From R. M. MacCOLL

THE SWANEE in the famous old song
|“Way Down Upon The Swanee River” is a
popularisation of the name Sewanee. And
| way down in Sewanee, Tennessee, there’s
|trouble. Eight dons at the university of the
|South threaten to resign unless the authori-
| ties rescind their announced decision to ban
| Negro undergraduates from the School of
| Theology.

WHEN Clark Gable goes to Africa to film
“Mogambo,” he will have the sure touch of
‘John Ferd to direct him



i





us. ,



Can be

With this
Aplendid
selection of

New Jools!
C. S. PITCHER



Flowered & Plain
Taffetas in wonderful
colour variations
$2.25, $1.80



ordered

ADVOCATE STATIONERY

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Gouges

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Braces

Hatchets

Spanners

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Sheers & Organzie in
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WEEK-END

Needs.

DESSERTS

Custard Powder.
14 Ib., % Ib, 1 Ib, pkgs.
Rhubarb,
Pears.
Peaches.
Apricots,
Guavas.
Grapes.
After your
EMPIRE COFFEE
— serve a —

VIELLE CURE.

HAMS

Hams

Chickens,

Ducks,

Turkeys.
Dressed Rabbits.
Vegetables.



We have large stocks of
SUPER RICE in Pkgs.
60 cents Each.

SPECIALS
Cornflour—

12 cents per 14 Ib. pkgs.
Melons—24 cents sach.

FORTIFY YOUR DOG





WITH DOG CHOW
or
CHAPPIE



ORDER TO-DAY FROM...

GODDARDS.


SATURDAY, July 19, 1952

@ from page 3

thigse two co-defendants,” Mr.
Walcott asked. “What hope for
justice?”

He reminded the jury that he
was not in any way vilifying, or
casting any slur on the character
of either of the co-defendants,
“There is no idea of that,” he
said. He added: “Let us keep it
at the top. The question is, even
the Colonel, a man of his ability
and standing in the community,
cannot see after a trial. You are
the only people to give a verdict.”
It comes, gentlemen, to the equi-
valent of law and fact; and you
will be saying, fancy that! all
over this island, that it does not
tend to affect his trial, his fair
trial.

Pure Justice

Impressing upon the jury the
necessity and the provisions made
in law for keeping the font of
justice clean and pure, Mr, Wal-
cott said “it has nothing to do
with the Colonel except that he is
in the unhappy position of being
the person who used the state-
ments. We have got to keep our
mouths from interfering with
certain things, particularly jus-
tice.”

He told the jury that many of
the words used in the statements,
“ghastly and appalling” would
not be allowed by a prosecutor,
and quoted from Halsbury Vol-
ume 9 to the effect that a prose-
cuting counsel must not press for
a conviction, and which referred
to them as ministers of justice,
assisting in its administration
rather than its advocate.

He submitted that the com-
ment used by Colonel Michelin
and printed by the Advocate Co.
Ltd. was of an “inflammatory” na-
ture, and added that it was “un-
necessary for his purpose, even
though it may be good from the
lecturer’s point of view. Even in
a court it would not be allowed,”
Mr, Walcott stressed.

“The word ‘ghastly’,” Mr. Wal-
cott said, “immediately makes the
hair stand on end; makes people
think of something horrible. It is
= inflammatory word,” he repeat-
ed.

Driver’s Conduct

Referring to the statement
about the “three little children
sitting quietly,” Mr. W.uco-t said,
“again he is appealiig to the
emotion. He wants,to point out
to you how serious Wag the con-
duct of the driver, and drew their
attention to a later remartc about
“suddenly a car comes along the
road,”

“Look at the balance of mind,”
Mr. Walcott urged the jury. He
interpreted the remarks “sitting
quietly” to have been directed tp
“hard headed” bus drivers and
conductors to move them and im-
press on them that it was a
“ghastly accident.”

He submitted: “He is painting
a picture of lurid colours” and
added, “undoubtedly, he is mak-
ing them see it. All of them can
see it when they read it. It is not
an unknown accident,” Mr, Wal-
cott continued. “It is one which
is reported in the Press.

Young Lives

Referring to the phrase “think
of these young lives brought
abruptly to an end,” he said “this
was nothing to do with the acci-
dent. The hard headed bus
drivers to whom he is preaching
a safety first campaign, and he
puts in a clause like that! And
then—“it is appalling and should
be possible to prevent accidents
of this nature.”

Mr. Walcott appealed to the
jury to “look at the statement;
read it; and tell me if you think
it is trivial,” am@ he continued,
“even if you were in powr to
talk of this as technical contempt,
would you, sitting there, soy that
it does not tend to affect the fair
trial of the man? He asked them
to say that it was not trivia!, and
added, “bet you would not put
yourselves in his position,”

His Lordship here said, “I do
not think so Mr. Walcot‘,” and
Mr. Walcott rejoined “As Your
Lordship says.” Continuing his
address to the jury Mt." Walcott
said that at once it~was apparent

what effect it must have on the’

jury, and once they thought of
that, they had a plain and open
verdict.

He urged that as regards those
“graphic and emotional words”
which were used—“ghastly acri-
dent, little children, sitting quiet-
ly, suddenly, young lives brought
to an end’’——they alone made
it something which would tend to
prejudice, all of them painting a
picture of the enormity jof the
alleged crime.. That was in effect
ne the law of the land, he
said.

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Admission
Mr. Walcott referred to Colo-
nel Michelin's admission, that
the statements which he had

made in connection with the case
gad been taken from the Police
file, and said he was purporting to
give to the public, or at least a
portion of the public some of the
details which he had gleaned
from the Police Prosecution file.
Such information, Mr. Walcott
said, should not be given, because
they were not known since they
were taken im camera, and com-
mented adversely on the Colonel’s
admission that he “cannot re-
member if they are correct.” He
said in admitting that, it may be
that he was giving a little bit of
truth and a little bit of lies, be-
cause he could not say whether
those statements were correct,

“Fancy that,” he said, “a re-
rFponsible man, a head of the
Police Department, does not check
up to see that what he is stating
is true. Otherwise he may be
telling the public something which
we will never be able to rub out,
when you are called upon to de-
fend a man,”

Speaking From Memory

“Look at the little touch,” Mr.
Walcott said. “That is beautiful
from the pulpit, He does not
even see ‘that they are correct,
He is speaking from memory.
Speaking about something which
is going on. Even if it were not
such of the nature of contempt
of Court, do you think,” he
asked, “that a responsible official
Should get up there and give
details when he does not know
if they are accurate. And ther,
there are the statements for the
prosecuticn. Not a word for the
defendant. He does not even
throw a crumb to the dogs. He
does not even say a single thing
which could help the accused.
And then he said at one time,
that he had “given them no more
than the local newspaper,” and
that the public knew them.

“Bven if the public knew them.”
Mr. Walcott continued, “that would
nat save him. Even if somebody
else had done wr that would
not make them right.”

Mr. Walcott drew attention to
the Head ine which appeared over
the story about the accident in
the Evening Advncate, and com-
paring that with what was con-
tained in the statement made by
the Colonel, pointed out the
difference in the desrription of
the accident.

He also drew attention to the
Headline appearing in the Daily
Advocate over the report of the
Speech made by the Colonel, and
said that even the person who
wrote the headline got the im-
pression that “CARE WOULD
HAVE SAVED TEN LIVES.”

Address Concluded

At 12.35 p.m. Mr. Walcott con-
cluded his address to the jury,
and during the remaining 55
minutes of the morning Session,

Mr. Reece, Counsel for the
Advocate Company Limited, Co-
defendant with Col. Michelin,

took the opportunity to express
his opinion on the Act and the
precedure foliowed during the
vourse of the Gasé as a result of
an intimation from His Lordship
at the opening of the case.

His Lordship pointed out that
all three Counsel had agreed to
follow the procedure which he
had suggested, and that was that
the plaintiff should give such oral
evidence as there was in the affi-
davit, god then call upon the
defendants to show cause why
they should not be attdched.

Mr, Reece said he was not
objecting to the ruling given by
His Lordship, but rather was h?
expressing his disagreement with
the procedure, seeing that the
Company which he _ represented
were called upon to show cause,
and yet the only witness upon
whom they could rely had been
ealled*on behalf of the plaintiff.

The luncheon interval was
taken at 1.00 p.m.
Procedure

Continuing after the luncheon
interval, Mr, Reece said, “at the
adjournment, I made a few re-
marks as to the procedure that
should be adopted in cases under
this Act, and have nothing more
to say upon this point except to
call to the Court’s attention that
this Rule. .. .”

Here His Lordship asked wheth-
er that was not rather late in the
day.

Mr. Reece observed that he
was not saying anything about His
Lordship’s ruling and His Lord-

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ship replied that he was not say-
ing anything about his criticising
his ruling, but he had ruled on
the first day what his rule was
as to the procedure which he
thought should be adopted and
the course which the trial should
take. He remembered he had
specifically said—subject to any
argument counsel might put for-
ward, if they thought his ruling
was incorrect. Counsel had put
forward, no argument and the
ease had thus proceeded, Besides
the Act said that evidence had to
be taken orally.

Mr, Reece continued to say
that after the Act had been put
in and after the rule thad been
made by the Provost Marshal, one
had to establish that there had
been surveys and as soon as that
was done, then the Court was
properly seized of the facts, the
jury empanelled, etc. From that
p/int it was up to the defendant
to show cause.

To the Judge aguin saying that
it was too late in the day, and
he did not see how Mr, Reece
suffered in consequence of it, Mr.
Reece said he agreed.

Interpretation

He said that there were Sub-
sections 3 and 4 which had al-
ready been commented upon by
the Court. Power was given to the
jury to try both in fact and law
and he agreed with the interpre-
tation which had been placed upon
it by the Court and His Learned
Friends. Otherwise it would have
been unworkable.

“Your Lordship,” he said, “there
has been a certain amount of
argument by My Learned Friends
as to whether this be a criminal
case in the full sense of the word
or only a case in the nature of
a criminal case. I think that that
question is determined in several
authorities in the Annual Prac-
tice,

“My humble submission is that
perhaps it would be more correct
to call it a case in the nature of
a criminal one, I am not going
to worry to cite any authorities
on that, because in my humble
view, it is very immaterial as
we are working under a special
Act.”

He said that although that Act
spoke of a fine and a fine was
really in law punishment for mis-
demeanour, yet they were work-
ing under a particular Act and
in England where they dealt
with that directly, they had the
power to fine or imprison or do
both.

He did not think he could be
more helpful and he _ believed
they were bound by the four
corners of the Act, and it was His
Lordship’s duty to put the proper
construction on the Act, The jury
might try it as to whether there
was contempt or no contempt, but
when it came to the procedure
and the interpretation of the Act
itself, it was His Lordship’s re-
sponsibility. Although ounsel
might help the Court, that re-
sponsibility could not be removed
from the Court,

Criminal Law Procedure Act

He pointed out that in Barbados
the Criminal Law Procedure Act
stated that there should be Courts
of Common Pleas to be held on
certain dates, with the Governor-
in-Executive Committee having
certain power for convening when
there was a necessity.

He added that he did not men-
tion that to undermine in any way
the decision of His Lordship.

Leaving this point, he said, “My
Lord and Gentlemen of the jury,
in this case the Advocate Co, Ltd.
were the publishers of this report.
The Advocate Co. Ltd, received
this report as has been stated in
evidence, and indeed has been
sworn in the affidavit, through its
reporter in the ordinary course of
business—if I may be permitted to
use such an expression as the
business of publishing a news-
paper—and having received it,
published it next day,

“The report was of a speech not
yet made, but to be made by the
Commissioner of Police on the eve-
ning of the 12th of June, It ap-
peared in the paper of the next
day. It did not appear in the
paper entirely as it was received
by the reporter, but the reporter
made certain comments and also
put in names of the persons who
attended that meeting, and as he
tells you, extracted part of that
speech to use as an introduction.”

He said that the comment which
had been made appeared at the be-
ginning and read, “So far this year,
ten persons have been killed as re-
sult of road accidents. All these
lives could have been saved if the
drivers of the vehicles concerned

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BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned

had not been in such a hurry and
had been driving with more care,
Col. Michelin told bus drivers’ and
conductors at the Empire Theatre
yesterday.” To be more exact,
part of it was part of the state-
ment.

Another part of the article
stated who was sitting on the plat-
form and the parts they played, if
any.

He said he wanted to draw to
their attention that it was only
part of the speech which was al-
leged to be contempt. “So far this
year ..., Itds appalling. . .”, ete.

After reading the whole speech,
he said that he had read it be-
cause it was proper to bear in
mind when weighing and assess-
ing the nature of the passage com-
plained of, that they sho have
the entire picture. They should
go through the whole speech and
weigh the words of the plaintiff in
the light of the entire speech.

Road Safety

There could be no doubt at all
that the report was one of a speech
which could very properly have
been made because it dealt with
road safety and the report showed
that the speaker, whoever he was,
had the interest of the public at
heart. He was saying whoever the
speaker was because he was not
concerned with the speaker but
with the speech.

In the case personalities meant
nothing unless it could be proved,
and it had not been proved, that
the publisher together with
person who made it, had conspired”
and got together for the purpose,”
the one making the speech, the
other publishing it, knowing at the
time that it would be calculated to
pervert the true course of justice.
In such a case, the Learned a
and His Learned Friends wouid
have said that the proper place for
such persons would be behind the
bars in Glendairy,

The Advocate newspaper was an
important and responsible journal
and had published the article in
order to assist in the laudable ob-
ject, the promoting of good driving
and the protection of the public,
both those who were driving and.
pedestrians. It had been put in so
that drivers of motor vehicles
would get the idea that they were
to observe the rules of the road,
get better road manners and make
the roads of Barbados safer,

Laudable
At this point His Lordship re-

marked that he thought everya.

body would agree that the address
to the bus drivers and conductors
served a very laudable purpose,
The report in the newspaper pre-
sumably was for a similar good
cause, but that was not the point
of the case. He did not think the
other side made any other sug-
gestion.

Mr. Reece said that he did not
think His Learned Friend, Mr,
Walcott, had made any such sug-
gestion or would make it, but what
he was getting after was that thi
should read it, look at the words
complained of, and bear in mind
the entire report of the speech,

Going through the report, he
took the part, “So far this year ten
persons have been killed as re-
sult of road accidents,” and said
that that was a statement of fact.
“All these lives might have been
saved if the drivers concerned, . .”
he said was a pure comment, “One
of the most ghastly accidents took
place a few weeks ago on a Sun+
day afternoon", was a fact. The
adjective ghastly was mere de-
seriptive. “Three little children
were sitting quietly,” was also a
fact. If they were sitting quietly,
he said, they were sitting quietly.

He said that an accident meant
almost anything. If a man was
riding a bicycle and fell without
anybody’s ‘jtervention, that was
an accident, If a man was driving
a car and it went on to a pole and
he was killed, that was also an
accident. The word accident did
not mean that the occurrence was
done by somebody's deliberate act,

Jury’s Duty

Going back to the part of the
report, “All of these lives might
have been saved if the drivers of
the vehicles concerned had not
been in such a hurry and had been
driving with more care,” he said
that he was not concerned with
the opinion expressed by any wit-
ness on those words, but it was
their, the jury’s, duty to say for
themselves what they meant.

He told them that they
heard the different constructions
put to the words, one by Mr, Ward
and another by Mr. Walcott. As
a matter of fact, Mr. Walcott had
carefully broken up the sentence,
He, however, was submitting that
the sentences had to be read to-
gether.

In the argument of manslaught-
er and degrees of negligence, His
Learned Friend Mr. Walcott had

On page 6.



SALAD PLATES
MEASURING CUPS
SALT & PEPPER SETS
ASH TRAYS



OO





HARBOUR LIGHT
SWITCHED OFF

The Harbour Master re-
ceived a telegram yesterday
notifying him that the
green navigation light at
Fort Thomas Point ap-
proaching Basseterre Har-
bour, St. Kitts, from the
vest is temporarily switch-
e4 off after 10 o'clock each
nigh+ until further notice.

All ships are asked to be
on the look-out.



â„¢yeated Kor Cuts
At Hospital

LESTER BROWNE, a labourer
of Suttle Street. was treated at
the Geners!l Hospital fur cuts on

his richt foot yesterda;- morning
after a piece oa” wood fell on his
foot while he was loading a don-
key cart with wood from the
schooner Emetite et anchor in

the careenage,
Browne, who was standing .on
the donkey cart at the time of the

incident, said that the donkey
movec forward suddenly causing
him to fall backwards and thd

piece of wood dropped from his
hands

A Labrador dog was found
stray.ng along Hindsbury Road,
St. Michael. It is now in the pos-
‘session of the Police and the own-
er can claim it at District “A”
Police Station.

Planters Expect



;

Chief Inspector
Of St. Joseph
Returns Hame
Tcok Course At Public
Health Centre

Mr, Gladstone L. Gittens, Chief
Inspector of St. Joseph who has
,ust returned from a_ ten-month
course at the British West Indies
Public Health Centre in Jamaita,
told the Advocate yesterday that
t was a very interesting and com-
phensive course,

He said that the course covere
a wide range of subjects including



elementary chemistry. bacterio-
lcgy, physics and biology an
dded that it was so wide tha
even an address on West Indian

Federation was given,

He visited places of interest lik
Seap and Edibles, a firm whici
employed over 400 people, th
Sewerage Works, including the
modern installation at the Um
versily College of the West Indies
the Waterworks Installation
Caribbean Preserves and a num-
ber of other places

Mr, Gittens pointed out that th
course was really an advanced on
and added that the Assistan
Direc.or of Medical Services ha:
said at the graduation which took
place on July 9, that the cours»
weuld take about two years, bu
every year they had to rush it
through which meant that they
were crowding two years’ work in
ten months.

Better Ground

Provision Crop This Year

The majority of the planters who visited Bridgetow,
yesterday were quite satisfied with the progress of their
yam, potato, eddoe and corn crops. They felt that the ap
proaching rainy season will go a long way towards raising
the standard of ground provisions this year above that c!

last year.

“T expect that the exhibits of ground provisions at th:

Annual Industrial Exhibition this year will be

better thai

last year”, one planter told the Advocate.

Mr. Herbert
for the Spring Hall, Apple-
waithes, Sandy Lane and DaCosta
Co. groups of Estates, said that
by the end of this month nearly
all the ground provisions will
have been planted at these
estates.

Practically all the yam fields
are already planted but there are
ptill a few more potatoes to be
p-anted.

Mr. F, E. C. Bethel, recently
appointed Attorney for Joes River
Estates, said that 78 acres of
ground provisions are already
planted. This amount is made
up of 22 acres of potatoes, 23
acres of yams, 21 acres of corn,
six acres of eddoes and six acres
of peas,

Mr. Bethel took up his appoint-
ment during the middle of last
month after the death of Mr. A.
S. Husbands,

Suitable Weather

Mr. Fred Ingram of Turners
‘Hall and Swans told the Advocate
that his yam, potato, eddoe and
corn crops are all looking beaut:~
ful. “The present type of weathe:
suits my district very much,’
Mr. Ingram said.

So far this year he has recorded!
20 inches of rain. This figure i¢
31 inches ‘ess than the amount
recorded for the same period last
year.

He said that now the ruiny
season is approaching, his crons
will even look better. He has
already manured all of his fields.

Mr. D. S. Payne of Harrow, St.

Philip, said that the ground pro-
visions in his parish are also
looking fine,

He also found the past sugar
cane season to be a very pleasant
one, There were very few fires
in his area,

Many other planters were also
pleared with the apwearance of
the yam, potato, eddoe, cassava
and pea crops.



bad Sale Of “T..B. Radar’

Still Open

The sale of the motor vessel
T. B. Radar which is now an-
chored in Carlisle Bay is still
open and anyone may buy this
vessel at the appraised price of
$35,000, the Provost Marshal told
the Advocate yesterday after-
noon,

KITCHEN AND TABLE

GLASSWARE
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WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE RANGE OF

UTILITY ITEMS INCLUDING—

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MIXING BOWLS
FLOWER VASES
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SWARE REQUIREMENTS



St. Philip Gets
Children’s Ward

In a report appearing in yer
terday’s Advocate it was state
that St. Philip will soon have
Maternity Hospital.

This was incorrect. The institu-
tion which will be known as “Th
Evalina Smith Children’s Ward
was built and equipped hy M:
E, B. Smith widow of the late Mr
Howard Smith. It has been hande
over to the St. Philip Vestry an:
will be formally opened some tit
next month,

Pedestrian Detained,
At Hospital

Estelle Mottley of Jackman
St, Michael, a pedestrian, wa
taken to the General Hospital o:
Wednesday after being involvec
in an accident along Hothersa
Road, St. Michael, with the moto
car M.1001, The car is owned by
M. L. Newton of Governmen\
Hill and wag being driven by
Randolph Fields of Deacons Road,
st. Michael,

Mottley was detained.

Steel Tank Comes On Saph.

The Steamship Sapho, 4,391
tons, arrived in Carlisle Bay yes-
terday morning from St. Luci
with 141 packages of fresh fruit
one steel tank and one case of
fittings. The Sapho left the sam
aay for St, Vincent,

Her agents are DaCosta & Co.
Ltd.

The Schooner Rebecca Mitchell
55 tons, called in this port fron
Trinidad yesterday morning
This schooner is consigned to th:
Schooner Owners’ Association,

HARM IN DISMISSING
“RED” DEAN
LONDON, July 18.
A Church of England newspape
said on Thursday that the dis
missal of Dr, Hewlett Johnso1
Dean of Canterbury, for his pro
Communist sympathies would en
danger the freedom of speech
“Priest and prophet in the Chure
of England moy address the put
lic without fear of penalty excer
that of unpopularity”, the weekly
shurch publication said —(CP),









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PAGE SIX

CLASSIFIED ADS.

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IN MEMORIAM

—
CRA WFORD—In ever lovirs memory of
@ur dear ynother Elvira Crawford, who
fell asicep on J8th Juby, 1940.
If love amd care could death prevent
‘Thy days on earth would still be
spent...
Wiitiam, Charlies, Meta and Geneviere!
Crawford (children) 19.7,52—1n.



DARD—In loving memory of our
r sister and aunt Alma Goddard,
Who was called to rest on July 19th

Gone from us but leaving memories
Death can never take away
Memories that will always linger
Whilst upon the earth we stay.

M@f§icent, Germaine, Waple_ (sisters),
Audrey and Elaine (nieces), Gilbert.
19.7.52—In.

ne ete

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Fr« public are hereby worned againe
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St. Michael.
19.7,52—1n. |,

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eee
TRUNK—Médiurn Size Trunk in good







condition. Phone Mrs. B. Robinson 8603
10,7.52—2n

LOST « FOUND
- —-~ —





LOST
SWEEPSTAKE TICKET—Series G.G.G
2106, Finder please return to Timothy
Rice, The Ivy, St, Michael,
19.7.52—In.

LOST OR STRAYED
GINGER KITTEN—From the Principa
House at Exdiston College, Ginger Kitten
answering to the name of “Toom" %
months old. Sultable reward otered,
s 19.7. 52--1n

39OOOSSHO0G$OHOGH9O 0 GOO"
&
THE GAS COOKER

With Everything U Want

SIZE!
LOOKS!
TILERMOSTATIC CONTROL 1
it’s easy to keep clean.
we them before it's too late,
At your Gas Showroom, Bay

»

%

:

»
. Street
ONLY A FEW LET,



ee ee ee

to TIME and
who wish to

Alt
LIFE

subscribers
Rarines

renews, their Subseriptions, should
send us their RENEWAL NOTICES

©0 @S~to avoid having to pay the
ry Advance rate demanded by
Publishers.

BEST QUALITY BRASS

JOUNSON'S STATIONERY
and
HARDWARE













t
ixveellent





FOR SALE



CAR—One Vauxhall 18 Car





in good | Lane, St

PUBLIC SALES



REAL ESTATE

AT ST. LAWRENCE GAP

Maluable sea frontage building site
and large 3 bedroomed bungalow ‘‘Bright-
wood Tel Main Water Electricity

Land about 33,100 sq. ft. would consider
gelling seperately. For appointment to
View dial 8250. Apply “Landfall” Sandy



condition, L. M. Clarke, No. 12 James James for further particulars

Street. Pthone 3757 rd 0149. ’ 19.7.52—2n,
1» bs ao

%52-In. | “BELAIR—Graeme Hall. For further

eG AR-Vauxhall Velox. Green, Late | Particulars dial 8107. 12.7,88—t.hn.

1 Owner driven and well kept. _——————

Agel Gharvay Gerag. Prine 416.” CALCUCHIMA—On the Rockley Coast.

18.7.52—6n | Dial _2006- 28.6.52—t.f.n

CAR-—Dodge Super-de Luxe (X—88)
Wil sell for cash, best offer, bought
emailer car. First class order, owner
driven. Dial 3359,

16.7.52—t.f.n



CARS—One (1) Triumph “Mayflower”
~milo reading 14,000 miles, battery and
tyres in A-l condition, price 2,000.00

june (1) Ford “Prefect” $400.00, an excel-

nt buy at this price. May be seen at
‘sea Garage (1950) Ltd., Pinfold St.
me 4949. 19.7.52-—3n.

————————

jorse-power 6 seater grey sedan. X—T54.
condition, always owner
Total mileage 29,000. Just
quiped with first mew set replacement
sres. R. D, Stewart, Dial 3248.
15.7.

Lederer ETS
CAR—Vauxhall Velox in A-1. condi-
on. Only reason for selling owner
aving island. Contact David B. Rice,
B. Rice & Co. 13.7, 52—t.i.n.

driven.



—$—————
CARS—Austin A-40 in very good con-
ditton, Going cheap. Owner left the
island.
Wolseley 18 h.p. Excellent condition.
fiat 2 seater 16,000 miles, A_ bargain.
CORT ROYAL GARAGE LTD. Telephone
Se. 17.7,52—4n
ne iasieenneeip algeria
ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one
QQ) Austin A.40 Car, Telephone 4821,
Db. V. Seott & Co., Ltd.
2% .6,52—t.f.n.
——$—_—_————
TRUC“%—Chevrolet truck, no reason-
able offer refused. A Barnes & §%:
Ltd. 3.7.52-4.f.n.

———$—$—

ELECTRICAL




































—_—
ELECTRIC MOTORS—Newman Frac-
tional Horsepower 4, 4, % h.p., 110 volts.
Ajso 3-phase motors up to 5 h.p. Best
end cheapest motors available. Electric

Sales & Service Ltd. Phone 4371.
17.7, 52—4n.

—$————
FLUORESCENT ACCESSORIES — 20
‘att tubes $1.55, 40 watt tubes $2.55,
0 watt tubes $3.15. Coloured tubes 20

watt, ballasts, holders, starters, etc.

Cheapest in Town at Electric Sales &

Service Ltd, Phone 4871,

17.7.52—4n.





Just received new shipment of Garrard
three spéed Automatic Changers at
e@. C. S. Maffei & Co. Ltd, Radio Em-
portum. 15.6.52--t.{.n

JUST ARRIVED “Pye” De Luxe
Ultra-Modern Radio-Grams (with Gar-
card changers) Two Pickup Heads

no athe eto, in attractive walnut
cabinets. A limited quantity only
420,00. P. C. S. MAFFEI & CO,, LTD.,
er: Wm. Henry Street.

28,6,52—t.f.n.



eee serene
TWO (2) New Electric Floor Polishers.
Phone 4748 19.7,52—3n.

——$_—$_—$—_$——_

ONE (1) FRIGIDAIRE—7% Cubic Feet.
3ix months old, 5 «wear guarantee, Owner
eaving Island. Condition as new. Phone
3400. 7,562—2n.

caer eee paereatacaeesanensane
PYE BATTERY SETS—Just a few left.

MAFFEI’S RADIO EMPORIUM.
15.6.62—t.f.n.

RADIO—One Radio in’ good order
Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation. Dial
2143. 19.7.62—3n.

———_—__—_——
RECORD PLAYERS-—Garrard 3-speed
Automatic. Two Madels—$60.00 and
70.00. Obtain yours now. Electric Sales

& Service Ltd. Phone 4371,
17,7,62—4n.

——$—$_$__ $$
REFRIGERATOR—One Electrolux Oil
urner Refrigerator in working order.

Phone 3061 for information,
18.7.52—2n

FURNITURE _

FURNITURE—One (1) Extension Dining,
Table seating 8, $30.00. 2 Folding Mahog-
i Chairs, $5.00 each, Bailey West
dia

Barracks, Garrison.

19.7,52—1In
FURNITURE--Double Wardrobe, oval
front,Vanity Triple Mirrored Dressing
Table 4 6/ solid panel Bedstead, Bed-
side table and one stream-line Morris
suite all natural colour, Brand New
furniture, R. Griffith, Roebuck
Street. Dial 3825. 18.7,52—3n









MECHANICAL

——$—$—$—$_ TT
BICYCLE—New 22” frame green 3-speed
Rudge Bleycle with light, bell, pump ete,
$7 cash. C. White, “Utility” Spooners
Hill. 19,7.62-—gn

Sennen ne

MACHINE—One (1) Wilcox and Gibles
Chainstitch Machine in perfect order
$20.00. Dial 4780. 19.7,.52—1n

PIANO—One Eavestaff piano 9 months
id. Price $800.00. R. A. Griffith,

Roebuck Street. Tel, 3825.
18,7,52—3n



MISCELLANEOUS



ANTIQUES of every description, Glass,
China, old Jewels, fine Silver Water-
colours. Early books, Maps Autographs

te,, at Gorringes Antique Shop adjoining
Reyal Yacht Club. 3.2,52—t.f.n.

Rr
AMERICAN COMICS—Super Thriller,
Coime, Mike Barnett Real Clue, Texan,
Tox Ritter, Western Hero, Captain
Marvel, Whizz, The Marvel Family,
\ptain Mednytl Super Boy, Bell Boyd,
s.x Gun Heroes. 20 cents each, Press
Stub Building 53, Swan Street.
15.7. 82—3n.
AQUARIUMS—AIll glass. Planted and
tecked with fish. Also Tropical Fish-
s bras. Danios, Golden Wags, Golden
guppies, Siamese Fighting Fish Archie
> arke Phone 5148. 17.7.52-—4n





CLOTHING — Several pieces Ladies
lothing suitable for cold climate in-

luding coat, tweed suit, jodpheur,
slacks seigh 36 short. La _ Chiquita,
Aquatic Gap 4942. 19.7.52—In.

GALVANISED SHEETS—31 x 8 ft
aG 13—10 ft x 2%. English Gal-
anised, new. Apply or Phone John
Ward 2897 or 3918. 5.7.52-—3n.

HOUSEHOLD EQUIPMENT of all
esertption, Owen T. Alider, 118 Roebuck
treet. Dial 3299. 10,5.62-—t.f£.n.

OR Sa aeRO
PIANO—One Piano in good condition
\pply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation, Dial
143. 19.7.52—mn .

SUBSCRIBE now to the Daily
relegraph, England's leading Datly News-
sper now arriving in Barbados by Air
nly a few days after publication in







London, Contact Ian Gale, C/o, Advo-
ate Co, Ltd., Local Representative
Tel, 3118. 17.4,$2—t.f.n



connie te hips

WEDDING GHFT—A few ironing board
‘nd No-cord tron sets, subject to special
wedding-gi allowance. A oe &
Co,, Lid. 3.7,52-—-t.2.n.

ANNOUNCEMENTS

——_—————————
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redit







house 18 x 10 with
&nd ail out offices. Newly built, painted.
Owner leaving the island.
Kenneth Haynes, corner West
Road (Shopkeeper).

Blue

R— a és 90 | Beach.
CA Ford V-8 Super Deluxe feet

joining
B. B, Kinch, 135, Roebuck

——

62—4n | @t their office, No.
Bridgetown, on Friday,
1952, at 2 p.m.

ond Fridays between the hours of 4 and
6 p.m. on application to the tenant.

“COLLEEN” —A
Worthing on the sea
D’Arcy A. Scott,
2845.

stone bungalow at
For particulars see
Middle Street, or dial

19.7, 52—2n

Trinidad.
Association

HOUSE—One boarded and shingle

shedroof, Kitchen

Apply to Mr.
jury New
1 17.7,52—4n

iain edtanehetedoemnsiageantinaaneecitesinaetals
LAND—Two House Spots Land on
Waters Terrace near Rockley
Areas 11,366 and 8,120 Square

one =. Apply
10.7.52—t.f.n.

ad.

The undersigned will
3%,

offer for sale

The dwellinghouse called “VENTNOR”

with the land whergon the same stands
containing
square feet or thereabouts situate at
the Corner of Pine Road and Ist Avenue,
Belleville.

by admeasurement 4,093

Inspection on Mondays, Wednesdays

For further particulars and conditions
of sale apply to:—

COTTLE, CATFORD & CO







| SEA AND AIR

Siuytman, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. Frances
W. Smith, Sch. Lady Joan, Sch. Lucille
Smith, Sch. Zita Wonita, Sch. Rainbow,
M.V. Lady Joy, M.V. Blue Star, Sch
Rebecca Mitchell, S.S. Sapho

of fresh fruit.
Ltd

Ruby Watson, Stephen Watson, Elwyn
Barrow, Joyce Barrow, Monica arrow
Paterson, Vera i

‘ai . Vera Paterson, Sybil Paterson
Raymand Bell, Ann Bell, Jonathan Bell.
Arthur Burrowes, Rosalie Pierce, Alfred
Crawford, Frederick Hatt, Jerrmyn Singh,
Eugene Valladares, Marjorie Valladares,
Jean Valladares, Glenys Valladares Tom
Valladares, Victor Calfas George Benson

Castille, L, Castillo, H.'’Cuke, R. Sosa,

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

BARKLEY IS
CONFIDENT.

@ From Page |

candidates on their arrival. Asked |
when he expects to win the victory |
he predicts, Barkley replied that
“any old ballot will suit me.”

Other candidates already on the
scene kept up their pre-convention
hustling. The prominent partisan
of Senator Estes Kefauver of Ten-
nessee, Rudolph Halley, arrived on
the scene with the declaration that,
his man is the people’s choice.

Halley, counsel for Kefauver’s
Senate Crime Committee, made
such a hit with television fans that
he was elected President of the
New York City Council. He denied
any notion that Kefauver has been
“stopped”.

“When the delegates arrive,” he
said, “the Convention will get the
feel of what people want. Feeling
coming from grass roots will de-
_s what the Convention will

0.

TRAFFIC

In Carlisle Bay

Sch. Emeline,

Sch Timothy Van

ARRIVALS
8.8. Sapho from St. Lucia with cargo
Agents: Da Costa & Co.,

Rebecca Mitchell, 56 tons, from
Agents: Sehooner Owners

A DEPARTURES
§.S. Seaboard Enternrise jor Venezuela.

SEAWELL

ARRIVALS By B.W.LA ON
THURSDAY
From British Guiana—Frank Watson

Sch

Muriel Bayley, Jack

Averill Harriman

Among other candidates Averill

DEPARTURES By BW.LA. ON Harriman spent the day greeting








THURSDAY delegates from various states. He

For Trinidad—R. Bissoondath, S. Bis-] oper -min s i-

oe x ee M. Rogers, I aT on a flteen pe Schig
‘aylor, D. Taylor, 1.. Aimone, J. Ai , f

Cc. Aimone, A. Marehock, Xe Saute: Young r esentative Franklin

Cumberbatch, H. Dash, R. Dash, E.|D. Roosevelt, Jnr., Harriman’s

manager, conferred with delega-
tion leaders. The trend toward the
Southern bolt was unmistakable
but middle of the road pape sent

Party

. Williams, M, Druschel, D
ARRIV VALS’ By BWIA. ON
FID AY ri

10.7,52—8n, ont ee. foseph, H- Blanch-| are moving in to keep
. ; ni, . Deguelin, 4
1. “TREVOR”, Black Rock, St, Michael | Deguelin, L. Mestier, B. Ford, C. Ford, together on a compromise plat-
a desirable bungalow-type Dwelling-|R. Ford, form and presidential ticket,
house, standing on 3 roods 30 perches of DEPARTURES By BWIA. ON —U.P.
land, and containing open marble-tiled FRIDAY

verandah to North and East, drawing
and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms (each with
running water), and usual conveniences,
sall on one flat), and, on level,
spacious Kitchen, breakfast room, wash-
room, store room &c. Electricity, Gas
and Government Water installed.

Garage for two cars, servants rooms,
fowl house, flower garden, lawn, and
orchard, in spacious yard,

The house and outbuildings have just
been repaired and painted throughout.

Inspection any day (except Sunday)
from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. on appliedtion to
the Caretaker on the premises.

2. 1 Rood 61 perches of Land opposite
“TREVOR” at Black Rock,

The above properties will be set up
for sale by Public Competition at our
Office, James Street, Bridgetown, on
Friday, ist August at 2 p.m.

YEARWOOD & BOYCE,
Solicitors.
18.7,52—7n.

AUCTION

cheer inet

UNDER THE DIAMOND
HAMMER



1 will sell by public auction on
Wednesday next 23rd July beginning at
12.30 o'clock at Crane Villa, near Crane
Hotel, St. Philip an entire lot of house-
hold furniture which includes:— ‘p-
holstered sofa and chair, wall sea.s,
Mahog. dining table and 6 chairs,
painted dining table and 6 chairs, Side-
board, tea trolley, lady’s desk, painted
wardrobes, dressing tables and stools,
bedside tables, chest of drawers, double
bedstead with spring and spring filled
mattress, kitchen cupboards, garden
chairs, kitchen utensils, cutlery, glass-
ware and other items of interest .

Terms CASH. D'ARCY A. SCOTT,
Auctioneer. 19.7.53—4n

NT iain ih ne
PUBLIC NOTICES

—<—<—
Old reliable Company established in
Trinidad for many years requires the
services of a competent and experienced
Manager for Branch Office to |

established in Barbados end September
1952, Please send full details and
Salary required with small _ Passport
picture to Advocate Box G,.T. ‘o
Advocate Co. 19.7.52—2n.







NOTICE

PARISH OF CHRIST CHURCH
Applications for the post of Inspector
of Poor will be received by the Church-
warden Mrs. H. A, Talma, Welches Christ
Church, up to 3 p.m. on Thursday, July
Bist 1952. 19.7.52—4n

NOTICE
MASONIC SCHOLARSHIP
Applications are invited for
“Albion” Lodge (Foundation) Scholar-
ships tenable at Queen's College, as from
the term commencing September 1952
Each application must be for the child

or near relative of a Freemason in
straitened circumstances,

Applications in writing, addressed to
The Secretary, “Albion” Lodge, P.O. Box
69, will be received up to July 24th.

R,. D, MURPHY.
Masonic Hall,
18.7.52—3n
All male citizens of the United States

Spry Street.

NOTICE

between the ages of 18 and 26 residing
in Barbados are requested to call at
the American Consulate from July 1 to
31, 1952 for Selective Service Registration
under the Universal Military Training
Service Act,

All male citizens of the United States
who attain the age of 18 years sub-
equent to July 31, 1952, are required
to register upon the day they attain the
elabteenth anniversary of the ant of
je birth, or within five days -
after.

For further information, consult fhe
oe Consulate, Bridgeto
bados.





and mus |
rheumatic
single
$
SSSSSSSOSSSSSSSSSSSI99SF
g
i ¥
*
%
%
x
:
$

———.

_ PROFESSIONAL
ANNOUNCEMENT

Mr. T. L. HARRIS,
A.M,, T.1.G.B., §&.S.; begs to
‘inform his clients and friends that
he has been called away to the
U.K. on urgent professional busi-
ness; and expresses his deep regret
at any inconvenience thereby
coused to his said clients/friends,

Mr. Harvis will, in due course,
notify the public of the date of
his return to the Colony, and ,of
his resumption of professional
duties,



?

Far British
Watkins, H. Riley, J. Bayley, J. Bayley,
P. Knight.

In Touch With Barbados

edvise that they can now cormmunicate
with the following ships through their
Barbados Coast Station:—

3.8.
De Comillas, s.s. Chesapeake, s.s, Poucou,
s.s. S. Paula, s.8. Romana, &-s. ae
3.8, Sapho, s.s. Chungking, s.s. Tevito-
benk,
Enterprise, s.s. Agamemnon, s.s. British
Renown, 5.8.
5.8.
Alcoa Clipper, 8.8. Parima, s.s. Charlotte
Maresk, s.s. Colombie, s.s
Bueno, s.s, Alcoa Partner, 8.8. Argentina,
5.5.
nous, 6.5.
Fridtjof Nansen, s.s. Tindra, 8.8, Pros-
pector, s.s. Stanmore, 8.8. Captain John
D. P.,
jestad, s.8» Johilla.

Guiama—M. Maile, C



U.S., Turkey Will
Break Trade Pact

WASHINGTON, July 18.

The State Department an-
nounced Friday that the United
States and Turkey have agreed to
terminate their 1939 reciprocal
trade agreement of August 4, 1952.

The action was taken following
Turkey’s accession to the General
Agreement on Tariffs and Trade
‘nown as G.A.T.T.

A Department official said it re-
Presents no charge in United
States-Turkish trade relations be-
caliSe all the concessions contained
in the bilateral agreement are
duplicated. in G.A.T.T.—U.P





Coastal Station

CABLE AND WIRELESS (W.1.) Ltd.,

s.8, Bainton Lykes, s.s. Regemt Panther,
Bergljot, s.s. Patuca, s.s. Marques

s.s. Afghanistan, s.s. Seaboard

Tachira, s.s.
3.8.

San Lorenzo,

Jose, Esso Valparaiso, 3.8

Naviero, 5.5

s.8. Hermes,
Viator, s.8. 8.5.

Stan, s.8, Lumi-

Bacchus. 8.s.

s, Folke Bernadotte, s.s, Oran-

I you’re really out to conquer a cough—to get to the root
of it and destroy the germ—then ask for Famel Syrup.
Why? Because Famel Syrup does so much more than
ordinary cough mixtures. It contains soluble lactocreosote
which is carried by the bloodstream to the throat and lungs
and breathing passages, where it destroys the germs which
cause the trouble.

Once the germs are destroyed then it’s goodbye to the cough
or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsams in Famel Syrup
are easing the irritated membranes and the tonic minerals
are keeping up your strength and powers of resistance.
Famel Syrup is a recognised medical product used for coughs,
colds, influenza and bronchial troubles. It is widely recom-
mended by Doctors. Hospitals and Sanatoria.

FAMEL SYRUP

Obtainable in two sizés—from ali chemists @ stores

Trade enquities to
Frank B. Armstrong Ltd.
BRIDGETOWN.





WM.-FOGARTY os, LTD.





“

Whatever the Weather,
You'll get along Better-

WITH A—

“CYCLEMASTER ©

THE MAGIC WHEEL THAT WINGS YOUR HEEL

1 HP.

|
|
|

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952





Hearing Of Writ For
Of Court Adjourned

@ from Page 5 {have used on hearing of the

imported a Section of the Motor death of three little children,
Vehicle Act and told them of the!under whatever’ circumstances
part which dealt with reckless|they had died.

driving cr dangerous driving. He Referring to the case cited

for his part was not going into the
realms and degree of negligence
which was necessary to constitute
manslaughter, but when it was
stated that all the lives might have
been saved, it followed that even
if the utmost degree of care had
been used, all the lives might not

earlier by Mr, Ward in which
judgment had been given for the
defendants, he said that the
Judges had felt that the words
should profoundly, and really
affect the fair trial of a person.
He submitted also, that there

: was no difference between the
have been Neti words “calculated” and tended.”
i Negligence . He asked the jury to put them-

He said that “hurry” did not|sclves in the place of 4 person
necessarily mean speed when|who had read the report on the

thinking of negligence as the rate
of ten miles an hour through
Baxters Road might be too fast.
So that when they looked at the
sentence, it meant nothing else
other than if the drivers of the
motor vehicles had not been in less
of a hurry than they actually were.
“Such” was a relative word.

His Lordship here enquired of
Mr. Reece what was the difference
between “such” and “less” as he
had used them.

After saying that there was some
difference, he went on to stress
that speed in itself was not enough
for the offence as a person driving
along Beulah Road as Mr, Ward
had illustrated, could go at 50
miles an hour without their being
the possibility of danger. And if
a child.suddenly ran across the
road and was knocked down by
the car going at 50 miles an hour,
it did not mean that it would not
be kngcked down if the car was
going at 30 miles an hour when it
suddenly ran across the road.

He said that the dictionary
might state that “hurry” meant
undue haste, eagerness to get any-
thing done quickly and so on, but
those meanings might be looked
upon as being technical and they
could think of “hurry” in the Bar-
badian sense implied when a man
asked another where he was
hurrying going.

“Ghastly”

day it appeared and asked them-
selves whether that person
would have thought that they
tended to prejudice the fair tria.

SHIPPING

MONTREAL, AUSTRALIY,
ZEALAND



new
i y LIMITED.
(MLA.N.Z. LINE)

S.S. “GLOUCESTER” is scheduled to
sul from Port Pirie May 3ist, Devonport
June 5th, Melbourne June l4th, Sydney
June %th, Brisbane July 65th, arriving at
Uarbados about August 6th.

In addition to general cargo this vessel
tas ample space for chilled and hard
frozen cargo.

Cargo accepted on through Bills of
Lading for transhipment at Trinidad to
Dritish Guiana, Leeward and Windward
l.lands,

For further particulars apply—
fURNESS WITHY @ CO., LTD.,
TRINIDAD.







and
DA COSTA & CO., LTD.,





R.
Wa








Contempt

of someone.

Following this, the adjourn-
ment of the Court until Monday
at 10.30 a.m. was taken. Mr.
Reece told the Court that there

were many other aspects of the
ease on which he _ intended
addressing.

BATTLE CASUALTIES

WASHINGTON, July 16.
American battle casualties in
Korea totalled 112,843 through
laid Friday the Defence Depart-
ment announced on Wednesday.
This is an imerease of 175 over
the report released last week.

The summary includes 19,838
deaths, 80,640 wounded, 9,520
missing, 1,460 captured and 1,385
previously reported missing but
returned to service.

—UP.

NOTICES

SSSSSOO

s







The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
cargo and passengers for Domimica,
Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and
Montserrat. Sailing on the 21st
July 1952.

M/V MONEKA will accept cargo
and passengers for Dominica,
Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and
Montserrat, Sailing on the 24th
July 1952.

B.W.l. SCHOONER OWNERS’

ASSOCIATION (INC.)
Consignee.
— 0 i

Tele. 4047





HARRISON LINE

OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM

He also referred to the mean- Vessel. From Leaves Due
ing of pe and a, Barbados.
from the dictionary, and sa atve s “HERD: g5 ft viiistiin 4 ‘
many a time one would hear @/s's° ‘STATESMAN” Liverpool 10th July. 25th July
woman say of another whose{c's’ «scHOLAR” ‘Londiia {and .
make-up she thought was not the , m9 M/brough 24th Jul 8th A
most attractive, that “she looked|s gs «“gppCrALIST” s 8 iy ug.
ghastly.” And when one thought ; Glasgow and
of the number of feet a car going Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug.

only at 20 miles an hour could
travel in a second, one might be
tempted to exclaim, “appalling!”

He said that the word “ghastly”





HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM

was such a word as anyone would Vessel, For Closes in Barbados.
S.S. “PLANTER” .. Lond 2ist July.
ail those throbbing pains W |S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” .. Sondon 12th Aug.
your muscles at once! Apply For further information apply to
Sloan's Liniment lightly— ©¢ DA








ANE


















1 % A Beautiful assortment of - - -
,
+
: LEMONADE — SETS
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SATURDAY, July 19, 1952



HENRY

mI

CURSE THAT DE LAZLON WOMAN |
FOR CONVUAING UP GHOSTS... |
VILL LOVAT WAS A FOOL - SHE GOT

WHAT SHE DESERVED... BUT PETA





























(ur Ket (_ HEAR THAT,
eae oy aft PLANKTON
a, |
we tr2
Fi R= >
yy i
ft 4 , is ire be ¥
dg Pre. ei} SYS oa
FLASH GORDON
rc OH, FLASH / X WE HAVE YET TO
WH...7/ QUEEN ) WE ARE ALL LEAVING WE WILL BE } ESCAPE! YOUR OF THE
MARLA® 1.., / \OGETHER! I CANNOT TOGETHER! /TWO CREWMEN bp
I DON'T HELP MY PEOPLE THANK ; ARE NOW ON THEIR. wow / KENT!
UNDERSTAND!) BY STAYING! COME-—| | HEAVENS! / WAY TO THE GET A
<{ WE MusT HURRY! SPACESHIP! LET US
. HOPE PRINCE GARL'S
SOLDIERS DO NOT
UNCOVER OUR PLOT/










1S FOR HIM TO Fi

THE C.1.2 /

_

——__
DON'T MENTION
IT’ T'M-GOING TO
CALL AGAIN--
OFTEN /’








IT WAS NICE
OF YOU TO CALL-
J'i6e6s"

LIKE THAT I'D
NEVER WANT TO
; GET WELL /













++eAND HERE’S THE WAY IT'S

GONNA BE, DAVIES... WE SPLIT

THE TAKE FIFTY-FIFTY...YOU'RE THE
FRONT MAN BUT I RUN THE JOINT...




YOUR |
NOT. M

>



ee

| | MUCH WHEN 1 LEFT HIM.
| | A eITTLE WHILE LONGER AND. |

pet Mes pe
ee - DID you ?



ALL I NEE? NOW

GUT I’M WORKING FOR

IF T HAD ANURGE

T OKAY QUAY!
' ( THE DOG WAS

ae

® Cr

BARBADOS ADVOCATE



BY CARL ANDERSON



BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES






(

PULL YOURSELF TOGETHER, MARK? |
OE LAZLON DAREN'T SQUEAL AND |
NOBODY CAN PROVE ANY THING

AGAINST YOU-ONLY JILL... AND |
SHE'S DEAD: |










ACH, SORRY,
HERR HAZARD...
NO SMOKING
NOW/WE MUST
LEAVE /

ND










£'M GLAD You
WENT TO VISIT MR.
HYP O'CHONDRIAC -
WHAT'S WRONG
WITH HIM?








WHILE, ON TG OUTSKIRTS

OF THAT SHIP/
WHAT A BEAUT!















PAPAS TRYING
TO MARRY
ME OFF

7 ALREADY ~

hie )

] \

%

PAGE SEVEN



| | Pains in Back,’
_ Nervous, Rheumatic!

Wrong foods and drinks, worry
overwork and frequent colds often put
&@ strain on the Kidne nd Kidney





E and Bladder Troubles the true
cause of Excess Acidit jetting Up
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oo Cystex |).si

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j your life may be in danger. Noxce
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at Noxco from your chemist & .
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NOTHING - HE
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IN THE SOON AS HIS ROOM
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A CHECKUP!




f fe

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ws ered | |



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THE WAY TO BUILD UP THE TA
TO BRING MORE PEOPLE

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PAGE EIGHT ?



England Have Not Reached 300 Runs |

After nine successive victories | ¥

Will Hutton Declare
Or Continue Batting ?

(From Our Own Correspondent)
MANCHESTER, July 18.

With two days already gone and England not yet past
the 300 mark in the first innings the big question here
tonight is: Will Len Hutton declare in the morning or will
he let Godfrey Evans have another thrash?

If the decision was in the hands of those patient, good
humoured Laneastrians who have now sat through five
hours of rain to watch seven hours of cricket the answer
would certainly be: “Let Godfrey have another go.”

_ For in 50 hectic, heart-thump- -- .
ing minutes this evening that
cheerful Kentish cricketer gave
the crowd a little bit of what they
fancied.

Weaned on the strong brew of
Saturday afternoon League Crick-
et, they had been awed by the
majestic mastery of Hutton, im-
pressed by the elegance of Peter
May’s stroke play, Galloping God-
frey made them feel at home and
gave them ample opportunity to





Olpsupaes”
Commence

On Sunday



BARBADOS ADVOCATE





OLYMPIC DIARY

The XVth Olympiad opens
at Helsinki, Finland, to-day
when sixty nations will
compete, To-day's fixtures
are as follows:—

1 p.m.—Opening Ceremony.
7 p.m.—Football.

Second Century
W. A. Clarke of Rangers was
again on the hunt for rums when
he turned in his second consecutive



A . century of the season on Satur-
Race Of The (°°. ise" is:
‘ Yorkshire was 112 not out when
; stumps were drawn for the day.

Year Today His first century this season was *
made against Bellefield. Clarke’s
- achievement now places him
CPront “LONDON, duly. 18. amongst the B.C.L. players who
The King George VI and Queen "@ve “cored three League cen-

Elizabeth stakes at Ascot tomor- ‘uriés. Other League Players

row over a mile and a half is the Who have achieved this feat are

race of the year, Four Derby L. Agard (Busta) . H. McCarthy,
winners will be in the field. The C. Chandler and G. Kirton
bold enterprise of providing “enneth Walters has scored a

£20,000 added money has reaped doub’e and two single centuries
a worthy reward. Ormond Geaham four centuries

There is no doubt that Zuc- and Elton Cov has the record o
chero, is back in his best form five. Cox scored three in the
and that will make him a danger season of 1946 and



By SCRIBBLER

Features of this game was 35 by
Weekes and 33 by the same
batsman for Lancashire in the
respective innings and Alleyne
5

5 for 17 and’ 6 for 32 for Sham-
rock against Lancashire.

Creditable Scores

Some creditable scores wert
returned in the Leeward Division.
The veteran Ormond Graham
hit 77 and 42 against Cyclone fo
Northern Progressive. Russell,
one of the best bats in the Lee-
ward division, scored 56 against
Northern Progressive and Nurse
58 for Northern Progressive ji.
the same match. Cadogan hit 70
and Greaves 46 for Barrows out

of a score of 215- for 8 agains!





Te i ee ier) ae
'
i
'

SATURDAY, July 19, 1952



Surrey Lose First
Match This Season

From Our Own Correspondent)

LONDON, July 18.

Surrey leaders in the County!
chaapionship race have been) 4
beaten. At the Oval to-day Lan-

cashire became the first club to
lower their colours this season
when they won by an innings and |
70 runs. Declaring 156 ahead with
four hours and 40 minutes left)
for play Lancashire skittled Sur- |
rey out for 86—their lowest of |
the season—in just over two hours. —
Reserve opening bowler Lomax
was the man who did the damage |
taking five for 18 in 20 overs. But
let it not be forgotten that four |
Surrey players are assisting Eng-!
land at Old Trafford. |

And that defeat doesn’t look
nearly so bad in view of Derby-
shire’s victory over Middlesex.

Surrey still have a 44 point lead. |











o

2

e

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FROM THES LIST!

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Saal ; ¢ Sale Price
incidentally Welbourne, Greaves for Standar:| SCOREBOARD 3 i Usually Price
exercise their tonsils to all the others if only he doesn’t Cex and Clarke are team mates. Scored 54 and Goodridge 49 ieee ee eg og an |@ PRINTED CREPES .......... $1.92 $1.19 |
, By TREVOR GALE lose ¢ nd at the start, gainst Boys’ Club. Ennings 8 % GREY MIAMI ............°: 1.39 1.08
What is more, Evans showed HELSINKI, Jul ye a > Brilliant Victories Surrey 271 and 86. — G |
the proper appreciation of the ‘7 bes nae » July 18. Admirers of Le Sage claim he ' j mi The bo , Lancashire 427 for four declar- EMBROIDERED ANGLAISE |
; ; m omorrow will see the official has never run a bad race at St Matthias and Police Boys wilers also returned | 7 3.12 2.30 |
situation—the desperate need for ¢ pening cer oe : ‘ ; 7 ; » vie- Some flattering ave Wilson ¢4- ; Mee va sa a ie co ree -
Gaby rahi afin the oases ae ening ceremony and although Ascot. He won in runaway Club won two handsome vie s rages. ilson Yorkshire Beat Warwick by Nine | ‘ 2RSEY 48’ 1.34 99
mer meter oi “Ya eaat hoon _he games don’t commence until fashion as a three-year-old and tories. St. Mathias took fujl took a for 14 for Standard against Wickets $ JERSEY We rt ds aca *s ‘2
= — as ane © ou unday, the pace is quickening on the Saturday follow: the points against Bellefield when Boys’ Club followed by 3 for 10. Warwick 238 and 101. oe eS epi) = a eee : ‘
The siticet wise leet pee .oey all the athletes. Royal meeting won a -rum th ran up the score of 121 in H. Babb had a bag of 5 for 14 Yorks 281 and 61 for one, \2 CAMBRIC & CALICO ........ .72 59 7
wet ghee tee eee eee Foot pall, hockey and basketball pace in two minutes thirty-one rae to Bellefield’s 63. Smith 27 for Welbourne against Barrow Hampshire Beat Glamorgan by |© HOLLYWOOD CREPE .>.... 1.56 1.26 ‘
the match as he set about the In- “ni 1 number of surprises have 20e_@ half seconds. That was the and Grant 23 were the principal Small took 4 for 8 for Highland 21 Runs '$ WHITE MORACAIN ........ 1.39 ‘85
dlan bowling much as a Saturday already been ci a od Wham have fastest race of the week. scorers with yall taking 3 against Belleplaine, Yearwood i Hants 282 for nine declared | % es rae 4
afternoon man would. — . iefeat of the U.K. by I neem What of Tulyar? wickets for 21. Leading by 57 for 28 and Fitzpatrick 3 for 23 and 123 for eight declared (Hever | @ si Se aaa ‘
Up to the advent of Evans, the «! football 7 I acs . if Tulyar is a worthy Derby St. Matthias further consolidated for Northern Progressive againsi seven for 55). e
day had been watery in more ways But for the track and field Winner he should dispose of the their position by dismissing Cyclone. Glamorgan 179 and 205. \@ HOUSEHOLD
than one. True, Len Hutton had “vents things begin to,get warm Older horses, although it is not in Bellefield for 76 and went on to 7 aeaioet pO
seored his hundred—his sixteenth "% Sunday with the high jump, hi8 favour that he will be putting -core 24 for the loss of one wicket. ——-’ree_err | ; 3
in tests—but it took him exactly iscus for ladies, 10,000 metres UPR_Overweight. The Police Boys’ Club’s victory LADIES’ | DOUBLE BED SPREADS .... $6.99 $5.21 ¢ |
75 minutes to acquire the 15 runs ,04! and heat for the 100 metres, So far this season Tulyar has was in the nature of a challenge \& DOUBLE BED SHEETS ..... 7.21 6.21 $ |
he needed, actually marking time °% metres and 400 metres hurdles. "Ot been beaten but he is not an ¢,4 other clubs in the Carlisie pais 7ELS TURKISH 1.68 1.32 $
; y ig tim tn aii sasy colt ti fh He di Baie a > TOWELS ED sscce tes ‘ f ;
on the 97 mark for 30 minutes _,!* is generally thought that the easy colt to weigh up. He does givision, Petroleum were dis- ‘© LINEN KITCHEN TOWELS 1.08 1 2
before scampering two and a Czech, Emil Zapotek still has the What is asked of him but no missed for 89. Police Boys’ Club ; i 5} ‘ eLs g f 3
i 5 ¢ best chance in the 10,000 metres more. into the lead. with 106 and i$ q
single in the last over before , went in $
but there are strong hopes for So far we don’t know how 3. otr r 91. ie eee 4
lunch, ce & P dismissed Petroleum for
s b . Britain’s Gordon Pirie. Personally 00d he may be. Tomorrow's coontiebury top scored with 33 IN STRAW ... READY. .
uperb Innings | think these hopes are well found- race will get to the bottom of and Gerald Sobers took 4 for 20 ‘ ‘ q
Peter May's innings till rain oe eee cee An will have to pull out Boys’ Club batsmen aor . TO-WEAR... IN MANY . GENTLEMEN
stopped play for a couple of hours .),° Santas iitatie thn scrmia > ah , i i ij] the game in the grand style o F $
at three o’clock was a superb in- , peat he veers see: ae into ae wee a a 77 for the loss of one wicket, FAVOURITE h/ 3 STRIPED TROPICAL ...... $4.20 $2.63
Sane the mature, five star is no telling if the pace had been have two pounds the worst of the Norville 40 not out and Griffith Fi} @ NRREAMSE 8 OMB. os cote aks 1.65 1.29
But Wales bg ss warmer that he would not have weights with Fraise Du Bois the 37 not out. « I$ BARBADOS VIEW SHIRT 4.32 2.98
3 e& 7 “cue sec i a A + - ; ~ rT.S 4 ¢
Peter took two hours and 40 min. (/alled ‘ Shall S Kh sec ree Roe Salted tourth, to. him Fighting Partnership ® KHAKI SHIRTS ............ 3.98 2.75
utes reaching his 50 and if he'd with zatepek 4 oom ais 3 In the Colts vs. Bordeaux ¢
fad someone at the other end to aynamic bu =" ans is’ usua Fraise Du Bois II game, Cardinal Bowen and $
provide the purich England would (nemic burst he should bring out Chandler saved Colts when things | eisecaeesiniline
have been well over the 300 mark oo if Piva wilh be oc aia te a ', Fraise Du Bois was weu wurned began to look gloomy. ens ;
by to-night despite the rain. ask. os “out looking big and well. He wickets were down for 25 when wes
Still at 5.20 when play was re- The high jump final is another

sumed England's position looked \
more than rosy, With the outfield
sopping and bowlers’ runs-upg as
slippery as a well polished dance
floor the Indian skipper Hazare
didn’t warm to restart. The de-
cision was left to the umpires and She Jamaican track team is in
they said: “Carry on”, 4rocusonably good condition al-
May was still there with 60 and tthough Arthur Wint was a bit be-
Graveney with seven. Englandghind hand when he arrived and
were 240 for three. coach Yancey has been concentrat-
That lionhearted ing on him. I think- the one in
Vinoo Mankad.soon changed all¥{the best condition now is George
that. If the measure of & man’s#Rhoden. It will be very difficult for
greainess is assessed by his ability int or anygody to beat Mal Whit-
overcome difficulties then thefffield in the 800 metres but I think
jawanger powerhouse addedfJamaica’s best chince of a Gold
inches to his stature this evening,,{Medal is with Rhoden in the 400
‘ metres for which distance he is
‘he world’s record holder, I noticed
however, that Whitfield and Mc-
Kenley have complained that the
rack is sandy and will probably
not be fast so there may be no re-
sords, It remains to be seen if they
ire correct.

e will see on Sunday and al-
though the U.S.A, has the favour-
ite if the weather is not too cold
the Nigerians should give a good
account of themselves. Rumania is
also well thought of.

‘









son of India




Resorted to Swing

Bowling t~ May, Vinoo suddenly
decided to forsake his orthodox
left arm spin and _ resorted
swing. He beat May twice and
then found the edge with a
medium paced inswinger, the little
stumper “Pat” Sen doing the rest.

Next over he had Watkins with
a similar ball, Phadkar taking the
eatch in the gully. From 248 for
three to 252 for five.

Enter Evans to provide the
evening’s entertainment. And
what an act he put on, opening
with a judiciously snicked fow
over slips’ heads and

Farnum Promising

The cycling events will not be-
gin until July 28, So far Ken Far-
num has been most promising at
exercise and his best time for the
200 metres’ sprint has been 11.6.
I myself was surprised at this time
and it seems that it is mainly in

Barbados that we have underrated
inside ten

A he him, Early this week he out-
minutes smiting a perfectly good sprinted the Bulgarians rather
ball from Mankad straight over easily and two days ago did the

the sight screen for the first six
of the match,

Though he lost Graveney at 284
and Laker off the last ball of the
day at 292, Godfrey had done his
stuff. He had sent the crowd
home happy and cracked up 35
much needed runs in just 40
minutes,

Tomorrow morning all depends
on the weather, but Hutton has the

same to the U.S.A. team but we
must not be over optimistic be-
cause it is Obvious this is a very
‘ast track. The best time in train-
ing has been returned by Antonie
Gimenez of the Argentine who in
a sprint with his team mate did
11.2 this afternoon, Next is Lionei
Cox of Australia who is most im-
pressive and he did 11.3, The third

did not take hold of the bit until jhe pair came together in the
reaching the straight and put in fourth wicket partnership. Chand~-
a strong run to make up about je, scored 27 and at his dismissal
top, leaps. varter mil ill be the pair had added 54, Bowen
all in Sia’ favour if bay iS will Pace * 08 ee
é S$ fe » he : t e was
pay attention to his business from eae Sere rn
the start. He may well take a Tua. deane

closer order with Tulyar but it Bordeaux went on to bat. They

s aski a lot to e ot te E
tase, the tables, .
The chance of Gay Time will wickets when Bowen again came
depend on whether there has into the picture and his bag of
been time to get him into perfect 4 for 7 meant disaster for the
trim, A bruised foot as the result Bordeaux bats. From 68 for 3 the
of an escapade in the Derby side suffered a collapse and at
necessitated a rest. the drawing of stumps was $8

The Germian challenger Nieder- for 7.
lander is not likely to have In the Notre Dame vs, Belle-
enough class, but Mat De Cocagne field game, Bellefield failed to
is the best four-year-old in yeach triple figures by seven
France. Areble will be the only pyns, thanks to a steady bit of
filly in the field. We can ignore howling by Doyle who took 4
her Oaks failure. She has since ¢o, 15. Notre Dame at the craw-
shown winning form. ing of stumps had 123 for the

The stake may be kept in , k was 56
Great Britain and Tulyar nine to oa me een Ce

four favourite is taken to beat

Zucchero, First Game



In their first game since their
entry into League Cricket, Mid-

THE WEATHER

dlesex shew the strength of

REPORT challengers. In their first innings

: iney pulled ut, the respectabie

YESTERDAY. score of 207 against Radcliffe,
Youdrington: Brathwaite hit 36, Wilkie 21,

ae 5 et Green 44 and Birch 36, Radcliffe
Toial rainfall for month to replied with 1456 and Middlesex
date; 2.60 ins. in quest of victory knocked up
now temperature: 86.5 a breezy 67 for a loss of five

. j wickets and beat Radcliffe in ¢
Lowest tempenature; 75.0
F,

race against the clock, Rudder
° 5 for 53 and Green 2 for 37 were
Wea Velocity: 14 miles per the bowlers responsible for the
our. aieeiae ; we
; success of Middlesex.
Bea st ° ow 80.027 Evergreen was held to a draw

by Rangers “B.” Evergreen scored





st is atent stall TO-DAY. 145 and dismissed Rangers for
whip hand and can _ declare a Pag nay gee a Sunrise; 5.48 a.m. 90, Kvergreen ecollapsed for 37
with safety if. he wants to. This seems to indicate that a Sunset: 6.19 p.m. and at the drawing of stumps
He may bat in the hope that world record might easily be brok-# Moon: Last Quarter, July Rangers were 20 for 5.
Evans can crack a few more oy jn the 1,000 metre sprint, 13. rormidavle
sixes. i : It should be pointed out that Lighting: 7.00 p.m. in the Gun Hill division George
The Indian team is Mankad, Ken's time was a solo effort but High Tide: 1.21 am., 5.24 Park praved too strong for Maple.
Roy, Adhikari, Hazare, Umrigar, the others did theirs with their PE ; The Maple bats were dismissed
-Phadkar, Manjrekar, Divecha., (eam mates. The best sprinter of Low Tide: 9.01 a.m., 8.38 for 118. Waldron top-scored, wit®
Ramchand, Sen, Ghulam Ahmed. ait is supposed to be Russell pam 41 and Alleyne took 5 for 38
ee Mockridge of Australia but he is wns George Park in their turn at the
ENGLAND vs. INDIA not in the 1,000 metres sprint. wicket ran up the formidable
Hutton c au phen 104 The Italian team T have not seen Score of 199. Callender was re-
Sheppard Lb.w., Ramehand ‘ et

Ikin e Divecha b Ghulam Ahmed “9 Incidentally, I would also like













WHAT'S ON TODAY

sonsible for a half century, Price













M \ { to a 18, Payne 27 and Sealy 26. In
seer 0 We ADR 1s, Sake uur her ace in nate Police Courts, 10.00 a.m. their second innings Maple cout
Watkins © Phadkat 'b Mankaal cont. mpron La Deve at anche First Division, Intermediate only score 108 and George Park
taka cvaeh' > Bivecho ell andl Miss, Walters are in the | ives mateNte at vortans | Pecos Mas fh pounts with. #0

dates . Total (for 7 wkts.) a Meeting of Co-operative iso took full points in a gam
BOWLING ANALYSIS Ramehand ae ee Society at Steel Shea, | [Of low scores. Norwiék fell for
: Oo. M. R. W. Mankad ‘ 24 o.oo Queen's Park, 3 p.m. 27 and the Boys’ Club 31. Norwich
Phadkar 22 10 0 Ghulam Ahmed 7 3 26 L improved matters in the secan
Divecha .. a) Sm asare anes " i eee innings and reached 91, but the
eid Boys scraped past this with 91 for
y ws Ae y 9. For Boys’ Club, St. Hill teok
They'll Do It Every Time seine Po By Jimmy Hatlo jp ary eine anit laninas aot
—_ SSF mpeg «15 for 21 in the second. Hoyte
——— a — IT’S ON took 4 for 32 for Norwick in the

Mes. TREMBLECHIN WHAT ? 143 PPP Bute wien SHE THE BLINK AGAIN! Boys’ Club second innings.
ESTIMATES HER OH ,NO!«:BUT WAIT OVE OS THE Lirwe a FEW i ath = he ante ae.
QUDS WEIGH (MY COAT MUST WEIGH TEN) WASHER THATS (4 POUND Ace | fre og at Kendal mace short

POUNDS AND MY SKIRT AND \ 4 HORSE OF R shi : ‘ vs

MORE THAN A NTER GIROLE AT LEAST ARN THING IS; | missing them for 31. Rock and
HOCKEY GOALIES, ves! ROUNDS*SHOES AND ANOTHER ALL FOULED ups CALL Belgrave shared the bowling
IN THIS CASE UNDERWEAR ABOUT FIVE BLEACH. Fh MAKE) honours, the former taking 5 for
POUNDS THAT'D MAKE ME. EM TAKE | }7 and the latter 3 for 4. Kendel
121, RIGHT FP | IT BACK! / { ‘ad no difficulty in taking th>
| : i t | ‘ead in the first innings and their







reply was 141. Browne 58, Parris
a7 and Jones 25 were the hest
bats. Rock 3 for 29 and Phillips
3 for 34 were St. Luke’s bert
bowlers

ik



Champions Win

In the South, Searles com-
pletely outplayed Seawell. First
innings scores were, Searles 7)

and Seawell 12. Searles took no}
\chances and consolidated the.
position with 129 for 5 in the
‘second innings. Seawell, how-
‘ever, could not cope with the}
‘attack of Robinson and Blackman
land once again were dismissed
jfor the small core of 35.
Robinson took 2 for 6 and-
‘Blackman 6 for 23.
} Lancashire went
feat against Shamrock.

: Lancs. team scored 938 and
, Shamrock 137 nad 46 for



he
at

~
ANE
Ne KOR
/ down to de-
The |
83

Colts ended with 178. |
continued when } |

CRINOLINE
FLOPS



| ine



CAVE SHEPHERD & €0., LID.

10, 11, 12, 13



2 styles

Broad St.












}

REV. J. PARKER
Evangelist, Song Leader

Youth Worker
‘ Chattanooga, Tennessee.



A CORDIAL



WELCOME

TO ALL



EVANGELISTIC SERVICES
EGOLF BAPTIST CHURCH

NIGHTLY EXCEPT SATURDAY—JULY 20 - AUG 3

“TIME:
7.30 p.m.

Main

“ECHOES OF

Soloist,





e
LOCATION:

Tudor Street

5 ——~ fdiaeent

Guard



DROP IN AND
SAVE

THANI

GIGANTIC SALE

REV. G. STARLING

Evangelist, Pastor
Bible Teacher
Winter Haven, Florida

“CHILDREN’S

HOUR”

Each Afternoon {

be 4.00 p.m. :

HEAVEN” OBJECT LESSONS, j
Mrs. K, Hansen Surprises ! ;

Watch for Announcement of Scientifie Sound Film

in Technicolor — “GOD OF CREATION”



FUNDAMENTAL BAPTIST CHURCHES OF BARBADOS










PAGE 1

ru.i mm IIHiRM.OAI)V(K ATE SATl"RDAV. July If. HS2 BA1^^. A„ADV5CATE rrfe.M b* ta. 1TH*II C*.. LU. %  ! % %  St.. MHW Saturday. July 19, 1952 II \U \>li;\ I \l IIII Mil M. MR. CHUKGHILL announced In Ihc ISC ol Commons this week that there is to be a two-day debate soon on the very grave and serious econonmcondition of the United Kingdom. It is MOW clejir. commented the Liberal News Chronicle on Thursday, that the budget and the two instalments of import nut enough. Inflation, states the Manchester Guardian, is starling up auain and the Government must take the whole measure of the problem. The left-wing Daily Mirror urges the government to get down to brass tacks and asks the Labour opposition not to congratulate itself on a feeble Parliamentary session. What is needed, said the Daily Mirror, is fundamental thinking on Britain's fundamental problems. Mr. Butler has been asking people not to talk about a crisis and the Financial Times says that there is no reason for panic. Perhaps Mr. Thornycroft, President of the Board of Trade summed up the position better than anyone when he said in London on July 1st. "We must export or starve." Britain's problem, said Mr Thornycroft. was the problem not only of enlightenment of her people, but of ending an illu. — "an illusion which ever since the Sod ol the war has persisted that we in this island can do what we like irrespective of the world outside: that we can work as many days a week as we like and spend as much of our energy and effort as we Hko on the things we want and lhat the world owes us a living so that we can do this." Thv lasi few years, said Mr. Thornycroft, have encouraged this illusion. "We have lived," he said, "in a roaring world of inflation." There is no doubt that conditions in the United Kingdom are bad. What art they like in Barbados ? The worst disservice that the United Kingdom ever did to this island was the export in recant years of so-called experts who came to Barbados and to other British Caribbean territories with preconceived ideas based on the unsound political and economic doctrines which have brought the United Kingdom today to the brink of economic collapse. Individual* who were paid handsome salaries and were granted generous allowances arrived in Barbados to show Barba dinns who were struggling to make ends meet in most cases on incomes less than the allowances of their mentors how to revolutionise their way of thinking and to raise standards of living all round. The result >f this unintelligent and ill-informed advice is everywhere evident in the island today. Barbados too lives in a state of roaring inflation where the cost of living and wage increases keep jostling each other in a galloping race which must end if not checked, in disaster. Sugar which used to be called King has nnw been crowned emperor and every increase in the price paid for sugar increases the wages paid to workers. The same wages which are paid to the cane cutters have to be paid to all agricultural workers: increases in wages to dockers loading sugar are passed on to the same dockers when they offload flour or pickled pork. Meanwhile, with no attempt to combat local inflation which has resulted from the continuous race between rising prices and rising wages the British West Indies are actually being encouraged to spend more on imports from the United Kingdom. The warnings which are being issued in the United Kingdom by members of all political parties and by the Nation's Press lind little echo here. The government continues to appropriate more end more of the national income lo build up an expensive bureaucracy which adds to the general cost of living by demanding increased wages and greater allowances. The island is spending at a rate which cannot be considered prudent in view of its limited resources. Professor Beasley in A Fiscal Survey of Karhiidos which ought by now to have been read by every' %  i' notes that "with all the improved public services and the more even distribution of resources it remains true that the real wealth of the inhabitants of Barbados as a whole is little greater now than it was in the period of so-called depression just before the war." Today Barbados is enjoying a period of tiled prosperity: i period of easy money when increasing prices (except for the pensioners and the poorly 'organised clerical workers whose living conditions ha\e been steadily deteriorating) have %  : cushioned by regular wage increases. The signs are that the period of easy money is ending With Cuba selling sugar for sterling and India joining the number of countries with sugar available for exprice of sugar What Barbados ne. Wordl of the Dally Mirror, is fundamental thinking on Barbados' fundamental problems. Our < .Minion ll< r il.io< .1.1 IP* F. A. Ilovo* COM! \l REEVES ll.ii li.nlos Vnd The 4 ctlonial Offire The House of Ain!,K S> di sp osed to blame Pop. -1 for the troubles that came u(n-n the Island during his term as (ioveinor. But It was largely the fault f the barbadians that disaster overlook the Island i'i 1876 If they had listened uSamuel Jutkman Prescod ln> than a veneration ago. PopeHennessy would not have been able to m,ike his dairuislnu accusation* against the Island's institutions. Prescod had anticipated Pope-Hennessy's strictures on the constitution of Barbados by urging a number of Important reform* to remove Its serious defects. He had pleaded time and again for the lowering of the franchise. He had expired the Irregular manner In which the Legislature conducted the colony's financial affairs He had deplored the absence of Estimates of tho Island's Revenue and Expenditure. He had advised the House to abandon the practice by which private member intr.Kiuci money bills. He hud condemned the system of running the colony's admin tsu-aUon by boards ns unwieldy and btnsponslble. Ho had pointed out the necessity for a system under wlix-h the ifprcsentttUve* of the people would have u my in the executive government of llic eountrj. But Prescod's had been the voice of one crying In the wilderness. The constitution of Barbados continued with Uie 8S* fecta to which he called attena tlon and which Pope-Hennessy .1 exposed with %  candour and lucidity that infuriated his oppo* nentc. To those who proclaimed %  themselves as the champions of democracy, )ic rould easily retort thai a member, who repii-d a constituency of -fou r rtgattarad voters, was scarcely a representative of the people. It is smnll wonder that the masses were inspired with no reelings of loyalty to an Assembly whu-h was elected by DBA per cent of the population and which, muieover, Had town nu enthusiasm for relorrn Sift.. van lUmJy of preparing bill* to be laid b%  '.itvi Uotu in oii for* UM cSSUSSv it" bssssved aaassL st m am surprising that Wi.it there was "no better mito mnrm w ss yt d KM Colonial ebinory for harmonious action Office plan even more uncombetween the Legislature and the ugly than some of his Executive, ns there could be no :.: %  ." for sound, sal* uou to Popc-Hennesay spropo. •balanced legislation.* 1 < tornados and tha Persuaded by his advocacy. .i n w** th, Housa in 18B1 passed an Art ssalnlj uue u> his generalship which provided, that four mem* thai those pip.iis wan the electors. proposal. But Reeves would Mavaa '.hen turned his attenI ana of it. He maintained tion from the apex to the basis thai the Island's constitution was of the constitution. In 1884 he based on the prtndpaa of reprcpersuaded the House to removo rentatlve government which ha,' another complaint of the Colobecri brought to Barbados two nlal Office by extending the fty years ago by franchise. The qualification on %  ny. freehold was reduced from In tSSsef^CiRWnsui inrvorfwas 1/ CarnarvorTwaft rnovad to doubt whether the snclaol stltutlon of Barbados, however interesting it might be for hislonval reasons, could be maintained in view of the changed order of society. The Colonial Office had apparently come to the same conclusion It had reached In regtird to tho rest of the West Indies. It considered that the while oligarchy had failed in Barbados, as In the other colonies of the West Indies, to govern wisely and efficiently to meet the requirements of the new order. A coloured democracy seenutl lo offer no better hope of success since this would mean the enfranchisement of the Negro masses who were deemed Incapable of governing themselves. To the Colonial Office, therefore, the only solullon appeared to bo that the Island's constitution should be altered in certain material respects, with the Imperial Government taking over responsibility for the unnpresanted But there was a man In Barbados who had an alternative solution for the problem. Conrad Beeves, who had come from a humble origin had spent his tali] yean as %  Journalist. Then he became a lawyer and was eh'ctcd to the House comparatively late In life. He was appointed Solicitor General in 1874 but resigned in the middle of /the fede ilmn .i,t. that lie might be able to act as a member of the House, fico from the possibility of any official control." Eight years later he was appointed Attorney General and In 1886 he succeeded Sir Charles ns Chief lUattee, be comin g, shortly afterward* Sir Conrad Reeves. He discharged ins duties as Chief Justice unUl n few days before his death in 1902. The Essence Of The Quarrel NOBODY'S DIARY Monday—I wander how the Police do it. All my dresses have to be charged up to my husband but if I had got to Bridge Road on 26.5.52 (sec Official Gazette July 3, ID52) 1 could have picked up three dresses—1 plaid, 1 brown. 1 pink; two short pants and several other pieces of clothing. 1 wonder how they got there. Then there was the black fowl cock found at the Telephone Company on 5.6.52. That must have been the day a strange voice asked me whether I wanted any eggs! I replied "wrong number". In St. John someoody lost a gold wedding ring and on Trafalgar Square there was a plastic rain coat obviously intended to keep Nelson dry, but how did the motor car rear axle get there! Your guess is as good as mine. N.B. If the Police were to visit Paynes Bay beach they would get a much better haul than they got in Dover Woods on 19.4.52. Tuesday—Why not have intelligence tests for teachers? The other day I came across a nursery alphabet used ir some Northern school. It went like this: A for horses O for n sweet potato B for Mutton P for HodRP C forth Highlanders Q for u flying fish K for Mo S for Bind T for two II films V for La France W for • m opposed to UM princlpla of a nominee slttln at all m this representative Assembly." Me s-ild on a memorable occasion, "If we admitted one nominee, thoujth his eyes were bandaged and his cars plugged and his mouth stopped. th.objection to tinbin would be Ihe same, that objection beiiu that, if we in any way recognise tho power of the Crowi to this House any one DO. elected bf UM Ic->ple. wo by the very fact and of our own act change tho principle of the Constitution and Initiate the right of the Crown to art on the principle of nomincelsm Reeves' Peculiar Genius But Reeves was not the sort of man to content UnsNsI with a negativo policy. He knew that the status quo could not bo maintained. Ho remembered that. when the Jamaica AsscmhK m 1H38 neglected to perform certain important functions becaure it resented the intervention of •he Mulher Country to pass a law for the regulation of prisons In that island, the Imperial Government passed an Act suspending the colony's constitution. Lord nn.itvi.M I ii held out the hOM that the ctmstitulimi of Barbados could be maintained if the Island removed certain of Its defects and carried out measures to promote the welfare of "the people. This was the opportunity tor i to show his genius for constructive statesmanship. He had long realised the incunveii <>nce <>( having no organs of i naiiiiwisMlhai be• and t*hc ExccuUvc "'.I had suggested that there Should be a small committee of thr two branches <>f the Legislature which would have lar M* lUhiue of the Executive and would beenSWSld Wttjh Um_ta.sk T<> iteeves the essence of US quarrel between Barbados and hitter's view Chat the black and coloured people were incapable of working out their political and social advancement. As 1 the Colonial Oilice was tho voung man. he had come under the influence of Prescod and had Inherited from him a strong love of representative institution*. Like. Prescod, he was .Irmly of the opinion that it would be a backward step for an island like Barbados, with its tradition of self-government, to tieeomc n Crown Colony. Uke Prescod, too, he considered It an Inmlt that the emancipated — classes should be treated as "people to be patronised and f>lir H."wf.T_ StsTO protected! It was hero he felt. "" %  %  * * %  %  QSVJ that the Secretary of State had nihk.t>ncelve.l .he whole situation. /'/;,. I'm-mplini'il "Lord" he said in the House of Assembly, "has spoken of the To Th* tdejOr. The Adcocate— Vmancfepsited classes upon the ssaumptioB, apparently, rhot they st.ind apart from the rest of the potHilation — possessing no civic status, and enjoying no franchise rights. It Is much too late to consider the question whether these classes should be admitted lo civil and franchise rights. That point was fully considered and definitely settled forty years ago; and from that period every male inhabitant of the Island wh.itrvr: his OsSSl or condition, who held the re quisite property, had possessed the ssme franchise rights. In spite of the drawbacks of want of education of the masses, which however, is every day diminishing, nothing could work mm. tartly than the exercise of franchise lights by the people of all etaaaei In the island. I •nulntain that I have a right to speak authoritatively on the point when I say that the ssnandpatad classes, while thanking l*>rd 1 I'll'ie ..Ii their behalf, do not stand in need of the broad aegis of tiie .yrd." 12. 16s. 4d. to £5 and the new qualificMuons for the vote enfrancliised lhot>o who earned LM or more per annum, mcraban ol the learned professions and holitci* i>( a university dcgret. Tii.Aefl vt 4884 meant a .substantial reduction of tho franchise and removed the ground from much of the criticisms Pope-Hennessy mads against the island-' Institutions. In this way did Reeves bring to happy fulfilment the reforms -liiled ia Ilescod's fertile brain. In his day Reeves did not win the confidence of the masse* who believed that, having climbed to a great height of 1 ambition he "kicked down th** ladder by which he had ascended." Yet time was to prove the value of Reeves' work. VY'iir. Crown Colony government failed to achieve the great things expected of it. men began tu perceive that the Island hnd acted wisely in resisting the blandishments of the Colonial Office and standing up sturdily for representative institut'ons. Then they benn to see the wisdom of Rcevcj's words thai "here In Borbarlta all our lnira framed to meet the exigencies of a single community, though made up ol different classes, and to fit them tor enJoymetri <•' that self-government which Is the eonunon r'ght of the entire colony.1 Thanks to his vision and genius. Reeves aohievod two things that entitle him to a high place in the hlstnrv of Barbados. !!-. %  preserved the Island's institutions at i time when representative government was being extinguished throughout the West Then be .peisuaded his I I Ji-e the conof Barbados and to accept certain important meas-clal iWjmv The debt that Barbados and the West Indies owcConrnd Reeves should not i>e undax-estimatad; though I lain Ui.it ac would have achieved little without the agitation of S.imuel Jaekman Prescod and the challenge of John 1V|'-H. : SIR.—I crave the h i of your columns >ust to state T > what I think ia matter of trulh. bul %  ; a little more knowledge, with regard to i phrase used In your Editorial under UH I Workers'. The phrase reads, 'tin % % %  be a number of people who are williin; to work, but who nro unwilling to go in searoh of it.' Although i do agree thai it %  ; on tho other hand, the point was not stressed that they are some pso* ole who BO m aSarCh of work. irnad around and treated in such a fashion tlnotnli i it iln.-s turn the mind pf | i data person the v' Vu will he surprised to learn that some people spend more of employment, which tul %  would receive If tl L B CL-\RKE. "TWELFTH NIGHT" V.M. 1952, Receipts and Expenditure Account REcratrs !' %  m BntUk L1M II Ore* Biwlpii ducUon at -w*k>i>hl SUM rui so% ..( :;& Pront •au.ai. t it ICO.V H l>>h aitrt CelrridBr l'n > Sih.-.l ST M 10-Ptn<*nl< tro^ prforr ane* *l CWlfclllSam Col!if SI M cor Adam F for vescence |G for Police H for Beauty j I vor Novello .J for Oranges K for Muh t L for leather Y. fur SSI N f.-i lading Headmasters unable lo get 28 out of 26 should read ihis column more frequently and broaden their minds. Meanwhile pupils who can't pass entrance exams to the best schools must be netting up to all sorts of tricks. Wednesday—The three letter editors seem to have let slip a good publicity opportunity. 1 searched the advertising columns for days but with no success. Yet the thing stuck out a mile. "Miss the Bus. but don't Miss Bim." This three letter business can lead to all sorts of exciting occupations on wet July afternoons. I tried it the other day while I was driving up Spooners Hill and this was the result: "I've seen a Hob fh short I'm Nob But what is Gob A Thingumbob?" Get the idea? It's much more amusing than doodling. Thursday—Up in England those ruthless Tones are making the Civil Servant;' hum. They've just enforced regulations which make telephone calls chargeable to the departments which make them. If they did that in Barbados, they might as well take the telephones out in some departments, because even now they're free I can't get the servants to talk. And if they want to talk to one another why it would save the taxpayer lots of money if they did what we used to do as children. tie bits of string to cocoa tins and use %  button to amplify our speech. It worked remarkably well but then (pace G.O.B.) we were remarkable children. All 24 of us. Friday—I'm going to suggest a TBYS scnemc instead of a PAYE. It's based on the following sum. If 4,352 people pay tax in one year (see Table N. 27 A Fiscal Survey) and if the whole return from 2.500 persons only brought in $27,000 it sticks out a mile that less than 2,000 people pay almost all the taxes. "I *|M Why then waste a lot of time (never inind about money, nobody minds about money) collecting pickings from the majority when The small minority are quite willing and capable of paying their large annual whacks. Get what TBYS means now? Why of course. Think before you speak. Saturday—Wanted a Daniel to confess that he or possibly she knows less about agriculture than a certain lady who seems to have suffered for sticking up for the truth Aller-oop Don Quichotte! Q. Would more people patronize hotels in Uie summer if thTy didn't have to pay for the meals they don't eat at the hotels? A II seems possible. Sheers 6c Organzie in bewitching Pastels $1.36 Flowered & Plain Taffetas in wonderful colour variation* UM, Si. HU Da Costa & Co., Ltd. H t.EKf.M) HXPCNDTWHC Hatsssati %  •. % %  'MII m < • Ar1V.W SAt Lunch*, for B %  aataaaiM". • 14 40. "RWOTdti aafcai H I DOOM oi SOI .%im. S*r' '•) It %  W.kHVfW 1 iMkl KIM Stamp* lav nMlptS SCO*. W linnet! a %  U>n r.. i M i 1 tti SU*o'in Dl-tempM sl.TS. San%  Ur La.I 111. Si. . From R. To Heiatn M. MacCOLL THE SWANEE in the famous old song "Way Down Upon The Swanee River" is a popularisation of the name Sewanee. And way down in Sewanee, Tennessee, there's trouble. Eight dons at the university of the South threaten to resign unless the authorities rescind their announced decision to ban Negro undergraduates from the School of Theology. WHEN Clark Gable goes to Africa to film "Mogambo." he will have the sure touch of %  John Ford to direct him. tiKSBBKWtt CusUrd Powder %  i lb., l* lb. 1 lb. pars. Rhubarb Tears Pearhea AprlroU Ouavsa Crapes. After your EMPIRE COFFEE — serve a — VIE1XE CURE. HAMS Hams < lil. k. 11Harks. Turkey* Dremrd Rabbits Vegetables IIHI; We have Urge stocks of SI'PER RICE In Pkgs. M cents Bach. SPMIALS CernAear— 12 rent* per ', lb. pass. Melons—24 cents saoh. FOR TIF I TOl'R DOG WITH DOG CHOW ORDER TO-DAY FROM ... GODDARDS.



PAGE 1

PACE SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE SATURDAY, July It. 1*51 CLASSIFIED ADS. IM III l SALES TtLIPMONt ISO! IN MKMOK1AM wh" 1'KAI.IK.tll I •tor *r mott #ll ip on IMh Jiii ivae If n>\ il r*>* could d Thy W>> on **• would itlll • I OH KALE AUTOMOTIVE i. ,i d rAH OViuxtu.ll If undttlor, L M C iilf •irmc STS7 or 0141 *i - caBed to e.l < ISM* %  .' MM M easec.a thtii iii -w*v* linger U M .-.n th ee.rth we eHy MB1.--I' Qoenui.ne. Weple i.i.teri.| ,,*.., .~. P.^.r.~.... i y>M_ |ii | PLTlMrVXI. r bT %  -S aagMIae m cr~.ll I wi"*"f >•• * !" • %  • %  ** **••.. i ,U Ug I ixww nAiumi Biun\ Moid-.land I SI Michael 19 T !0-In Appl/ (ourtaay Oarmge. Iltofw CAR—J>M|t Buper-de l*. in Late rU -vl Ml* clui "idr. mm H : as—i ( I'Olt HIM HOUSES %  Ah*—On• III Triumph Mayflimer*' -mllo reading Is.oar) rules, baiter* and IT* in A-l condition, price J.* no na ill rvM %  rniJM" **t00. an e.celi t buy at Ihii price May be seen at U--.I Oarage MBOOl Ltd. pinfold St .n. M **->" ( AR—rotd VI Super Deluxe M O -— %  powBl I (eater grey ardan X—TB4. • .urn condition, always VMttm ITveil Tutal mllawgc *•.<€• Jut ; ..lp.d with first new let re placement ie*. R. D Wewart. Dial SS4B_ ^_^ (All Vau*h*:l Veleui in A-l condlii Only town t<* "ellni* ownec %  lot ..land CnnUrt David It Rtee, • If IT I Lleppe on ••jiitiinf teat** MI I ,,i .: % %  Awi.l> Attractive seai:.tings, c.mfoftHilv Bath. 0p.ii Vrrandil oi*r pr IX II Ts-e" I* < ZBt .lined. " — •1-ig eee H... %  %  !.. I rriii July I IB • •*-T n %  RaaXT-KT. HMfweU < b.< O.i-.e, -nJohn M nindon Lid BuiUl.iig &A >a~cr. BTOGAIAJW-Mfwij bllUI B|ing*lo •Hosted line land. Nr. l.ovt. Hil. C0 lathing Vt rnndah. limwiul and DmuX Room, two Hedrw.n.n. alee Toilet and Bath Kitchen Ilia) Mil V. P. a W —t. ...lie' Oily ' •*-*< I ABTHXTT BtrallK-vde .mini .atllcr.. drawuHl %  an, J i.i-*V*btn. uMlet. % %  I Mi >hjeaerit J>3 !:.. i.1 Til. .P II hp [xeellent condition. nUlea. A LBIIII (iAJtACE LTD Trievhwne ilNt ill Au.un ' Van Siuitman. kh Hunahlne R. If" Franc-. W Sirutn. fch Lao> Joaa. Bch L-rul%  ranb. Bch Zita Wonlla, Irh Rainbow. •t V L*d. J> U V Blue Ste*. St-h ft-bwea Mitchell. 8 S Sapho AJUKTALB % %  Baphe Irani At. Lucia with carg • •ah (rull ApnU Da CoalA Co.. : M IIUWI One boarded and ahlneje mikt II X Iv with ihedtnof. Kltihen •n4 all out oBVea. Newly built, painted cr leavinf the la and. Apptv %  Mr _. .Hh Haynea. corner Wriltii. Nr•UM iBhopheeparl. 1 1 1 e—n 1 AND-Two llouae SpoU land Oft lue Water* Terrace near Rorkary Deaeh Areau 11 JM and MM Bquam feet *dj*MNU>g one another Apply B. Klnch. 1. Roebuck SL 10 T Be—If.B Thd UliaJilened will offer for sale I iheh ofTlee. No 11, Huh Street. indfilown. on Irlday, (he BWi July %  . at 3 p m Thidwelllnrhooae rulled "VTNTNORfeet trie Cornet of P BelWniUe uupectton nn afondava, Wrdnnilavi ind mdayi between (h* hour* of 4 a^nd I p m on ap|uatlon to the truant Pur fiirthe* particular* and condition* .( tale apply •:I "TKCVOK '. BUck Koch, Bt Michael a dceirable buncalow-iype DweLlnl hemae. *tandlnf on 3 rood* M perche* oi %  ard. ar>d containuiB open tn.rble-tiled mnpllll In North and a>*t drawing .nd dining room*. 1 bedroom* 'each with uri'lim waten, and uiual .onvenlenee.. all on one flat", and. n ground Wnl, ipaciou* Kitchen, bieaktaat room. w*ahL "tore loom ait Eleclrtclly. Oai ll-AHII %  !• BBB I v.-,.,.,.,,. SEA WELL AKBTVALB By |> .. i % %  yio*. Jacl Sybil Palarao" Jonathan Bell Pierro. Aifn -1XCTRIC MOTOns-Ml ,ial IK.T--B-.-II i i, '• h to ) prune i.-itoe. up to PLAT aV ttUUSByu ly fuennhed. Lawrence Oil 8-. Pl.une )i BltMln JUtlNfXlN-1 Be*nitlflOi KleC r Pollihei. for ternva phoni II 1 %  *—Jn r.viii;ii HELP CAUIIFJt Wale ar Per penon 1 II Chei RMM ii,,u i AfBatTAKIV Appl> bv letter and In 1J l(.i.-ii_i It T M—li EK13K1CT1C YOL'NO MAN -Tn el „J. lo: I'amphlet Ad* ea*ll> obti on novel |,lan Ofod corrunianon Benn appleatmn to %  Pai'.phleloat" P.O 151. Bllilttel .* i I M— In MISCELLANfcOL'S ear ClubII. PIMM i J 15— Ji •Bt W POCKFT MONF.V ,incnci II-W l;rilini'*(OK i„ !" „ men %  il, i rlli. if li I T 55-*i MrTLJeMCNr \UL'H MICuMF l -lEDtPPl'SiON _onui-, nr.iim"*i"N l.'KS! • lender mnr.th rl rerefwaji^^^to 1 •1ST tic FOUND IX1ST SWFTPSTAKr. TU'K.T 310* finder plenae return I -In i f-.i OK ITU• IB nil' KiTTf.N -Prom the Pnncip* lie at Erdmnn Collegv. O.iigei Kith s'.e, ring to thnom* of -Toaim" ,-r.,", ,.',i auHabia r.w... rim li I,BBV-1I : <• MI THE (.AS COOKER WithEvfrvlhiii)>lWuit l.< -OM' 1 UJ1MCSTAT1C CONTBOL1 M e... (" keep tl-en. ....tUm* before III too '.ala.. t At %  %  O-* Rhowrnoii., Day ICI'.rl I ONLV A rW LETT % *4 ||a* t^ *>g*t*v I l.t'OKEBCCNT ACCESSOH1ES — >0 !! tube. |1 IB. 40 —II lube. Il.to. i *vjtl tube* B3 1* Cokmred tube* M .tl, ballaau. holder*, •tartan. i,.apeet In Town at n.-tric .ie ."vice Ud Phone W.I uat received new ihipnienl of Qaerard luee epeed AuiocnaUc Changer* C. 8 MtfJel Co. Lid Radio fc Klujn l e-W"t JUST ARH1VEU "l*4" Do Luae ltra-Modarn RadM-Graira* twlth Uar %  i I Bill i-nangen, Two Pickup H—da 9 needle •orrie*, In attractive waUiui .i:ii.*U A UmlUd quantlly our.i) 0C P C. I. MAITEl CO.. LTD (liraie lor iwo cant %  ervanta roi fowl house, flower garden lawn, ana ." .id In Bpaclou* yard. The houac and outtouildlng* have Ju*t >>n repaired and palntd thfuglxxit IrapeoHon any day tesMpt BuMgay from 10 a an lo 4 p m on %  ppllcdtlon lo the Care-taker on the pr*MtaM. I 1 Rood 01 perche* ol Land opposite %  -TI*EVOK%  at Black Rock The above properties will br HI up (or Bit iv Public Competition it our t;ml Jame* Slieet. Bridgetown, or. Frld-f. 1*1 August at 11 p m. VCAHWOOI) BOYCB1. tollcltors li ; U In AUCTION tli New Electric Plo. fINE tl rWalDADlE -Tt Cubic Peet i months old. .'•! Buarenlee Owner ivlng I*lnrl Condition aa new Phone H. IB 1 la—tn. W.I I RECORD PLAYEES-O-rrard S-speed utomatlc TVo Model. -040 00 and O 00 Obtain your* now Electric Kale* Service Ltd Phone 4*11 11.1 IB -*n IHTrllORltATOR One EleetiOlU* OH luiner Refrigerator in worklnB o.der I one J0BI lor Information FURNITURE PURNITURI—One ill Exteniton Oln ..lile leaning S. t30 On 3 Folding Mat" n> Chairs. IS 0 each. Balfcv' Writ dla Rarrark*. Garrison H.l.aV t'tFRNITt.'hy Double Wardrobe, i .til V '> Triple Mirrored Dree %  Ulo 4' %  nlld pnrnl Itedstead PertIda table and one stream-line Mrrlr ,<*. .tl natural colour. Urand Nell A. Orlftlth. Baet.i.l Dill MOB II 7 U • MECHANICAL UNDER TIIFDIAMOND HAMMER 1 will wll by public auction on Wednesday ic*t d July beginning at I3J0 o'clock at Crane Villa, near Crane Hf.tel, 81 I hlhp -n entire Wt of houachoid furnliurr which included — >• hoistered sofa and chair, wall C.J Mahog dining table and cnairt. painted dining tabk> and chair*. Sldeno.rd. ton iroltoy. ladv. deek. pamte.1 | %  idrobaa. greasing table* and itooia. ; i.e.(side tablet, cneet ot drawer.. •loiiBte Mditead wllh iprtng and *pring rued .reea, kitchen cupboard., garden I rialr*. kitchen uWnall*. c u tlery. glaa*, are and utlstr Iterua <-t Interaat Ttrm. CASH DABCY A 8COTT Auctlonae* IP 1 Mr-*n t Ruby Wataon, Stephei. iw. Jo>ce Barrow. 1 Wendy Barrow. Muriel Pateraon. Vera Pater*,!.. Hatmend Bel:. Ann Bell. Aithur Burrewes. Boutin. i..wfoed. Predeclck Halt Irr % %  atene Vall.darea. Manorie VaJUstarea. ••an Valladarea. Qleny. V.lladare* Tom %  lladare.. Vh-tor Calfa. Oenrge Bensur. ItrrAITlII. By BWI A OS TaH'BBDAl Far T*la*aadR BlMoondaUi. S Bls%  .ndath. A Barra*-. 1! Hi.inJ Taylor, D Taylor. I.. Aimone. J Amone. Almone. A. MarchncV. T La-. R L\.mberbatch. II Damh. R Daah. E CaatUI*. L C4UIlo. H Cuke. R S..a .8o*a, J William*. M Druachrl. D ll.ihn. R Wilaon. V Calfa* %  By BWI A. ON FBI* AT Joarpb. II RUnch. -m r. Klrpna.nl R Doaruellfi H Deguelln. L Meatier. B Ford. C Ford. R pord, DgPABTtBEH By IWIA. ON FRIDAT Far British (ialnaav U Maile C W'jtkins. H BUev. J BaHey. J Ble> r Knlghl In Touch With Barbados Coastal Station CABLE AND WOUtLESI IW 1 %  Ltd iiviar that l^ey can no communiciH. with the following ahlp* througti thel •irhados Cnaat Station t %  Balnton L*he, M. Regei Berglyol. Patuci %  Te Comllla.. .... Chesapeake. %  %  8 Paula. %  Ronuna. i i Sapho. • • Chungklnir. a u. nk. BJ Afghanlatan, a Fntepprlie %  Agamemprei. I Kenown, %  Tachlra. I S. • I. Jo*e. • B, Ea.o Valpn Ak-oa Clipper. • Parlms %  • MAteak. * Cnloaable. %  > Navieiu . Al-na Parlner. > %  Ai(.. • I.in. %  1 iiOUt. B I Viator ( %  I %  asai rrn m %  i r-ldtlo* Hanaon, %  %  Thtdna. 4.1. Prgg i eetor. • Slanmore, %  • Capt.:" Johi D P * Polk* Bemadotte. OTani-etad. si. JohlVI. BAHKLEY I?'' OOiNFIUEM • FrsBi PRCI1 cBidtidotn, on trim unival. Asked BTrMEl he exjic-cti to win the victory he predicts. Barkley replied that 'any old ballot will suit mo." (niter candldtle*i slready on the s.. M kr-pt up their pre-conventinn hu-tlmt. The prominent part IF jn of Senator EatcB Kefauver of Teni f*ff, Kudolph Halley, arrived on iHiscene with the deelaution that. Ma man ts the people's choice. Halley. counsel for Kefauver's Senate Crime Committee, made IUCBB* hit with televiaion fans that he was elected President of the N.w York City Council. Hedenied •ny notion that Kefauver has been opped' 'When the delegates amve. he d, "the Convention will gel the feel of what people want. Peeling ung from crass roots will determine what the Convention will do." Averrill Harriman inning other candidates Averill Harriman spent the day greeting legates from various states. He operated on a fifteen -minute schedule. Young representative Franklin 11 Roosevelt. Jnr.. Harriman'* manager, conferred with delegation leaders. The trend toward the Southern bolt was unmistakable but, middle of the road politicians re> moving in to keep the Psrty t"(tethtr on a compromise plat form and presidential ticket. —17.1*. Hearing Of Writ For Contempt Of Court Adjourned Marque* • Inucou • Hoda*. 1.. .! % %  Cc. nrlott. lAinil U.S., Turkey Will Break Trade Pact WASHINGTON. July 18. The State Department announced Friday that the United States and Turkey have agreed to tcrrninate their IMS reciprocal treats agresyrnent of August 4. 1952. The action was taken following Turkey's accession to the Oeneral Agreement on Tariffs and Trade nown as GA.T.T. A Department official said it rcpTi'tents no chai ge In United States-Turkljh trade relations bcrrfbfe all the concessions contained in the bilateral agreement are duplicated ral agreement a G.A.T.T.— U.P • Irom Page i impoTtt'd a Section of the Motor Vehicle Act and told them of the p..rt which dealt with reckless i dangerous drivingHe for his part was not going into the rnlmi and Uegre* of negliiienee hich *, nax-caaarv lo O -r.;insluihti-r, but when it was stated that all the lives might have been saved, it followed that ever if the utmost degree of care had 'jeen used, all the lives might not have been saved. Net; lire nee He said that "hurry" did not necessarily mean speed when thinking u1 negligence as the rate of ten miles an hour through Baxters Road might be too fast. So that when they looked at the SSOtsaxe, It meaot nothing else other than if the drivers of the motor vehicles had not been i: of n hurry than they actually "Such" was a relative word. His Lordship here enquired of Mr. Keece what wag the difference between "-uch" and "less" as he had used them. After saying that there was some difference, he went on to stress that speed in Itself was not enough for the offence aa person rjminfl ulnng Beulah Road us Mr. Ward Ilustrated could go at SO miles an hour without their bclne the possibility of danger. And if a child suddenly ran across the road and was knocked down b; the car going at 50 miles an hour. it did not mean that it would, not be knocked down if the car was going at 30 miles sn hour when it suddenlv ran across the road. He stM that the dictionary might state that "hurTy"' meant undue haste, eagerness to get anything done quickly and so on, but those meanings might be looked ion as being technical and they did think of "hurry" In the BBThndlnn sense implied when a man a-'ked another where he was hurrying going. "Ghastly" H also referred to the mesuiing of "ggiastly" and "apalli"K" from the dictionary, and said that many a time one would hear a woman say of another whose make-up she thought was not the most attractive, that "ahe looked ghastly" And when one thought of the number of feet a car going only at 20 miles an hour could travel in o second, one might be tempted to exclaim, "appalling"' He said that the word "ghastly" was such a word as anyone would ie> h K.-f.-i %  ve used on hearing of the rcth of Lhree little children, itder whatever .uni instances bad died. lerring to Ibe case cited lier by Mr. Ward In whiob j augment had been given for the defendaals, be aaM that the Judges had felt that the words t.ould profoundly, and rsatlly iMeet the fair trial of a person. He i-ubmitled also, that there M IHI difference ber. ords "calculated" and tendod,' He asked the jury to pit themIves in ohe place of u person bo had read the report on the D* it appeared and asked IhemIves wlsSthsT that person %  uld have thought that they u-nded to prejudice the fair tria. rig this, the adjournB*SBJI cf hhr Court untU Monday it 10.30 a.m. was taken. Mr. Keece told the Court that thera were many other aspects of the case OB which he intended addressing. BATII-E. CASUALTIES WASHINGTON, July 16. .n bailie ca sua l ti es in Korea totalled 112,843 through l-.u Friday the Defence Department announced on Wednesday. TWs is an mcrease oi" 175 over Hie report rvluused Last week. The summary includes 10.8M deaths. 80,640 wounded. 9.5S0 miasing. 1,460 captured and 1,388 pieviuusly reported miswng but returned to service. —U.F. SHIPPING NOTICES #P^ PUBLIC VOIIIIN M : .iljibllsried In Barbadn* • 1PI Please send full Sa.arv reejulred ." I nUlure to Advocate B. AdvocSle Co 1 • %  (•erliweed URce t.. Ml nd Septcmbei details nd B Q.T IS 1 I U9 NOTTCfc PARISB OF < NB1ST CELBCB :s for the po*t of ln*pe>U>i .f Poor will be received bthe Churchwarden Mr* II A Talma. Welches Christ Mil/ IM.IKI M ettBTBAI.1-. %  • %  EtALAND L* *: IJS1ITBD. iM AN E l.lMgl S 8 "OLOlK3aTra*t" U scheduled M i from Poet pin* Ma* ait. Devonport ire Sth, Malbouma June 14th. *>dnr> i r Mlh. Briahano Jnly Ma. .metug at irtiad..bout August Safe 1" n4rmil. is l la—jii MAcmrtr. One '-iiainetltch M-cl SSftSO. Dial .ISO i|. Wllcoi and Ollile* m fn perleel ml %  II | :-j n NOTICE M v.iiMi VCSini •.HBIIIP Appllealloi.re fell Ud tot X"" Albion" l-ndge (Fotindalioni SchoUrihipi tenable at Queen's College, as n-i.n He term cnmmenrlng September l*^/ the child %  I of a %  t;aliened cin umstances.. in writing, nddr.'-ed |. Ipg Recralarv. "Alhlon" ladge. P O Bo* ' will be received up to Ju'v S4th R. D. MtJBPHY. Masonic Rail. """ *"~ UVI u- PIANO—One Eav-lii" plan" .1 rrfcg MOO 00. R. Ainehuch Street. Tel SB M1SCEJ.LAN F.OUS tvngttl of everv dewrtpOon, Ola** aawaa. old Jewel*, line Silver Water i lout.. Fan. book* Map. Autogrm"^ to at Oorriifes Anlique Shop adtoini'-, ral Y^hl Club S t iS-t.f i. AMEBICAtf COMICSSuper Thriller. imc, Mlhe llnrn.lt Beul Clue. Tean Rltter. Western Hero. Captain itdrvel. Whlia Th Marvel Family. IH.iin Mi.tiivll Super I... Bell B.>.1. .l|lllfl. UO.UII "H-. i-ip-pleg. Blaia.e Flghilng Fish -ike — Phots* SIM. IT 1 IxmilNO Several piece. Lndle. 1 .thing suitable for cold climate illiidillg coal, tweed suit. Jodpheur. rk. aelfh as BfcoM La Chtoulta. liiatl. Oep 4MI I" % %  >" This tVfvh's Sfn-titil JELLY DOUGHNUTS 6 g' each Also a Variety ot I.ANISH I'ASTRIKS B itnBAnusi ii.i:mi:!i I. DIAL 4758 JAMES STREET III. 31 ft MOL'SSHOIJl r.gllll>MENT Of %  vrtption Owen T Allder. Ill Bo.h..c" ireet DKI 3SM 10 9 -t i good condition i-'.,i-.t..t: Min. IB i ss—an tt-BSCPIflE now to U14 fl •i.rt.ph fngland. leading n-li' News•per now arriving in Barhado* *•• Alt nl* a few days .Her pubiieMlow In ndon Ontnet Inn Gal*. Co Advote Co, Ltd, Local Brpiearnlallve rel 1S rtsit-n. WLDDINQ alET-A f' nd No-cord Iron sets. I g (Idlng-gin allos *nce iub|*ct lo ipeclal A Marnap A 3 T M~t.T.B. lim.MJNCEMBK'fS AU NOTICE lc clUreni of the United States 0M am pf IB *i'd M residing I requested to call Bt he American Conaulatc from July to I, 1BU for Selective Service Registration gtdgf the I'lilvrrsal Military Training ir-vie* Aet AU ni.ile iltlieni of the United Slate, •to attain the age of IS venra *ubeiiient lo July SI. IMS, *re requireii register uirnn the day they atuin the inhleenth annleerMry of the iheir birth, oe within Bve dap %  Mar Tor hirlhet Inlormatton. eon*ull |he '..-i-rican Ccsneulate. Bridgetown. BarliadiiB tl.S.SS— t f B i there I P you're really out conquer a cough—to get to the root of it and destroy the germ —then ask for Fame! Syrup Why ? Because Famel Syrup does so much moie than ordinary cough mixtures. It (ontsins soluble laaocreosote which is carried by the blc>odsticst*i to the throat and 'umand breathing passages, whera it destroys the germs which cause the trouble. Once the germs sre destroyed thca it's goodbye to the cough or cold. Meanwhile, the soothing balsam, in Famel Syrup are easing the irritated membrires sod the tonic rnneraK are keeping up your strensrh sod powers of resistance Fsmel Syrup it s rex^ised nerJicalprtsduct used for cough*, colds, inliuenu and bronchial troubles. It is widely recommended by Debtors. Hospitals and Saoatons. FAMEL SYRUP • S. "HERDSMAN" tt s. 'STATESMAN" BS. "SCHOLAR" S S SPECIALIST" London 4th July 30th July .. Liverpool 10th July. 23th July. London and ^ M/brough 24th July 8th Aug Glasgow and Liverpool 2nd Aug. 16th Aug. HOMKWARfl FOB THE CF4TTEO KINGDOM Veesei. Far I'lcaea in Darkagag BA TLANTER" ..London 21st J u 'y* ss 'BIOGRAPHER" ..London 12th Aug. %  further information apply to DA COSTA A CO. LTD.— AgsoU ^'.^^v,^v>f,v,'-v/.V/.*//.'.'.'/-'//.^''''^'''''''''*'*•''*'*''-''' J A Beautiful assortmeiil of i.i-:.iio.viii. si.rs Just received. Have a look at them in our Show Window, then buy. • rWff CENTRAL E3IRORMVM > Corner Broid and Tudor SU. THE COMMTTTEE AND MEMBERS OF THE TENRODE SPORTS CLUB request the pleasure of your earn pan y to their ANNUAL DANCE — At — Qt'EEN'S r-ARK HOUSE OD SATL'KOAY MI. III. 19th July. 1952. ADMISSION — /Mu.ic I). Mr. Sydney Ml,-.Orcbntra. Will Storked Bar — K.-rn. Inn. -Hi. on Sale. REDIFFUSI0N Ot'cis a Coinniisision of $l.M in CASH for every New Subscriber brought lo and ncccpled by the Company. ICEDIFFUSION will pay in addition a bonus of $25.0w to any person who brings in twenty-five New Subscriber* in one Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. Have always n supply ol Recommendation Forms ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE REDIFFUSION :-: Trafalgar Street. Trade | T guides to ;— Frank B. Armstrong Ltd. BRIDGETOWN. PROFESSIONAL %  WMIIM.M.M A M., T I.O B B.a. beg. to ii.(mm his client* nnd imt'dthat he lias been called %  •.> lo the V K on argent professional bmineaa. and axprga.— hla deep tegret al air inconvenience thei.bv eouaed to hi* said ctlec.tn friendi Mr Hani. will. H |ua .-ourse. rwlifj the public o( the dele of hia return lo the Cnlonc and .of ressimptlon of F lB B lBBIgBB l rW/// MMHMMHH S TO MY PLANTER FRIENDS & CUSTOMERS h..\ IM Of IMi HEIEER BEEP over the week-end. Call la al No. 1 Stall and let ..oar* before tale. DAN SPRINGER. Pabllr M.rkfl Dial !S5 rSSS i nni i i IS..SSS... li a rbados Choral Socir Iv %  le PhtnafeneCedrkT Ptillllpl lie BarMoae_B C. SI John Bras. Bind In.emble J'oli.. I -i,d megheae tie In lei— po lice Band PBICTS OF AOMIBBION SB* and tie -... aMafatM WM. FOdARIY (BOOS, LTD. i Whatever the Weather, You'll get along BetterWITH A — "CYCLEAAASTER" THE MAGIC WHEFX THAT WINGS YOUR HEEL J H.P. 250 MJfes lo Gallon Petrol CONVERT YOUR BICYCLE TO AN AUTO CYCLE THFSL ABC Ml* SB SHOW. WM. FOGARTY <. LTD. Mi i m ss Hm m ... > %  . MHI I IIHH. CONCRETE PRODUCTS LTD. LODGE HILL, Telephone 2798 N O O R D E R T 0 O S M A L L Use HOLLOW 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. Run Irom UH and you trill IHtuippnin If I. not be The CHEAPEST and BEST way to build to-day Tests in MIAMI have shown that Concrete Block Buildings WITHSTOOD HURRICANE DAMAGE better than any other type of building. I'i.vir milFartory antl let UH ninrince '/""OTHERS MAS 4 x 8 x 16 8x8x16 Comers Double End Halves COPS' bat WE STILL LEAD 20c. each 31c. .. 33c. Ex Factory 34c. .. 17c. .. N O o R D E R T O O L A R G E