Citation
The Barbados advocate

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

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

Related Items

Preceded by:
Advocate-news (Bridgetown, Barbados)

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Full Text




ESTABLISHED 1895

%

Jury Deliberate
For 25 Minutes

AFTER DELIBERATING for twenty-five minutes
yesterday, the Special Jury empanelled to hear the Writ
of Contempt of Court applied for by Mr. F. H. Haddock
against Colonel R. T. Michelin and the Advocate Company |
Limited, returned a “not guilty” verdict in tavour of both |
co-defendants. i

His Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore }

Kt., accordingly discharged the Rule Nis hich djterms — that Britain will not| G.M.T. — the first since his resignation last Wednesday.
ented in ee” Gece Of Common Pleas dn’ hich ven | countenance King Farouk of} The Shah already had issued a directive appointing
matter was heard, and on the application of both Egypt becoming King of the) Mossadegh to form a newsGovernment after Parliament

\

Counsel for the co-defendants allowed costs against the
plaintiff.

The Jury returned their verdict at 12.25 p.m., twenty-
five minutes after His Lordship had delivered an hour

day shortly after 12.30 p.m., the
Court Room was filled to capacity.

His Lordship the Chief Justice
granted the Rule Nisi on the ap-
plication of Mr. Haddock who in
evidence by affidavits, alleged that
the co-defendants, Colonel Miche-
lin and the Advocate Company had
committed contempt of Court in t
a speech and the report of such|deal with all matters of contempt
speech, against portion of which/Of Court. from their beginning to
he complained tended to preju-/their end. In other words, they
dice his defence to a prosecution) grant the Rule or Order for which
for manslaughter which was pend-|notice is given for the defendant
ing against him at the Court of]t© appear on a certain day, and
Grand Sessions, show cause why the defendant

Hearing of the matter began|Should not_be attached for con-
last Monday morning before a|tempt of Court; and then argu-
Special Jury provided for under|â„¢ent is heard and the matter pro-

it goes on in “the same
manner as in the Com-
mon Pleas.”

Throughout the act, there is
mention of the Court of Common
Pleas. In England the procedure
is entirely different, and as you
have heard, judges themselves,
without any mention of a jury,









1891—26, and on the aharge be-|judges consider a contempt of
ing read, both court, the judges proceed to deal
pleaded not guilty. with that contempt of Court, by

Counsel in the matter were Mr.| fines or by committal, it may be

co-defendants



U.K. Rejects
Farouk As

Sudan’s King

(By EDWARD G. DEPURY)
WASHINGTON, July 22.

jects | Mossad egh .

Iran’s. Premier

|

Usually reliable sources said wat

Tuesday that the British Foreign
Office has sent instructions to
Sir Ralph Stephenson, ambassa-
dor to Egypt, stating in plainest

Sudan until the Sudanese want
him,

They said the importance of
this is, not that it contains any-
thing new, but that it is restate-
ment of British policy following

if this would for the time being
be an empty title until Egypt had
reached some agreement
the Sudan in this regard.
Mid-East Defence
This matter is related by
officials here to the proposed
creation of a Middle East Defence
Organization, The United States
Defence Department is concerned
over the delay in setting up such
an organization, and the State
Department is believed to share
this view according to these
sources,

@ On Page 6

Reds Drive U.N.
From Hill In
‘See-Saw Battle





with | Britain’s complaint against Iran in

Police Chief And Newspaper
Acquitted of Contempt of Court

_. TEHER
MOHAMMED MOSSADK\#f, %-¥ear-old’ leader of

the National Front who has

of Iran had an audience with 4
sources said he was granted control of the army.

Mossadegh had his aud

had voted unanimously in Mossadegh’s favour yesterday

morning.

World Court







eT

Again

AN, July 22.

d Premier designate
h today and informed

ience with the Shah at 13.30

i ing.
Informed sources said during was leaking

to-day's audience Mossadegh de-

nanded the War Ministry’s port- What,






















THE HAGUE, July 22,
The International Court of Jus-
tice on Tuesday refused to hear

issued a directive authorizing Mos-
sadegh to form a new govern-
ment after the Lower House of
Parliament voted 61 to zero to re-
turn him to power.

A prominent member of Parlia-
ment said a special committee
formed to investigate yesterday's
riots and shooting of civilians are
already at work. So far he said
the committee has recommended
that General Al Garzan, chief of
the General Staff, and General
Alavi Moghadam, military gov-
ernor of Teheran, should be tried
and executed for “crimes com-
mitted against the innocent pub-

ad
The committee also recommend-
ed that the Shah’s younger bro-
ther 31-year-old Prince Aly Reza
be tried for allegedly killing two
civilians when his car was sur-
rounded at the height of the anti-
Ghavam demonstration, The Prince

An astonished crowd gathered
at the lower wharf yesterday
morning to watch what appeared
to be a mass of floating iron being
towed into the Careenage by the
Tug Lord Willoughby. The object
being towed was the large barge,
Gulf Barge No, 2, with heavy
equipment for Barbados Gulf Oil
Co., Ltd.

Gulf Barge No. 2 was towed to
Carlisle Bay from Cuba by the Tug
Willett. The Willett also towed in
the L.S.M. Manuy

their dispute over the nationaliza-
tion of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany.

The Court decided by a vote of
nine to five that it has no juris-
diction in the dispute. This is
what Iran, led by Premier Mo-
hammed Mossadegh, has claimed,
and this is clearly another defeat
for Britain in the oil dispute, Dis-
senting votes were cast by the
judges from Britain, Chile, United
States, Canada, and Brazil,

A court without jurisdiction in
the present case need not examine
any arguments put forward by the
Iranian Government against the
admissibility of the claims of the
United Kingdom Government” the
Court decision said. The Court

A cable received by the Harbour
Master from Martinique stated
that the Tug Willett and a barge
in sinking condition were 20 miles
west of Martinique and requested
help.

BARGE

the

activity.

The damage caused here by the
quake is estimated at $2,600,000 in
addition to 11 killed and at least
34





IN CAREENAGE

It brought heavy equipment for Barbados Gulf Oil Co,, Ltd. :
Dr. Auer of the Barbados Gulf Oil Co., stands on the barge while three labourers are tying it off to the

$2,600,000 DAMAGE

CALIFORNIA, July

TUG “LORD WILLOUGHBY”, (left) towing Gulf Barge No. 2 (right) into the Careenage. The Barge

22.



and a half summary on the case which had entered its|the visit last week of British ‘lio which the Shah previously a : @..;
seventh day’s hearing t ambassador Sir Oliver Franks refused to let him have, This time Will ll Ti 8 | e V en eris n
Throughout the entire trial in- on the return day there- yen the Secretary of State Dean Has No Say the Shah “had no ences l 2 OU
; ‘ ' | Acheson. sources said. The War Ministry’s ‘J
fextance Remar ies] SF, Cae Soars | “Acheson te reported to, tnval th ae pavioioyould ave wow! Borrwe Into ’
‘Bar and the public genera, and| by a jury to be summons {14 Franks inat the “united ay OAL Dispute [eon ot tras army—tne key to] Darge An
froert the a oe ie conshiont- ed aa auaanaiied “* eager will presently be willing control the nation. . Os nge es u
ment until the Court rose yester-| such Rule” and then | gull King op tins geen PEO Pre Shan crtcr ox wwe’! Carlisle Bay

SHOCKS from California’s worst earthquake in the

State since 1906 were still felt here as grim-faced residents
helped rescue units to clean up their devastated city.

Los Angeles seismology Professor (Hugh Benihoff)

who said that the seismograph at the California Institute
of Technology recorded the quake’s intensity as 7.50 on a
scale of 10, predicted that aftershocks “are expected to
continue with decreasing intensity for several days.”

Men, women, and children of the town’s 2,500 popula-

debris,

the town escaped

in

Uncounted

Battalions of doctors and
were flown there from Los Angeles,

tion joined in with shovels and even hands to clear away
The entire communfty was a beehive of

damage.

nurses



found “that the United Kingdom
is not entitled to invoke any of the
treaties concluded by Iran with
other nations.” The Court must

atid the Red Cross declared that
the emergency was a “major dis-
aster.” ‘

—U.P.

By the time this cable arrived,
the Willett was already anchored
ir. Carlisle Bay.

The Barge has three pumps on

injured, numbers
| throughout the area were injured
and millions more in damage done.





E. K. Walcott, Q.C., associatted|on a motion then made for such
with Mr. G. W. Farmer, and in-| committal.
structed by Messrs Hutchinson & The Charge

‘was wounded during the riot.
There were unconfirmed reports
that Ghavam had fled from Teh-

SEOUL, July 22.
Savage Communist Chinese, at-
tacking under cover of a murder-

Banfield, representing the plain-

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor

tlemen of the jury, to try the is-

scarred strategic height west of

accepted by Iran. Consequently






: 1 7 y n 2 re
of General Staff. Informed circles gerber eee Paa in By rape, othe a

miles,



Points as far east as Reno

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

n > - A lude that the di . - + ., The centre of the quake was set
iff F. H. Heddock; Mi D. aL, are as you bees mee ane > ous artillery barrage drove United before ‘hy “the ‘United “Kingdom Mossadegh told the Shah dur- aoart ea ed by out toe at approximately 10 miles south- Fs
Ward, instructed by Mr. Brooks|you, the matter after the Rule |N2tions troops from the embattled| was not one of those issues ae ¢.Uhat he. wishes| wor heen Copia So dee ol BE Bank, Manager Dies
of the: firm. of: Mesers.. Yearwood. Nisi-ie~granted, comes before the |M0Ody hill in the fifth day of back|in regard to situations of facts ree We e-up in the Army] oia of t illett, reported to the ; we Fee - ed
” ae cel ea 27 eaeasiaemeiiee and forth fighting. It was the third \)q directly or indirectly to ap- {Command and General Staff, in- Harbour Master ‘that the pumps Francisco, south into Mexico to In Trinidad
Senne Se pe tuted in this case with you gen-|“™e¢ since Friday that the battle-f plieation of treaties or conventions |cluding the removal of the Chief 'Ensenada—a distance of some 700

General, instructed also by Mr.|sues upon such Rule. There is Chorwon on the west central front] the Court cannot derive jurisdic-|said that the Shah pledged his og * pid pedigndens. ic was Ha land Las Vegas, Nevada, also re-| Mr. S, Lazarri, Manager of the
Brooks, representing the Advocate} mention of the charge by the has changed hands. tion in the present case. support. to the Premier, and told - baie ; ported tremors. 3 Royal Bank of Canada here died
Company Limited. judge to the jury, and so far as I!, Allied troops forced from the| El Salvador, France, Poland,| Mossadegh that he would grant] ‘The Harbour Master immediately}. The Tehrachapi fire chief who suddenly at his residence ar

Addresses by Coynsel on all/am concerned, I am now endeay-|height at mid-morning by what} Yugoslavia, Egypt, Nationalist | any powers within the constitution,}sent Lord Willoughby to Willett’s Jed the search for bodies said that/day. Born in Trinidad 52 years
sides were concluded on Monday |ouring to deliver that charge. agpeared to be a company .oi|China, Uruguay, and Iran voted {it’ is expected that Mossadegh] assistance but before the salvage|@ Was satisfied that all were re~) ago, Lazarri joined the Bank as

evening of this week, and on re-

the Contempt of Court Act : if there is then what the
And then the peculiar section,
!

Chinese Reds, backed down slowly

against Britain,





Nine of the dead were clerk in



1917.

He

" - sovered, an ordinary
’ L would have his Cabinet ready by|pump on board the Lord wn-|Covered. ; : slir » le .
gumplion esterday, morning, His|or the most peculiar section you '0, the pottom and awaited ther UP. [Wednesday evaning—U.P.” ””Houghby could be put into opera: |—hilaren, seven of whieh wore of steudily climbed, the ladder and
F = rif > is subsecti chance to la a co Tr : ’ ‘ ar é , ’ M - ey f .
med ip. oe siaet abaranthe tha 7 or serea the fare rece totaled Nations fighter dakar ‘ Pr Fah Bi Region 3 pap eopiy che cous same roof. : He was in good health up to Sat-
Jury from 10.30 ‘in the morning | try the issue both of fact and law ,200med in on victorious Reds and Boxer Held In : No Comment On ¥ reves, the "Harbour Master} ,, Ba pre eras: in a Ridge urday.—C.P.
until 12 noon. of such Rule shall give a general'softened them up for the forthcom- : ° allowed the Lord Willoughby to], ee atin toe ee
Summing up, His Lordship said: | verdict of guilty or not guilty upon {ing attack with bombs, rockets Narcotics Deal Mossade rh’s Return remain within calling distance of oughfares including railroads ham- | U. S DOLLAR
’ : a s , ’ ome y a Z § os are. - slice nwentare vat.
Mr, Foreman and gentlemen of|the whole matier both of law and | machine-gun fire and napalm. f Willett, Shortly afterwards the|Pcred the relief crews from get-| We .
the jury, this somewhat lengthy re |

fact put in issue upon such Rule,’ |
and then it goes on
be required etc. ....

“Now, unlike cases of contempt

and protracted trial is now draw-
ing to its close, and soon it will
be your duty to retire and delib-

‘it shall not
”

plaintiff in his defence to a prose-
cution for manslaughter which is
now pending against the plaintiff

“The Rule Nisi is founded on
affidavit evidence and would ap-
to be granted ex-parte, that
s, without the defendants having
any say in the matter, and then
after such Rule has been obtained,
as it was in this case, the matter
has to be tried by a jury.
‘Such Rule of Court shall
be heard and determined

to prejudice the
namely, “so far this year, ten per-
“sons have been killed as a result
“of road accidents. All these lives
“may have been saved if the driv-

@ On page 5





Allied artillery lobbed in shells on
the Chinese,

1,093 Red Casualties



Neil Murray, Morning Sun col-
umnist on Tuesday quoted Ger-
man magazine photographer Bern

owner
camera

as defendant, and are calculated|Lohs at present in Sydney, after
fair trial thereof, | visiting Japan, as saying that the
of one of Japan’s biggest
making firms complained

that English camera makers are
|copying Japanese camera designs,

—U-P.

reer

Barkley Quits Presidential Race

NEW YORK, July 22.
Welterweight Gene Burton who
at one time earned $30,000 per



ceasefire. The results of the ses-
sion were cloaked by a news
black-out which produced only 4
tight lipped “no comment what-
soever” from Lieut.-Colonel Jos-

eph J. Borchert, new spokesman }

for the U.N. delegation,
the shortest
ings.
However both sides agreed ‘to
meet again at 11 a.m. to-morrow.
Communists and Allies apparent-
ly are as bitterly divided as ever

It was
of 15 secret meet-





WASHINGTON, July 22.
The State Department declined
to comment on Tuesday on what

Willoughby towed Barge 2 into the
Careenage





prevention legislation
in the West Indies and was open-
ed by the acting Governor, P. M
Renison,

The conference also recommend-
ed that there should be a standard
ranking system for all persons
employed in fire brigades in the
West Indies. It also urged the need
for two permanent fire inspectors
and advisers in the West Indies and
interchange of personnel particu-
larly subordinate officers.

MARIANNA, Florida, July 22
An Airforce B47 jet bomber ex-
ploded some 17,500 feet above
Marianna on Tuesday and chunks
of flaming wreckage showered
;down on the residential section.
| Three airmen and two children
were killed, At least three other
persons were injured as flames
from the wreckage destroyed one
house and damaged another.
Local police located the bodies



ting to the scene, One street scra-!
per
dump
last night.





six
operation

bulldozer and
were in

and one

trucks The

news. He will tell you how your

CLIPPER & TRUM-
PETER CIGARETTES are made.

OBSERVE

The extreme care taken to ensure

favourite

that the Tobacco is properly pro-

f the th “re i A

on the repatriation of war prison- pS sued taminde =o ” : cessed, that each and every

ers, the sole issue holding up the /hurtled through backyards of the ) Play Siabds . saa si
CHICAGO, Illinois, July 22 Vice President Alben W. adjourned until noon knowing | ‘'U°e—UP: suburban area spraying flaming] gy pe A ge ayer, Clipper and Trumpeter

Governor Adlai E. Stevenson Barkley said that Labour lead- just what to expect next. |} fuel that fatally burned two chil- Cyclists, thletes Chirarette i erfect. in order to

looked like an early ballot Pres- ers had — his aspirations Former Postmaster General F U i. ee ld P Willi Li Fi B G oe arenes
idential nominee of the Demo- and told his Kentucky delega- James A. Farley, who organized ance ve-year-o eggy illiams 2 Oo Fe She nas naan tha tisfactio
cratic National Convention, now tion not to present his name to Roosevelt's first two Presidential r e, ‘K., Will Fi her ee Ue eave Raa z PYG a smokers the savgmicion
divided by bitterness, but a the Convention. Barkley will election triumphs, hitched to * us were engulfed in the blaz-| pho Barbados contingent of ey- : ee
definite Presidential trend had return home to-day. He has Steyenson when Barkley with- Sell Arms To Spain ing fuel and died of their burns] .jo1, zaenecos ° latte isritiahe they desir
not yet come. Party moderates fought and lost his last political drew, Stevenson was also likely in hospital, nearly three hours|/Guiana yesterday evening by the ne cise
‘were pressing Stevenspn’s cause. fight. His withdrawal was an- to pick up “some of Barkley’s PARIS, July 22. | later. . : Schooner Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-] $ OBSERVE
Senator Estes Kefauver was nounced shortly before mid- released Kentucky delegates. Authorised government sources} The Air Force withheld the|74, Mr, Gilmore Rochetord.| %
still tops in the committed night, with the Convention itself say that a Franco-British agree-|names of the dead airmen until} oon nutary of the Athletic Associa. The care taken in distribution to
delegates and the man to beat. stalled by a “calm before the Heroic efforts within the New | ment has been reached to raise|the next of kin could be notified, tion? left with the team as mana-! -@ wren oo : :
‘The Democratic dispute storm”. York Delegation were return- | the embargo on the sale of arms|There were unconfirmed reports)" ©" ™ See Cte ae » that PLAYERS CLIP-
blazed out of control here in _ The political heirs of the late ing to Harriman a few votes, | by the two couitimes to Spain. It, that a third child was missing. % re hee ao et
the early hours of today, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt which strayed from him over | was stressed, however, that this —U.P. 2

what will happen when the
convention meets again at noon
no one could foretell.

were massing their strength on
the Convention floor to ram the
“loyalty” pledge down Southern

the week-end. Some observer

said that his votes would disap-
pear after the second ballot.

agreement still debars the sale of |

arms considered indispensable for
French national defence, Nonethe-

Skinner, Duncan Keizer, Darcy
Yarde and Sattaur, (A Class



5 Cy-

6 R.A.F. Jet Pilots

ger.
Those making the tour are: John
clists), Seibert Haynes and .





SSSS

PERS 20’s & TRUMPETERS 10’s

are FRESH and within easy

MONTREAL, July 22.
United States dollar Mon-

s
throats so that there would be Kerry claimed second-choice | less ‘a bulletin by France confirms (Intermediate Cyclists), Erle} % tal] {

The South was whipped and no bolting of the ticket in No- holdings among Russell’s dele- | a noticeable trend here towards Fier Australia McLeod and Moore (B Class Cy-| ¥ reach of all: smokers
humiliated when the conven- vember. gates, but Stevenson also had | bettering all relations with Spain, r chee), ane Mise soyce Marshall),
tion meeting, long past mid- The surprised Southerners some valid claims there. This increased friendliness, which} ALLIED AIR BASE, July 22 (Cyclist). The athletes were: McD. ¥ You judge wisely whe i select
night, shouted its approval of called for time out to caucus Under the pressure of their | first became discernable last Fall| Six RAF. jet pilots arrived |/loyd of Foundation School, dis-) % ices ae :
a “Loyalty” resolution requir- and they got it but that was all. Labour, Negro, and Leftwing |has become much more open Sunday to serve with Australian |t#nce runner, P. O. Rouse, Trevor] x PLAYERS CLIPPER & TRUM-
ing delegates to pledge that The so-called “loyalty” pledge allies most Democrats outside | now that the French Government| Meteor Jet Squadron. They are |!oniss and W. Inniss formerly of] % ie fe eee ?
they will do their best to see was thrust at them without pre- the South are committed to an |has swung further to the right/the first R.A F pilots to have |Lodge School x PETER CIGARETTES as highest
that the Democratic Partey’s vious committee consideration allout “Civil Rights” platform | and as the Socialist Party is ex- flown with United States fighter Mr. Gilmore Rocheford, x aes 3 , i
Presidential nominee appears by simply being read by its ang to the nomination of a man ‘cluded from the most recent Cab-! wings in Korea for training ger, told the Advocate We | > Y
on their state ballot in Novem- sponsoreq convention hall At who will support it 100 per cent. inet | Royal Navy pilots fly from ¢ jhoping to ¢ : xf SSS4GSGCO"
+ S66 ain to-day tie: Diemeevets U.P UP riers off Soreo _C.P, | ; r VFO GVO 0 OOOO OFO FOO FO OOS SPP FOOSE SOO



‘ 5 sors , lay closed at a discount of 2-15/16
i tata : year has been arrested as “one of| effect the return to power of The Lord Willoughby behaved Pres et eo saat : sie / 2
erate on what your verdict in this in England, so far as I am aware, Eighth Army officials estimated the leading narcotics dealers in ee Wossadans in Iran very well, Its first big job was ly teen Warre n flew here|per cent in terms of Canadian
hould be. i laces i British Com-| that the first four days of fighting ” . 5 oi atten OE © satisfactory.” the Harbour te, Yesterday and offered what-| funds down 1/8 from Friday's
case si in most places in the Briti cost Communists 1,093 dead and| Harlem according to Federall would have on Middle Eastern)*quite satisfactory, re Harbour | ayer state emergency aid would] close. That is it took 97-1/16 centa
ime | Monwealth, you have to try un-|" ” While UN ; authorities, and World affairs. Officials said |Master commented after he return-|\,4 needed. Senarop rane ater eight ea ee me
I feel sure that when the time | qoy that section, issues both of law | WOUnded. While U.N. fighting men Burton, who has defeated former| that they knew hothing of thdled to his office 1e . nator William] Canadian to buy $1 American.
comes, you will discard from your]°"u fact, and henee it has been |Slugged it out on the ground with iatewerdhe eiieaed he Wn eens Sassen elhée thin|” Ga wean Mens 2. Wer isa Knowland and other officials ac-\ Pound sterling was $2.70 3/4 down
minds anything which you may} deemed necessary by Counsel on|Communists, Allied planes struck! ;20tweigh hsiaae eealteeeicteitl taas Siiieiiiagh wank eatin’ prem tanks, « derrick and other drilling {companied Warren, Tehrachapi| 3/16 from Friday,
have heard outside in connection |hoth sides to go into many cases,'#2ainst an important Red power|8™S and a former welterw gh ler." Aukett Sather ait ad eee Willett as! a M #/ authorities said that no building —C.P.
. with this matter, and disabuse your many reported cases, and to ad—|Plant in North Korea, For the first aedeee “ier “_ ~ nr sage ee good or bad from the American | sto bro ght wet AY t Gut
j ne > ‘ . et tithes, Sis .| yesterday On a charge of sellin, also brought equir _ or G
ee any Saat may dress you on points of difference ee eee roe 8 ee narcotics. standpoint the ie Press| Qj] Co, OOOO MLL ALLL PPLOLLPE PA DOA ALP ADD
‘The Act wider SABA Atta cade an lrg agian of this pe- LanBe te Geotodinniae oowke Seaeean Assistant U.S, Attorney James p.| ee eee hite said “no beolibdinas ¥
proceeds has been criticised by I shall endeavour to be as brief Superforts blasted the chosen Soler aeuiiatnek todas: Datie'> Mossadegh, who is ‘known to Fire Officers %
Counsel on both sides, on all sides, | 4. 1 can, but as I know, you havea,;red hydro-electric plant number trail for ebininel wediee be an ultra-nationalist, has suc- 4 " x x
po = Eagctorm pe Ge a » slike tOlheard much which has left you | two. It was the third straight day They said Burton had arranged | ceeded Pro-Western Ahmed Gha- Suovest qv d For % %
» Tor i is unlike 1M |tired, but which I suggest to you!that U.N. warplanes had hit the ie pai “| vam. United States officials won-| "Uj da \ 3S \
its provisions, any other method |j. essential, as I said, on account|heavily damaged plant, the sale of a two and one half! gered, however, if the granting oo y %
E
of dealing with matters such as]of this Sub-section. | On twd previous days, planes|QUMCe package of heroin to a} o¢ control over the Iranian army Trainin: School | % x
are here in question, that is, alleg- The Rul {from the carriers Princetown and Federal agent. U.S. Attorney Myles! to Mossadegh would have any . £ “ 8 7” %
ed contempt of Court. i 6 Rute the case,|20n Homme bombed, rocketed J. Lane said Burton Was “one of | effect on powers of the Shah, PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21 $ y x
As you have heard, and I must The Rule of Court in the case,’ 4 strafed installations All three| the leading narcotics dealers in| arlier disappointment of Gha-| ,, PORT-OF-s ements % ip ' %
read, the Act, after defining what}or part of it, reads as follows: attacks caught Communists as|/@â„¢em vam had buoyed hopes that the| Trinidad was suggest d oe Pe q
a Superior Court is, proceeds to|after stating that the een the . ettemanted teveritely to —UP. lengthy British-[ranian oil dis-|Centre for setting up a fire serv- $
¢ ichelin made this speech, | “°° : Rea a y > ite said ices training sct in the West TO :
steal Ly oneone Seek fee part of Which is complained of Tepair damage to the important iar Mberisan tad aettior chem lIndion Whe wes que of the $
Pp’ ¥ SA OBS & . a Seats eolite plant first hit June 23 in the same] ‘3’ + f Za 1 ang British officis 8 com er gery piel . a .
edy for an alleged contempt of|and that the Barbados Advocate bi Fie ‘ 1ruce onrerence. have not yet conferred on the|recommendations made by th x
court. In defining what a Superi-|Company Limited published that |Scres of bom nae that wrecked new and sudden change in Iran’s|conference of fire officers of West ce
or Court is, it includes the Court|speech, proceeds as follows; por-|the Suiho power plant on Yalu Lasts Five Minutes political setup, —U.P. |Indian colonies including Jamaice Mr GEORGE HUNTE %
of Grand Sessions, and then states ae of the qpeanh being obaenies river border of Manchuria,—vU.P. / a last week . %
‘that the first step in the proce-|jto on account of the subject, be- ni | . . The conference convened by 4 »
dure is the obtaining of a Rule|ing the subject of these proceed-| Japg CLAIM ENGLISH PANMUNJOM) July, 22. Five Killed As Ronald Cox, Trinidad Fire Chief OVER 8
Nisi, calling upon the defendant|ings. It says, leaving gut the four Korean truce negotiators met | . was concluded on Saturday, The hie x
to show cause why he should not|words at the beginning, ‘which} COPY CAMERA DESIGN |f0r only five minutes to-day amid | Plane Ex, lodeg |conference urged the — pressing Rediffusion after the 8.00 o’clock *
be attached for contempt of Court.Jare calculated to prejudice the SYDNEY, Aus., July 22, |dimming hopes for a Korean ‘ P . need of fire

CEP LPP PA LPPBEPPP? PL PLP PCL LLP LPL PLL EE?





PAGE TWO



AJOR R. CRAIGG, Fire
Officer, returned from
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. after attending the Brit-
sh West Indies Fire Officers’
Conference, He was accompanied
y Mrs. UCraigg.

For Two Weeks
M* AND MRS. H. VIVAS

from Maturin, Venezuels
are now in the island for two
weeks’ holiday, They were among
the arrivals on Monday by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad and are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel

For Summer Holidays
ISS ELIZABETH BAKEK, a
student of Codrington High
School, left on Monday evening
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad to spend
the summer vacation with her
parents, Professor Baker of the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture and Mrs, Baker.

Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity was Miss Cynthia Cave,
another student of Codrington
High School and daughter of Mr.
R. Maurice Cave, Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs, Cave, Shepherd &
Co., Lid., and Mrs. Cave of “‘Win-
dermere”, Brittons Hill. She has
gone to spend her holidays as a
guest of Miss Baker,

After Thirty Years
R. CECIL HUNTE, a Barba-
dian who left here thirty
years ago and is now paying his
first visit‘ back home, arrived on
Monday evening from the U.S.A.
via Antigua, for a couple of
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and daughter
Cecilia and they are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J, D. Douglas of Country
Road.

Mr. Hunte, who is a brother ot
Mrs. Douglas, is a B.S.Sc. of the
City College of New York. He
is now studying at the Graduate
Faculty of the New School for
Social Science, New York, for his
M.S.8c, His wife, a graduate of
Goucher College, Baltimore,
Maryland, has obtained her B.A.
in English,

From Venezuela
RRIVING from Venezuela on
Monday by B.W.1A. via
Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs, Anto-
lin Partidas from Caracas who
have come over for about twe
weeks’ holiday,
Mr. Partidas is a contractor and
civil engineer.

Students Return Home
UITE a number of students
from the Lodge School,
Codrington High School and the
Ursuline Convent left over the
week-end by B.W.1A. for Vene-
zuela and Trinidad to spend the
summer vacation with their rela-
tives.

Recovering

R. JACK THORNE, Manager
of Sandy Lane factory who

sustained a serious chest injury

a month ago, is well on the road

to recovery.

Mr. Thorne left Barbados for
Canada where he received medi-
cal attention which has been suc-
cessful, His many friends will be
happy to see him in the island
healthy and well again,

Request Recipe: Creamed
Whole Rice

°
wet ooo sue Stain a teac'
0) ne best rice you can get.
bh bo! water Sad



Cava : ve

eave for two ree min 5.
Drain again and place in a ree
saucepan with 4 pints milk and

a vanilla pod. ring to the boil,
then eyes and simmer very gently
well swollen and the milk
absorbed by it—but not until the
mixture js stiff and thick (about
25 minutes). Bemove che vanilla

gently beat. Leave to become

cald. then add up to } pint cream

or thick top milk and at again
rve in individual glasses

‘
NOTE The vanilla pod should
be washed and dried, then put
away jor future use,
HELEN GURKE.
London Express Servtos.





AVY and white is the favourite
colour scheme for smart
morning shoppers. Up from

Cobham, Kent, for a day's town
shopping is Mrs. Hugh Williams,

in a blue and white check tailored
dress, navy accessories and four
rows of pearls Her tiny white
cap is in knobbly straw.

London Erpress Service.



Reductions in HARDWARE

KITCHEN SCALES
COFFEE MILLS .
MINCERS
CAKE STANDS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL, 4220





A SCENE from the comedy, ‘The Rivals”, displayed at the Prize Giving Day of the Ursuline Canvent

Civil Servant
LEYTON THOMAS,

¢
ugar Agronomist
civil servant, attached to the 4

E. TURNER, Sugar
Agronomist of the Develop-

Welfare Organisation,
headquarters,
Trinidad, on Monday evening by

Lucia, is expected to return home

in the interest of his
Antigua and St. Kitts

Mr. Thomas who is guest or Mr
and Mrs, Selby at “Maris Stella,”
Bay Street, is also organist at the
Roman Catholic Church, Immacu-
‘late Conception in St

Paid. Business Visit
R. L. J. WILLIAMS, Manag-
ing Director of L. J. Wil-
liams Marketing Co, of Port-of-

Studying Engineering

ETURNING from England via
on Monday
ning by BW.I.A. was ‘Mr. Robina
O’Neale, who has come to spend

O'’Neale of Cliff, St. John.

Robin who has been in England
for four years, is now paying his
first visit back

Marine Hotel,
Caribbean Representative

from Antigua on

studying engineering

T NTRANDIT
visit was Mr.
representative
stationed in Trinidad, of the Crit-
Manufacturing Co.

He is a guest at the Ocean

Ar“igua was Mr

Austin Slack of
International

Aeradio Ltd.,
shortly for St.
Lucia on a business visit.
a guest at Crystal Waters, Worth-

Will Spend Four Weeks
. A. BRAITHWAITE of
Massachusetts,

For Three Weeks
R, ALLAN ST, BERNARD, a
Planter
arrived in the island on Sunday
for three weeks’ holiday.
his first visit to the island and he
will be staying at Silver Beach

about four weeks’ holiday and is
staying with her sister Mrs. H, G.
Carrington of Spooner’s Hill. This
Braithwaite'’s .
panied by his wife, and daughter
Gloria, Mrs. Lena Alexis and her
daughter Cris.

C.S.0.B.A. Meeting
PROGRAMME was

arranged by the Executive
of the Combermere

Back From Puerto Rico

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY of

Maresol Beach Flats, St.
eturned = fri

,
Puerto Rico on Monday evening
B.W.LA. after
week's visit there on business.
Among the important
following: the

24 at 5 p.m.; the Annual
— August 30; the Annual
Reunion Dinner

Annual Cricket Match (captain:
Mr. C. D. Spooner) — October 20.

TELEPHONE

May one ever interrupt a party
line conversation?

ANS. Yes, with apologies if one

open emesis uoestimenesisitenniepaneineeeteeeectbenagnese

c


it came from America: the
waist-embraced look.

young and slim
This New York style has a drar-d
taffeta cummerbund,
it is reaching the London shops,
Express Service,

ROSE-C ROWERS |
ENJOYING
FINE SEASON |

it is flattering.



i ond RRR Re Re
Across

va
#

1
eras look valuable, (8)
ore than one

Z4<
o

vos

‘oles can, but don't ali
sir may give himself these. (4)
for ease

OU are not aware of it. (5)
amber return late.
e 50 more to

ieee
Praerrorar

>



“J
=

enjoying one of their finest
many years.
Blooms are fine and fragrant.
Even that hereditary enemy,
the aphis—or greenfly—is not |
too voracious this year, though |
some Home Counties districts |
are more worried than others.
And more enthusiasts than
ever are joining the cult of rose

i
Extreme. (b)

k Gye fs

“We have more than trebled
our membership since the war's
end,” Mr. H. Edland, secretary
of the National
said to-day.

“In 1945 we mustered under |
members—to-day. we
‘number 30,000, and are

6. Why, not (5)
16. Less than ono, but looks ‘

4)
Bi: Ges ee Le,

n Paes ae 3

Rose Society

London Express Service.



were $10.66 now $6.00
. were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50
were $3.14 now
were $4.00 now $1.20
. were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00

were $6.47 now $4.00
3 for 24 cents

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS

DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS .
HEAVY TUMBLERS



IPLAZA Brown





BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

a,
*

wT
/
: FOR YOUR HOME

ph j » ae bd Those of you who are planning certain of the available kitchen
ae A fd : i} |small kitchens in first class homes utensils are beginning to be almost

| may feel that some of the excite- gay Kettles too are now appear-
i b OW bie | ¥ |ment of other days is denied you, ing in soft colours. The kitchen
ie /
ame ; +



—_

1
|
|
'






|because, for the time being, gas winaows are trimmed with ledgé-
|cookers and similar equipment are length curtains—plastics—which
|as yet not obtainable in some of drape so charmingly.

+

” jyour homes. For, generally speak- It is your wish to make your
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find ing, equipment is in cream, ivory home gay and beautiful—isn’t it?
what your outtook ts, according to the stars. o off-white, Therefore my sugges- Means may be limited, matertals

% | tion is to choose, where possible —both paints and textiles—there
a soft tint, say butter-yellow, pale is abwa something that can be

\fondant
*« ARIES Bxeellent indications for attainment, fresh »* for the walls of the kitchen, with new furnishing scheme to improve
March 21—April 20 gains, personal and business. Don't scoff

Wednesday, 23rd July, 1952

* ‘ light cream fer the ceiling. Then, your home, nding ¢harm with

at small suceesses, they build for a bigger, can't you visualize how effectively necessity will add yet another wel-

* stronger whole. * the cream equipment will show come note of colour. i
* up against such soft, whispering

A happy, prosperous outlook for you. Don’t wall colours? With the result that VIRGIN ISLANDS TO GET

TAURUS ‘ .
mit the blues or any other disturbing there will be no real shortage of 2 NEW H@QSPITALS
*« — aS eatent to prevent you from achieving at * eolour—only a difference in plac-








E
tasks. img: and let me remind you that VIRGIN TSAR Poni
* om x * Se cae Govenas, Morris do Castro, Sa
Very encouraging aspects for all worthy ° * a recent Broadcast, rev
May 23—June 21 cuaanvenet. Seain work, industrial trades, Listening Hour. ‘S$ = construction is underway on two
children’s interests, healthy activities for new hospitals in the Virgin
* Tae young and old. * WEDNESDAY, JULY 2%, 1962. Islands. One — 60—bed general
‘% a* _* ’ 4.00 7.15 «koe 1.7%6M W.5O3M hospital—is sil uated " Chale
: , 7 ews, x he tiansted, St. ix, e other
CANCER Friendly configurations all around you. y4 Dally dertiee kis Ooh We, Ge Wk capacity of 11@abeds, i
June 22—July 23 Do your best in whatever the day requires, p.m. Commonwealth Xi ve. India, 5.05

nd will

you will accomplish much and be happy. b.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ ane. @ general eae mas.

Choice, 5.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing, SCrve the island of St.
Noa 4 4 > > €00 pm. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
. Day can be as much as you make it; plane-





My Kind of Music, 645 p.m. Sperts











2 rere Ia 4 »
ai tary influences friendly for those yno use Roundup and Penaranme Tarade, 7400 TODAY’S GEM
July 24—Aug. 22 oy rightly. From Britain To judge human nature
Labour, artistic professions, research, 7 — 10.30 , °5.68M 31.32 rightly, a man may some-

nD .
4 -. -—.+
p.m. All Hale, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, perience, provided he has a

” 8.30 p.m. Statement of Account, 8.45 p.m. very large heart.
Be your cheeriest, most hopeful self and





































3—Se lckty betacies tumble, thepeth |p vo num BDC, Scottish Orchestra, 0.46 —Bulwer-Lytton.
i ial . . y obstacles tum . 9.00 p.m. C. Scottish Orchestra, 9.46
omebakes View ee a se ptealnnenen Becomes cleared. Excellent p.m. Glympie Report, 10.00 Bm The
B.W.LA t the colony by * day for brain work, personal gain, good a aan. Sete, ae he Shadi 3 SSOSISSIOSOSOVSSSOSSSSO
Sunday : night Cae ae tease will building. Cheltenham Festival SBA VIEW GUEST
; LS SSSIOSSSOSS POOF IIIS YOO"
DeBarry who will be spending * ; * \ * 7 * A a E T Y
three weeks’ holiday, This is Sept. 24—Oct, 23 Private affairs, useful social gatherings, G HOUSE
Miss DeBarry’s first visit to the : ’ home and family interests top the fayour- The Garden—St. James












LAST SHOW ‘TONITE 4.90
MY FOOLISH HEART &

island and during her stay here ; ites this generous, star benefic day. Occu-
she will be a guest at Ligases * pational duties, industrial trades, manu- *

HASTINGS, BARBADOS 3%
Sea, The Stream. wre sponsored. y

Daily and Longterm Rates

ted on request.
SCORPIO THE BIG STEAL A ques
‘oe Follows * Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Even your vigorous Mars is mild in _- * Robert_ MITCHUM RS Peraanens
anley’s Visit ence this (you-help-make-it) prpmising
HE LECTORE entitled “Self day. Whatever your urgent duties, attend x Peseta : aay
re ant § them quickly, efficiently. home ATHLON \

government ang the Jamai- oy ROGERS & 7:

* can proposals’ which was to * * WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER” y

have been delivered atthe British x SAGITTARIUS Not all encouraging for money matters, ests ee a .
Council Headquarters, “Wake- Nov. 28—Dec. 20 quick returns for investments and like
field”, tonight by Mr. Justice * te. *.. % business, but it is generally a fine period

Chenery, has been postponed ; for all worthy effort.
until after the visit of Mr. N. W.|*

Manley, Q.C., M.H.R., who is ex-
pected to arrive in the Colony on



CAPRICORN i
Dec. 2i-wJan, 20 One of your bright, generous planetary (Next Door to Singer’s)

>
TWIN SETS! from $13.55
OUR DRESS MAKING DEPARTMENT

will accept Orders with Prompt Serviee








iday days. Make the most of it. No need to
ei * strain health, but try not to fall behind +
With Trinidad Tourist in eae -5

Board



Similar tendencies to Sagittarius now.
Much depends upon your duties, how you
allocate them and manage generally. yh
Don't waste time on unimportant little

things.

AQUARIUS

RS, HAZEL HAYDEN came Jan. 21—-Feb. 19

in on Saturday by B.W.1LA:
from Trinidad for two weeks’
holiday. Mrs, Hayden is working
with the Tourist Board in Trini-
dad and during her stay here will
be a guest at Super Mare Guest
House, Worthing.

Q.C. Old Girls’ Association
















* PISCES Your Neptune among the planets in highly
Feb. 20—March 20 benefice configurations this day. Familiar
matters equally sponsored with new, per-

* haps venturesome undertakings.

HEATRES

eames
















ORN TO-DAY delightful, th ih sometimes er GETOW i a ARBAREE 7 (Dial 8404

” Ss C j YOU BOR - are a de ul, thoug) (Dial 231 )

ee ene XK puzzling, mixture of Cancer-Leo characteristics and talents. : 7hey & TOMORROW!) Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
; ivabit raat. Active, ambitious, perhaps inclined to be too bossy at times, i” ’ ; 5 woe 445 & 8.90 pam.

all old girls of their special meet-





















; i . Very capable, have fine salesmanship NOW BARABBAS SUNSET CASA MANANA
ing to be held tomorrow after- but innately honourable , ;

‘ ‘ ’ ability. Prayer a wonderful aid at all times. Birthdate: James Virginia WELLS &
The. aaa ae ate te Cardinal Gibbons; Coventry Keasey Dighton Patmore, Eng. WAS A ROBBER BOULEVARD ei



Richard GREENE — Sir || Gloria SWANSON & MASTER MINDS
ig OO OO mot | ee cemettatnuete | HOLIDAY INN |] 1 Goncey

THURS. Special 130 pm E —_DBAD END ee
“RANGERS RIDE" - . im y

revive the interest in the Associa-
tion and to increase the member-
ship.

























Those girls who have xecent) - Jimmy WAKELY & -80 Dp. 445 & 8.30
left T and any others dest? onal ae”
ous of joining are invited to tee, oe eet
attend, There is a small sub- GLOBE vaacianita’ saGCwmain
seription of sixty cents annually “ Today — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Tomorrow Too Tim HOUT & ——— Lash,
which can be paid at the meeting.} $) pBmLy THE KID and SWORD OF MONTE CRISTO ‘REGION of the , sae Big ee Ae:
( , § Robert TAYLOR George MONTGOMERY George O'BRIEN ___}/ Hoy ROGERS & “ners BANOE”
At St. Mary’s College a Some See Fea AY Sm || “WELLS FARGO LET'S DANCE

R. PATRICK SYLVESTER, a

Fred ASTAIRE &
student of St. Mary’s Col- FOR THEM THAT |j- LANE ___ “HIGH VENTURE”,
lege, Castries, St, Lucia, arrived Do

here last week by B.W.LA. to ; Pee eae ae ererneenRESPASS Umm

spend part of his summer vaca- 4
tion and is a guest at Crystal : yee Tht
ETHEL BARRYMORE ee G A L A B A LL
KIM HUNTER ‘ , ‘ s

Waters Guest House, Worthing.
(In aid of Barbados Association for the Blind & Deaf)

ETIQUETTE
Under the patronage of H.E. the Governor and

has been waiting for several
Lady Savage

whines oe Valiver ie mameree ee
HEATRES On Saturday 26th July 1952
at the MARINE HOTEL

Should the operator ever be re-
By kind permission of Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E.



Opening FRIDAY and Continuing










































buked if poor service is given?

ANS. No! In many cases short-
age of help, or an emergency, |{
makes a delay unavoidable. }}} agebay Maly La & 8.90 TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.1
The company, not the operator, |} “Rocky” “LADY ON A TRAIN”
may be responsible for slow With: DEANNA DURBIN












in
“DESERT OF LOST MEN”













ice. Kindness to th on, 2 and and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raison,
3 . ‘Ss

in chatge of any public utility "RODEO KING ‘AND | "MADONNA OF THE SEVEN A.R.C.M., M.B.E.

will pay better dividends than Raat . 2

unbecoming remarks. TOMORROW AT 8.30 p.m. Stewart GTC The Police Band will supply Music



When a party line is busy, should
one wait a few minutes before
makin, another attempt to
call his party, or should he
stay on the line until it is
clear?

FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m

The Barbados Players Presents — FRIDAY (Only) 4.80 & 8.15

“fHE IMPORTANCE OF BEING Charles Laughton — Boris Karloff
EARNEST" in

SIDE ATTRACTIONS

Door Prize, Balloon Dance, Spot Dance, Fortune Telling,
Wheel of Fortune
CORSAGES

Book your Table NOW with MRS. D. H. L. WARD
or MRS. BEN MOORE.













“THE STRANGE DOOR"
and
TODAY AT 4,20 (Only) TOMORROW “UNDERTOW"
430 & 8.15









ANS. Listening in on a telephone
conversation is as rude as

-

Jniversal's Whole Serial
“THE PHANTOM OF THE AIR’



with .
Scott Brady & John Russell




























walking into a room and in- Starring Tom TYLER Y 9 p.m, to 2 a.m. tet ADMISSION: $1.00
tentionally listening to strang- a ines " OW 4.30 & 8.15)
‘ , -NIGHT AT 8.30 p.m. TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4. KS ON SALE
ers discussing a subject that mediante pes 3 AND. HER FRIDAY 4.30 Only SNAC
does not concern the intruder, TROUPE REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL\!
Of course, the polite thing to do in , NK AND
ae 2 “ 2 “ADVENTURES OF FRA: a
is to wait until the line isfMt 2° RROAS Mant OF EARS JESSE JAMES"|)\| see
‘lez Py ; ~s 7 ST PSOOD-O-DOD
Fees oe in cage of an Tickets on Sale from 8 am FRIDAY AT ~.. ae :
gency, O'Lindy & Her Tro’
Should one ever refuse to talk |({OPen™s FRIDAY 420 & 815 p.m. wage ‘»
“TWO LOST WORLDS “ IGHTS OF 1952
over the telephone? ¥ a Aen







an
“CLOUDBURST”

THE SHOW OF SHOWS

WM. FOGARTY vos LID.

Whatever the Weather,
You'll get along Better

ANS. To refuse to talk to any-
one over the telephone would
be as discourteous as to refuse
to speak in person. No well-
bred person should ignore a
telephone call except for a
very specific and important
weason. )

When one is using another's tel4 |
ephone, what is the usual time
limit?

ANS. He should seldom talk
over three minutes unless he
is sure the owner is not need-
ing the telephone or does not
eare how long another person
uses it,






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OPENING FRIDAY
2.30 — 445 & 8.30 p.m. and
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
a toerinheteeeneneninenneeienmamnneianieeneminion nese

ASSOCIATED BAITISH PICTURE CORPORATION PRESENTS

STEPHEN PATRICIA

MURRAY-PLUNKETT

For them thay








PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model
GENTS STANDARD GREEN $72.00
GENTS STANDARD BLACK $70.00













r “as
FRESPASS CARRIERS 20... 382.00 THESE ARE NOW ON SHOW.
\ GROM THE NOVEL BY ERNEST RAYMOND pe BOYS’ & GIRLS’ se ee ae eee f $50.00





BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan Street Phone : 4406, 2109, 3534

= oe eS

\ QNTRODUCING T
» RICHARD oDD
emcee EAR NKRTAZHY = Oouenee ev GAVALCANTI

WORLD OISTRIeTTION F 27) BATS PATHE OTD.



DIAL 2301 |







)



WEDNESDAY, JULY 23,

The 1951 Report of the

the Colony at an average

of D.D.T. control measures
ments along river banks.

New areas of aegypti re-infes-
tation were uncovered at Fort
Island in the Essequibo Estuary
and near the Pomeroon River
mouth. In the Canje Creek, Ber-
bice County, in lands previously
uninhabited and artificially water-

by the creek, on whose banks
~Darlingi were found earlier in
1951, groups of men appeared to
have served as_ stepping stones
for this domestic anopheles
species to reach the villages on
the coast.

Clase Collaboration

This emphasises je importance
maintaining close col.aboration
between the Mosquito Control

_| Service and any organisation en-
gaged in executing future water
control projects in the Colony and
the absolute necessity of spray-
ing isolated houses which may be
@rected in areas remote trom
arganised communities already
under DDT control.

At Mackenzie, headquarters of
bauxite mining operations in the
Upper Demerara River, a certain
incidence of malaria occurred, but
this was probably due to the fact
that Rockstone on the Essequibo
River which is connected to the
Demerara River in the vicinity of
Mackenzie by railway, and which
is an uncontrolled area had re-
eently become popular as a week-
end place for staff members of
the Bauxite Company.



Localised aegypti re - infesta-
tion also occurred last year in
five City blocks in Central George-
town, probably as the result of
three adults which escaped from
the office of the Control Service
in November, 1950. An unusual

urglary also took place in
ecember, 1951, at the Sophia
sectiary on the East Coast

merara, when 500 A-Darlingi
larvae, together with 3,000 larvae
and 500 ova of were re-
moved from the premises. How-
ever in conjunction with routine
police action.

One noteworthy feature of the
1951 Report of the Control Ser-
viee is the degree of international
eco - operation displayed and the
inter - relation of Caribbean’s
health. A Field Supervisor was
seconded for six months to the
Pan American Sanitary Bureau for
for duty in Aegypti control in

French Guiana and Surinam; a
Charge Operator was seconded
for one year’s employment in

Aegypti control with a Petroleum
Company in Curacao; while 1,200
i | doses of dried yellow fever vac-
| eine continued, during 1951, to

}

be supplied, at the cost of air
freight only, through the courtesy
of the Ministry of Hygiene,
Republic of Colombia.

To facilitate these shipments on
their way from Pogota to George-
town, the Malaria Division, Trini-
dad, re-iced the intransit ship-
ments at Piarco, and Pan Ameri-

-@an agents in British Guiana
effected immediate delivery. In-
cee for serological tests on

e Yellow Fever immunity of

_ Patamona and Wai-Wai Amer-
+ indians in British (iuiana are
also gratefully acknowledged by
the Chief Officer, to the Director
of the Carlos Finlay Institute in
Colombia.
:



44,000 Violts Hit
Man Yet He Lives

SALT LAKE CITY, July 21.

A man was hit with a 44,000 volt
charge of electricity Sunday and
lived. The charge was 20 times
the voltage and from 125 to 200
times the amperage used in some
electric chairs.

Don Cunningham, 27, an elec-
trician’s helper was preparing to
help clean and paint an electric
sub-station of the American Foun-
dry and Machine Company when
the wire reinforced ladder he was
moving touched a 44,000 volt
power line in the building.



U.S. Steel Talks
No Longer Secret

a



steel industry negotiators for four
hours and ten minutes yesterday
at the request of the acting de-
fence mobilizer John MR.
talks
the

settled

Steelman
but the off
without i
being

broken
shop is

were
Union

--U.P.

PITTSBURGH, Monday i

C.1.0, President Philip Murray *

decided to pull off the mask of |
secrecy from the government-
sponsored conference that failed
to end the fifty day old steel
strike. Murray gave the signal
when he said that his meeting
with the United Steelworkers
hundred and seventy five man
wage policy board would be open
to the press. Murray met with the

'

1952

Colony. Wide Campaign
Succeeds
(From Our Own Correspondent)

WITH THE EXCEPTION of small remote timber and
mining camps in the Interior of British Guiana the entire
population of the Colony at the end of 1951 was protected
from the mosquito menace by the D.D.T. programme.
Malaria prevalence continues its downwards trend with
1,008 cases reported for the year compared with 1,840 in
1950, while the number of deaths attributed to malaria was
reduced from 66 in 1950 to 31 in 1951.

Mosquito Control Service dis-

closes that last year 35,648 premises with a resident popula-
tion of 157,358 were sprayed with 34,103 Tbs of technical
D.D.T. in the campaign against mosquito-borne disease in

cost of 33 cents per person,

Apart from the maintenanee of the strategic control pro-
gramme, the chief aim of the Service was the extension

to all “new” areas and settle-

Surinam Govt.

Plans Cattle
Programme

The Government of Surinam is
undertaking a programme ainied
at improving the cattle population
of that territory by crossing and
selection of stock as well as by the
improvement of pasturage. The
programme aims at doubling the
milk production in ten years. Even
this achievement, however, will
not provide enough fresh milk to
meet all domestic consumption re-
quirements, Also included within
the project is a proposal to mod-
ernise the slaughterhouse in Para-
maribo, the capital town of Suri-
nam, by adding a cold storage de-
partment and a bone-meal plant.
At present, there are about thirty
thousand cattle in Surinam, most-
ly of native breed. Of these, some
26,000 are kept for agricultural
work and beef, while only 4,000
are dairy cattle. Milk production
is very low, averaging about three
litres (about six pints) per day
per cow. As a result, substantial
quantities of milk and other dairy
products have to be imported. The
beef cattle are small, yielding only
a little over 100 kilos (220 pounds)
of meat per head. This project,
first suggested by the Surinam
Planning Bureau, was supported
by the recent expert mission sent
to Surinam by the International
Bank to investigate that territory’s
development possibilities. The
Mission, feels that the project
should be expanded and its execu-
tion pushed ahead as a matter of
priority. The Mission further re-

commends that the Surinam Gov- be

ernment should invite a_ cattle
breeding specialist to go to Suri-
nam to advise on the mstter,

Putting Fish
To Sleep

MONTREAL,
Now they’re putting fish



to

sleep-

The Canadian Forestry Asso-
ciation reported that the Canadian
Wildlife Service proved trout
could live without water by put-
ting the fish to sleep while they
were being transferred from one
lake to another, ‘

After they were netted, the
trout were anaesthetized by plac-
ing two per cent. Ethyl Carbamate
in a water tank. Onte asleep
the fish were packed in ice, sar-
dine fashion, and flown to their
new lake home.

The association said that of
more than 1,200 trout weighing
an average of five pounds each
that were transplanted, less than
10 per cent: died. It said the
death rate would have been much
greater had they been shipped in
containers of weter.—B.U.P.



Most Expensive
Prisoner In

Sing Sing

OSSINING, New York, July 17.

Convicted atom spy Ethel Ros-
enberg became the most expensive
prisoner ever kept in Sing Sing
prison, death house authorities
said Wednesday. Mrs. Rosenberg
36, and her husband Julius, have
been sentenced to death for con-
spiring to give vital U.S, informa-
tion to Russia

They are awaiting the outcome
of an appeal to the United States
Supreme Court. Authorities said
it cost about $12,300 to keep Mrs.
Rosenberg for the past year and
three months,

Salaries of four matrons as-
signed to guard her around the
elock mounted to $11,850, Food,
medigal spplies and incidentals
cost $450.—U.P.



‘train Smashes Car:

Seven In Car Die -

NEW YORK, Monday.
Seven persons were killed Sun-
when a Long Island railroad
smashed into their car and
ragged the flaming wreckage six
hundred feet along the embank-
nent, Seven dead included four

omen, a man a boy and a child.
e of > dead won clear .of

he wreckage The others —
ee women and a boy — were

trapped in the flames.—U.P.

ADULTS GR

VANCOUVER, B.C.
Alan Best, Vancouver zoo di-
ector, was convinced to-day
adults were crueler than children
with regard to zoo animals.

Best had helped capture a wild
gora goat on Prevost Island off
» British Columbia coast for th
Within 10 da

Ar





+ world





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

D.D.T. Wiping Out Mosquito Menace In B.



BACK FROM A 17,000-MILE trip to Euro
tary of State Dean Acheson and his wife are greeted at Washington's
National Airport by President Truman. Speaking of his visit to Brazil,
Acheson saic: “There never was a time when our two great countries
were so close together as they are at the present time.” (International)



Social Welfare Work

Increases In

ACHESON GREETED BY TRUMAN

BES

West Indies

SOCIAL WELFARE WORK in the Caribbean has
received increased attention in recent years, giving new

emphasis to many phases

of life hitherto neglected or

superficially treated. This had been particularly marked
in the treatment of the disabled—whether the deaf, the

blind or others.

Today, for example, in Puerto Rico the

vocational rehabilitation of the disabled has definitely
become a major public service under the joint sponsorship
of the insular and federal governments.



W.I. Music
Festival
Opens August

Next week the first Caribbean
Music and Folklore Festival gets
underway at the theatre of the
University of Puerto Rico, and
most of the Caribbean territories
will be represented, The Festival
opens on Thursday, August 1st,
and wili run continuously until
Sunday, August 10th. The object
of the Festival is to bring together
the music and dances of the Carib-
an—an area rich in both, The
Festival was proposed by the
Caribbean Tourism Association,
itself an organisation promoted by
the Caribbean Co ssion. The
Festival is being financed by Puer-
to Ricans. It was organised by
Mrs. Lisa Lekis, Dance Director
at the University, who toured the
Caribbean earlier this year in
search of talent. Among the en-
tertainment to be offered at the
Festival will be folk dancing by
Trinidad’s two leading dance
sroups—The Little Carib Theatre
group andthe Holder Brothers
dance group. The founders of these
movements, Miss Beryl McBurnie,
a former Broadway dancer, and
Boscoe Holder, are both now in
England where they are reported
to be meeting with considerable
success as performers. Antigua is
sending the Brute Force steelband
to demonstrate this h: y popu-
lar form of West Indian music.
Haiti’s National Folklore Society
is sending a team, and the famous
Haiti Chant, a singing group, will
also participate. Guadeloupe and
Martinique will each be sending
groups of female dancers to dem-
onstrate the beguines and other
folk dances of the French West
Indies, while Surinam will stage
the dances of the Bush Negroes.
Other islands subscribing to the
Festival entertainment include the
United States Virgin Islands, Auba,
Curacao and Jamaica, Altogether
this first Caribbean Festival prom-
ises to be a memorable event.



Sub-Committee
Will Survey Hotel
Development

HE Tourist Board has
appointed a sub-committee
under the leadership of a Mr.
Robertson Ward to make a survey
of the possibilities of Hotel
Development. It will recommend
the type or types of Hotel that
are likely to prove most profit-
able and the t of patron for
whom they sh eater; it will
ealculate the aereienate cost of
each; and it make a list of
suitable sites. If any of these are
private property it will of course
be a question for the owners
whether and on what terms they
will enable them to be developed.
It is hoped that this er will
help either local or outs: eapi-
talists to see what are the best
opportunities.

Mr. Robertson Ward, is Archi-
tect of the Mill Reef Proper-
ties. The Mill Reef Club has 20
rooms for accommodation of its
members and their friends, Apart
from this Antigua possesses two
hotels the “Beach Hotel” and
“Happy Acre”. With the estab-
lishment of the Caribbean Tour-
ist Bureau here it is felt that
hotels will be in great demznd.



This service is administered by
a special Division of Vocational
Rehabilitation of the Department
of Education. The work that this
Division is performing is describ-
ed in the most recent report of the
Education Department — that for
last year.

Even the unadorned statistics
are impressive. Recording in-
crased numbers year by year,
both in the number of cased
serviced and in the number of
persons successfully rehabilitated,
the report states that during 1961
over 3,500 disabled persons six-
teen years of age and over were
on the rolls as disabled to such
an extent that services had to be
provided to make them self-sup-
porting. These cases represented
disabilities from all causes—in-
dustrial accidents, other accidents,
disease, congenital defects, and
others. During the year, 650 were
reported as completely rehabili-
tated, while another 1,373 were in
process of rehabilitation, Only 161
of the rehabilitated persons were
employed before being referred
to the Department; after treat-
ment, all were in employment.
Before treatment, their combined
weekly wages totalled $2,000; af-
terwards, the group earned an ag-

ate weekly wage of $8,880,

e Division provides all neces-
sary services to prepare disabled
persons for remunerative employ-
ment. Such services include medi-
eal examinations and treatments,
artificial appliances, guidance and
counselling, vocational training
placement, and, where necessary,
maintenance, transportation and
indispensable equipment needed
for placement,

COLONIAL
IMMIGRANTS
TO THE U.K.

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
9th July Mr. R. W. Sorensen (La-
bour, Leyton) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies approx-
imately the number of persons
who have left the Colonies and
protectorates during 1951 for the
United Kingdom and foreign
countries respectively; and what
steps have been taken by colonial
Governments in consultation with
Her Majesty’s Government in
respect of colonial immigration
into this country.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies replied:

No figures are available in Lon-
don and I doubt whether colonia!
Governments keep statistics from
which the information could be
provided,

As regards the second part of
the question, colonial Governments
have been asked to see that
whenever possible, intending im-
migrants to this country are
warned about the difficulties of
obtaining accommodation and em-
ployment, B.U.P.

SETTLEMENT
SMALLHODLING
IN BR. HONDURAS

LONDON
In the House of Commons on
9th July Mr. Bernard Braine (Con-

servative, erent)
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies whether he will consult the
Colonial Development Corporation
and the British Honduras Govern-
ment, with a view to ascertaining
whether it is practicable to obtain
suitable small farmers from over-
crowded territories, such as Malta,
for settlement upon small hold-
ings on the Cramer Estates, British

Honduras.
B.U.P.







UELER THAN CHILDREN

The goat named Marcus, su Ter-
ed broken shoulder muscles \,hen
someone climbed into his pen and
either wrestled, rode or bea! the
animal, Best said.

“There are some people in thi
that I can’t understand,’
director said Just

at the things that have happened

the zoo

since I’ve been here—a pelican
beaten to death, a heron beater
to death, a swan beaten to deat!).

“People throw open safety
pins into the sea lion pond. They
give broken mirrors to the mon-
keys. Somebody twisted the n«
of the tame emus the otlier d

“And in almost every case it

2dult t it,” he said

cn

nat doe

‘In U.K. From B.W.L.

are well cared for in Britain. Then Ps —_BUY
The British Council assumes res- Kingdom. BU.)
ponsibility for some students
even before they have left ther 322
homes, sending them advice on British Honduras
“what luggage to bring, how to ‘ °
travel to’ Britain and’ what io Fi praga Company
expect upon arrival.
An experiment in Kenya « LONDON.
America, Secre three-day introduction course In the House of Commons ou
996 Somve for students about to leave for gth, July Mr. Bernard Braine
Britain. They were told some- (Conservative, Billericay) asked
thing of the cost-of-living in the Secretary of State for the

asked. the pedgj

PAGE THREE



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

e |

id

-Of Colonial Students

LONDON.

MORE THAN ONE-QUARTER of the Colonial stu-
dents who enrolled as members of British Council Centres
throughout the United Kingdom in 1951 came from the
West Indies.

The Council’s report for the year on its work among
Colonial students, just published in London, shows that
of the 1,646 students enrolled in these Centres, 422 were
West Indians. Most of the rest came from British Colonies
in Africa, with smaller };»wmbers coming from the Far
Eastern Colonies.

The report gives a glimpse
the careful plans that are mace
to ensure that Colonial studenis





























p Work and a growing rearisation
of its importance not only to the
peopie of the Colonial territories
but to the people of the United



Britain and of manners and cus-
toms they could expect to find
“It is possible that some similiar

Colonies whether he is aware
that the British Honduras Fruii
Company, operated by the Colo-

arrangement has already been yjal Development Corporation, |)
made in other Colonies,” says yunning at a substantial loss; an‘!
the report, “Certainly, it is an jn view of the fact that fruit |

experiment of proved value *o

; grown in the same area at i
students and might well be aP~ profit by private growers
plied elsewhere with advantage.” Whether he will consider som

The Council tries to obtain
advance information about every
student on his way to Britain, so
that he can be met upon arrivel.
It is estimated that 99 per cent
of Colonial students arriving in
Britain in 1951 were met by)
Council staff, who not only gave

other means of encouraging fru't
growing in the Colony.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Seeretary
of State for the Colonies replied:

Yes. This enterprise which
was a laudable attempt to diver-
sify the agriculture of the Colony,
was established to grow bana-

them a warm and sympathetic nas, it is a new erop in the
welcome, but also helped them Colony and some difficulties have
through the Customs sheds an! been encountered. [ do not

took them to the accommodation

think that comparison with other
that had been arranged for them. B

fruit crops privately grown such



But experience shows that! as citrus is apposite.
Colonial students arriving in ~ As jhe scheme is still in oper-
Britain carry far too much’ ation the second part of the
luggage with them. The Counci! question does not arise.
warns students before they leave _B.UP.
home that they “ have to mes t
heavy charges for excess lug- i;
gage and therefore it is unwise £90,000 Airport
to bring unnecessary articles
with them,

‘or Grand Cayman

CAYMAN ISLANDS
An airport estimated to coaj
£90,000 is to be built at Gran

Temporary Lodging
Upon arrival, those studen'
who have made no preliminary
arrangements are taken to tem-
porary accommodation until the)



7 ®)

jog. ©ayman shortly, The Govern ' /
bre found permanent Toda: rent Jumaica nue’ agfead || /
" ing te AT ton Hower ; advance £25,000 free of ayeres’, e
ayy . we. |! for the commencement of work, I th A
pete ante =e thes pending final arrangements foy is n e uluimn g Are
or . a 1 >i ' he
fe Shay ines But we Cour al ugwelng of he rode. 0 vraag ping ofthe vere sere arom an aprecation of
warns: of a 5,000-foot runway. It i% the simpler, deeper joys of life. . PM i ee ee
“It appears that when applyi.g expected that the costs of con- ship, a book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty 0}

for passports, students in some
Colonial territories are still asked
to state the address in the U.%.
to which they will be going, that
they assume this to be a pre-
requisite to obtaining a passport,
and that this to some extent ex~-
plains the fact that some arrive
in London intending to go to
what may be fictitious addresses.
It is understood that the Colonjal

a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
mh Of these, good health and regular refreshing sheep
wre the most important.
*Ovaltine’ taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions
favourable to restful, natural sleep so that you awake refreshed

and restored.

struction will be met at the ex-
tent of about two-thirds by o
loan to be secured by the rev-
enues of the Cayman Islands
and the remainder by means 0!
a grant from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds.

NR
The World’s Greatest






‘ Ovaltine’ is widely used in Hospitals and Nursing Homes and
Office has taken this matter up B ep iss }
with the Governments con- $ K ! N 0 j N T M E ul T ie consistently recommended by doctors everywhere
cerned,” - os
While the British Council (pe Drink delicious
maintains its own hostels for fat = ae



Colonial students, it is inevitable

P ps Wi

that a large number of them ’ Zim Bik 4 OVAL E EW EE
should have to live in private Seen

lodgings. Most Colonial studeits rs ]

want to live near their places of
study and few are willing to live
in the outer suburbs of London.
There are still difficulties in per-
suading some landladies to actept
coloured students, but the posi-
tion is steadily improving.

Jor lealth -for Sleep

Sold in airtight tins by ali Chemists and Stores.
MAPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 ounces.

OVALTINE BISCUITS











Dainty and delightfully crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are

Spare-time activities for the ideal for all mane.” ‘Ties 8m mate from the finest

students organised by the Coun- ingtediegts, | Some Ee proportion of * Ovaltine’, and

or ae no tne mainly bate p os The next time ou aie ‘Ovaltine’ remember to

givin, e@ students an _ insigh a *Ovaltine’ Biscui Ll, You will
into british life. Visits are ar- Soothing, include a packet o ultine’ Biscuits as we ‘ou Wl

Healing, Antiseptic
heep a box ahvays handy
LL (LA TT TT.

enjoy their delicate and distinguished flavour.

ranged to British schools, factor- In sealed airtight packages.

jes, local government offices and
homes. Students are encouraged| —
to organise their own study}}
groups, to survey such things as/{
electoral procedure and the crimn-|f
inal courts. There was special
interest last year in the General
Election.

The Council always tries to
profit from past experience ‘n
its work among Colonial students
and the report concludes: “One
most hopeful sign was the in-
creasing confidence of students
on first arvival in the capacity of
the Councit to help them, and
the growing interest in the pro-
grammes arranged at weekencs
and in the vacations. It was
also encouraging to see signs of
increasing public interest in this






| Peres Returns
To Office

BUENOS AIRES, July 21.
President Juan Peron visited his
office on Monday for the first time |
in the week indicating that con-
cern over his wife’s health has
been allayed at least temporarily.
Peron arrived at Government
House at 6.25 a.m., a few minutes |}
earlier than usual. The President
spent {ive and a half hours in his
office last Monday, but he
all of his time during the
at the Presidential
ea Belgrano at or near the
, e of critic ail
wife Eva. Latest Senne on _
health issued at 1 a.m. today and
repeated at 10.30 a.m. reported
pe change in the past two to four | {i
ours.” —! ))}

.P,



COCOA PLANTS IN
BRITISH HONDURAS

LONDON.
In the House of Commons on
Sth July Mr. Bernard Brainc |S)
(Conservative, Billericay) asked
the Secretary of State for the! (t
Colonies how many cocoa plants |
were raised by the British Hon- |
curas Forest and Agricultural de- I}
partments for the Sittee Cocoa!
Scheme of the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation; and how many |
were wasted because of the!
Scheme was not ready to receive |
them. |
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies replied: |
thousand seedlings were raised
One hundred and thirty-five
none of them was used :



°





PAGE FOUR

ead ADVOCAT

BR aes af en Ste eS Pe af

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

Wednesday, July 23, 1952

PENSION SCHEMES

ONE of the more dated sections of “A
Fiscal Survey of Barbados” by Professor
Beasley is that dealing with the distribu-
tion of incomes and incidence of taxes,
Since the survey was written the total
number of those paying income taxes has
increased and since the recent increase in
salaries to certain civil servants the official
taxpayer is once again tending to be well
represented among the “middle income”

classes.

| In numbers too civil servants play a con-
siderable taxpaying role being 1,200 among

a total of over 6,000 taxpayers.

In _a small island where those who pay
income tax barely exceed six thousand
while the population is expressed in hun-
dreds of thousands the need for scrutiny
of the civil establishment is greater than
in a larger country where civil servants
form a very small percentage of total tax-

payers.

When the entire civil establishment is
pensionable, whereas the majority of non-
government businesses do not run pension
schemes, the civil service becomes even

more significant than the high proportion
of its members to total taxpayers suggests.

The expenditure estimated for govern-
ment pensions in 1952-53 was $603,602 as
compared with $438,206 in the preceding

year.

| In “A Fiscal Survey of Barbados” Pro-
fessor Beasley gave the impression that
members of the professional and business
communities were doing so well that they
had replaced the “large group of salary

earners in the official class.”

‘The wheel it seems has moved on and
if it has not come full circle the status of
government employees and business em-
ployees has changed considerably.

Not only are 945 persons in the govern-
ment service entitled to paid return first
class passages to Europe at some time in
But every single employee
of the government is pensionable.

So far therefore have conditions changed
since a Fiscal Survey was written with
respect to salaried government officials
and employees of private firms that it
would be no exaggeration to state that the
benefits which have accrued to the em-
ployees of government will be paid for by
the employees of private firms unless they
too receive similar protective concessions.

their service.

It is obviously unjust for a “middle in-
come” private employee to pay several
hundred dollars in income tax yearly with
no long leave, no paid passages and no
pensions to compensate for his contribu-
tions to the government’s revenue, while
the civil servant receives perhaps a higher
salary, obtains special housing privileges,
car-purchasing privileges, paid passages
and a pension. It is unjust, but there is a
loophole against injustice provided by
local legislation which allows companies
to deduct from company profits liable to

su}
Weeia

income tax sums spent on pension schemes

for their employees.

| Unfortunately this loophole is only used
by 24 companies in Barbados at present
and while it is said that representatives of
insurance companies have not been idle
but have been actively encouraging em-
ployers of regular salary and wage earners
to avail themselves of income tax con-
cessions provided where pension schemes
for all regular employees are in force, the
employees of the government have a long

start over private employees.

If private employers continue much
longer not to claim income tax exemptions
available for firms with pension schemes,
they will be continuing in effect to pro-
vide extra revenue for government em-
ployees at the expense of their own

employees.

Not only will this cause dis-

satisfaction among their employees but
private employees will tend to seek alter-
native employment where pension schemes

are in force.

| In the United States of America em-
ployees of private companies are not taxed

when the companies pay grou

life in-

surances, insurance costs for sickness, ac-
cidents or hospitalization. Barbados may
not yet be ripe for measures such as these
designed to ease the burden of taxpaying
employees, but the time is certainly over-
due for more private employers to avail
themselves of the concessions now granted
to private companies who provide pension-

able employment.

In an island where the government and
the sugar industry are the two largest em-
ployers of labour and in which civil
servants represent a high percentage of

the total taxpayers,

constant scrutiny

must be made to ensure that injustice is
not done to the private executive, on whose
ability initiative skill and energy the
prosperity of the island depends as much
if not more than on the professional civil
servant whose whole working existence is
protected by special privileges and whose
losses in income tax payments are event-
ually refundable in whole or in part in the

form of pensions.

For the minimum

roO-

tection of their employees private firms

must institute pension schemes.











They Call Him=

*-"Bhe Richest American”

NEW YORK, Tuesday
Of all the legendary million-

aires of Texas (where they
pride themselves that million-
aires. are counted by the gross)

probably none iis richer, cer-
tainly none is more legendary,
than a more-than-half unknown
character named Haralson’ L.
Hunt.

His few friends and fewer
associates at booming Dallas, the
“Paris of the plains,” say that
Haralson L. (for, Lafayette)
Hunt may be the richest man
in all the U.S.A. Some say in
the world. :

HE IS the mammoth Hunt Oil
Company, and half a dozen more
beside.

HE IS the most spectacularly
successful of the “wildcatters.”
top man among the gambler-
speculators who pour their
money down holes in the earth,
often to bid it farewell but once
in a way to taste the joy that
comes when the money spurts
back a thousand-fold in a tor-
rent of thick black oil.

HE OWNS his pipelines and
refineries, acres of gleaming
silvery storage tanks, railroad
tank-cars by the mile.

HIS INCOME has been esti-
mated, at more than £350,000
a week,

Among The Giants

At 62, having started with
nothing (or, according .to one
story, not much more than a

well-thumbed deck of cards) he
is to-day the only man in a
brutally competitive field who
can hold his own with giants
like Standard of New Jersey,
California - Texas and Gulf,
Socony-Vacuum and the world-
encircling Shell.

And now his name is linked
with a reported deal to buy
15,000,000 tons of Persian oil in

,the next five years. The big U.S.

oil companies all protest that
they want no part in the sim-
mering Persian mess. But that
someone big must be in there
somewhere is clear, And Hunt is
big enough to be the man.

In Teheran?

It is not the first time that his
name has entered the Persian
picture, In May last year he
was reported in Teheran, talking
behind locked doors with
Mossadeq and _ his technical
people. He never admitted that
he was there. But he was not
seen for some time at his Dallas



Organist Sandy MacPherson
creates a radio record next week
by making his 6,000th solo
broadcast since he started play-
ing regularly for the B.B.C. in
1938.

What has he
most?

“Handel’s Largo, perhaps the
most ular piece of music in
the world,” he says. His own
favourite the Largo from
Dvorak’s New World Symphony

A person’s favourite tune is
often a significant or sentimen-
tal thing.

Ba

tune played

He *

The Duchess of Kent's cur-
rent favourite is Some En-
chanted Evening, while Aneu-
yin Bevan likes O Sole Mio.

Bessie Braddock plumps for
Your Tiny Hand is Frozen and
Emanuel Shinwell Te Prize
Song from The Mastersinger,

Len Hutton picks Red Sails in
the Sunset, racehorse trainer
Jravis ll See You Again, and
world cycle champion Reg Harris
a Gigil song, La Spagnola.

Pianist Eileen Joyce says her
favourite varies with the works
she plays; a constant favourite is
1 know ‘That My Redeemer
Liveth. Sir John Barbirolli has
no doubts -— the Nimrod theme
from Elgar's Emigma Variations.

Among songs, Plaisir D'Amour
is Compton Mackenzie's first
choice,

I asked Mr. Churchill for his
favourite. It .varies through the
years. Is he an exception? Or do
many people find it that way
too?

Village Expert

Only the other day Sir
Edward Bridges described the
English village as “the founda-
tion of public life” in this coun-
try.

This retiring, 59-year-old head
of the Civil Service lives in the
beautifui Surrey village of
Headley. His house is rustically
named Goodman's Furze.

* * *

Sir Edward usea to be « keen

cricketer, but no longer plays.
“Next Sunday, however, he en-
tertains a Treasury cricket team
which is playing the local side
—bn the village green,

Royal “First”

The Queen, accompanied by
Princess Margaret, is expected
to attend the first dance of her
reign this week—the coming-out
bal) of Lord Londonderry’s
daughter Lady Annabel Stewart
and the Earl of Leicester's
daughter Lady Carey Coke.

Princess Margaret and the
Duchess of Kent have attended
dances since the end of Court
mgurning, but the Queen did
not hold the usual dance at
Windsor Castle during Ascot

Week.
One Night Out
Since becoming head of the
National Coal Board a year
ago Sir Hubert Houldsworth has
had one night, out at the
Opera. And that was because a

miner’s daughter was singing
the lead part.
For Sir Hubert —“I want to

see the coal crisis a thing of the
past’—has worked long hours
at his £125-a -week job.

He has seen 20,000 more men
enter the pits and output rise
by 4,200,000 tons. “So far I
have only been sowing: IT mean
to reap in two or three years’
time,” he tells me,

Few Falcons
Two kestrels nesting on the
eighth floor of{London’s Savoy
Hotel are an of the
way these birds nereasing
in town and city.
imagine that the small band
falconetr jn Britain would
the kestrel’ 1}
th

> peregrin !




exam}

arc

of
like
retreat Mar

kept

I br
bis r br



BARBADOS





.. + and now the name of
the little-known Mr. HUNT
comes to the front with
news of a reported deal
with Persia's Mossadeq.
ce
FREDERICK COOK
offices—and suddenly, a fortnight
later, he was back,

If Haralson Hunt is indeed the
richest man in America he has
never laid claim to the title.

Unknown to the average
citizen of Dallas, even by sight
(which is remarkable in a city
where they point out their prize
millionaires as Hollywood points
eut its stars) he is no recluse.
But he is living proof that a man
can climb to the pinnacle of the
money pile and still be an un-
known quantity to the gossip
columns and even the local re-
porters. ;

He achieved this by attending
strictly to his own affairs, his
wife and family and his in-
herited passion for privacy. He
just does not talk to strangers
—especially to strangers with
pencils, note-books and a talent
ior asking awkward questions.
He and his wife, their four sons
and two daughters, are rated in
Dallas as “pretty nice people
regular guys, but kind of choosy
about the company they keep.”

Hunt is a big man (as Texans
should be), two or three inches
taller than the statutory six feet;
16 stone without being flabby
clean-shaven, not much hair.

The Hard Way

How he laid the foundations
of his fortune he has never said
for publication. Nor has he
denied, that he “came up thq@
hard way.”

One story is that he started as
cow-puneher, worked in Canada
as a lumberjack and travelled
the West for a year or two pick-
ing up odd jobs.

His first oil lease is said to
have come to him as winnings in
a poker geme one hot night tn
the Arkansas rice paddies. This
may be true, for Hunt to-day is
still a formidable poker player
even in a city which had pro-
duced players .like the crafty
Jesse Jones (who kept himself
in change by licking Franklin
Roosevelt).

There was 2 time not long ago
when Hunt had 25 to 30 costly
“wildeat” drillings going on

Favourites Of The

By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE

They are expensive and hard
to get.
* * *
Lord Tweedsmuir tells me
that falcons need a lot of

attention and training. Lack of
time made him give up the
hobby. Another expert who no
longer keeps hawks is Lord
Portal of Hungerford.

Perhaps Britain's best-known
falconer is Ronalq Stevens, who
has trained hawks to disperse
accident-causing birds over air-
Tields.

M.C.C, Captain?

David Sheppard, one of our
best young cricketers — he is
Cambridge captain and a
Sussex amateur—has been un-
decided whether he would be
able to continue playing
regularly as an amateur after
leaving the university this year.

SPORTRAIT





“T asked him what he
thought of Trueman”

ARERR | aM AL





London f2n¢

ADVOCATE

each nibbling at his fortune to
the tune of half a_ million
dollars.

He was in on the ground floor
in the 1930s when the rich East
Texas field was first brought in,
as owner of prospecting rights
on some 4000 acres, They looked
to tourists like segebrush desert,
but to oil men like the Field o!
the Cloth of Gold.

The big beys have been after
Hunt this past 20 years, trying
to buy him out. Slowly the price
has been jacked a 50, 60,
70 million dollars. e last offer
he said to have been a round
100 million dollars, which even
Dallas admits, with a low
whistle, “certainly ain’t hay.”

“But what would I do with
my time?” is Hunt’s invariable
reply. “If I decided to sell? I
simply wouldn't know .. .”

Proud Of It

Haralson Hunt and his family
are proud of having been a part
of Dallas’s transformation from
a dusty cow-town to a shining
skyscraper city where French
fashions and British roadsters
are commoner than in New
York, where a first-class sym~-
phony orchestra has replaced
the mouthorgan and the cow-
boy with his banjo on his knee.

They live quietly on a ten-
acre place in the fashionable
White Rock Lake section of the
city. Their home a gleaming
white reproduction of George
Washington’s ancestral place at
Mount Vernon in Virginia.

Haralson Hunt owns no Rolls,
but drives himself, in a medium-
price standard American car.

If Mrs. Hunt owns a tiara, she
has never been seen in it, or
admitted that it exists. Their
joy is to put on faded denims
and go away for a month to-
gether in the Canadian north-
woods, fishing rods and guns in
the back seat of the car.

Crack Shot

Hunt is a crack shot with
pistol or rifle, specialising in the
hard-to-hit bighorn sheep of the
high Rockies.

Of his early years, all he has
been known to admit is that he
walked out of school one day
when he was 14 and never went
back. His favourite joke is a
simple one. “If I had the sense
to get me an education why I
somtimes think I might have
amounted to something.” L

World Copyright re

Famous

Now I hear that with the
help of a legacy he will be able
to carry on for several years.
He will almost certainly succeed
James Langridge as Sussex
captain next season,

Sheppard is thus eligible to
become England's captain —
should the M.C.C. wish to re-
vert to an amateur leader,

“Castile Party

In a 12th - century castle
3,000 feet up in the Austrian
Alps a week-long party is be-
ing planned to out-do last
year’s “Party of the Century”
in Venice.

It will be held in a club which
has a prince, three dukes, and
_three American millionaires on
its committee. Many of the 400
guests will fiy in chartered
planes from London, Paris,
Nice, and Rome,

es * *

Expected to be among them
are the Duke and Duchess of
Sutherland, Sir Francis Peek,
Nubar, son of oil multi-million-
aire Calouste Gulbenkian, and
Charles Munn, who brought
greyhound racing to Britain.

And during the party a search
will be made for looted treas-
ure reputed to have been buried
by a German general,

Briefly

@ Industrialst Sir Graham
Cunningham went to Worm-
wood Scrubs last week — to
give a talk on “The relation of
wage rises to the general
economy.

@ Film magnate J. Arthur
Rank, going to Cornwall recently
for a get-away - from — films
holiday, found a film unit stay-
ing at his hotel,

@ Nine Oficers who will
accompany Sir Arthur Power,
C.-inC. Portsmouth, to a new
P.O.W. play this week were at
the camp portrayed in the play.



More Than 20.000

Dogs Being

NEW YORK, June.

More than 20,000 dogs in the
State of Selangor, Federation vf
Malaya, are now being inoculated
with a new anti-rabies vaccine
in what is termed “the final
battle in the contrel of rabies,”
reports said today.

The vaccine was produced at
the Lederle Laboratories and was
flown to Kuala Lumpar in tight
ice boxes to be used in a campaign
against a serious outbreak of
rabies in Selangor, Until the
arrival of the “wonder vaccine”
thousands of dogs had _ been
killed in a futile attempt to con-
trol the spread of rabies. Four
teams of dog shooters hunted out
and shot more than 7,500 stray
and unmuzzled dogs during
recent months, while last year
they killed more than 40,000,

This was the first large-scale
rabies immunization attempt ever
rnade with the new vaccine. A
countrywide “visual appeal” was
made by the Veterinary Depart-
ment of the Federation of Malaya
through posters informing dog
cwners of the damger of the
spread of rabies and urging them
to have their dogs vaccinated
with the new American vaccine,

\t the same time bills were
drafted in the State of Selangor
tor compulsory vaccination of all
dogs

Developed by Drs. Harold R

Cox and Hilary
Leder! I

Koprowski of the
tories, the new
z a dc g i : t
} Where for-







ten ce

Inoculated

PRs. 3) 5°
tions. with old-type vaccines. now
one “shot” is sufficient for immu-
nization,

The ane vaccine was tested
successfully on 12,000 4 in the
United States and Waa ‘hailed as
the “most important step taken
towards the elimination of rabies
as a fatal disease since the work
done by Pasteur.” It is now being
made available to veterinarians
and public health officials through-
out the world.

The new anti-rabies. vaccine is
produced from live virus wh(h
has been modified by growth in
chick embryos and is completely
devoid of mamntalian brain or
spinal cord tissue. x

Dr- Herald N. Johnson of the
Rockefeller Foundation first iso-
lated the virus straim used in the
production of the dew vaccine. He
extracted it from the brain of, a
child named Flury who died of
rabies. Now the obscure girl's
name is immortalized in the medi-
cal annals which describe the new
vaccine as “prepared from Flury
strains of rabies virus.” Dr.
Johnson maintained passage of the

virus through chick brains. Then
Cox and Koprowski injected - it
into chick embryos. Practically

free from nervous tissue, the new
chick embryo vaccine has not
been found to cause paralysis or
other signs of illness following
the vaccination of the 12,000 test
cases é j
Veterinarians and public health
officials are now watching closely
the results of the new anti-rabies
vaccination campaign in Selangor.
5 t this to be the f

y expect
> in t ffective con

in that area,





nal



of rabies

j





THOSE two great

in particular makes news,

Legion.



"ANEW WATCH PUT ON
BY OLD SOLDIERS

From R. M. MacCOLL

} WASHINGTON

political jamborees
|which will soon be under way in Chicago
|absorb most of America’s attention right now.
But there are other conventions—scores of
them—in progress all over the land, and one

It is that of the National Education Associa-
tion, meeting in the mountain city of Denver,
Colorado, and the sparks are flying owing to
a serious dispute with the potent American

The Legion is America’s biggest and most

powerful ex-Servicemen’s organisation. It
is keenly interested in politics, vigilant in
defending what it considers to be true
“Americanism,” and very vocal.

IN the June issue of the Legion’s official

the



viewpoint.

of Education, says:

pushed button.



gressmen,

woman.

‘do at all, said Boos.



ingly to go tieless.

IN WASHINGTON, Republican Senator
John Williams, of Delaware,
accuses the income tax authorities of making
bad bargain compromises in 48 tax cases
over the last ten years involving more than
£89,000 each. He says the tax men once
settled a claim of 888,021 dollars (£317,150)
for exactly 1,000 dollars (£357).

FRANKLIN RENO, a 41-year-old scientist
who played an important role in building the
first atom bomb, is sentenced to three years
in a Colorado jail—for concealing the fact}!

that—he—was—a—member_ of.
Party.

formula.

efforts.

man, says:

realities of military power.”



WARM praise in the New York Herald-
Tribune for Churchill’s conduct of the Yalu
bombing debate in the Commons:
vided an example of the genuine statesman-
ship of Britain’s Great Commoner. He met
Labour sneers against his alleged sub-
\ servience to the United States with a charac-
teristically frank and understanding asser-
tion of the difficulties confronting America
in Korea and applause for American patience.

“His appreciation of the complexities of
allied operations is one that American Con-
no less than British Labour
spokesmen, might well emulate.”

NEVER underestimate the power of a
In Detroit, the motor city which
swelters in misery equalling that of the rest
of heat-struck America, Police Commissioner
George Boos, a stickler for the correct thing,
at first refuses to let his men shed their ties
and go the rounds in open-shirts.

But in steps the acting mayor, Mary Beck.
Mrs. Beck forces a vote on the question, and
Boos yields when the cops vote overwhelm-

magazine, an article entitled “Your child is
their target” appeared. And this accused
leaders of the National Education
Association of trying, like so many Stalins,
“to capture the minds of the youth of
America for the extreme Left.”

Moreover, it was alleged that whenever
“there is an uprising in a community against
so-called progressive education,” the associa-
tion sends out “goon squads (strong-arm
thugs who can be bought for a fee to employ
terror tactics) to do “a job on the citizens.”

DON WILSON, national commander of
the American Legion, addresses the educa-
tion convention—and afterwards rubs salt
in the wound by saying that the magazine
article accurately represents the Legion

The roused educators are going to bring
the matter on the convention floor, and Dr.
Finis Engleman, Connecticut Commissioner
“Tf our association is
subversive, then the whole theory of free
public education within reach of all children
and youth, is also subversive.”

AT New York’s LaGuardia Airport they
scrapped the giant blackboard on which 300
clerks checked to see what reservations
were available. Replacing it is an electronic
brain, costing £178,000, which tells you ex-
actly what seats are left in response to a

“It pro-

Wouldn’t

indignantly

Left behind in his home is the War
Department’s gold medal, awarded him in
'45, for devising a highly complicated bomb

AMERICANS are used to hearing people
voice fears that “the military” will make a
mess of things, in spite of the best civilian
But at Norfolk, Virginia, shrewd
old Bernard Baruch, America’s elder states-
“In our lifetime we have suffer-
ed less from our so-called militarists than
/from a civilian refusal to face up to the

NOVELIST Katharine Brush, dead in New
'York, was one of those authors whose first

few books cause scarcely a ripple, but who
then “hits the jackpot” with a late effort.



a best-seller.

|



The bell-ringer in her case was the best-
selling “Young Man of Manhattan,” about a
sports writer who conquers booze—to write

It made an extremely good film, as i recall,
and gave Ginger Rogers an early chance to
show her paces. She played a spoiled society

deb who whenever she needed a smoke

lisped “cigarette me, big boy.”

| THIS autumn American women are going

| to strive for the “matchbox” look. They will

‘jackets,
flanges ovérlapping the front.
i Well, ally

actually,

| get this by wearing dashing little square-cut
with deep sleeves and L-shaped

Sounds silly ?

it looks rather nice,

4



WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

S9SSSSSS95 65 GSO S OO P09 SOG SO 9 DIOS SIO DO SPS,
PAN BOOKS. }
The Widest Selection in Town.

On Sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
SOOSOSSE BOSSES SOS OS SOO POOE




When We have this Wide Selection!

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This week, most people are considering She
Importance of Being &arnest —

Although the Flouse of Da Costa lay stress
on he Importance of Being Sarnest
every day and every month of the year —

And this, it és felt, ts reflected in the
Company s buying policy, with a resultant
excellent variety of stock in all departments

and, most important, at prices within reach

of all —

So naturally, Da Costa & Co, Lid. deem

it timely to suggest to the general public
that they make the necessary arrangements
this week to see and judge for themselves,
all that is meant by —

“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST”















re,
ALADS

Heinz Mayonaise {

Heinz Vegetable Salad
Macaroni

Hams in Tins

Carr’s Cream Crackers



We have large stocks of
Super Rice, Bacon, Butter
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Phone To-day—We Deliver Carr’s Cheese Crisps
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Easy to Prepare SPECIALS
Rice Krispies
Corn Flakes Leper Soup, 80z.—22
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Cream of Wheat Chocolate Nut Roll 14c.
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” Pablum Italian Ketchup 46c.
Farex Italian Chili Sauce 74c.
Bacon Prepared Mustard 25c,
Calves Liver She t Gelatine 24c. per
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Please drive carefully—the
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PHONE TO-DAY WE DELIVER

GODDARDS





WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE. FIVE



Police Chief and Newspaper Acquitted of Contempt of Court Make a beautiful jelly...
with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

@ From Page 1. any description of other forms. We With this case. Naturally, the
“ers of the vehicles concerned had have heard all about them. There
“not been in such a hurry and had are such things as contempts of Ciffer ana while as I said, many A Good Cause
“dr iven with more care. One of Court by behaviour in the face of of the cases cited are examples Or [ suppose that one will agree
“the most ghastly accidents took ihe Court which are dealt with indications of what judges say are that undoubtedly a speech to bus
place a few weeks ago on a Sun- straight away by the Court. There Contempt of Court, yet it is for drivers and bus conauctors wn
nae afternoon, Three little chil- ave yther forms of contempt such you in this particular case under the publication ‘In the Sashamen
“ot. thair hone otinn oe ~_— = clears of an Order of the Act, to say whether these Advocate of the report of that
aaa me Pee @ for their the Court, ; words complained of in the speecn gpeec ere : Pause:
Bae yA. on the car around Here we are dealing with one on the one hand, and writing on st ae eee ggg
“denly, a aoe tees . 75 sud- form of contempt of Court which the other hand, are Contempt of of the defendants was a laud-
onde ina ming along the as I said before, is that which is Court. able one, road safety, safety first,
“knocked. then into them, | and alleged to interfere with the pro- Now amongst the several cases the welfare of the users of the
SNGaaaneee | eed ot” tesa per course of justice, by prejudic- which have been cited, there are highway, both drivers of vehicles
hink of these young lives eine ing o the tengency to prejudice, some to which I deem it desirable and pedestrians, and others can
rought abruptly to en end x of blr I have spoken. to refer, although not at the same read the speech, and as 1 say, if
appalling, and it should be pos- spects, like a criminal’ trial you iene "dultles on babalf of “their 200 Wil agtae wisiiie, no one
“ es y . - ’ —. r » svneec ane
aie prevent accidents of this well may agree it is not really 4 chents were obliged to do. The athens lis scouted 7
‘ The @ i criminal trial in the true sense, and first of the cases to which I would jaudable motives as regards the
e Question for various reasons, some of which refer'are the cases of Fhillips and cireymstances which exist in the
“Now subject to whet you have are provided by the Act to which Hess and the ‘ether Labouchere, wing of the highway in the
heard, and sublectito what © I have already referred. Kensick and others, Now these island at the present time. Ti
ee a eee Leal. iy eamland, 0. far. as 1 have two cases were cited ‘as showing es SE tat nate ete
Say as regards the law, the question been able to discover, this form of th Ge he defendany lwestion for you, is, do the words
for you is ‘do the words complained : , that on behalf of the defendant, complained of tend really to pre-

of tend to prejudice the fair trial Coral term: of attache rent. “Phar st these cases show that where judice the fair trial of the plain-

facts there be any reference to any
and circumstances of every case specific case.

“f

of the case hi fo ndi fe series of articles have appeared tiff? Are the calcul: j ror
santas the saan an saaae at nore Bes — a on publication, and one of them pelieve thar’ ace oe by see
another way, are the words com- k ae? ne ay may have constituted a Contempt judice the fair trial?

.com= known to the Jaw as criminal of Court, the f
eh OTe 1 prejudice contempt, the trial itself is not the series
the fair trial of the case which iS completely on all fours with a
pending against the plaintiff?’ criminal trial,
there being two defendants as we
all know, one the maker of the “Now when you come to consid-
speech, and the other, the publish. er this question of calculated or
ers af the report of the speech in tending to prejudice, you will give
the Barbados Advocate. attention and pay thought to what
Various phrases have been used is the meaning of tendency. We
in regard to “calculated and tend have had several citations from
to” which is put in some cases as dictionaries, and the Oxford Dic-
being likely to affect the fair trial, tionary, speaking of tend, defines
in others, really prejudice the fair it as “apt to”, “inclined to”, . . .
trial; so that the sum substance of those two among other meanings.
your duty, when you come to con= As I said before, some — cases

aay Sita ee ‘ Now we hye heard a lot about
2 1 ‘ “ase i \s ‘arke
plained of amounting a Contempt sink *poltiae ov aad Pare
of Court, and 1 wii remind you that, | may mention the two
oa a — poco, ae cases against the Daily Mirror
¢ os 9 aN on as wey snd the Daily Mail, and the case
appear in the Empire digest. against Hutchinson. You will
remember the facts in those cases
- =r ere cited to you at
py ee — length, Ou remember the case
Sheen araiae ieacaa 4) renee against the Daily Mirror and the
mit the defendant for commeni- Daily Mail which put photographs
ing adversely upon the character Of ® Person whose trial was pend-
of the plaintiff. Such comment bl and on = seeps identity
sider your verdict is, “are the such as modern ones say that the must be directly on the action be- doubt aa it mshi held that the
words calculated, do you believe words complained of must really tore : the Court, afd oeing. a publication of the shotogr: sie
that these words are likely to tend to prejudice the fair trial. repetition of similar comment, constituted a Cont st t Court
prejudice the fair trial? Are they Now in spite of the law which I Ts concerned with the particular although it was held not t > be 8
likely to prejudice the minds*of am afraid you had to listen to, M#tter in dispute, made some \ 1. ccrious contempt hoon -
the public from whom the jurors I think now [ should remind you Yeas before the action Was G04 it turned out at the trial that
will be chosen or drawn to try the of what the law says as regards brought, the Court must be satis- the question of identity was not
other case? Are the words likely this form of contempt. I read from {4 that the comment was made Saal s : ‘
to affect the minds of the public Halsbury Laws of England, which Without intention to prejudice or “""" E 1
in the defence of the plaintiff at passage has already been read to C2lculated to interfere with the eee
his trial, you, and to which I will ask you Course of justice. In that case, I remind you of them on the
to pay careful attention,” (His also as in the next one, the per- grounds of what has been held by
Lordship read the passage.) son has been attacked for years judges; that is to say, that the
Continuing, His Lordship said; 1 Newspaper artitles, in the one phovographs of the man who was
“That means, in view of the Act ©8Se¢ about three years, and in being charged, whose identity
we have, under the old form that t%* other, twe've years, and hav- might have been in doubt, and
still prevails in Erqtland the judges 498 been attacked, and having whose identity subsequently was
try all the issues involved in any Cone nothing in the one case of not part of his defence, that was
case of contempt of Court, whereas three years and the other case of one example. Under the photo-
here we try it in this manner, twelve years, in an endeavour to graph in the Daily Mirror case was
“Contempt by speech or writing Secure any remedy for the at- written, so and so killed P.C. so
ay be by scandalising the Court tacks, then tried or sought the anq so as I said, the question of
itself, or by abusing parties to an 2Ssistance of the Court to at-
; = Sons . » action, or by prejudicing mankind tach the people responsible for Im the next case,
you will bear in mind what I in favour or against a party before the publication attacking him, against Hutchinson, during a pro
remarked about the defendants «)4 cose is heard, because in the because at the time action was cession or when His Majesty a
being called upon to show cause. latter instance injurious mis-rep- pending in which he was in- driving, someone either threw or
Although the case has proceeded yesentations concerning parties volved. He had his remedy I dropped a revolver near the king’s
according to the Act, as I see it, may cause them to Aitaincy the both cases, he could have brought horse, and in a news film, there
and as I think Counsel agree, in x ction or compromise or bar other action for libel and may _ be, appeared in the caption, “Attempt
the same way as a case would go persons from coming to the Court, brought other forms of procedure on the King’s life,’ the picture
on in the Court of Common Pleas, Any act done or writing published for remedy or secure a remedy showing the fellow after his arrest
bearing in mind, especially one Which is calculated to bring the for the harsh criticisms or ad- not the instance which I just men
sub-section which says that on the Gourt or Judge into contempt, or verse comment in the publication tioned about dropping the Tavolue
return day for the Rule, the de- lower his authority, or to interfere cf which he complained, But he yoleased with the caption, “At-
fendant shall plead and thereupon \ ith the due course of justice, or did nothing about them, waited tempt on King’s life.” That was
evidence shall be taken orally. In jeyel the process of the Court in until he was attacked when a case held to be Contempt of Court: tha
England, they proceed on affidavits contempt a Chur Some of that was pending in which he was man was eventuall charged with
for the most part, and here the {5 application here involved, and the Court said in ynlawful Bitealon. of. Sealed
Act says you must proceed to take “Phe main point is what I have one case, no intention to pre- But aa while . these
evidence orally. So you have had peadq to you about prejudicing the judice, or the words calculated to oases may help you in your de-
evidence for and on behalf of the fair trial of a person in the minds ,prejudice, and that the man ha\ liberations, as I said before, the,

plained of calculated to

As regard the Phillips and Hess
case, it comes under the heading

“Now, if I express opinion on
the facts, and indeed it would
appear on account of subsection 7,
on the law, you are entitled to
adopt them as your own, accept
what I say; on the other hand, if
you do not agree, according to this
sub-section, you are entitled to
disregard them. The whole matter
in issue, both on law and fact, is m
in your hand,

Now in considering ‘he case

plaintiff, in substancedargely what of the publi¢ generally remedy and never took it. f; * *

arincherer- 2 1A: : . 9 acts and circumstances in each

appeers.in the stile inaeet Then me | further paragraph, particular case differ, and while
e Rule Nisi, an en YOU ‘eneeches or writings misrepresent- Intention there are two examples, the mat-

have had a certain amount of evi-
dence produced on behalf of one
defendant, and no evidence on
behalf of the other,

In circumstances such as you
have here, the only witness who

ing the proceedings of the Court,
or prejudicing the public for or
against the parties, are contempts,
Nothing is more incumbent upon
the Courts of Justice than to pre-
serve their proceedings from be-

There is no suggestion of any ter revolves itself much more on
{intention here. There is not the the question which I posed in the
remotest suggestion on behalf of ear’y stave, “Do you consider that
the plaintiff that either Colonel the words complained of are cal-
Michelin or the Advocate Co, Ltd. culated or really tend to prejudice

could have been called for the jng misrepresented, nor is there in doing what they did, had any the fair trio’ of the pleintift:”
defendant company was a witness anything of a more’ pernicious intention whatever to do what i" Cases Cited
calied by the plaintiff. The defend- nature than to prejudice the wrong; that is, to prejudice a Now the case of Hunte and

ants being called upon to show minds of the public against persons fair trial. Clarke or Cooper and Payne, were
cause, the onus then is to them to eencerned a parties in a cause, In fact, as you may regnenEer Sk 10-0 ia peneninte Bdcass-
satisfy you that there is no con- before the cause is duly heard counsel for : the plaintiff states na to you at Taba, and Yenillcite
tempt of Court here, While I say ete.” 4 : p "there is no suggestion ee to vot nino Stee te Empire Digest
that, the plaintifY having proved To constitute contempt adverse #8ainst the character or morals Of ©) Yili hse sor of that work has
their case, if you accept it on the of the party, having regard to the res ree, te No suggestion to say, in the most part taken
Se ee ee atntinns oe tint deacon sUbiect matter of the pending pro- yhatever of any ‘intention. from the head-note of the re-
and the publication of that speech, ceedings, that is sufficient, if it is My In both it appears to you, you spective cases. Powers reported
Why they should not be attached: Clemtgunt, the, comment fends 2 are’ the judges of the ale, i here in the head-note juriadetion

ee * pre pial . appears to you, tha ese cases of Court. ication in newspaper
But they are not showing cavis¢ 1s sufficient if it is clear that the are. cited on grounds which do tending to causé, or before the trial
why they should not be attached ¢omment tends to prejudice the not apply here although you may of an action or any observation

in the sense that they show cause, trial of the action, and then it deals take them into account if you which in any way prejudices the
because the attachment is part of with comment coming from the choose, No intentions. Remedies parties to the action, is a technical
the procedure which in this in- parties themselves being mdre otherwise, which were never Contempt of Court, but the Court

stance under our Local Act, comes serious
after the verdict which is in your others.

than from sought until in the one case after

in the other case

eee wil) not exercise its extraordinary

three power of committal if the offence

years,

hand to decide on the issues beth You will bear what I have said after twelve years. ; ig : Sieg
of law and fact. in mind and also what I shall refer seine ith: 4g: igen dak ate olahae hate Pay or ae
As has been admitted by learned to later about really tend, and the | Es ahaa eta a series: of likely to Caulee substentiql pre-

sé initiff, if i = 0% lves though t eries like S
Sigeration int site stale role oon ape for all this is cuted in a speeches, a series of publications jvdice to the parties to the ot
are in reasonable doubt one way case which has been cited to you, of these speeches, i. neither of That is how are pe or 2S
or, the other, that the defendant the King against Parke, .. the the first two of the speeches, dealt with, as at is roughly the
or defendants, both, is or are guilty, reason why a publication like this 1950 or 1951, was there any sug- head-note to the Case.



such defendant o; defendauts is js contempt of Court is because gestion made, unlike in these ne en edie pee
or are entitled to the benefit of that tendency is sometimes there, cases where there had been a suai a us 5 : “
the doubt. by which it deprives the Court series of attacks—no suggestion matter of contempt of court {1

inst the plaintiff here, )England is exercised throughout by

are ner oli ; i i r aga
Now we are were dealing with from doing that in the end for made ag Reece put |the judges, and therefore they sy,

one form of contempt of Court of which it exists, that is, to adminis- and no suggestion Mr.
which contempt of Court there are ter justice truly and purely,
various forms, and I do not think And I think that is all I need one.
it is necessary for me to enter into say in a general way in connection there is no reference,

etc. t ou, no suggestion against any- j‘yes’, there is a slight or technic il
ra Indeed tis put to’ you that icontempt, but the Court will not
or could

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exercise its arbitrary and summary
ppwers in commitung the person.
Jury's Duty

Here the matter is for you tv
Say whether there has been a Con-
tempt of Court or not a contempt
of court, and there, so tas :
are concerned, the matter ends, ve-
cause you are not there
whether there can be any
taken cr noi, You are there to try
the particular matter in dispute,
and then say what should be
done.

In the Hunte and Clarke, 1 have
cited the head-note of it, and in
fact, you will probably remember
from the remarks of Counsel, and
as regards the other case which
you have heard discussed at length
Payne and Cooper, and which I
shall mention briefly. Before leav-
ing the cave of Hunte and Clarke,
having read what I have, I will jusi
remind you of the facts in the case
which you have already heard,

The
repr

panic

to suy

Ste},

action was brought by their
ntatives as to certain com-
and it was entered in the
Cc List, printed and perhaps as
ction for fraudulent misrepre-
sentation, and then while the
action was pending, you will re-




member there wat an attack on
the party involved in this suit
which wes headed to Investors

etc, and went on te sy lots of
things, and reference was made
fo the . and what amounted
to, beeause there is no getting
away from it, an attack on the
individual concerned,




Long Judgment

In deahég with tnat case Lord
Justice Coticn delivered a long
and elaborate judgment, and we
judges of the Divisional Court,
which is a different matter, hav-
ing refused to entertain the Order
Nisi, and refused to make it ab-
so.uce as it is called, and trom
that there was an appeal to the
Court ot Appeal, and in that
Court of Appeal three Lord Jus-
tices sat. In the Court of Appeal
three Lord Justices agreed that
here there was a technical Con-
tempt of Court but agreed in su
far as making the Order Absvo-
lute is concerned, to refuse to do
so, and refused therefore to com-
mit the respondent,

Because, although
technical contempt, the matter
pending would have no serious.
iterference, In dealing with the
ase in the Court of Appeai, the
same Lord Justice Cotton — said
this; “there are two questions
really involved in this application
for committal.”

First of all, no contempt, andi
secondly, if there wags any con-
tempt, was it such a contempt
as would require or justify the
Court in making the Order against
the respondent. Two questions
ere thus similar to the questions,
one with which you are con-
cerned, was there a contempt, and
then you are finished; was there
really a contempt, or was there
not,

it was a

Two Questions

Now the other case. I think
perhaps you will bear in mind
what you have heard from Coun.
sel on al! sides, an then, in my:
view, as to how that case should
be interpreted in relation to this
present case, and this is the way
the Lord Justices put the matter
in the way it shows, that there
are two questions with both of
which they deal, but in this in-
stance under our law, there is one
for you, and may be, another
question. | ait

I turn then, with these obser-
vations on what is really your
greatest concern, whether — the
words complained of are calcu-
lated to prejudice, or tend to pre-
judice the fair trial, whether
they tend to prejudice the plain-
tiff in the minds of the public
from. whom the jurors will be
drawn or chosen to try the case,
and on that Counsel on both sides
have addressed you at length,
telling you to take the whole
ftetement complained of and read



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it all, and analyse it as they li
done, taking it bit by bit, an
considering what you think of u.
wise Question,

t has been put to you by M
Reece in a way in wnicn | Su.-|
.eS6 1S not the Way in which yc a

|
|
}

sould «= consider it... in ome;

ords it ig Not a question as iv
whether you as individuals or ail
together, having read the aric:. |

in the newspaper, would be pre-j
judiced if you were then chosen as
jurors to try the cause against u. |
plaintiff. That may be all rig!.|
ie a certain extent, but as I sai
before, the question for you i
“Do you consider there is thu
tendency to prejudice the mind
of the public against the a
cused?”

}
Chief Justice Interrupted |

At tis stage Mi. Keece ro
anc remarked that he hated w|
interrupt His Lordship, and point: |
ed out that in this part of h:
argument he had_ inserted th
words “or tend to, or likely to... |
Continuing, His Lordship saic. |

know—tend, os likely or cai
culated really to influence
minds ¢f each individual sittin
here. I am saying that was no
put quite precisely because it wa:
put whether it was iikely to pr
judice you twelve men.

“The question is, as Mr. Reer
now avsrees, whether it is likely o
whethc. it tended, or whether
is calculated to prejudice th
minds of the public generalls
not only 12 men, everybody wh
happens, or anyone who happen
being a member of the public
who might be selected or draw
to sit on a jury. However, that
not a very important point.

Now, turn to the article itse!
I have reminded you of the cir
cumstances, and you probably 4
not need reminding, of the circum
stances, under which the speec!
was made, and the report of th
speech appearing on the follow
ing day.

Now the copy of the speech wa:
handed to the other Defendan
through witness Vanterpool whr
is employed by the Advocate Com.
pany, Limited, and who was solely
responsible for it and had it pub
lished,

Laudable Object

Bear in mind what [ said about
‘laudable object’, good intention
consider the question which I hav:
already put to you about tendin;
or calculated to prejudice. Tur



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defendant that there jis nothing
whatever in this which could tena
to prejudice the minds of the pub-
lic or anybody and one of the mair
points which is put in connection
with the reading of the speech is
that the word “accident” is used
on two occasions at the opening o
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part complained of, because as you
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PAGE SIX





Education System —
Needs Investigation

THE LEGISLATIVE ¢

SOUNCIL at their meeting .

es-

terday passed a Rill to amore the Government Scho ar-

ships and Exhibiliens Aci,
This bill will ,

have the eat of inereasing the v:
of each Barbados Scholarship awarded from $1,920

lue
en

anim to an amount not exceeding $2,880 per annum pr.-

vided that the Governor in
in “yy. ease which he is saiis
nourable members

with the PHnEe of the bill But took
ere is a need for an investigation into

point out that t

Executive Committee may ect
fied that it is necessary so to <\
expressed gees agreement

he opportunity to

ne

entire local educational s\.stem.

The bill itself came in for er: ii-
cism from the point of view tha it
it was felt in some quarters 1)
the Colony could not afford

6

nd so much money on this ):
tleular | ase of ucation t!,
ben only a few although it

was conceded that the pre: '
scholars should not suffer emb. -
rassment.

In moving the second read:
ef the bill e Hon. the Coton: b
Secretary sai

During the ‘past
evidence has come to hand from
several soutces that the holders of
Barbados Schott are findinc
that $1,920 (= 200) per annuin,
the p t value of t tnely pcholar-
— quite insuffi to cov:
t expenses over the

comme Oe sen Tn one case the

Direttor of Colonial Scholars so-

ported that a third year Student

over £ in College dues

fees and that a careful pean \-
ination of his acounts had not
closed extravagance on his pati.

* Another Case
In Another a Professor at Ox-
ford has described the plight of
certain students at that Universi
who ‘are financially embarrass” |
owing to the rise in the cost «/
living.. Then there is the petition
referred to in the Objects and
Reasons of this Bill, in which the
parents of four Barbados Scholars
have represented that, I quote,’
“the continuous 5) spires tise in the
cost of living in the United King-
dom has been a source of anxiety
if not frustration for the Barbados
Scholar. at the English Universi-|

ties.”

At,this stage I propose to quo’
at some length from a Handbook
for Students from Overseas en-
titled “Higher Education in the
United Kingdo orn which has r°-
cently béen published for the Brit-
ish Council and the Association of

Universities of the British Com-/

monwealth, and relates to condi-;
tions at the Universities in the:
Unitéd Kingdom at the beginnin<,.
of the present academic year
1951-52. T have a’ copy of the
Handbook in the Secretariat for
anyone who would care to read it,
and I believe that i are copie:

few months

' Seholarships should not

h

t either of these two Universi-
ties, put in so doing he will have
to forego many of the social od-
vantages which are to be ob-
tain =: pas of his University
career. rally speaking a
ealender year at ndon would
cost between £425 and £475,
and at one of the Universities
other than Oxford, Cambridge
and London between £380 and
1 £440.”
Conclusion

This seetion of the Handbook
concludes with the sentence, “)a-
tending students should bear in
mind that they will have few
no opportunities of earning m«
ey by tuition.”

Now, Sir, it seems to me t
the poprage from the Handbx
whic
the’ problem in a nutshell. It
shows, for example, that a scholar
Studying, say History, at Oxford
will be at least £100 out of poc) a
over the course of a year, if he
leads a normal University life, and
although he may save a few
pounds by paring and scraping,
surely it is not the desire of this
tsland that holders of Barbados
derive

at
rk

proper benefit from them?

At Oxford Too

Having been at Oxford myself,
I know full well that one man
could live happily on, in my day,
£250, while another could noi
make ends meet on £500. I know,
too, that expenses vary from Col-
lege to College, and according to
s whether a man lives in College or
“digs”, his taste in ties and blazers
and a host of other?factors. But,
toy and large, there is a rough and
ready minimum on which a steady
ievel-headed student, without wild
and extravagant ideas, can be ex-
pected to live, without incurring
jinancial embarrassment, which
may affect his studies adversely,
sdeprive him of his fair share in
sthe wide range of activities, out-
‘side the realm of study, which a
University offers and which are
the chief justification for sending
“students to Universities (for it is
possible to swot and pass examina-
tions by correspendence courses),
and even develop in him a sense ot
frustration and bitterness, which







on gale’ at the British Council Om! pene: his usefulness to
Bevervore at Wakefleld. The tae re Raat ty days
Bae tt is an exeact from pages are we To arbacios
93-24 of b> Og — ania would isa a Y shtevtunighied
Variable policy
“The cost a student from Best Judge

ovérseas attac! to one of the
Universities in the United King-

dom for Ong ealender year is a
vatigble figure upon
the locality and also upon the
typé of University. At Oxford
and Cambri it would

advisable for a student to have
at “his disposal between £500

and “£550 a year to meet all ex-

pefsés, including maintenance
during vacations. The higher
amau is necessary for those

_ yirtg medicine, agriculture,
itecture, ofa selente, or

The Director of Colonial Schol-
ars in London, whose job it is
to look after the welfare of
students from overseas in the
United Kingdom and who is in
the best position to judge whether
or not the present amount of the

Barbados Scholarship is sufficient 1

or not, had no comments to make

on the figures which I have
oted,
This Bill, Sir, keeps the amouw|
of the Barbados Scholarship at

$1,920 (£400) per annum, but

enneting, of the gives the Governor-in-Executive
rather heavier ; a Tecturre Committee diseretion to increase
and sapovetegy tie ed, it to an amount not exceeding

ss no dou

by the $2,880 (£600) per annum, In this

Kereise of senne care wind self- connection T would say that it is
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Barbados Scholarship Increases Passed |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Bustamante, Manley Agree!
ON SELF-GOVERNMENT

From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, July 22. |

Self-Governing Constitution by 1952 is the aim of a ~—

jointly started to-day by
fumaica Labour Party

People’s National Party,

Non. Alexander Bustamante,
and Norman Manley,

Qc. and -_

Reaching unanimity for the first time in the political his-
of the island these two pvarties in the House of Represen-

to-day
of

rtives

passed a
government for

iayour eif-

resolution declaring the House in
Jamaica and@ the setting up of

& committee forthwith to prepare the constitution providing

se “Hf-gO¥v ernment
tate for



.o be submitied for approval to the Secretary
the Colonies at the earliest possible date.

Agreement was reached olso that pending the report and

action of this commitice and

the delegation to Britain the

matter of propesals fer constitutional reforms recently accept-
ed by the House be put inte effect immediately. These changes
provide for establishment of eight separate elected Ministries
to give elected members on effective balance of power on the

Executive Connell at the
directional control over the
ernment departments and
Janvary,

some time giving elected Ministers
administration of important gov-
is scheduled to go into effect in

The motion for self-government was moved by Manley
-ud seconded by the Lead:r of the House Hon. Sir Harold
Allan, C.B.E. Minister of Finance who was appointed Chair-

im bridge a scholarship of £600 per

annum because he has run into
debt while the more frugal Y
at the same University has not.
Nor is it the intention to pay X
more because he has been
admitted to a more expensive
College than Y.

The rroposat

What if is proposed to do js
to draw up a_ schedule of the
various Universities, and to set
out one rate for a student of

what I might call an “ordinary”
course at each particular Univer-
sity, and another, higher, rate
(the Handbook suggests a £50
differential) for a _ student of
medicine, agriculture, architec-
ture, natural science or engin-
eering at the same Universities
if the circumstances at these
Universities are thought to justi-
fy the payment of a higher rate
The schedule will include the Un’-
versity College of the West Indi»
and the Canadian Universities, on
no case on the schedule, however,
will the limit of £600 he
exceeded,

Seventeen Scholars

I am told that at present
there are 17 Barbados Scholars,
starting with Miss Pilgrim who
began a 6-year Course in 1946 and
ending with the 5 Scholars: for
1951 not all of whom have yet
taken up residence, Eleven of
these have gone or intend to go to
xford or Cambridge, 3 to the
University College of the West
Indies, and 3 to Canada. Com-
plete details of the proposed
schedule have yet to be worked
out, but the immediate cost of the
proposal set out in this BiH,
which, as Members will see, it
is proposed to bring into effect
from the beginning of the present
academic year, may be of the
order of $7,500 to $8,000. It is not
possible at this stage to estimate,
with any accuracy, what the cost
will be in future years, because
the length of the various courses
of study that may be approved
cannot foretold, but it may
region of $12,000,

Any Pigures?
Dr. H. G. Massiah en-
quired from the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary whether he had any
figures which would show ho v
many of these Barbados Schola
had won either Open Schola-
ships or Exhibitions at the Un.-
versities,

In the past he knew that stii-
dents always used to supplement

be
the

ce in

Hon,








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Du ctomante, Manley, Sangster and Nethersole.
juck story as it may come to their income
- hand, and to allow X at Cam- those means,

Since he had been chairman vf
the Students’ Advisory Board he
had discovered that many stu-
dents seemed to chose the most
expensive colleges. Every now
and again they got one or two
who wanted to go to Magdalen,
Oxford or Christ Church, Cam-
bridge which ware the most
expensive colleges.

It seemed as if they were
encouraged to go to the most
expensive colleges when they
could get the same training and
avail themselves of the same
academic facilities at a less ex-
pensive College.

The Hon, the Co-onial Secretary
replied to the effect that of the
seventeen Barbados Scholars,
Btarting with Miss Pilgrim who
began a six-year course in 1946
and ending with the five Scho'-
ars in 1951, eleven of them hed
, Bone or intend to go either «o
Oxford or Cambridge, three to
the University College of the
West Indies and three to Canada.

With regard to the expensive
Colleges, one student was At
Magdalen, Oxford and another
Magdalene, Cambridge but the
rest were distributed among the
less expensive Colleges, compare-
tively speaking.

He was not in a position at the
time to say whether or not_any
of those Scholars had won Ope.
Scholarships or Exhibitions.

Not Opposing
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that
he was not opposing the bill but
the point which he wanted {9

make might not be exactly deals”

ing with the bill before the
Council but he felt that the real
auestion was whether they were
justified in giving a number «f
scholarships or even any scholar-
ships such as they were giving.

There could be litUe doubt, he
said, that the students who had
gone to Codrington College in the
past—and they were often those
people who had just missed the
Sarbados Scholarship,—had been
of far more use generally in
contributing to the life and cul-
ture of the West Indies thaa
those people who had won
Parbados Scholarships. They had
creditably filled positions on the
teaching staffs of the various
schools and colleges as well <»
in the cHurches.

He wanted to know whether
it was not high time that some-
one was appointed, either a Com-















hygienic



Led., Birmingham, Segiand











First on land, on

mission or an individual to
report on the loeal education. j
system and to make recommen-
dations.

He preferred a man with ex-
perience of the edueational syste.n
in the West Indies and not an
expert because to his mind experts
suffered from a sort ef menial

giaucoma, and could only see thu §

little part of a situation of whic
they had special knowledge.

Chaotie Condition

Hon, Dr. Massiah reminded
members that he had raised the
question of the whole educaticnal
system in this country on several
occasions. He still felt very

strongly that the local educational
system was in a chaotic condition
and a lot of money was being
wasted.

He wanted to support the
views of the Hon, Mr. Pile be-
eause he was of the opinion that
the time was long overdue when,
as he had already suggested, a
Committee or Commission or
even a single person should be
appointed to go into the whole
educational system in this coun-
try.
Hon. F. C. Hutson said that what
this island gets out of its Barbados
Scholars on the whole is so Tittle
that it night be regarded as a
small but very expensive emigra-
tion scheme. He quile realised
that it was not practical to decide
that these people should come
back and give the island the
benefit of their services.

The standard set for the schol-
arships was very high and purely
academic in many eases and that

qualification afterwards made
them somewhat unsuitable ,for {it-
ting in with local conditions. He
felt that an effort should be made
to divert one or more of those
scholarships from those highly
academic qualifications to some-
thing more in line with local re-
quirements — chemistry, agricul-
ture, engineering and so on.

Little Chance

The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
had quoted that there was little
chance of their being em loxed
as tutors but he knew "that
Canada the Canadian University
student who did not work in the
vacation was the exception. They
generally obtained employment in
farms and factories.

They had to face up to the
demand for technical and voca-
tional training. In Puerto Rico
recently where Barbados was
represented by Sir John Saint and
the Hon. K. R, Hunte it had been
stated that people were being
trained to go into industry.

He was being forced to feel that
in spite of the report on Technical
Education that this was being
shelved for a long time. The
major recommendations of the
committee seemed to have been
turned down, He felt it very db’ri-
cult to subscribe to the view that
‘they should pay out $12,000 on a
very few people when they could
make a better use of that money
in their local technical educational
facilities.

Hon, Dr. St. John was of the
opinion that they should regard
the Barbados Scholars as pace
makers. It was for them to tril
the near winners since they were
not generally far behind the Bar-
bados Scholars themselves.

Let them create a special branch
in the Civil Service for them, Let
them take advantage of the C-D.
& W. training facilities.

He also pointed out that except
the Barbados Scholars took law or
medicine Barbados was not able
to absorb them otherwise some
would come back

Mixing Issues
Hon. Dr. Cato could not help
feeling that they were mixing tw:
issues. The question before thein



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not whether they should have

Barbados Scholarships or not.
That could be the subject of
nother academic debate on the

subject and he felt that he could
make out a good case that there
should be Barbados Scholars

fhe question before them that
iay was whether they having
warded) Barbados seholarships
were going to allow the holders of
those echolarships to. be financially
embarrassed.

Hon. J. D, Chandler referred
honourable members to the occn-
sion in 1949 when the number of
Barbados Scholarships had not
even been doubled or trebled but
when the number had been in-
creased from one to five.

He agreed with the principe
then but he could not agree w
the number, He thought
financially they could net ate a
it. They had only to stucly ‘
report of the Fis scal Survey fo
cently made by Professor Ler
to know which way the barometâ„¢
was tending to go-

He agreed that the time |
come when they should cecice «+
how much money they nad
spand on education, how mich
they could afford to spend on Bur-
bados Scholarships how much on
ordinary educational purposes a1 a
how much on technical aid
vocational training.

Most Studied Law



Hon, V. C. Gale pointed out)

that when the Barbados Seholai- |

ship was worth a comparatively The Genuine “471” Eau de Cologne comes fom Oalegne « on Rhine;
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according
to the famous and secret formula since 1792.

lower figure most of the Barbo~
dos Scholars studied law because
they could not afford to go on
more than the three in|
order to study medicine, or natu-~|
ral sciences.

Hon, Mr. Pile said that he was
a member of the Education
Board at the time the value of

ATS SpE

|

the Barbados Scholarship was)

imereased and it
inereased for the reason Hon.
Vv. C. Gale had given in order to
encourage students to study med-
icine.

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary replied to the points made
by Hon. members. He assured
the Hon. Dr, Massiah that his
suggestion that there should be
some form of inquiry into the
local educational system had been
drawn to the attention of the
Governor-in-Executive Commitee
by him and all he was permitted |
to say at that time was that the
matter was not dead. |

He told the Hon. Mr, Hutson |
that when the Five Year Devel-)
opment Plan came up for con-|
sideration, Technical and Voca-)
tional Training was high on the|

priority list for consideration, |

With regard to Hon. Dr. St.)
John’s suggestion he informed
him that several governmenit |
servants had benefited by
C.D. & W. training schemes—Mr.
Burton of the Public Library,
Superintendents Farmer
Armstrong, Mr. Parris of the Air-
port, Inspector Springer to men-
tion some at once.

The bill was given its second |

and ‘third readings
Without division. © "7 .paaved|

St. John’s Vestry



Can Raise Loan To |
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The House of Assembly yester-
day passed an Act to authorise the

Vestry of St. John to raise a loan) |

to enable them to establish a Com-

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Hill, St. John. |



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Can Get Assistance

IN ORDER to increase the size of a peasant holding
which would qualify for a loan from 10 acres to 25 acres,
and to include peasants who are renters for assistance if
the terms of their tenancy offer reasonable security, the

islative Council, at their meeting yesterday passed
a Bill to amend the Peasants’ Loan Bank Act 1936 (1936-6).

Opportunity was taken during the course of the debate
by the Hon. the Colonial Secretary to pay a tribute to the
Manager and the members of the Board for having car-
ried out their duties with “conspicuous success during the
past sixteen years”.

In moving the second reading of the Bill the Hon.
‘The Colonial Secretary said :—

witerto, the Penson, Teen,
Sugar Crop *:'
Address

Postponed





and 1949, has only been able
sag re applications for loans
from peasant owners whose a
ings do not exceed 10 acres. ‘
has, in fact, operated on an el
solute safety” basis and security
has been assured by means of a
margin wide enough to cover all
foreseeable contingencies,

The House of Assembly at their Outstanding
meeting yesterday began consid- k
eration of and postponed an Ad- Although, however, the Ban!

relative to the insufficiency has been an outstanding success

jot sugar factories to reap a crop within the limits of its operations
of more than 150,000 tons of there is no doubt that on many
a, small holdings in the Island the
Mr. V. B. Vaughan (1) who level of crop productivity is rela~
took charge of the Address said tively low and that, while there
that during the last crop season, are several factors to account for
there was an island-wide com- this, inability by small cultivators
plaint among the small producers who do not own their land to ob-
of cane of the great difficulty tain a credit to improve cultural
By had experienced in getting operations and purchase artificial
their canes ground and thus re- manure is one which is capable
sulting in a loss to themselves of being remedied. Accordingly,
and in the production of the cane and bearing in mind the absolute
crop. necessity in this overpopulated
It was kuown that the peasants Island to raise the level of pro~
of this island were responsible for quctivity of ‘all arable land by
no Jess than one-tenth of the gyery possible and practicable
‘total production of sugar in the economic means, the Members of
colony and that was no mean the Board of the BaiX¢ have unan~
agcgmplishment with the small jmously recommended that the ac-
vrovucers in the colony who tivities of the Bank should be lib-
worked and produced their crops gyalised in order to grant loans
under great financial handicaps. ¢5. cultivation and artificial ma-
He said that the Address eon~ nures to many small cultivators,
cerned not only the snuuill +r” who have hitherto been denied
dugers of cane, but aotmething them, tihrough the organisation of
much larger than tha: ' cin- 116 Bank, working in co-opera-

i my of th ; .
oetey th wer Sake an ne me tion with the Agricultural Exten-

itted by experts in the Sion staff of the Department of
pay wns had Suan commis: Agriculture, with the object of
sioned by the Governor to report ensuring that an increasing num-
on the very issue of suger pro- ber of small cultivators will con-

factories and by so doing ensure





BARBADOS

Council Amend Peasants’ Loan

Renters With Security 1 71 LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY

COUNCIL

Legislative Council met at 2
yesterday The Hon J. D
Chandler presided.

The Hon. the Colonial Seeretary pre-
sented messages from His Excellency
the Governor dealing with:—

The abandonment of the scheme fer
the propestd extension of Erdisten
Training College;

The scheme for the eradication
from Barbados of the yellow fever
mosquito, Acdes aegypti, with the
assistance of the Pan-American
Sanitary Bureau

The Hon. the Colonial Seeretary
presented the following documents:—

The Civil Establishment (General)
Amendment No. 5 Order, 1952.

Annual Report on the Organication
and Administration of the Barbados
Police Forve for the year 1951.

Report of the Department of High-
ways and Transpert fox year
1950-51.

First Annual Report and Statement
of Accotnts of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration for the period from 16th

The
Pm

the

May, 1951, to SIst March, 1952
Report on the Treatment of Offend-
ers for the year 1950. ;

The Public Officers Loan and
Travelling Allowances (Scheduled
Officers) Ret{ulations, 1952,

Report on the Barbades Fire Bri-
gade by the Fire Officer,
period ist January to
December, 1951.

The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
(Amendment) Order, 1992.

The Council concurred in the fol-
lowing resolutions:—

Resolution for the sum ef $27,000
to supplement the Estimates, L95?-53,
Part I, Current,

Resolution to approve the Wages
Beards (Amendment) Regulations,
1932,

The Council passed;—

A bill intituled an Act te amend
the Peasants’ Loan Bank Act, 1936.

A bill intituled an Act te amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949.

The Council adjourned sine dle.

fer the
the Sist



HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Dir. Cummins laid the
fellowing:—

Message dated July 77, from His
Excellency the Governor to the Hon-
ourable the House of Assembly in-
forming the Honourable House that
it has been feund necessary to
abandon the scheme put forward by
the Comptroller of the Development
and Welfare Organisation for the
extension of Erdistom Training College
for Teachers so as to afford accom-
modation and facilities for training

sixteen students a year from the
Windward ant Leeward Islands.
Message dated July 14, 1952, from

His Excelloney the Gowernor to the
Honourable the Héuse of Assembly
requesting the approval of the Hop-
ourable House to a scheme for the
eradication from Barbados of the
yellow fever mosquito, Aedes Argypti,
with the assistance of the Pan-
American Sanitary Bureau.

Statement shojving “the amounts
advanced by the Government of Bar-
bados and the amounts received from
Her Majesty's Government in the
United Kingdom under the provisions
of the Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act for the period ended on
the Sist of March, 19%, in respect
of the several schemes sanctioned by
the Legislature.

The Public Officers Loan and Trav-
elling Allowances (Scheduled Officers)
Regulations, 1952.

The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1%,

The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
(Amendment) Order, 105%.

Annual Report of the Organisation
and Administration of the Barbados
Police Force for the year 1951.

Report on the Barbados Fire Bri-
gade by the Fire Officer for the
period ist January to ist Deeem-
ber, 1951.

Report on the Department of
Highways and Transport for the year
1950-51.

First Annual Report and Statement
of Accounts of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration for the period lith May,
1951, to 3ist March, 195%.

Report on the Treatment of Offenders
for the year 1950.

the Schedule to the Resolution.

Joseph a parcel of land containing
by admeasurement two acres three
roods and thirty-four perches situate
at Bathsheba in the parish of St.
Joseph, for the purpose of establish-
img a playing field. *

Resolution te make it lawful fer
the Vestry of St. Joseph to lease
from the Governc-in-Executive
Committee a pareel of land contain-
ing by admeasurement twe acres
three roods and thirty-four perches
situate at Bathsheba in the parish of
St. Joseph for the purpose of estab-
‘ishing a playing field.

Resolution to approve the Order
entitied “The Ctvil Establishment
(Teachers) (Amendment) Order,
1952", made by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the L0th of
July, 1952.

Resolution to approjwe the Order
entitled “The Civil Establishment
(General) (Amendment) Ne. 5 Order,
1952", made by -the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the 10th of

July, 1952, .
Resolution to place the sum of
$305,700 at the disposal of the
Goevernor-in-Exeecutive CoPamittee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-58,
Part Hf, Capital, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates Ne. 12,
which forms |the Schedule to the
Rescilution.

Resolution to place the sum of
95.047 at the disposal of the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates 1992-58, Part
I, Current, as shown in the Supple-
mentary Estimates No, 13, which
forms the Schedule to the Resolution.

An Address by Mr. Brancker:

The House of Assembly requests
that His Exeellency the Governor
shall instruct the Accountant Gen-
eral, that under no circumstances
shall he invest any part of the
Revenue Equalisation Fund, as es-
tablished by the Revertue Equalisa-
tion Fund Act, 195%, in any seourities
of the Government of the Union of
South Africa.

The House passed:— A Resolution
to appreve of the Instrument of
Establishment of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee for the British

jes) Act, 1912;



ADVOCATE



Bank Act

Police Chief And—
Newspaper Acquitted

@ From Page 5.
ghastly accidents”, and there you
have the word “accident” being
used in the first sentence, and sub-
sequently a little further, on a
second occasion.

Now on the one hand it is said,
the use of the word “accident”
shows in itself that there is no
suggestion of anything wrong with
the driving of the vehicle which
caused the death of the three chil-
dren, and if you would bear with
me, I would just say that in the
Oxford Dictionary “accident” ig
defined as anything without ap-

rent cause, not expected, an un-
‘oreseen occurrence of anything;
mishap, just an unintentional act,
and these are the definitions, or
the most of them. . .without ap-
parent cause, not expected, unfore-
seen, mishap, etc. .

Accident

Now that is as far as “accident”
is concerned, and Mr. Ward anys
there is no suggestion of wrong in
the driving of the vehicle. On the
other hand, it is put to you read
the word “accident” in the context
of the whole of this, and it is ap-
parent that the meanihg of the
“accident” there, and when you
take it in conjunction with the re-
mainder ot the words complained
of, an accident which could have
been avoided or should have been
avoided,

And the reason why that was
put is because of the use of the
words “drivers of the vehicles con-
cerned had not been in such a
hurry, and had driven with more
care.”

» Well, it is right that you should
analyse each expression and each
word in this complained of por-
tion of the speech, and the portion
of the report of the speech, and I
suggest that your task is to con-
sider it as a whole and make up
your minds as to what effect it
would have upon a person read-
ing it, the average member of the
public reading it, or may be hear-
ing the speech when it was de-
livered,

Sufficient Care

Well, it is said all these lives
may have been sayed if the driv-
ers of the vehicles concerned had
not been in such a hurry and had
driven with more care, It is said
for the plaintiff, that “such a
hurry” means that they were driv-
ing too fast. Driven with more care
means, that they should exercise

the effect which it is suggested on

by a vehicle being driven, or

cribed as_one of the most ghast!
accidents
Sympathy
One of the most ghastly

on a Sunday afternoon. Then it
goes on “three little children sit-
ting quietly on the steps of their

home, waiting for their father to

bring the car around, and take
them for a drive.” On behalf of
the plaintiff, it is said this is a
statement which leads up to put-
fing a view which would result in
people sympathising with the un-
fortunate children, and be detri-
mental to the case for the accused

Then, suddenly, a car coming
along the road, crashed into them,
and knocked them unconscious,
The use of the word there is also
said on behalf of the plaintifl
where as the next sentence said
. .. . the defendants say, state-
ment of fact, terrible accident, no-
thing in it which could be taken

as tending to prejudice the ac-

cused when the accused is on trial

They subsequently died in hos-
Think of these young lives

ital.
being brought abruptly to an end.
It is appalling and it should be
possible to prevent accidents of
this natuge. On behalf ofy the
plaintiff, it is put... “certain
propositions, and that the whole
purport or the whole result, [
should not say purport, because
nothing was intended, the whole
resuit is to create the tendency to
prejudice the plaintiff in the eyes
of the public.

He has no other remedy now
than in these proceedings unlike
the position which may have
arisen in certain cases which
you have heard cited in England.
But while that is so you go back
to the main thing, “are these
words calculated!”

An Admission

Exercise your commonsense
gentlemen and ask the question
which is before you. True it is
that frankly, the Commissioner
of Police, Col, Michelin, admits
that the instence to which he
refers is the instance in which
the three little children were
killed and from ei instance
evolved the charge of manslaugh-
ter against the plaintiff. He said
that he got what he said here
from the Police file — that hau
had not checked it. As ane
to find

t of view of the defendant

by
an act of God, could aptly be des-

accl-
dents took place a few weeks ago

PAGE SEVEN







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remember, Buckfast Tonic Wine
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i i that, you would expect F rel;
duction. duct their agricultural operations The following notices were given:— West Indies, British Guiana and more care than they had done, ching in SRG OF tie: dataridn Here Ss away to relief!
in accordance with methods re- Resolution to place the sum of British Honduras and the establish. hict hat ¢ id 1 -
: . li $5,460 at the disposal of the Governor- ment of a British Caribbean Trade Which means that they did not ant because the Police file 1 pa CN ghee a
Forbid Dismantling commended by the Department of in-Executive Committee to supple- Commissioner Service as set out in exercise sufficient care, But Mr. presume, would have the matter lo you know that one of the common
h asked Govern Agriculture. ment the Estimates 1992-53, Part I, the Schedule to the Resolution. Ward and Mr. Reece have said from the point of view of the causes of backache lies in the kidneys?
Mr. Vaughan aske et ? Current, as shown in the Supplemen- A Bill intituled an Act to amend that these words could not have prosecutio: and not from the When they are healthy they filter harmful
ment to forbid the dismantling of Specific tary Estimates No. li, which forms the Officers of the Assembly (Salar- prosecution anc ri

impurities out of the system — their natural

A Bill to authorise the Vestry of
St, Jolin to raise a loan to establish
a Communal bath and latrine at Gall

the
the

behalf of the plaintiff.

function, When they grow sluegish, these
Mr. Ward says “more care”

impurities accumulate and the resulting

Resotution to approve of
compulsoty acquisition by
Governor-in-Executive Committee of

f the Police file contained all the

the economy of the island. The specific recommendations of matters, we have no evidence of

He said that it was accepted in the Board are that the Act should

: means that the persons were driv- i h he lice file congestion is often the cause of backache,
i i C S b Hill, St. John, | ; : REIS 4-00-4400 that the Police file

the —— Rerun be amended (a) to increase the %, Parcel of lang, couelning | uy The House béyan consideration of ing with care, but then he goes contained matter that a defend- De Witt's Pills nro. specially pre-

by pa i a Po present irrigation size of holding, to which loans jituate at the jupiction of Queen and postponed an Address to His on to the question of degree of ant would use and if there is no

0 p

may be granted, from 10 to 25 Street and Street in the parish of Exscllomey the civverneer resting it

pe to help wake up siuggish
St. Peter for the erection of @ fish

negligence which would be neces- idneys. They have a cleansing aad

system, etc., a crop of 200,000 tons sary to constitute or establish a

the inswifficiency of Sugar
of sugar would be an ample

ease for the prosecution, no case
















acres, end (b) to enable renters,

UNG
De Witt's Pills

are made specially for

“ e iced, antiseplic action on these vital os e {
cl market, to reap a crop of more than 150,000 a f 1 Ai could be prejudicec “ : ene ¥

: i occupiers and tenants to obtain Re ‘ution to make awftu ry tons of sugar. ; harge of mans! aughter by negli- The firat defenda s criticised organs, soothing a d restoring the:

average per year for the island. , t ¥ tal solutt st Jawiel tor Te wetes adjéurnea until next ndant is criticisec TEAns, han HG FOUL & tem

credit a to be erGren by
arded the matter as a a promise to repay an en on
pecipae Mount to the many thous.. stock and crops. Moreover it pro~

ands who had to depend on the posed that a fund ae ae ae to the Management of the Bank

gent driving. ’

It is perfectly true that to con-
stitute or establish a charge of
negligent driving, negligence must
be more than would support an

the Governojr-in-Executive Commit-

to their natural activity.
to lease to the Vestry of St.

too, because he did not know that !
backache follows as a nat)

the Court is cleared for the pre-
liminary investigation into mat-
ters by the Police Magistrate, He

Relief from

Tuesday at 3 pm, ul consequence.

tee

It is far better to tackle the cause of
backache than to go on

sugar crop. Barbados was in no tablished and operated bl action: ¢ li k admitted frankly that he did not mitioh: le. bound'to Hicicaaie ao eae BACKACHE
position to sustain a loss of 30,000 framework of the Bank to facili- t0 Openers ssem y the law: thatis'te ease neuliwnes Know that. Do you think these] # happiness, Fo: over half a century De JOINT PAINS
tong of sugar through inadequate tate the delivery of artificial ma- Rea: i in a charge of manslaughte t matters really go to the root of Witt's Pills have been bringing relief to RHEUMATIC PAINS
factory capacity, nures to small holders for appli- In the event of the Bill being § 5 slaughter must this question? That is the ques- euileraks ‘Trom tatiea una we have

be gross, must be extreme, and the
negligence must show a wanton
disregard for human life and safe-
ty.

age cati sed it wi to in-

He felt that this was an age cation at the correct time and in passed it will be necessary
which, if they were to survive, approved quantities. The Director crease very substantially the
they should take full responsi- of Agriculture has estimated that amount in the Revolving Fund of



LUMBAGO
SCIATICA

tion of the tendency to preju-
dice the fair trial of the plaintiff?
For the plaintiff it is argued that

received countless let
to your chemist and obtai:

Amend Bill

of gratitude. Go
1a supply to-day,



; That is all perfectly true, more ie anes stants ,
bility for the social and economic the raising of the limit on the the Bank and a sum of $150,000 The House of Assembly yester- than would support a eivil ‘action this sees, Fre, opey. ut OUR GUARANTEE
welfare of the community. If size of holdings from 10 to 25 has been included for this pur- day passed a Bill to amend the for negligence in which damages eo a ae aWETOS aoa oe
factory owners felt that they acres will bring within the scope pose in consideration with the Five Omicers of the Assembly (Salar- are claimed. There is no doubt por a 4 eee is pain “ De Witt's Pills are
were going to save a few more of the Bank about 700 acres, own- Year Development Plan, ies) Act, 1912. about. that, And says Mr. Ward, the jury. For the defence. it i made under strictly
pounds in their pockets by clos- eq by some 35 persons, which could Finally I_ would take this op- “Dr, H. G. Cummins who took there is nothing in these words aera eaai ava. in. thelr ordinars hygienic —
ing down their factories, thes€ },oftably be developed for dairy- portunity of paying a tribute to charge of the Bill said that it was complained of which suggest that meaning, Address your. ‘minds ane oe one
factory owners were causing i ing, vegetable and other food crop the Board, the present Chairman considered desirable that the negligence, and therefore you to them. as would mn ordinary rigid staxiiasdi
jsland to lose thousands of production under irrigation and of which is the Honourable Mr. youse should have the right to could not consider the use of the average everyday nian. reading of pniit oe
pounds. : which do not, under present con- Cuke, and to the Manager of the appoint its Librarian and Confi- words, particularly more care, and {he newspaper or listening to eeeyy

A factory or factories erode; ditions, qualify for assistance Hank who, I think, it will dential Secretary in the same in such a hurry, as tending in any the speech to bus drivers and
ing the only wealth of the island Gither from the Peasants’ Loan generally agreed, have carried out manner as it now appointed its way to prejudice. bus conductors at the Empire
were social property and sov- Bank or the Sugar Industry Agri- their duties with conspicuous suc- other officers. Theatre. Would they create that
ernment should not allow OWN= Citural Bank, cess over a period of 16 years, a Manslaughter tendency, could they create that
ers to deal with them as if they of mentioning that the new policy He ymentiqned that provision Against that, it is put to you : fF ;

‘were rsonal property.
Mr. ee said that there Extension

was a road between nationslisi« The extension of credit to cane!

tion and free enterprise. Puerio er than owners would involve

tendency which is suggested
behalf of the plaintiff?

Report of Speech

of liberalisation is on trial for # was also made for the continua- on

iod of three years, It was not tion of Mr. L. C. C. Hutchinson,
thought caneiaaue to make the present holder of the post and

that in charges of manslaughter
under the law, a person can be
convicted of dangerous driving of


































i si i ‘nt in added that the post would be various kinds and that it is open You will have the whole of :
Rico had found a way to make come 14,500 acres, occupied by the Bill ae bak, ai taetoarabie added to the Schedule of the to the jury in trying cases of man- the crane Soe WhOLe OF NOD a aa eet ttt ttt OCCU t tte Ot ttre tse
sugar factories public utilities: some 17,400 persons and would yyembers will see, the intention Security of Employment Act, 1943. slaughter to return such a verdict Speret Rr that yes may have i %
ist’ make credit available to them for jas been set out in the Objects _ He therefore moved that the Rill of guilty, so disregarding the ‘ ear pis sa of oe matter which | ¥ : ie
Not Communists such purposes as cultivation, ma~ and Reasons. I sincerely hope be read a second time. charge of manslaughter. . i sigs | dn this part of it % We? Ve an
to Rico nures, taxes, and securing owner- that i three years’ time it will be I fiave already mentioned where When has been complained of. nS te mew U Factory owners in Puerto i pee eee toe Wie wd at in y v oth Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded the identity was thought to be in- think I need say no more, You _
pee ilies Soerd, When wre aaa a departure ean them the considered that the success of the the motion and said that te volved, but in which it was in- Will have the rule, part of which
ic i :

‘ i i experiment fully justifies its con- Government had sent down tne
requested that Government take ‘absolute safety” basis on which ¢jnuation, a Bill ith sore. Atle tins wile, ith

ste) necessary to authorise the the Bank thas hitherto conducted Sir, | highly commend ; by the House. It struck
Trsouttve Committee to compe! its operations, but no greater risk pj]] and move that it be read a serted by

IT have read. Here is the report
of the speech in the newspaper
which contained the speech, The

volved, no question of identity
being raised. Mr. Ward's argu-
ment on that point is not sound.

i 2 that the House had it i other one and the two bi¢ ones
factory owners not to close down would be involved than that UR second time.” ee an came Slanaiion Howseat, Saee nf ot tegli- will be sent up.”
he was not requesting soy ae ponies by the Sato Nagel ‘ The Hon. H. A. Cuke, who is of the post- gence, the words mentioned being — It ‘vas 12 noon and His Lord-
revolutionary or communisfic. “ ousing Loans Fund, whic - also '

f : chairman of the Board,
am only requesting what is my ministered by the Manager of the ceconded the motion for the sec-

right,” he said, Peasants’ Loan Bank. ond reading and took the oppor-

Not Confidential ship had summed up for one and
a nulf hours. The jury retired

and after deliberating for 25

“in such a hurry” and “used more
_. care.” Then—‘one of the most
Speaking quite frankly, he said




















hastly accidents took place a few 4?
He*hoped that members had Bill ret ut into effect tunity to pay tribute to the that neither the Secretary nor the Peake ago on a iemdacy after- minutes, they filed back into the
heard him express the essence at 1 phe Bi ies Pp tthe Board Manager of the Bank for the Clerk of the House could be termed noon”, and stress is laid on the Court, The foreman, on the
the Address and that Government ihe eo Sete 2 (a) the efficient manner in which he had confidential. The term confiden- one hand on the words ‘ghastly statutory question being put by ,
would speedily send down the of the Bank. adi ene hi .) can, ‘discharged his duties. tial was one of the new designa- accident.’ That very expression in the Clerk of Court, announced a
measures necessary to implement extent of a holding Na 1 The Bill was given a third tions they had been using in the words, it is said by the plain- verdict of not guilty in favour of 9
*what the Address asked for. qualify for a loan is inc 1 reading and passed nem con, government offices, but there was tiff's Counsel, show a tendency to both defendants, th / los ea tiad J. (
: hos en from 10 to 25 acres and in meee nothing confidential about the prejudice, a tendency to suggest nes Lordship thereupon dis-| % «. + the lalesl ve g rilLain 3 ime ats
Can this island with its gr es 2(b) and (c) provision is ma duties of the Secretary or the that the plaintiff is guilty of some Charged the Order Nisi, and dis-
ing population afford to lose Leve= for credit to be extended to ten- Clerk offence or the other, not necessar- missed the two co-defendants,
nue from 30,000 tons of sugar?, he ants under Wine ee thoaeht te Sunspot Man Gets ~ Mr. c.£. Taima (L) commended ily manslaughter, On the other Mr. wee applied for costs
oe T. Allder (I), seconded > Co a ds ie vareniel Government for bringing down the hand it is ae that the use S oe a cede ek in ee oe 4 e ore conomica
o ere ve A o le exten! ill. id that under the word “ghastly” .’. .“one of the 2 8 der e Ac
the motion for the eerie ore for which loans may be granted £4,000 Telescope aor Mi the holder of the most deena accidents took place whereby the defendants could
Address. He a ; i of the 2nd Clause 4 provides for the ex- tel hi 1¢ office would be entitled to pension a few weeks ago”, is a mere state- request a Special Jury. He was
fact that recently many tra security which may be requir- factories were oe oO. fact ed, and which is a matter the de- a ton has been installed in the of tenure which is enjoyed by say that it was not a ghastly acci- Mr. Reece who also applied for} % we
“nr. = mg notend peasant ‘ails of which cam be safely left ee & xennige 0 ge at members of the regular Civil cent which took place on that Sun- cont on behalf of the Defendant} % ore omro e
that several iddleton-on-sea, near ONT, Service. day afternoon, and that that acci- Company. Both applications were] %
Roe eT ecmatnned 10" ae aa Sd aplasaipeantisudl 6 aac ele Talma however, expressed dent, whether it had been caused granted, and the Court rose. % : :
ese peasant more and more difficulty in havi i: amateur regret that the salary of the $ g
would ink - bell froth’ thatt canes seared. y M8 ciation have lent it to an amateur } older of the office would not come $ ® ore Powerful s
ay ds He suggested that the best thing #tTonomer, 63-year-old Mr. Jack into effect retrospectively as from ; x fp x
thefe sald. that during the year for Government to do, would be to on Weer dese anh ated Agri r, A keeping with tae ) % %
ctory was closed and there listen out for the next factory . sgh fs "a8- salaries of other officers o he 4 ~ P§
ae rumours afloat that which was about to be closed down a am th Sn bevelon Howse. da aaa ‘ae I E OF ASSEMBLY $ + x
; wer be closed. and purchase it at a reasonable r, will use it to develo) e Bill was eventually given } % ~ .
one eae Government could price, having regard to the fact a theory about sunspots. its second reading and dealt with- Zs A Car with all a ‘Extras’ yout &
do would be to acquire one of that the same factory would not Mr. Henry Wildey, the Asso- jn Committee of Supply. When the House of Assembly Districts? g + aGmh a ae S 3 s
these factories before it was dis- be making money. ciation’s Curator of Instruments, On the motion of Mr, F. L. met yesterday, Mr. J. E. T. Branck- Dairy Keepers x
mantled ‘and attempt to run it on Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), said that gaid “We have 2000 members Walcott, the word “Confidential” ©, asked Government questions Mr, F. B, Miller asked questions - desire.” “—
a co-operative basis. he was also in favour of the Ad- all over the world and our ser- was deleted from the various eoncerning the Alexandra and concerning Dairy Keepers being % . x
dress. He knew that St. Philip, vices are available to them all. sections of the Bill after which it Coleridge-Parry school buses. forced out of business. The ques- %
Competitien Lowered the parish which he represented, «jr. Miller’s work is known was given its third reading apd ~ The questions were: tions were: — > %
e .. _ had the largest peasant proprie- {4 many astronomers, and we are passed. (1) Will Government, before the (1) Is Government aware that ° x
He knew that the qennaleee ene in the ene pe he -_ glad to assist his study.” commencement of the next school many of the experienced Dairy ans %
among factories, whe “nad been Salter: teaeentint ientien.” © — Helping Mr. Miller will be his term, take appropriate action to Keepers are being forced out off 8 New Shipment of these Famous Cars %
purchase peasant canes ha ‘ . t teacher, 89-year-old Sir Richard Mi . Di l at 3 ensure that adequate accommoda- business, due to the high cost of % . $
ewhat lowered since some of He understocd that some fac- Y P ising Diplom 1 aie AGN Sealitbe Cicnadges Aint ae Wauka tc adh aptly Ih 4 S
the f ctories had been closed down tories in his parish were about to Gregory, a past president of the tion be provided it - ; Animal Feeds, in spite of the exor-| 9 . on hortl $
e fa ' ; British Association, . re sionaire for school buses to and bitant retail price of 15¢. per pint] % arrivin bs Tr s .
t h ld Pp I I . sy
and Oded tase mane Peet alls t Oe eee Gate ee An eminent scientist and a Wife Leaves U.K. from the Alexandra School and for cow’s milk? % g ¥ %
way. He said that every effort was be- friend of H. G. Wells he is a Coleridge and Parry School? (2) Is Government further | ¥, .
ae doe Maocer (L) ip- ing made to iuaebiee the sugar neighbour of Mr, Miller. __, PARIS, July 21. 2. Is Government aware that. aware that due to this high price| & %
Neri tue: Address He felt that production, therefore he felt that ened eae Sars ano on account of the inadequacy of charged for Milk, consumption of % Y x
Sat could happen in the event every effort should be made to in- nia Stocco pee le hese on Sun. the said school bus service, during this essential commodity is being] % 3
© of these factories continuing to be crease the manufacture and not McDERMOT aie with her three children en 1@8t term such buses have daily forced down, whilst good dairy! $ x
closed down was very important. retard it. t route: to Switzerland. She said travelled grossly overloaded? stock, which cannot be hurriedly| % oe 3 z
The tendency was for the fac- Mr. E. D. Mottley (E), speaking RE-APPOINTED she hopes by moving from Eng- _ 3. Will Government require the replaced are being driven to the} $ e mM 1 i} a Or § ala e %
© tory owner to maintain only aro aa a re _ - land to escape further publicity, Concessionaire for the above men- abattoir? 13 C %
enough factories as would serve to the Acdress, sats Se ee saibiniveta aebens Maclean, 38-year-old head of tionéd District to provide an (3) If the above questions are] % c %
find his own canes. rectly in opposition to the Address. _ At yesterday's. meeting of the Foreign Office Ss departinent increased bus service to cope with in the affirmative, will government) ¥ x
He said that the principle be- He asked members to pay no at- House of Assembly, Mr. P. Mc- 9. seared last May with another the requirements of Parishioners move immediately to rectify these! % Near Cathedral ss
hind the Address was a meritori- tention at all to the Address. Se De rmot was re-appointed Auditor Forcion” Office pl ; ‘ova 3 St. Lucy, particularly in the conditions in whatever mann % ware? s
ous one, especially from the stand eee! Address was eVentually ore —— ao, See Suswees 40. (CP) npioyee, Pie Corner and Connell Town thew consider appropriate? | $69999696969569666 CCFO OO SFO OOOOOOPROOVOTON.
: point of peasants who were having postponed eS

ae tin in ll





PAGE EIGHT â„¢ BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952
emimiansiiiinet nimuncccmmniiitbisininsininnaiiiitamiissmbiaisniasiitiiiate Se Se si

CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUmEc SALES (PUBLIC NOTICES EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT NOTICE

| SEA AND AIR |
____ TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE CORRECTION St. Michael's Girls’ School Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

|
——— —————— By as : ees i | ment) Order, 1952, No. 26 which will be published in the Official
} } ne 1 ouse ae edroom House ¢ sightfoot
IN MEMORIAM j FOR SALE |shed and kitchen, at Fairfield, St. Mich - | cross Lane advertised for Sle by D | eens of the Enitahee Examination ail re ee ee
| jae), Price $900.00. D'Arcy A. Scott, At De Abreu, Auctioneer and Reai Estate |the Year September 1952— July 1953 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail sélling
‘ jtioneer, Middle Street 23.7.54—1n. | Agent, should have beef
j



























| Going Under | Held at St. Michael’s Girls’ School on\
























































eta = = $2300 and not £2,300 June 6th, 7th and 9th., 1952 | prices of “Butter—Table In Prints (Canadian Maple Leaf)” are as
Me CONNEY, C. — im loving memory “HERNE B COTTAGE" stariding on | The folowing is the complete tist of eos
of my father who left this world one AUTOMOTIVE 2 roads 16 perches of land at Land’s End,! Qid reliable Company establisieda in | New Girls to be admitted to St. Mich- In Carlisle Bay ee
year to-day i St, Michael. Electric and water services Trinidad for thany years retiiiires the /ael'’s Girls’ School on Monday, Septem R
Your memory lives with us still, | Sees < | Installed j services Of a competent and experienced | ber ith, 1952. Sch. Eméline, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. OLESALE PRICE PRICE
Not just to-day, But always will. | CAR —vauxhill ValGk. a Late | ppbe above will be set up for sale on|Manager. for Branch Office to be| 1. ADAMS, Karnetto Cecilia Frances W. Smith, Sch. Lady Joan, Sch. ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
Loleta Scott daughter) E Alleyne | agp Owner driv 4 ar k te | Priday, the 25th July yy at our office \established in Barbados’ end September | 2. AIMEY, Dorian Yvonne Rebecca Mitchell, "Sch. Zita Wontta’ Sch. | Seen caretteaion
‘friend) 23.7.52—In | A opiy Courtes$ Garthe. Pe bet ©pt. | James Street, at 2.30 p 1952, Please send full details and 3. ALLEYNE, Celestia Orlandine Linsyd Ih, Seh.’ Gardenia, Sch. United | BUTTER—Table;
y ie ee HUTCHINSON & "WANFIELD, Salary required with small. Passport| 4. ALLEYNE, Selma Leotta Pilgrim, M.V. Caribbee. , In Prints (C adian
andiplbtiainaabtlicilliltht nates 9.7.0%-6n. | pictite to Advocate Box @.T, ¢/o| ‘5 a 7 Adele : ARRIVALS M te Lead) wisi $140.20 ase of
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car. Latest em ——— | Advocate Co. 19,7, 52—10n 6. BAYLE rva Oreitha Schooner Cloudia §., 52 tons, Capt. ‘apie Ls : per ¢
ANNOUNCEMENTS model in perfect condition. Price reasons ‘oods of land at Christ 3 | 1. BELLE, Aipha Veronica Lewis, from British Guiana, Agents: 100 Ibs. in 1-lb. prints] $1.48 per 1l-lb. print
ble. Apply Cecil Jemmott, 48 Tudor eee facing en- NOTICE | & BErstAM, Meee Elaine Sehooner Owners’ Association, Seer nenaaainne osetia naire Ener .
is _______ | Strect. Phone 4563 23.7.52—In. | 43,560 square feet af land facing Las! I hereby notify the public that, having BIBBY Patricia Elaine waa Wig tons, Capt. King, from} 92nd July, 1952. 23.1.8 In.
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- CAR—ClitebA lant i coe Palmas at Rockley, Christ Church, [not seen or heard ee about ™m BLACKMAN Dorothy Maureen i saat Agents: Schooner Owners’
fusion in your spare time. Get a apply} ig all rilieskge.. Fxeellent aber paint SOne audre isey of land Bt Sumer ot coe pee a's ones for zt BRANCH, Noreen Elinira ‘SS. Alcoa a 3931 to Capt.
. 7. sma ane. : e C. ‘ . years t ema: * . le ns, ‘a
of forms today 1.7,52—6n Jib. Good as new. Twin carburettors puso F Conmutated Streets; Breise- ser, thie akan ds sh aadbitennsan BUTCHER, Ina Elrita Butler, from St. Croix, Agents: Messrs.
oh high class perfermatice. Owner! “ail the above land are excellent build- CAROLINE J , Robert Thor.



br



larger car. Apply D. harvey

Tug_ Willett, 716 tons, Ca; Barcia
°/o Canadian Bank of Commerce. ing sites, pt. Barc

The above will be set up for aale on! 23 4K, - CORBIN, Cicely Veronica from Cuba, Agents: Messrs. Robert Thom.

FOR RENT





















7. 52—6 COX, Myrtle Yolande
8 .1.52—On Friday eae ame at our office, | . CRAIGG, Peggy Annette Schooner Selevees, as tons, Capt.
CAR—One Prefect Ford 1949 model HUTCHINSON & HANFMED.| NOTICE CRICK, Marva June King, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner
HOUSES A-1 Condition, Practically New, Owner 9.7.52—6n fe are teceiving orders for the DOTTIN, Monica Verina Owners’ Association.
Importation from U.K. of CORN SHEL- ELCOCK, Lorna Avashni M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons,
Attractive seaside Flat main road Has- Island ss Contact Smith's Gagalie) Roe- AUCTION ine jal on smeraciate +. it a Brebds Jayce for Bt. duels, Agents: Schooner Owners’
f o mmun, tal

Ban open ernnea ‘aeing 0. ante ——-—— | requirements to us immedia ee r r GOODING, Marjorie Hazel Schou’ Everdene, toris, ft:

gue person ‘or couple). From July 1. | CAR-Austii A-40 Somerset Car. Done | UNDER THE DIAMOND | a Soe HOLDER, ‘Dawn La. Pay silipe, “ioe “Buta (Guba,

Walnnae teas. 19.6.52—t.f.n, | only 1600 miles. Dial 2210, 4161. T.-H. | White Park. SEER eran treme. Schooner Owners’ Association.
Davis 22.7.52—2n. HAMMER 20.7,52—35. HOWARD, Claudine Sylvester M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons, Capt.

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3,52—t.f.n

1 will seh py. pubire aiction on
CAR—Dbodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) | Wednesday (today) 23rd July beginning at NOTICE
Will, sell ‘ cash, best offer, bought| 12.30 o'clock at Crane Villa, near Crane] embers of the B.E.S T.A. are inv t-
smaller Hi First class order, owner Hotel, St. Philip an entire lot of house-| ed to a special General Meeting at the
driven. Dial 3359. hold furniture which includes: ‘“p-| Church House on Saturday next 2th
16.7.52—t.f.n. bolstered ae and, chiait, | @all 8ea.s,) July at 12 (noon) to elect délegates to
abog, ning je an chairs,| the forthcoming C.U.T. Conference in
“CAR —Vauxhall Velox in A-1, condi- painted dining tatile arid 6 chatrs, Side-| Trinidad

HOYTE, Patricia Eureta hi
HURLEY, Mersada Alita c TS Ry Trinidad, Agents: Messrs.

LASHLEY, Noreen Hyacinth
LORDE, Florence Victoria
MOSELEY,

Me Maurva Oneta Seawell

DIFORD, Joan Patricia
SKEETE, endene Erneathea









“HOUSE “Very ni nice 2 bedroom, fully
4nd comfortable furnished two-storey
House, with Verandah and small enclosed
®arden, Near Sea & Yacht Club 4942





!
i
as Price $800. Owner leaving

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.













SAaSEKSMARARSHNESHESESDE:










































































































































































































Arlene From Trinidad :
23.7.52—in.|{ tion, Only reason for selling owner |{oard. tea trolley, lade’s desk pain FM. BARKER, SMALL. Verna iada J. McLeod, R. Henry, V. Andrew, V.

—— - j leaving island. Contact David B. Rice, | wardrobes, dress tables and stools, Hon. Secretary. San wilde a Scott, A. Mathew, S. Singh, B Singh, ;

ets Maxwell Coast Untur-|C: B. Rice & Co, 13.7.52—t.f.n. bedside tables, chest of drawers, double 23.7 52_in THOMPSON: Yvotihe Jeanette M. Mark, $.seete _ ed, we Ken
nished House with 4 Bedrooms, Spacious | ———— en | edstend with mae Bnd bhring Hien) : 1 en. oseph LS
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, and| FERGUSON TRACTORS—Just arrived | mattress, kitchen cupboards, garden NOTICE TRO taAN homies Sani Mrs. Cr
right on way to beach. John M. Bladon ; and can be seen at COURTESY GARAGE. | chairs, kitchen utensils, cutlery, glass- WALKER, Monica Caroline — y, R
& Co, Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd. srs in| oo 4616. 20.7.5a—6n. ware fod. other Tee ae aes sinh bet male i Ptigeris of, ine. pied iia WARNER, Deanna Winifred eh Hi

n ‘erms . SCOTT, lotiid, Morgan,
‘, ———-— ; 1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON, done] auctioneer. 19.7.53—4n are requested to call at Dp hs ann ah Fg a cos 7 Bratishaw, N. Bradshaw, Soumt, D in Tie? AMTC . cae.
ty 2,700 mil oO WHARTON, Dolore:
puis enihek Dini smaTwe Cote. | SOR dela, iareee oh a Pargnin’ eat Si, 1068 for Selective Service Registration | Mf WILREIITEE, Opal Patricia Grim". V, Ta.'d. Mt. Las J. Wob-| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Pulby furnishec ial 3222 . . 5 lick, Hon. H. Cuke, L. Williams,
: a7 i Harriet Patricio
8 | ON COURTESY AAAS TINDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Sithne ‘a, OO Miltary “raining | fg" Ge "itcanmiitta "invites te i, Bana gee ba:| | STEAMSHIP CO.

Stiteiiiaienrmarcmmmmmnenaningegpmamaeansaiegin : ; ' Ealy, S_ Ealy,

ONE (1) JOHNSON'S Beautifloor Eiec-| ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one All male citizeris of the Unitéd Statés | Patenis/guardians Of “the above “named nny. . as, SAWING FRoM evrorr The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
trie Floor Polisher. For terms phone] (2) Austin A.40 Car. Telephone 4821,/ By instructions received from the | who attain the age of 18 yeard sub |S'718 10 Bccor pany i day, September me. Seeee oer Sale. 100s cargo and passengers for Dominica,
4743. 23.7.52—3n |} D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. Insurance Co, & will sell at the General’ sequent to July 31, 1952, are hi Teas ar 5/18 Maud La Porte, Frances Fontinelle,! $;8; BOSKOOP Ist August 1952 Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and

cnc aeaetgeiens 26 .6.52-—t.f.n. | Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street on Friday,) to register upon the day th 15th 1952 at = 21.7.52-—-2n. | Aziz Abraham. . M.S. BONAIRE 8th August 1952 Sailing on the 22nd

VICTORIA — On-the-Sea, “Worthing. July 25th (1) 1947-10 HP. Austin. Gan, eighteenth anniversary ot tae wy From Guadeloupe : Bo. Pen aon sume. 1908
Fully furnished. Vacant from the TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason-| {Dariaged in accident) Also by order of ir birth, or within ave days Francoise Srnski, Degmar Srnsky AILING TO EUROPE
Aug. Dial 8150. C. N. Weekes. able offer refused. A Barnes & €o.. the British Council (1) 1947 Austin Car, areas, ND Srosky, WILLEMSTAD 12th August M/V MONEKA will accept cargo

23.7.52—an | Ltd. 3,7.80—t.2.n. | 16 H.P. in perfect working order. ‘Terms| For further information, eonauit LOST & FOU ee’ Wh sills sAtiing 4O TRINIDAD, PARAMAR and passengers for Dominica,
Pras inem Cash Sale at 2 pom oui American Consulate, Bridgetown er p Winifred Hendrickson, Ralph Edgbill.| yrs. en Wh tien: ee Antigua, St. itis, Nevis and
3RIFFITH, ' % 52 wey —_...--—] From Martinique Montserrat.

“ EX A M i N E . | ELECTRICAL Auctipnger, | | at p Donald (Monplaisi, John Chenery. re SrENTOR See er od Saha July 1982,

.1.52~ } rom cua
\ ue NOTICE | LOST Ethel Graham, Geoffrey Webdale, Ian “aaa a. ace E
RADIO—One Radid in good order WAWTED | Re Estate of | Inniss, “Austin Ziack, ive Crequs. ss. OOP 18th August 1952 aba ed a
Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation. Dial A | WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL Z SAGE TICKET BOOKS. |) y mene M.S. H 13th September 1952 Const :
F 2143 19.7.52—3; 2 B.C. RACE TICKET BOOKS.} ‘Henny Ralicky, Marcella Ralicky, San- 2 cneer
You RS EL a | NOTICE is hereuy miten that ait per. | Series T.T. 9180 to 00 & 9490 to % | tingo Decastro, Aura Decastro, Carlos| wg, SCHIE Ben Jule Ie Tele. Stee
TWO (2) New Electric Floor Polishers. sors having any debt or claim against |Finder please return same to Gordon|Decastro, Betty Decastro, Leonor Murzi,
y ’ to Phone 4748 23,7.53-—3n HELP or affecting the estate of William Albert |/!88, Parish Land, St. Philip. Domingo Murzi, Concepcion Nones,| 8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Can ou —_——— Worrell, detveased, late of Laver Golly. ™ 7.521. | Yvette Figuerca, Emmerick Pecsi, Agents
? CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—| more Rock in the patigh of Saint Mich« Angela Peesi, Emmerick Pecsi, Rita
All These uestions FURNITURE Male or Female, Apply by lettey, ahd in| ael ih this, stand who died “at Low TAKE NOTICE Grey, Peter Gre y on a i
person. S. H. Cheesman, 134, Cc ore Rock aforess oe i
pe Rae Seay by eRe gt Seti ant ge algo er Canadian National Steamshi
; "
' CHIFFERORE- -American baby chiff- OVERSEER for. Harrisons Plantation, arate Ae ph BL claims hy ANGLIA inti Fradtisco, Weneer;, lata. Wenser. d balms Ips
+ graee oF Bae we night stage, 4 bn St, Lucy. Apply Manager WALCOTT W: Execu-| ‘that FORD MoTOR COMPANY Lit. |. DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A, spuhide a Bahay
| . | 52 23.7. 52—6n tas of the wa Soke oe iB, Al TED, a British Company, Manukacturefs, rae. “Eater ‘B. Bayne, C. Bayne; € ~ SOUTHBOUND
“wee - TS. s y a ‘ Sails
: OVERSEER WELDER—For Falrdeld| narnes wep Grits, Solictiors, Nor ia | Whose, tkade or business address is Ot Ueisher, W. MacKenzie, C_ Rodriguez, 1 Sails Sails Arrives Satis
. Regent Street, London, W.1, Engla Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LIVESTOCK Factony, St. Lucy. Successful Applicant Hen Street, Bridgetown on bt before| has applied for. the registration of a Smith, A. Hutchinson, R. Humphrey,[) any popney i duly W4July 16 July 25 July 25 July
will take up appointment on 17th 15th ay of August, 1962 after which | trade mark in Part “A' of Register in a ee Bog! dodrigues Ce to CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22 July 25 July — sAug. 4 Aug
Sinead at August. Apply: Manager | date I 1 proceed ‘to distribute the respect of motor land vehicles and their |? ticle ing bell, P umpbell, | LADY NELSON 1 Aug 4Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Auu
If your answer is “YES” to any one of the SAS. rte Holstein heifer 20.7.52—8n,. | sanety ah oe Se tian 2 the par parts; engines and Haris. jheveot, and | Fach’ N ane M oo cee PANSOTAS epee enn 12 2 15 Aug. — % Aug. 25 Aue
cal wo weeks old, out of good milk- ————— | ties entitled thereto ng rej on will be entitled to register e game ckman,” , ADIAN CONSTRU R 22 Aug. 25 Aug 3 t. 4 Sept
questions then you are likely a victim of {ing strain. Dial 3009. The Ree Dairy MISCELLANEOUS to such claims of whicy I shall then | after oné month from the 24rd day of os Fartens a nent tings, Cec LADY RODNEY 3Sept. 6Sept. 8 Sept. 17 Bent 18 Sepi.
faulty aes alae Act at once. | Hothersall Turning, St. Michael have had notice and f will not be Hable | July 1952, unless some person shail in arfan, lL Maingot B Maingo CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept — Sept. 25 Sep.
Take ‘5 ills—the proved 22.7.52—2n for the iissets or ahy part theréof so|tne meantime give notice. in duplicate |Burke), I. Magness, Magness, B- | LADY NELSO: 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oci.
remedy, For over hal uli of | WANTED TO RENT distributed to any person of whose debt! to me at my office of opposition of such |Moeness, B. Magness, Skinner,
hs tala 7 i eve DACHSHUND PUPPIES! Parents im- GHC mines Room Bungalciy. Se, cyatre ¥ shall not them have had| yogistration. The trade mark cah be 7 neue nie Sores, N. fare. NORTHBOUND
sufferers part: worl found ported Champi St 3 nfurnis' ual on sea coast,; notice i t ol f. 6s iy, .. Lange, - Lange, . frives - A
prompt relief and permanent benefit throu, ond “neigh wines at lait sae 9 exniie Hastings, St. Lawrence or Rockley. And all persons re ey said | “Dated ih pled Ray of Say 1982. Lange, F. Hatt, V. Manhin, 5. Man- Sirbades Berbaded pi fatitae iestce!
the use of this famous remedy. ’% |tion, Phone: 3121. Onky 2 left at Eeave | preterrea, oo sei. | estate are requested to “sottle ir in- H, WILLIAMS, ae ,Manhin, R, Lange, FU Lange, A.) 1 apy RODNEY TAUE 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
$ * Tg | ’ . '. . ,
Kidney Pills are safe—sure—easy to buy 23.7. 52—1n eR’: wards, a Wid on a debtedness without delay. Registrar of Trade Marks. | Mery, J. Williams, —L #. Sey. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is Aug. 20 Aug 30 Aug. 2 Sept.
and easy to take. Bottle of 40 pills 2/-.1\6 ie ida RH cee tea rs eed eR Wale ae #8.7.52—3n [on A Richards, “Me Rodrigues, °V LADY NELSON, 5. Aug. 30Aug. 9Sept. 11 14 Sept.
js 2/- GOAT—One large pure bred. Alpine a i 4 TAN Ss) 5 Sept. 10 Sept. 7 23 Sept. 23 Sept.
Oa ue Milch Goat. Phone 4760. a89.ea0 as WANTED TO RENT Qualified | Execut om: in : Gale, C. Nothnagel, E. Baker, J ay Beker, CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sept. — SMsept 2 Oct.
en sKidne Pills BUNGLOW—Three Bedroom Bunga- Willian Albert M. Baker, vi rrah, \ LADY 30 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 18 Oct.
Pee, — |iow., Unfurnished. Situated on sea Wotren (Wecessed’s TAKE NOTICE rab, U. Covtellgy 3. Remdser, 2. Wiles, CANADIAN CHALLNGER 6 Oct 8 Ort. — a Oct. 24 ci
coast astings, St, Lawrence or Roig:- .6,52—4n. le a - Magnes, . LADY NELSON at 9 Oct. 1 t. ; : m
MECHANICAL ley. Long Lease preferred, from Octo- —_ PREFECT Pardon, L. Pardon, E. Pardon, ¥. Smith, 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov
—— | be Di! 4145 or 2375 10.7.52—6n, = ¥ Forde. I. ‘Forde. C. Fo! Ww. R
CYCLES—Limited number of Gent Thi OR COMPANY LiMi- | 7 oh Sabah For further particulars, apply to—
THE GAS COOKER Gyweles $60.00 one 50 POCKET MONEY easil d at, FORD MOTOR Co! F. Isserman, J 5
each, K, J. Hamel-Smith & |, 982. easily earne: NOTICE TED, a British Comyginy, Manufacturers
Co., ti by recommending 25 new subscribers to Home : . G A R TIN Cco., TD.
With Everything Want fa a eae 28.1.82-n0n | REDIFFUSION in one month. | | econ.) aftthde bUROAS etter BURKE Regent ‘sureet, London’ Wel, England, Milford Van” Putten, Beryl Waleott HA AUS & L — Agent.
“FILING STSHEN Con ae : aacaadad ‘ . applied for the registration of 4 Julia’ Birnn, Josep!
oiee | Shannon. fling and casa pete tke] “REDIPFUSION offers 81,50 cash for] NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that an trademark in Part “A® of Register. in ,
i and ecard systems: for respect of motor land vehicles and theu Ca.
LOOKS ! home, office, or 2 each new Subscriber recommended by | perso: hay! nny, debt or claim upon ; . "
» or business Supplies for thee parts; engines and parts thereof, and
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | any Kind of’ filin Come | You. 1.7.52—On. {or affecting thé Estate of George Dun- | ?* nea oe a Hutson,
and it's easy to keep clean. in and discuss ee rapier i can Albert Burke late of Paynes Bay, ie = eden i ee 23 aa - df Housley, Olive Housley, Olive Housley,
> Bot fe ena to ke too late, dial 5136. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. | SUPPLEMENT. YOUR INCOME by in the saan of Saint James who died | Sity igog, ‘unless. some. person shall in Housley, Agatha Applewhite,
@ At your Gas Showroom, Bay Lower Broad Street. 22.7, 52—0n, | recommen: IuepirrusioN Obtain ind.on the 25th day of Apri) she tabetiidend i¥e notice i duplicate King, “Archival Barrow, Irene
Street : EE | tall particulars from the REDIFFUSION i sa. ae ested to send in particu. | {5S mote See 2 Sppositiok oF such |Burroughs, Margaret Hunt, Cecilia Hunt, adeeb Lucie
ONLY A FEW T. GRASS MOWF ye. office 1,7.52—6n, [lars of their claims, duly attested, to be | Shirley Bowen, Ina Brathwaith, Cecil
LEFT. . RS Massey-Harris 57 the tndersigned, th alified execu. | Tesistration. The trade mark can be Hunt, Seon Bishop, Edna Ford, ’ Robert
Immediate deliveey, ues: dye, ft] “twenty sive DOLLARS extra Bonu-| tort, of the Metate of the said Gesvee oh Pe ate eaten. 8 my oftos. imael. Mohammed, ‘Woodley OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
edia pliv b: °
osSeSeSSE Sao ee eee e delivery, Courpaas Gatate. Pats Rediftusion for 25 recommenda: Duncan wAlbe t Burke, saieceased. in Dated this 3rd day of July 1952. Inez Bowen, y . :
eens * | tions ibe culeddar mont care ers, James ee! hr ger essel. From Lea Due
PIANO—One German Piano. Rich in ete eee 1.7.52—6n. | Bridgetown, on, or before the 15th day ene Tras 7 52—3n sis Barbados
If not saved but seeking Bone Suality Sturdy in construction, of August 1902, atter which Gate we i .
Salvation, please write for eautiful in appearance. Attractiveiy of the said Estate amoni ae “HERDSMAN” Lond
g the parties eX on 4th July 30th J
Phone’ 40ase emntt, 48 Tsar Street, PERSONAL entitled “thereto “having regard fo" the "A. ‘Mitchell, ‘D.. Hotlock, C. Samuels, ‘STATESMAN” ee es 10th July. 25th Ju
FREE HOOK Shanes cis eae debis and claims omy of “which we OQNING UGHS x. Dosrainoy,'t. Massa, Z, Taylor. “A 18'S “SCHOLAR” London and
shall then have had notice. it Taylor, S pack, . Pe a
Which Mak we shall not be liable for assets so son, D. Johnson, G. Cox, Brig Pickthall, M/brough 24th July 8th Aug.
ob an MISCELLANEOUS The public are hereby; warned against} distributed to any person. of wi Don't je: morning anil night cough |. Newton, W. Mc.Millan, B. MeMillan,|S.S, “SPECIALIST” r ‘
kiving credit to my wife VERA Me | debt or claim we shall not have fad ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma J. Andrews, B. Andrews, R, Menezes, Glasgow and
“GOD’S WAY OF er ts INTOSH (nec STRAKER) as I do not (notice at the time of such distribution, | ruin sleep and energy another day Liverpool 2nd Aug. 18th Aug.








ithout trying MENDACO. This great
Internal medicine works thru the
blood; thus reaching the bronchial



ANTIQUES of every description, Glass, | hold myself responsible for her or any- And all persons indebted to the said
SALVATION PLAIN” China, old Jewels, fine Silver ‘Water. | one else contracting any debt or debits! Eetate are requested to settle their









HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
























































































































































































































































































































Â¥ colours Early books, Maps Autographs in my name unless by a written order] accounts without delay. tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
ete,, at Gorrt Anti Bigned by 4 Dated this 9th day of June 1962. | .
a. mover, compel. $a cts ae PLE ER cance yeweronn | Pea iad ata | SSSA i i Vensel. For Closes in Barbados.
. Spee iacinenaliieteal ee allie , WHEY pat
Book & Tract Service, 30 CUSHIONS WiTH IMPORTED SPRING- "Nati George.” | Quatided Hkeautors of the fatgis af Peeraahing sicepe Get MENDACO : .S. “PLANTER” .. London Qist July.
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. FILLED UNITS — finished in Domestic, 22.7.52—2n.|George Duncan Albert Burke, your chemist today Quick satis- : ib S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London 12th Aug
Foay, tor Tapestry Cover ‘at $8.00 each Se rane ae mmm eect ares eee fetes money back guaranteed. oe -
e $0) ot not 1 t re hereby w d ainst 52—4n. —————
Apply:—The Standard ‘Agticy Gods iving vere te tiny wile, Gmendown MAIL NOTICE For further information apply to
Co., 14, Swan Street. Dial 3620, P ae (nee Watson) m} do not hold = G ni
23. % 52— n f respons: er or yons | for St. Vincent jrenada, Trini- Co’ TDi—.
2 és fis Contracting any Maebt or debts in | TAKE NOTICE ate declan via rentaaa, ana * British DA STA ° herr L . Agents
10. DAY'S NEWS FLASH JUST received a shipment of Garrard|@w name unless by a written order Guiana by the R.M.S, Lady $5655 Rideneeoeeheenineet
three speed Changers, secure one now, | Signed by me. CONSUL uma sm be closed at the General Post 4 , . SSIES POS oS 9
Also Uy pi quantity of 6 volt battery Sed. Say fotees ng Mail Registered S
reco. fe . .
All subscribers to TIME and magnetic. heads, Both the above with ee "ae 7 52 on | That FEMA. Mapelectinee, + | é at, Ge rdinary sncaait at 10.00 a.m. on
= , , ‘TED, a . he
co thelr subscripaons” shotlta Se ea tt. | whose trade or tisiness ote i“ & e ou eep the a aly, asa,
Petree ese es El io Pa SE RE mee ieit| Mictamae tae ese, | RATES OF EXGHANCE
hew advance rate demanded by PIANO—One Plano in good TAKE NOTICE tia mane in Part VA° ot Regltter An blood Is polsgnsd tarough fealty Yas, ona JULY, 1952
Publishers. Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Pls oT reapect of motor land vehicles and their | je action, Oth het symptoms of Kid. | Selling NEW YORK Buying
2143 “d a Dial THAMES parts; engines and parts thereof, and y ~ Buri ing, 4 73% pr Cheques on
BEST QUALITY BRASS tia ees will be entitled to register the same Beads? + a setting u up, Wig." Back: Bankers 71.3/10% pr
SUBSCRIBE now to Dall, That FORD MOTOR COMPANY L#&MI-| after one month from the 23rd day of aches, mbago, érvous- ees Fabs Sight or
pean ne ane ees ’ Telegraph, England's Jeadin: Batty Newae TED, a British Company, Manufacturers, July 1952, unless some person shali in ness, Dizziness, a aes . Colds, mand Das 71.1/10% pr. 1E
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| Whose trade or business address is 88, the meantime give notice in duplicate Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eyes, 73% pr. Cable oprthees«s
HI on a few days after publicati i Regent Street, London, W.1, England,! to me at my office of opposition of such Lack of Energy, Appetite, etc. Ord!- 71.5/10% pr. Currency 69.8/10% pr.
Londén, Contact Ian Gale, C/o, ‘Aavo- Has. applied for. the registration of in , ree re eee ook sok Inuit mint S earrik 4 hing health Coupons a ee pr. ]
Ry a ata’ itd, Teal Reptogentative siapebt od atten. Una Deals tad thins “Hated this re day’ of July 1988. ee enls these troubles by re- wae wee SUSANADA a Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
#n Jparts: engines and parts thereof, and H. WILLIAMS, ee treet carticie tor er, | 70.8/10% pr. Cheques | Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
—A te will be entitled to register the same Retistrar of Trade Marks. any pont oe Supren ee, te Pel 76 5/10% pr
and Ni Be ae few jranitit board after one month from the 23rd day of 23.7,52—3n fr 24 ty ours you ern feel better and tietiand © Drafts 76.35% pr.
wedding-gi allowance. A Barnes & July 1952, unless Some Reraeh Abad 2 ba ‘Cys ‘e in one week Sight Drafts 76 2/10% pr. From Southampton Arrives Barbados
Co., Ltd. 8.7.0a-4.2.0, [te Pt aay Ulin dt Repolitin oF ened | Suse Set es | 2 5/0% ee CAB 18% pt *“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952
: 'MEATEDAO Manaince’ gistration. The trade mark can b pEPr ects oe Cc 74:3/10% pr. os :
wt ace A ofan | at actin og,” ” | YooReaeenemceeevensntnets| FeLamRommmetiae att [TT Ga” a “DB GRASSE” |. 2nd Aug 1982 |. ord Sent, 10838
particulars apply J. R. Edwards. Phone ater s ay oi } earner? SSE’ fe n ug., 4 ir pt.,
ie 20.7,52—6n Registrar of Trade. Maries. id BIG WELCOME MEETING U.K. REJECT: a Cia *Not calling at Guadeloupe
aa Under the Auspices AS SUD SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
nner Etre @ From Page 1
TAKE NOTICE TAKE N OTICE 1% of said that the Defense From Barbados Arrives Southampton
ZEPHYR : and 7 te Departments were con- “COLOMBIE” .. 13th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
AUCTION That FORD MOTOR COMPAN PILOT THE BARBADOS WORKERS fident that if Farouk was pro-]® “DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug, 1952
TED, 4 British Company, Manufacturers, SOMPANY Lait UNION claimed King of the Sudan, then “COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 .. Sth Sept., 1952
A E indie, tade or butingss address is 6s, |. abet, FORD, MOTOR COMPANY (at. Wa Rag mag geo Meg ro “DE GRASSE” .. 16th Sept, 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952
Ss L has applied. for the, registration vot a | Whom, teade or ‘business wadrege, a | _ a etees be pesuible with te heads *Sailing direct to Southampton
rade mar Fi “AY 7 * of
especk af thetor Innit webision ant tate has applied, for pe earn in g BARBADOS LABOUR quarters in Egypt. R. M. JONES vs Oe, aiEEe rekeren
OF parts; engines and parts thereof, and|t®de mark in Part Sel ™ d their Moreover they believe that the
wa be souoee 2 tthe the same pha; Getencoee a oe and PARTY éuiitence of Mich 20 OF tion
one mot . 4 a a a ganiza
July 1803, Nintess ‘some person shall | Will be entitled to ‘register, the, same h f Wes ED OF cues Hei FOR BEST UALITY
*}|{ the meantime give notice in dunticate | Plter ong mdpth from the gird day of in honour o UNG NTI £ any statesmen in countries suc! Q a
to me at my oe of opposition of such +t ne ane ee mae Re eetee duplicate | UE as Iran who are prepared to oe y 4
registration he trade mark can be e e , I if si
. applica to me at my office of opposition of sucb Q resist Communism, even uch
COWS has a Sed day" of uy 198, registration, | The. ie ae can be g MR, N. W. MANLE) a ne VICK countries are Pisy pointed S EN AMELW ARE
. WILLIAMS, seen o ; . OD! organization.
Registrar of ase. a Dated this 3rd day 4 quly 1962. s, : Q.c., M.BR. etiine Ca the current situation in Iran as a Shop at 5
Registrar of Trade Marks. * os or _ case po. a
23.7.52—3n | & ‘ i
REX DAIRY FARM 7. ee panes, also warned rit THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
} FSSSS SSS SOSSOSE SOS 4 ae have reason to believe that Egy Cen’ Bide ac Sts ‘
HOTHERSEL TURNING | iy B chad th 18 t may not always be as ready ts , a and Tudor Sts. y
st.” Michael 1} FOR OVER-TIRED % FOR SALE Sunday, 27th July 1952 a 0s Choral Socie y awe to, Wetco me the setting 6466605565 ox 0$$5056699996606 BOS 5S.
THURSDAY NEXT : y , : : : At 8.30 p.m. Patron : His Excellency Organization provided that Far- :
Y NEXT Bist sury HS Pp. hee King of the Sulan.
a 8 nm f JADED NERVES A the Governor en eae WE HAVE IN STOCK
We are instructed by Mr. L. C 4 t ta ty « 4 ‘
Uill"t0" sell by “Auction his ‘era hat make you feel depressed, Seon Sled “Sean QUEEN’S, PARK jing’ consideration for setihig
of twenty one Dainy Cows, one . ; Ry I ridin consideration or 5s
ere pred Holstein Bull, Quantity listless and irritable — take ‘end sffiats ax pains oe £228 t up in East Defence Organization Bottles of Marchino Cocktails Cherries, Cherries in Syrup.
of Everite Sheeting and Mise land situate at Worthing on ham a . at : ity. i Oxo, Marmite, Bovril Cocktail Onions Champion Mustard,
Dairy Equipment the seaside, next Post Office. Guest Speaker - - - is the need for stability in the , . i
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WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE NINE



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PAGE TEN

Wint 2nd To W hitfield In 800

‘SECOND
|

need
bound-

cussed on the
correct assessment of



aries of small grounds. On
Saturday I visited the cricket
ground at Carrington’s Village,

called Quakers. A B.C.L. |
match was in progress This
ground has an exeellent pitch
and@ I am told that it is the best
pitch on which B.C.L, cricket
ig played. But there is no out-
feld. If Martindale had’ to
bow] on this ground he would
begin his run on the boundary
line, so close are the boundaries,
And the boundaries are sixes
and fours. One just has to con-
nect with the ball and the
fieldsman has little chance
The other side of the field




presents a different story. If
you hit the ball to the square
leg boundary, the ball must
pass through’ quagmires and
lagoons flanked by mounds of
earth. The fieldsmen suffer to

a great extent when they chase
after the ball and return with
their ‘whites’ changed to some-
x resembling a guinea bird,
is not cricket
HIS ground could be turned
into one of the best in the
island and something should be
done about it. And the sooner
the better

While at this ground I saw
some good cricket. There was
being played a match between
Middlesex and the Advocate
(apologies to Scribbler).

There was a young left-hand-
ed batsman named G. Sobers
playing for Middlesex who
showed promise and he should
be watched. Though the ground
lent itself to swiping this young
batsmen hit the ball to all parts
of the field, all along the
ground, He hooked, pulled and
drove the ball to every corner
ard leoked every inch a class
batsman,

I understand that he played
for Police in the Junior Division
earlier this season while he was
a member of the Police Band.
This youngster should catch the
eyes of the Cricket pundits and
ke given every encouragement.
Good left-handed batsmen are
scarce,

NOTHER series of Inter-
‘ mediate and Second Di-
vision cricket has started and
the results of the games make
interesting reading. Cable and
Wireless seem to be in for a
drubbing by Carlton, The
Sparkers on a good wicket
could muster only a meagre 76.
The bowling of Gordon Mat-
thews and C. Cox was too much
for th Only three batsmen
and r. Extras could reach
double figures. In an inspired
spell, Matthews claimed six
wickets for 32 runs in 9.5 overs.
Cox took 3 for 9 in 3 overs.
These figures would take some
beating.. :

N the Carlton innings, Cecil

Browne scored 50. This bats-
man has for some time been
returning good figures in the









ete el eRe
| HS een



Ry ©. W.

AST week a‘tention was fo-| Junior Division
for | day do well in the Senior Di-

Sere: oo

STRING

§ Soe M

i ’ »

vision. He is the punishing
type of batsman and should
give a good account of himself

\if given a chance in the Senior

Division this season. So with a
lead of 63 runs and two wickets
standing, the Black Rock boys
are in a good position to force
a win next Saturday, despite
the condition ot the-wicket,

Playing for Police versus the
Regiment Skipper E. Denny re-
turned the fine analysis of 5
wickets for 24 in 10.2 overs.
This puts the Regiment in a spot
as they scored 128 and Police
are now 56 for 1 wicket. If
the wicket is soft on Saturday,
this should be an interesting
match.

I see that two more centuries

were scored in the Inter-
nediate Division on Saturday.
ne by Bruce Inniss (Pick-
wick) 129 and another by Frank
Taylor (Empire) 105. John
Bynoe (Empire) ajso had a
good day when he nearly hit his
third century for the season by
scoring 96 at Bank Hall. He
has already scored a double
entury. I am happy to .see
hat Bruce Inniss scored his
rentury at the Oval. But the
other century as well as John
3ynoe’s 96 hears out my argu-
ment about the small grounds,
only in this instance the ground
has suitable boundaries, John
Bynoe seems to be a hitter of
the hardest type and is well
suited to the small ground, His
performance on a big ground
should be interesting.

Empire playing against Wan-
lerers ran up the creditable
score of 348. For Wanderers,
yeoff Skeete took 4 for 66 in 22
yvers (a noteworthy feat) and
Ramsay 3 for 68. Wanderers
would have to bat all day to
save themselves,

N spite of the good wickets

prevailing on Saturday,
bowlers seemed to have a good
day.

K, Branker (Y.M.P.C.) took
4 for 11 in 7 overs and R. Aus-
tin 3 for 12 in 13 overs (six
maidens) to skittle out Mental
Hospital for 68. N. Thornton
(Windward) took 7 wickets for
40 runs ir 18 overs to help bow]
out Spartan for 181, In Spar-
tan’s innings Bertie Chase hit
72 and Noel Wood 57. Bertie
Chase has been returning good
scores in this division and one
wonders whether he could not
be better utilised in the Senior
Division. He is definitely kA
Senior Division cricketer and
could do much more for, his
club playing in the First XT.

It seems as though Pickwick
will win outright in their game
at the Oval with Combermere
School, They scored 333 for 8
wickets in their first innings
and should send the school boys
to the wicket on Saturday. And
with their bowling attack
should have little difficulty in
disposing of the schoolboys.

and may one



Surrey Beat Middlesex

(From Our Own Correspondent!

LONDON, July 22

It took Surrey just a little over
three hours to beat Middlesex at
Lord’s to-day and thus hang on
to their 44 point lead in the
County Championship race. Their
nearest challengers now however
are Yorkshire who beat Notts by
six wicketp at Trent Bridge.

The day’s most thrilling match
was at Westcliife where Essex
scraped home against Glamorgan
by one wicket. Set 86 to win
Essex had 79 on the board for five
atlunch. Three wickets fell with-
cut a run afterwards but with the
last man Kenny defending des-
perately Vigar made the winning
hit
SCOREBOARD—

Essex Beat Glamorgan By One
Wicket
Glamorgan 217 and 161; Bailey
five for 57.
Essex 293, and 86 for
Shepherd six for 40.
Hants Beat Gloucester By Seven

nine;

Wickets
Gloucester 256 and 155; Dare
five for 39.
Hants 240 and 135 for three.

Yorks Beat Notts By Six Wickets
Notts 333 and 191, Close six for
69
Yorks 492 and 33 for four.
Surrey Beat Middlesex By Nine
Wickets
192

Middlesex and 219

Surrey 283 and 130 for one.
Lanes Beat Kent by an Innings
and 63 Runs
.471 for seven declared.
191 and 217

Northants Beat Sussex By Six
Wickets

267. for

Lanes. .
Kent

Sussex 222
declared,
Northants’ 330 and 168 for four.

and nine

Derby Beat Leicester By Fifty~
nine Runs
Derby 234 and 219 for eight

declared.
Leicester 302 and 92, Jackson
five for 18.

Egyptian Makes Bid
For New Record

CAP GRIS NEZ, FRANCE, July 22

Egyptian long distance swimmer
Mustafa Davoud, 19, began an at-
vempt to set a record for the Eng-
lish Channel crossing from here
to Folkestone, England, some 20
miles away.

Davoud, a radio technician from
Cairo entered the water at 8 a.m.
in calm sea under an almost clear
sky, Observers said conditions
were perfect. Davoud was accom-
panied by a small boat.

—U.P.



rs
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OF

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





Americans Win Three

Gold Medals Tuesday

Mr. T. A. D. Gale Advertising Manager of the Advocate
is at present in Helsinki Covering the Olympic Games.
HELSINKI, July 22.

ARTHUR WINT of Jamaica probably ran one of the
best races of his life to-day but was forced to take second
place in the 800 metres final to the great Mal Whitfield of
the U.S.A. Running almost a repeat performance of the
800 metres at the 1948 London Olympics these two had the
race between them from start to finish. Even the time of
1 minute 49.2 seconds was exactly the same as the record
Whitfield set-up in 1948.

Arthur Wint has been back~ equalled the World record with a



m. Race

on

she neariy repeated the bper-
formance in the final. This is
only the second world record to
be set or equalled so far at these
games. Second was Daphne
Hasenjagar of South Africa and
third ancther Australian, Shirley
Strickland. After this event the
band played “Advance Australia
Fair” instead of “God Save The
Queen,” This being the first tirne
in the games that a Dominion or
Colony of the Empire has devia-
ted from the National Anthem.
t understand from Australian
journalists that it is their new
National Anthem introduced by
their late Prime Minister but
they are not very fond of it.

The 200-metre first and second
heats were run today and the



Symposium On |
Athletics
In Helsinki

|
’
HELSINKI, July 18.

More than 120 doctors and phy-
sical education experts from 17
nations concluded a two days sym-
posium on medical aspects and‘
physiology of sports and athletes
“that ranged from the effect of
Finnish baseball on the fertility of
women players to the use of sugar
by athletes.” ,

The symposium was organized
by the Finnish Association of
Sports. Medicine was held at the
Institute of Occupational Health
and presided ovr by Professor

Nilio Pesoren, M.D., Dean of the!

Medical Faculty of the University
of Helsinki. yes

Fifty-three papers were read by
doctors and physiologists includ-
ing physicians of Olympic teams of

ward in his training and it was
felt by both Manager Herbert
MacDonald and Coach Joe Yan-
cey that he lacked just the neces-
sary finishing touches. But being
one with the big match tempera-
ment Arthur gave of his best. He
set the pace from the beginning
until Whitfield took over about
200 metres from home. His long
stride was seen at its best and
although Nielsen of Denmark
and Urzheimer of Germany got
up to him they could never pass
him. In the end he had to put
everything ne had into it to keep
these two behind him, Urzheime:
just managed to snatch third
place from Neilsen on the tape.
This race should bring Wint
closer to concert pitch anqd_ his
chances in the 400 metres in
which both McKenley and
Rhoden are now going look as
good as they did in 1948 Whit-
field like Zatopek is the second
man to win the same event he
won at the last Olympics

For the rest of the day the
Americans continued to pile up
suecesses. In the discus final a
new champion emerged in the
person of Sim Iness, A powerful-
ly built chap he broke the
Olympic record and nearly

throw of 180 feet 5% inches.
Italian Adolfo Consolini and
America’s James Dillion, who
were respectively second and
third, also broke the Olympic
record, World record holder
Fortune Gordien was fourth.

Third Geld Medal

The third U.S. Gold Medal for
the day was in the pole vault
won by Rev. Robert Richards
with another Olympic record. In
fact this event which lasted from
1,00 to 8.00 p.m. saw the first
four competitors all breaking the
existing record.

Richards’ winning vault was 14
feet, 9 1/8 inches. After clearing
this mark his excitement knew
no bounds and he ran around
hugging his teammates and blow-

ing kisses to his countrymen
among the spectators,
Second was Donald Laz of

U.S.A., third Ragnar Lundberg of
Sweden and fourth Peter Deni-
senke of U.S.S.R,

Marjorie Jackson of Australia
made short shrift of her opponents
in the Ladies’ 100 metres final.
Karlier in the day she ran her
semi-final in 11.0 to equal the
Werld and Olympic record and

The Hildreth F amily
Plan Games Reunion

Athletics Reporter HAROLD
PALMER

Two thrilled and hopeful
parents will have a reunion in
rather dramatic circumstances in
Helsinki this month, The father,
W. R. Hildreth, will be flying
from Calcutta, where he is a
clearing agent. He hopes to get a
seat on the airplane by which
the Indian hockey team travel to
the Olympic Games,

Mother set out from Wimble-
don on July 14, driving by car
with friends via Dover, Ostend,
Arnhem, Hamburg, Copenhagen

pital administration.

The club with the biggest
interest in’ the Olympic Games
will surely be Polytechnic Har-
riers.

Hildreth is only one of nearly

20 Poly, members likely to be

competing at Helsinki.

They have four first claim men
in the British team—McDonald
Bailey, the sprint champion,
Brian Shenton, his chief rival,
Ron Pavitt, the high jump
champion, and Hildreth.

Then there are four who are
second claim- members—quarter-

two U.S. sprinters bid fair to

MacDonald Bailey another close

finish in the final,

give various countries.
Other countries

ther I submitting
Bailey's time papers were Finland, Japan, Bra-

for his second heat was 21” flat zil, U.S., Norway, Argentina, Chile,

but Andy Stanfield

through his in 20.9”. He

has Israel, Belgium, Sweden,

every chance of equalling Jesse Spain and Australia.

Owens’ mark of 20.7.

James Gathers,
comer from the United States
looked formidable winning
heat by copious lengths.

another new-

—U-P.



also

Jamaica Team

for their relay success when he

won his first 200 heat and
second to Standfield in 21.4”

Herb McKenly decided to miss
the 200 metres and go in the 400

instead.
Quitea stir was caused

terday when Herbert MacDonald,

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ran

Indian
pointed

Test cricketer
captain

yes-

the Jamaican team Manager askej the Intercolonial series.

to see the finish of the 100 metres
implied
make a

picture, When it

was
that he was

trying to

The selection was

iso Rae Captain Of

Leslie
Lang gave Jamaica strong hopes

KINGSTON, July 22.

. Allan Rae, Jamaican and West
was ap-
of the Jamaica
team versus British Guiana leav-
ing the island on August 5 for

made last
night at a meeting of the Jamaica
Cricket Board of Control and the

bre ezed Dutch Antilles, Germany, Greece,
Italy,

pretest he said: “It is unfortunate Other touring members will be

‘hat the word protest has got to

be employed when there

auestions of this kind. Calling for
reflectiqi on
But after

the picture is no
anybedy in the world.

a careful examination of the
ture

hurdler Jack Parker
Harriers)
John Disley (London A.C,),
his chief rival, Qhris
(Achilles),

Two More Champions

if I had been a Judge [
would have called it a deadheat.’

Brasher

named soon,

are

pic-

Hungary Win
At Basketball

(S. London
steeplechase champion

and },;

HELSINKI, July 18.
Cuba qualified for the Olympic
usketball tournament proper by
beating Belgium 71 to 63 after the

Cuba, Egypt And

Belgians had staged a do or die

rally in the second half,

Cuba

Other Poly, members who will /¢4 42 to 34 at halftime. Belgium

be taking part include two more }§
Lrilish champions—Arthur Wint,
who will be running for Jamaica,

now

The much

out of the tournament.
I stronger Cuban
quintet piled up a big lead early

and” Nineties GIA Ausaisen rls in the game but overconfidently
vanus Willems” SARs ee rested on their laurels and al-
Akstan. Semalean: whe: db lowed the Belgians to chop down
Poly, member is Les Laing, the —,. ™ a ens them nar-
sprinter, and the Nigerian Bill oA ORE ots eee
Laing is another, 7 However in the last eight min-
Lillakas, the Estonian, who utes the Cubans eased home when
showed excellent form in this forward Felipe Poozas and Piad
country and won the six-mile scored thirteen points in rapid

title in 1949, is st\t a member of succession.

the Poly., and I am told that he
is likely to be picked by Canada, a

final elimination

Egypt also beat Italy 66 to 62 in
basketball





and Stockholm, to Helsinki. miler Terry Higgins (Herne Hill),
Father is hoping that his son| .
Peter will have better luck than |‘
he did in the Olympic Games.
He recalls sadly his experience
in. Paris in 1924 when he was
picked for the 200 metres, Most
of his running has been done in
India. In fact it was only a few
years ago that Eric Philip beat |
his 220 yards Indian record of
22.2 secs. |
Hildreth senior tore a muscle |
running on cinders for the first |
time when training in Paris, He}
tried to run in his heat but failed,
High Jump Kecord
Peter niidreih joined his father |
in India during the war,’ When |
he came back ne went to Katclifte
Schooi, Leicester, aid a_ record |
5f. 4ins, high jump, and made |
the school cricket and hockey |
,eams, |

Gor
Children

ae ae
year he won the high|

Last

hurdles for Cambridge in the}
university sports in 15.8secs. |
Muscle trouble restricts his |

training but he has done a lot of)
work this year and the improve-





A Ferguson Gabric



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standing around on_ Saturday =.
mornings, Hildreth thas been

looking for a post for some time.

He starts a temporary job with

the British Olympic Association

on Monday, Next September he |

plans to begin a

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JHE CUP TO HERE:
DILLY’S BALI. LANDS WHERE?
| “OU GUESSED IT

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HEH-HEH~

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match of the Olympic games here

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WEDNESDAY, JULY 23,. 1952

R.B.Y.C. Tennis

Tournament

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS

Men's Singles—Finals
L. St. Hill beat D. E. Worme
i—6; 1—6; 6—4; 6—3; 6—4.
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry beat Mr. and Mrs.
R. S. Bancroft 2—6; 6—3; 9—7.
To-day’s Fixture
W. H. C. Knowles and D. I.
Lawless vs. D. E Worme and H.
Johnson.





Friday. Halftime score was Italy
27, Egypt 25.

Hungary later moved into the
Olympic Basketball tournament









44.
—UO-P.








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YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from, Codrington: nil

Total rainfali for month to |,
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Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F. |

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F. },

Wind Velocity 10 miles per |)
hour $

Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29 961

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 6.20 p.m.
Moon: New, July 21
Lighting: 7.00 p.m. ‘
High Tide: 3.45 a.m., 5.18 p.m. :
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Full Text

PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY, JULY a. 1952 BARBADOS ADVOCATE p\ MM: Police Chief and New spaper Acquitted of Contempt of Court Make a beautiful jelly... # .J* T*^ Pa ** 'any description of other forms. Wo with this case. Naturally, the (acu there be any reference to any exercise its arbitrary and pun *Lr* e vt nicies concerned had have heard all about them. There and ai.uiu.laiices ol every cast rpeclllc case, ,i.ci>. [:. ionium... B a hurry and had are such thing, as contempt, of utto -no while as 1 said, many A i_ iood (•„.,Jury Duly I I 12? !" 2J£ "' ' Cou b> b "* vl " "> >"* <"ee " ' lhc >'•' san.pl.. or I .uuuose that one will aar. lien Ute matter u fur >ou ', 7evfSS,"^' dC J ,: 1 ;, 0 ;* %  "'• 'L !" '"' which are dealt , I ..,ud£ £> ar thi, undoubted^ T .pert* lo'o *J" J %  .^cay by the Court There t . ,,,. ,„ „ „ ot ul ,. ,"£!,"?!", 0, ,£T'..' are Co.,. !" *>•' • taltl of .hi. rfj attre^1r."not rca'llH *"', 2 %£ "" •< %  ' '" %  • •••* and from the re,.. """"'•" r^mlnil IrUdS,th. trueIcSS and f'*'* lh "' publication, being ,. .nplcd > %  iqwH lb The Question f or !" riotu reason! aorae. oMehich l '" 1 "'" %  "''" %  * %  '" "> !" to " '' %  "" %  • ren^SvXdTf^.^tcf towhiS ..' rcuBBUnoa. whack existin UM Payne and Cooper, ...d which 1 i.l at the present lime. TIM rey-ds the l.w, the question ^„ able to discover, Uus form of -, ','.'^^fi^^Hf u t .' on '" >""• >•• <">.• word, bavin,rend what I have. I wll .„.. ....I.Trrn'olratfaohTn't. Thai a u> em MUCH is pending „ced not trouble you In any wav. ...hst ih.pun 11, Wnemu ss l5 ;,„„, ,„ h „ •„ EfiS .the law as criminal stamps, the trial Itself 11 not Kb on all fours •riUl a : %  : .-.:... %  ,1 ,i,,| i r ,i uktrc bang two dacandsuitg nil kn v .,.. ,.f ([,<• ".Ni'M when you come to considspeech. and the other, the publish. er this question of calculated or ers CJf the report of the spec, h I prejudice, you will five the Barbados Atttrot no. OUon and pay thought to wha* i phiasea have been used ,s 'he meaning of tendency. We In regard to "calculated and tend have had several citations from to" which is put rice, and the Oxford DlcU*half ol EOtnpuUMtf of tend really to preremim! you ol th I Iresd, I lies the fair trial o( the pl'ainI r. M. %  ileuUMd v„l, ""'•• Ul.eve than an lik.lv ,„ ,„. • %  %  •"• %  jiirli,,the fair trial" • ban heard a lol abo il Hum. ami Clark, plauwo or an „ pert.p,, wo,? 1 deal with u thai. I ,,i.,y „u.,,!:„,i In e two ... 1 llie f.u'l, ,,f \l. appear l„ .... h,„|.„e di t t. .„,„„ M lU h „,.. A. IV....I law Fliillips aim H*M remember the facU in those caseUB| ?' they were cited to you at llUon of previous com""• ,"" rem "!i D r "• "" against the Uslly Mirror your \e: \ 'iKlern ones say that the V .1 ""-,;" %  *. ~" "", ""r !" ; d oubt word, calculated, do vou beUeve %  ,J of mux reollv %  "'.,"" c u "', """ bM, publi ', "on of the ohfu that these words are likelv to tend to p.eliidice the fair trial repetition of similar comment, **"',, "" '"? pnoiographs preiudlec the.fair trial" Are they Now ,„ sl.lt'e o^he lawwhl'ch .' %  ' .oneen.ed w,lh lb. par.l.u..,, £?*, tS^SK I l.y their %  and H *ra Mttftd in lhc t .ha,* .is ultni n.icpr.'., md Ikan whlla th.rw pttMHni. >in< viii r' %  iiivt.lv,-.! in %  ft 'n lh rton ,i).| ..hut ..inuuiittvl M i on the il oonccrMd. LH Juduiiirnl .. ivhich I prejudice the minds uf om afraid you had to listen to. n.mer ilispuir, made MOM the public front wbooi tht Jurors I think now I should remind you years before the action drawn to n, UJM f what the law says as reaerds t rou nl ie Cl will U* iliusei, or drawn to iiy tinof what the law says as regard* here we try it I mannst tweK""' J lempt of Court bui .1 makmu the Onl.i Al>^ %  •not part of hi, defence that was u „. „ conccie.l, ,„ ,.i, ~ VIIT K. 1 V"-, JlL*' """"" *. and refund lb. fraph in Uie DaUy Mirror case w respondent. Uecause, although II was I and the other case ft years, in an endeavour to "Contempt by speech or wrltlna !" ", n >' fenvdy for Ihe alwrmBlt L because In the because al the time action was tmtoa „ wht n ll5 MaJM v "„„ %  J '<"."• tourl ol A,,p.. %  .name injurious mis-reppeiidmg In which he was Indriving. som...ii.' ntli, I threw or revcntatluns concerning parties volved. He had his remedy rn droptied a revolver ne:ir the king'.; IM them to discontinue the l,olh coses, he could have brought hoI „. .„„, In { ,., w< nlm ^^ iction or compromise or bar other nction for libel and may be. fl ppc 0ro d In the caption, -Attempt from coining to Ihe Court, brought other form, of procedure „„ „„, Kim's life." In. niclure bearin j" "fiiieiiiilv orie A v '""' *"f wining published lor remedy or secure a remedy .i,,,,,.,,,,. .,„. ,,.,,,„. ,„,., JSHU, L^l wh"!i l> i.ihulated lo bring Ihe 'or the harsh criticism, or ad„,„ hl instance which I luat Court or Judge inlo contempt, or verse comment In the publication tl ,„ ic ,i .bout dropping the revolve_^lower his oulhority. or lo Interfere rl which he romnlalnrd. But he r c] caS cd w Hh the caption. "Al.Mth the due course of Justice, or did nothing about them waited cmp „„ King's life." Tim, wal level the process of the Court in U B ickad when a case he | i) I( ^ r;on'.e,.,iil of c u.i TVi' '. of Court. Some of tluit was pendlnK in which he was rnan wns eventually ch"i. ^ in appl'catlon here. Involved, and the Court "aid .'i ll!: i : ,,,. r„i | ,f i;,, The main point Is what I have o"ra.-. no inlention to proBu gentlemen, while the.." md lo you about prejudicing the liidiro. or the word, enlculated to „„. „,. ,„., 1(li ,„ .1 of a person in the minds prejudice, and mil the man had ,„,,„„„„, „. ,,„, h ,,„„. u „ %  • a|y what .. ; %  ol ii.. %  Rule I int Of evi%  f. and ii evii i %  %  I have here, ti could ba Lord Justice Cotton said hi "then' era two < iti %  : %  %  ir .ummlJtal." First of all, no contcmitt. ;m I econdly, if there was any contacopt, wna it nidi %  DO would require or justify Ul urt in making the Ordi lesporulent. Two questions %  TO tHtU similar lo the questions, iriup with which you crmed. was there a contempt, ,u 1 then you ,ne nnlshadj ieally a contempt, or was lhe- It all, and analyse it sg iiag u mt hi considering what you utl hteatWst, ..... i .. %  • i be pi. u mm OBSB taMesu plaintiff. Tnat m-iy fa* all m. to a cerlain extent, but ai I ui befoic, tl. 1>I you concur tluie %  th tendency to prejudice the mm. of the public against the a. I IBliaT Chief Justice Interrupted At inn state M.. I. l.e haled v %  interrupt His Lordship, and pot .1 ed out that in this part of hi i he h.it( in-t or Uk i Lot "I ttnoa eulaled really %  i , w i eeJculatad to minds of the public not only %  bciim a member of tt, who might be select) I to sit on a jury, ROW W not a tn rtam io Now, turn t.> :', %  not need ramlndlnji of Q %  was made, and the rep-rt ol t* speaeli appearinf ou UM fouow lag daj handed t,. the Other Dt*j thriKiifh witness Vanlerpool whi.s employed by the Adv< %  ; bo srai ole. I .ul it pub Uahed Liiiidnlile Ohiect llrai tn miiul what 1 said abou' object', i:>i'Ki intenuoi at n which i hs %  w aimut tendii. or calculated to preJufTT. %  1 to the article as I said, or th. Meech aad tl port Of 1h speech it Is put on i^half of tht defendant that there et. Ii, :i| 'IniipetlHu' of 111-'; l^irl complained of. Ixvause u* yi l Ihe whole sp ee ch read the iTmslnder •.' i the speech. .no objection ha•• taken l< with Bird's Jelly-de-Luxe! ftvt flvtrp meal a pait> spull serve Bird* Jdly-dc-1 uc In wonderful ways. Play up ihcir rich, Gstai eoJoan . (ill ihem with fiuii. .. Wfvs ihcm in raXSlSBf --Ivipcwnh ptM) i .mnungt. Bird*. Jclly-.le-Ldusets quickly, perfectly sad the deMoM tniit flavour* bring lhc orchard right to your home. Make one SMbjM . and iuii seat vf^gf} % %  > .Hl a— f c o mb niouldlBt lot .|UI< k ".lllf. B BIRD'S JELLY-DE-LUXE A HORSE OWNER SHOULD BE A HORSE LOVER We Highly Recoiiine 'ul 'fpeeches or writings misrepresenting the proccedlnjo of the Court, pubUc fin* or ire contempts. J?SJ! 7TL\e; U .h?r. t U ^ n tne plamuirihat .ither Co-onel the wordscomplained of are cal^Sd n?r there " doing what the, did. had any the fair IrlV or the pl-mur" • „ whatert, lo do | to pratudlce IbS wwieigj lhal .s to prejudice a '.heir proccedimts from bef ailed for the .. ,l. or ,. m dOblg % %  nvt 1 lnc Of .iure than ants belm: | to slv.w minds or the public against person cause, the onus then Ei to than to Koweroed as pa,ties in a cause, ere is no conbefore the cause is duly heard, tempt of Cowl hi % %  VhUi i n Ufl havins proved f a constitute cntrmpt adverSjl as, if you accept it on the %  Case* Cited Now the case oi iiunlr .t the party, h.vlng regard to the *.'i Vi r, V • matter o; the perulin 8 pro. Art^ocau L. and the pubUcation i f that ipei lent, if it is %  ben ll< | Mr (hat the comment tends to why iney should not be attached. ,. : | u 0 [ the Act. It But they nrc not showing CO M ,f |> b. clear thai Ui< why thev should not be attached comment lends tn prejudice the .„. trial of theaction, a:. .1 lL.-is i! .if.ii .. %  :!,.-,. becau-'e at is part of w jth comment coming from the choose. No intentii the procedure which b ; ,rt.e themselves I-'.-IE mdra otherwise, which : Ait. tomes serious thm comnicni from sought until n Ihe one ease after after the which la In your others. three %  • other coso I bcth You V/Ul bear what I have said after twelve years. of law and fact. in mind and alsi wrist I shall refer Intention what you have heard from Coutt •tel on all 'Ides, an th. I i %  ito h0W that case shoul I i "i i this i % %  nlm this is the WB) Ihe Lord Justices put Ihe m ilti i in Ihe way It shows, that there • re two !' %  UOU with both of | which they deal, but in this inunoW our law, there li or* for yii. anil may be, Bin thi question. *ill Empire Digest I turn then, with (beat the what the author of that work has rations OB what is. r.-alll,td No suggestion to say. In the most part taken peatest concern, whether tin natever Of'any intention. from the head-note m the n lain.-d <.f anIn both il appears to you, you spective cases. Powers reporu-i lated to prejudice, or lei" 1 ore the Judges of the case, it here in the head-noUJurisdiction Judice the fair trial. appears lo you. lhal the* cases of court. Publication in newspapi Ihey Mid to ptwtudJoe UK lad "ii grounds which do tending to cause, oi before the trial '" %  tn the minds of the nubile not apply here although you may of nn ae tlon or any obser.iio-i from whom the jurors Wl I bs ir you w ,„ c ji („ all y Wiiv prejudices tie drawn or chosen t<' try the case I no suSestlon mado cd to you at length, and | wW 01 against the i morals or to you also from th ither defendant Michel a i. Remedies p ar ,| W t Q -^p BC tion,"ls a technit i lhal Coui %  both aides were never Conlempl o( Court, but IbS Court 1 ' addreeaed you at .ength. wil. not exercise its extraordinary lolling vou to take power of committal if the offence '' tmenl complained r and read mplaincd of is of a slight n l As has been admitted by learned to later about really tend, and the •>• t II alleged that alUift ng nature bui,only if it, f.rti.eplau.tur Ifioconreason as you may yourselves thou*-, there were a series of Ikety , e r ta ; n an ^ ( P";' m of the whole case you know, for all this is staled in I speeches, a scries of publications nj.ee to the parties to the sctlo i are In reasonabledoubt one wav eaae Which has been cited to you. "f these speeches L neither ot Tha is how 1 unte and Clarke .s OT,the the King against Park*. . the the first two of the speeches, .....I with and that is roughly the .th.iso. s-ieiaiilW. inn Why %  publication like this -850 or 1951. was there any WJriead-note to the CwJJ. lUCh defendant or del ,contempt or Court is because geetlon made, unlike m the,c Boar n mind 1 have a ready or are entitled to the benefit of that tendency U ere. cas;-. where there had Wen a aidd that th,. |Url diction th" the doubt. bv which it deprives the Court series of attacks-no suiwestio.i matter of w^jffft.. .g J' Now u-e are err dealing with from doing that In th le against the plaintiff here. (England Is "W'sed ihroughout by one fonn of contempt of Court of which it exists, that is. to adn.inisand no suggesUon Mr. Rcece put .he Judges, and there f H which contempt of Conn there are ter jurtlee tiulv and purelv, etc. t,oou. no suggestion agaln*t any-) yes, there is a slight or tuuiir i various forms, ami I do not think And I think that is all I neel one. Indeed it t< put to you th_tt .contempt, but I ASSIZE DIARY TODAY Court of Grand A>slon at 10 no a.m. No. 38 Reg. TS. Olive Ortn.r>* THUMDAY No. 2 Reg. fa, Verona Jack man. Mobile Cinema. Lancaster Patate. It. James 7 .10 p.m. %  ocldenti Il i In i HI nil III half % %  ,' !l'< plaintiff, here Is the word "arvi'i^rit' 1 the nexl sei ion, "ill ti.. have been the v. in . %  i, .i not such a hut iven will re care" "One of tl g> On Pair 7 HARVEY'S WATTS EMBROCATION f I il"' irtitmenl of C li, Sprains, %  %  I d ll %  • Swellllsg lr..:ii i Hufk .Tinnts of If PEICE 12/6 AND B 6 AT KNIGHTS DRUG STORES %  i >> %  ...., ,.............., ... THE ONLY CYCLE IN THE WORLD PERMITTED TO CARRY THIS MARK OF PERFECTION IS THE — is PURE, SAFE MILK ^ MILK i fl'lt la Pttlatrao Ih. World 0i 11 is necessarjfor i nto say In a srncral i I in connection there Is ,-ferrn rould I &f &f&f •< Inspect these in our Linen Department Soffit, IIAVON COTTON CURTAIN NET 36 ins. wide 0 Sl.ll >tl. Gold, Tango, Blue, Rose, Green RAYON IV COTTON CURTAIN NET 40 ins. wide fl SI 56 yd. Hold. Tango, Blue, Rose, Green COTTON C1-RTA1N NET 10 ins. wide %  b7 vd. Cream. White FIGURED MARQUESETTE 36 Ins. ivide 97e. yd. CUSHION CORD -i I7e. Yard. Red, Cold, Green. Blue, Black. Pink. Brov/n LACING CORD 5c. Yard Tied, Gold Ulue, Green. Black, White, Pink, Brown CAVE SHEPHERD & CO.. LTD. 10 — 13 Broad Street! N E T S e+o+0'0'0oeooooeeoe ''BRECKNELL THE ALL-METAL PLATFORM SCALE MADE IN ENGLAND CAPACITY 1100 lbs. BEAM GRADUATIONS 28 lbs / 4 oz. PLATFORM DIMENSIONS :i2" / \V A llUltjHT of lln-.rS,.,l, are in use locally and with out exeeplion lire givlnif lh.tilinoal satisfaction. Stamped readv lor use ami complete tvilh It. i %  I ea.h 2.1. all. 100. 2110 und 2 IM %  FULL RANGE CF SIZES IN STOCK llt'in a-mlirr— ll" HARRISON'S for HUMBERS $198.78 EACH ALL-METAL WHEELBARROWS 3 CUBIC FEET CAPACITY — STRONOI.Y MAIM OUR PRICE ONLY $16.82 EACH HARRISON'S "'"Eirsr %  n %  %  %  I %  %  M a a a



PAGE 1

WEDNESDAY. JULY 23. 1152 BARBADOS ADVOCATE •\r.r %  Council Amend Peasants' Loan Bank Act Renters With Security is THE LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY Can Get Assistance COUNCIL IN ORDER to increase the sire of a peasant holding which would qualify for a loan from 10 acres to 25 acrex and to include peasants who are renters foi assistance if the terms of their tenancy offer reasonable security, the Legislative Council, at their meeting v ester day pasted a Bill to amend the Peasants' Loan Bank Act 1936 (193661 Opportunity was taken during the course of the debate by the Hon. the Colonial Secretary to pay a tribute to the Manager and the members of the Board for having carried out their duties with "conspicuous success during the past sixteen years". In moving the second reading of the Bill the Hon. "Hie Colonial Secretary said :— "Hitherto the Peasants' Ixwn r* ~, Bank, which operate* J^er 'he SllfVat* I -ftWH** A ^ l9sa as amended in 1943. O sT to I % % % % %  ll— applications for loans from peasant owners whose holding* * "•* excwd iQ "'*.. H has. in fact, operated on an absolute safety" basis and secunt> has been aesured by means of a margin wide enough to cover -• for e seeable contingencies. luimrt Cslli I ***v#lr> •>*• • I d.i.uittf-HI. — 1 !..,, I . %  %  ih* ni(i-i i Crop Address Postponed |M| .1 oflr-4 mm -> • %  %  ll-'J' \r-.-l4 — 'nl It'l-llll IMS. tfc. I~ui.fl! H-1 — a kill MUUIM in Aft I. M Ik* Foti.l. laa* lUnk **t. I A kill l.l.m.r.1 n \.l I. • *> Ik* Imiigr-iii Rl> I iklklMato AH. i'tT%r !' % % %  • a.tr-Bnws ilnr I Police Chief And Newspaper Acquitted ghastly accidents" and there poll have the word "accident lieing used in Us i and nib sequently I little fUrttn second DM N v. on the one hand It is said, the use of the word "accident" itself tn it Uw %  by a vehicle bell an act of God, could aptly be dei the i Swnpathy • Oil BBflSt PU dents took plaee a few weekaf on a Sund.i> aftarnooa Then i Kocs on "three little children HOUSE n • %  >• l-U l*r t.rmUimi Ihf n.-K-nrahl The House of Assembly at their meeting yesterday began consideration of and postponed An AdOu Island inn Although, I .raBt-allrt .1 Ikt Dr WrUan Ortaalutiai. i..i- al I ral.1.1. TraU.ii however, the Bank dress relative to the insufficiency has been an outstanding success of sugar factories (o reap a crop within the limit? of its operations of more than 150.000 tons of there is no doubt that on many sugar. small holdings in the Island the" Bar. V. B. Vaaxlian r<* Ik* (lt*-r a %  Ifca Civil I.UblUkni** rail .... ,.rf.... .. i \ B .. Or.,.. %  UggMtioa uf anything wrong with un< quiath Ml the step. ..f then the driving of the vehicle which hoOM watlUng t6k their hsttwt b caused the death of the three chilh, Ini the car around, and take dren. and if you would bear with lhom (,„ ., i i in-hjlf % %  : roe, I would just say that in ihe hc plaintiff, it is said thiiOxforn Diettonarj "accidentla slrfUl nent which leads up to ul dcBinil as anything witlmiit apm Uti ., ViVrt which would parent cause, not expected, an un|^„ple sympathising with the un foreseen occurrence of anything, (ogtunata children, nd mishap. Just an unintentional act. mC nt.ii to UMeasa (Oi 0M and these m UM detinitions, or Then, suddenly, J car coinliu; the moat of them. .without apalong the road, crashed into then, parent cause, not expected, unforennfl knocked them un seen, mishap, etc. The use of the wot i :h. i. said on behalf of the i Accident irbfTC M 'he next senlen. i Now that is as far aa "accident" . the defendants say, stateis oncerned. and Mr. Ward says men! H lact lemide aceinent, there is no suagcsUon of wrong in thing w\ It which coub) be la* the driving of the vehicle. On the as tending to pn n-l%  other hand, it i> put to you, read cuscc j when the SI the word "accident" in the context Thev lilhSSqitWlll) d of the whole of this, and it is app „ a |. Think of these young live* parent that the meanihg of the being brought abrupt to u and • there, and when you |, i 8 appalling and it should hi take it in conjunction with the repossible to prevent SMidanl I malnder of the words complained ihbi natuVe. On behalf ol the of, an accident which could have piaintiT. it '* put been avoided or should have been propositions, and that the whole avoided purport or the whole result, t And the reason why that was should mn s.i% purport put i bscaUM of the use of the iiothjng was mended words "drivers of the vehicles conr<-siid U to 0aU the U rerned h.l not been in such a pre|iid co the plalnttfl In the eyi-H hurry, and had driven with more ,,* the public, care" Ho haa no other remedy now Well, it is right that you should than m Ihi i %  unliki I I •llM .. v w..o ...u %  Agriculture, with the object slotted bv the Governor to :eu rt ensuring that ^increasing ohthe very issue of ,u ,r pro fc duction. Forbid nisniantliiu.' ber of small cultivators will conduct their agricultural operations in accordance with methods recommended by ihe Department of Agriculture. Specific The specific recommendations of %  aaa i>. %  t -i i..-. •I Ui Harkadx li.ii -ii-t lira lo, r Ih* p.i %  ...! I Marrh. lS! i.I...un. Ill Mr. Vaughan asked Govern. ment to forbid the dismantli.in "' factories and by so doing ensure the economy of, the island. He said that it was accepted in hp |km| tri [() (1 ho Ac )n iiii.ii |.— A M* —-i.iin-ii al Ih* Aaaanhl) ( Saia. the position which may ii certain eatSS whirl you ii.vc heard cited In England Hut while that is so ymi BD back to the man Ihin,;. "STO that! words camuatadr An Admiisinn Exercise >"iir -i .i ,,.,... amended (al lo Increose the of holding, to which loans may be granted, from 10 to 25 acres, end (b) to enable renters, occupiers and tenants to obtain credit facilities to be secured by A rllll i.. anlhatlu Ika M i..hn i.. ralaa a laan i. a (••wil k.lh ana Ulili Hill 11 Jakn ,*aTT al .-i.i.li i, • at Uall • %  >••• la lilt aar rrlallnl la He regarded the matter a* a a promise to repay and lien on serious threat to the many thou*, atock and crops. Moreover it proands who had to depend on the posed that a fund should be esManagement of the Bank o. Barbados WSJ in DO tahlished and operated within the. rt *","J""* r crop. Barbados WU In 00 Ub Ush aJ and operated position to sustain I lOSI C*J 3n.(HW> framework of the Bnnk to faclliuna of sugar through InadaQUStS tate the delivery' of artiflcial mafactory capacity. nures to small holders for applilo dele Tilne. Increase In the event of the Bill being Assembly Amend Bill The House of Assembly yesterday passed a Bill to amend the Officers of the Assembly (Salaries! Act. 1912. He felt'that ihis was an aec cation at the correct tune and in passed it wiU be necessary to inwhich if they were to survive, approved quantities. The Director crease very subatanUally the they should lake full responsiof Agriculture has estimated that amount in the Revolving *" n £ bilitv f'>r the social and economic the raising of the limit on the the Bank and a sum of 1150.000 welfare of the community. If size of holding* from 10 lo 25 has been included for this purfactorv owners felt that they ocrvs w m bring within the scope pose in consideration with the Five •were V>i"U to save a few more 0 f the Bank about 700 acres, ownYear Development Plan. pounds in their pockets by close( ( by some 35 persons, which could Finally I would take this op. >( ing down their factories, these pro r|t llb !v be developed for dairyportunity of paying a tribute to cri:itlic of u, t mil „ a i,| ,i,, ( i ,, factorv owners were causing this t ng( vegetable and other food crop the Board, the present Chairman considered desirable that the Island to lose thousands or p^ur-or,,, un a e r irrigation and of which is the Honourable Mr. House should have the right to pounds. which do not. under present conCuke, and to the Manager of the bp point its Librarian and ConflA factory or factories promic(UlioL5 qualify for assistance Bank who. I think, it will bo dential Secretary in the same lng the only wealth of the isiaii.i pllhw ^p^ he PeasanU' Loan generally agreed, have carried out manner as it now appointed Its were social property ana * „ a||k ^ the S(|J(ar | n d ustr> Agritheir duties with ronspicuoua sueother of ernment should not 8,l w t# f T"" cultural Bank, cess over a period of 18 years, and to deal with them as ir uu> of mCTlUon ins; that the new policy Extension of liberalisation is on trial for a was also made for' tns conUnu „ period of three years. It was not tion or Mr L. C. C. Ilut. The extension of credit to oththought practicable to mako • prtatBl holder of the post i analyse each expression and each word In this complained of portion of the speech, and the portion of the report of the speech, and I SflCfSSl lh.it your lask Is to consider it as a whole and make up your minds as to what effect it would have upon ,i person reading it, the average member of the DUDUe reading It. or may be hearing the speech when It %  hvcled Suflicient Care Well, .' is said all these lives DM) have been sayed If the driv; {toj |hrs tit 11. ers of the vehicles concerned had vctiled and frai not iieen In such a hurry and had dHveo with more caro. It is said for the plaintiff, that "such a harry" means that they wendriving too fast. Driven with more care means, that they should exercise inoij. em than they had done. which means lhal they did not exercise sufficient care. But Mr Ward and Mr. Recce have said that these words could not have 'ineffi which It Is suggested on behalf of the plaintiff. Mr. Ward says "more earl mnani thai the PSr S Ona were driving with care, but then he gms on to the question of degi. f negligence which would be uecess.u> to constitute or establish .i i lunge of manslaughter by nesUK|.' rtrlvlns;. II la perfectly true that to con^ Court Is cl !" .,, .... .... slltute or establish a charge of ]| miri ir y investigation int., negligent driving, negligence must USTB by the I'ol \! he more than would support an m t, ni ited tranklv th,.t he ,nd not ... lion for negligence as known lo kn lW tha ,,„ v „ w 1t the law. th:il is to '.i*. negligence mul tp r „ r ,. ; ,l| v *„ |„ the in a charge of manriaughter must lhto ,,„,.„,„„Thai II the qua IH gross, must he extreme, and the ,„, llf th( t P|li |eu. % I chgence must show a wanton ,„,.,. h( f-.n til.d of I the plaintiff it i, argued thai iiluM the chaige ter againsl the plaintiff th.it M got what he said hen from the PollOfl tile %  ad not .becked it As agains th.it. you would tapeoi lo flm nothing n favour of the iiefend ..lit |.< cause the ["ollce hlr presum S i would banthe matU from the point of view Of the prosecution and not from the uoiijt of view of the defendant Ifthe PoUeS US conUin-.i .,11 U I matters, we hi-ve no evideme ol thai t hat the i contalne.1 matter that I deh ant would use mid if there i case for t,he prosecuUOfl I 0 could tm pndudiii'd. Thi!lr..l di-l. i.-l-.i.i too. N'cause he dirj not km rdegard for human life and snfe> That is all perfectly true, more nan would support a civil action jr negligence in which damages ire calmed. There is no douht Ixiul that. And saya Mr Ward, ( iimmins who U ok theft is nolhing in these words %  %  i; I.. %  I of Which suggest that rnjdigence. .in,| therefore vim . ihl not (.insider Ihe use of the words, particularly more care, and in such a hurry, as tending in any v iv to prejudice the •were personal property Mr. Vaughan said that there was a road between nationalisation and free enterprise. Puerto Rico had found a way t< make sugar factories public utilities. Not Communists other officers. Ihi mentioned that provision M than owner* would involve S ppcinc provision for this point in .''1<1'e some 14,500 acres, occupied by the Bm ilhcIft )Ul| u8 Honourable • %  "•"'•l to the Schedule 0IS mime 17.400 pcrscrns and would Members will ace, the intention Security of Employment Act. 1S4.1 make credit available to them for ha hefn ^t wl ,„ the objects iherefore moved that 'he Rtii such purpose* as cultivation, maand Reasons. I sincerely hope W read Factorv owners In Puerto Hico nure.-, taxes, and securing ownert | i-t j n three years' time it will be had to take directions from the ship of the holding. This would considered that the success of the lh "mo i lon ,,„„ sai( i that Public Utilities Board. When he mean a departure from """•* rxperin.ent fully justifies its conGovcrnnicn had sent down tn. requested that Government take "absolute safety basis on which t j nuatf on. „,„ wl n somc u „ ( „ ia was ,nateps neceasary to authorise Ihe the Bank rias hitherto cunduclert Sir t highly commend this lcrtC(| hv (h Hl>lls( u struck Executive Committee lo compc. its operations, but no greater risk B ill and move that it be read a n(m however that the House had factory owners not to close down would be involved than that unsecond time." never made the tight designation he was not requesting anything dertaken by the I-abour Welfare The Hon. H. A. Cuke, who is jt lhe p^t revolutionary or communi-'f.ic. "I Housing Loans Fund, which is ada i w chairman of the Board. ^_. ('onlideniial am only requesting what is my ministered by the Manager of the .„„ n ded Ihe motion for the secright." he said. PeasanU* Loan Bank ond reading and took the opporSpeaking quite frankly. )v The nm eeafc* to nut Into effect SP"* '" ,;,v lul u "" IO %  1ht neither Jr^lJ^J^y^S^ M BnaBCt f ,n Bank ,or the Ck.kofth. HOUM eouldbete ^.n^ZrTkTt^u^ •**£* m, UW ln which hc had -nhd.nt.al. The f the Batik, in Liause ^ (> ww (ji^nar-pd his duties. llaj was one of Ih extent of a holding whlch^can Jh ^ ^ third %  this speech starts shn(il>. It suggested that then tow U *-riii ,i lurid picture i whvh would sfftct the mlndi the jury For the 'I' f< rwld, reed Ihe hi i ordl MI,', mm: rVddrai %  roui rnlndi Ul them U WOtjld tl ..... Ihe net' the peach to %  H UN ..' U %  I Woui.i thtj i reate mat tendency, rould Uw whli h ll behalf of the KriHirl si Speech you win i ti„ i' i report Ihe whole of tnt %  i % %  eh o iii.it no o i %  lure or the ,, .' % %  is involved in Mo. i,. \' I,I. h haa be ate Y,.I perl of whirl b the repot [ % %  ih m the new.ipaper %. no ii on) i ne other 'jno and ll lie-hoped that members had hnsrd him express Ihe essence of tbej^ddress and that QovtrBfitfni would speedily send down the measures necessary to implement •what the Address asked for. "Can this island with Us growca 2 (b) and (c) provision is made lng population afford to lose revef or creo it to lie extended to tcnnue from 30.000 tons of sugar., he ants under what are thought to Slflltttttf l/Yrri f ,'*•'/ asked _, be adequate safearuards. Clause 3 BunSgMOS .ffUfl %jV*8 Mr. O. T. AlWer (1). seconded of lhc BiU vMnA% lhe purpoaes /aft/. f*„„„„„ the motion for the pacing of the for wh|ch IoiM may ^ gnmted X^UUU M&tPSCOtM* Address. He said that it was> a and C]au8e 4 provides for the exfct that recently manv of the (ra ,^,,,4^ whlch may 5,. requirA £4000 telescope weighinK half factories were closing down. cd and wnlch ^ a matter the dea ton has been installed in the He felt that In view of thetact WJj Q( which carl ^ ^^y i eft aa rden of a seaside bungalow at that several thousand peassii' Mlddleton-on-aea, near Bognor. proprietors grew canes, it thai ^^^^^^^—^^^^^^ Sussex, condition continued lo exisr. u Th Brll(Sh Astronomical Asso^. ei u,nds 5 suggested that the bert thing "'".nonier. M-ye—old Mr. Jack mt(1 ,.„,.,., ll : ,.,. li ,,, lv ,iy a. from ^ie W that during the %eai Tor Covernmcnt to do. would be to M, le 'fur 01 UI ( , „April I. in keeping wttl J faSSr wss closed and there h-ten out for the next factory . " 9'n• Coude with a mag..Uirlea of other oflTcir, uf the See nnw rumours afloat lhal which was about to be closed down ca, V7 (1 * 7( ; House. ntbTrwere about lo be closed. and purchase it at a reasonable Mr. Miller will ml it lo develop The Bill was eventually given -The least Government could price, having regard to Ihe fact 0 theory about sunspoU. its second reading and dealt wlthdo would be to acquire one of that the same factory would not Mr. Henry Wildey. the Assojn Committee of Supply. ihee factories before It was disbe making monev. ciation's Curator of Instrument*.. On the motion of Mr. F mantled and attempt to run It on Mr. J. O. Mattler (C). said that M td : We have 2000 members w-ilcott. thi co-ODeratlvc biisi^ he was also in favour of the Adall over the world and our serwas deleted from dress. He knew that St. Philip, vices are available to them all. sections of the Bill Competition Lowered Manslaughter Against that, it is put to you that in chargts Of manslaughter null 1 the law. a person can be imiviited of dangerous driving of various kinds and Unit it is open to the jury in trying cases of mansl.iughtcr to return such a verdict of guilty, so disregarding Ihe 1 lurge of maii'laughtcr. I fiave already mentioned where Mr. F. L. Walectt (L second.e.l lng identity was thought to be in" ,I,IK ' volved, but In which it was lnw ' have the mi, volved, no question of identity I have read. I being raised. Mr. Wards argu" ment on that point is not sound. %  1 there it la. There is no mention of negliw." 1 M sent geiice, tho words mentioned taring I' 'in such a hurry" and "used more -_;' %  "' umnv • %  up f ne rare." Then—"one of the most a null hours Th, ghastly accidents took place a few WJQ. after deliberating f< weeks K00 On .1 Sunday noon", ami stress is laid on the -onndenone hand on the words 'ghastly Ident,' That very expi' .... they had been using In 'he words. It is said bv thi government offices, but there Sft Tiff's Counsel, show a tendency to nothing confidential about thi i, r e ( udire. a tendency lo suggest duties of the Secretary or Ih 'h..t the plaintiff is guilty of some jgffc offanet of the oUier, not neccaiarMr. C. E. Talaaa (L) commiiidetl dy manslaughter. On the other Government for bringing down the haial it Is said that the use of the Bill. He said that under th< word "ghastly" . ."one of the present Bill. Ihe holder Of the most ghastly accidents took place cilice would bS entitled to pension a few weeks ago". Is a mere statertghl ind would have security mc-nt of fact and could any one rt which is enjoyed by say that it was not a ghastly accimernberi <-f lhe regular Civil nent which took place on that Sunday afternoon, and that that acrlCompany. Itoln apph< Mr. Talma however. SxprisSsd dent, whether it had been caused granted, an.i the fendanU. in-. Lordship thereupon H charge.1 the Order Nl missed the two <... : Mr. Ward %  pPUed fl against Iho plaintiff in view the provision under the Art wh.-reby the defendants could Special Jury. Ihw,i supportixl in his application by Mr. Recce who also in behalf of the I>.-f rn(..rr MADE BY TMf MONKS OF 1UCKFAST A R B f BOTTLfc TODAY PAINS IN THE BACK Here's a way to relief! Do yen know tl ll Ooa "< the common causes of backache Uea m ihr kidneya/ When they arc healthy Hi, f tUW haimftil impiiriti' loatei function When they % % %  tla ;: IB, ihi"*** impiinti' congestion it ulti n tlic OH I> Will's Piiis an lesslsay sn C L 11 > iftae up tiaggish itaeyi L I .. %  .... It is far brir 1 %  .us*) ol %  1, 1.1 l Vf!\f Will, ll I %  1 hac lo yoi.i 1 1 tuppl* to-day. Witt's Pills BACKACHE JOINT PAINS RHEUNIIIC PINS LUMBAGO SCIATICA 1 QUESTIONS ASKED IN HOUSE OF ASSEMBLE When the House of Anembly DitrtcU? met yesterday. Mr. J. E. T. BranckDairy ei aslte.1 Governmeni quertloni Mr F I hCUJ the various c „, iCrntl Xii h( Alexandra and concerning DaJ (ter whuh II r,iertdge-Parry aehuoi busen. forced out of '• the parish which he represented. M> Miller's work is known was given ds third reading ajin , had lhe larce peasant proprleXn manv astronomers, and we are passed |, will Onvernnient. before the Kfr|HTs He knew lht lhe competition 'orihij in ihf Island >d he fell ^^ ,„" ass n hu ttaA ^ .mong lactorle. who ""ntrtto lha I Govcrnm.nl Anddfbn lhe „, M Mr M ]|er w| „ „ „„ S5l2SnbSuid!^**-5 lorio in hi, p.r,.l. were .bou, lo '^^ fi ,'^S ir T aM T -*—• u_ -!_. down an d ihl, would ririiiin rts.soci.iuon. An rmlnem *cient,rt and tl) 1, nininenremonl of 'f l.tiale action to Keepei of Iho and dded that many peaianu cut oe cloMrl were not able to cause srent difficulty hrir canes .ind were nol able to cause jreat dimrulty. ._,"", ,,,.,,. eel lo"ic"tn take them away. He said th.l every effort wa. befriend of H. C. Well. Mr J IT. %  nujeliee (Ll ,upIns made lo increase the ,uar nrthlir of Mr \Mlcr h., McDERMOT RE-APPOINTED nJIId'thrA'ddress. He Visit that "production, therefore hi felt thn: I whlTenuld hiVpen In lhe event ery effort *ould be made to ,nnf thee factories continuine lo be crease the manufacture and nol "The leod^ 72 ST'STS*" E." p. .e, (E( .peakln; lor, owner to mainla.n only .hortly be-fore tho roapon,ment ot tt5%Sr*XZ** ^ '" %££%££&£?£Z&£ At ye.,.cd.y. mee„n .., th. I Si Sld^hat the principle l>eHe asked mmbor. to pay no tHouse of Assembly. Mr P. Mr. ForeiBn OIBc.UA I'J-nnv. 1 HlSTltf AddrlU w a merltoritentlon at all lo the Addres.. • ... re.appolnted Auditor ''"• ,n ^'"' M|V .A^-ri^v7r^ther.andThe Addre., WU eventually of the S.iar InduWry AtriculForcisn Office employr i day with her Ihree children en route to Switzerland. She said she hopes by moving from England to escape further publclt; Maclean. Offlce 40 (C.P.) aparli art ball ,, lhe Mfh cos* %  %  %  fr school buses to and bitant rebul pries Ol ISc per plnl frern the Alexandra School and for cow' milk Coleridge and Parry School? (2) Is Government further 2 Is Government aware that, aware that due to UuS high Price account of the inadequacy of rharged fo r Milk said school bus service, d 1 good %  ff'wufrirr IliiihutHlt'' ( ^'e aecirmmodabusiness, di MlBSing iJlfHOmm n OVHied by |he ConsasAnimal reed, Wife Leaves U.K. PARIS. July 21 Mrs. Mellnda Maclean, wife 01 1 w S.Hn B Irrll h Jhr'rr^ th w KhonX bu •*"'"• d"""" ,hw ssstnllsl commodity b being Id Maclean. amvedMre on h.in u .. ^^ ^ buMt ^^ ^ (qrcwJ ^^^ wh|1% TJ^ efled gSOl \y overloaded? stock, erhlch 8, Will Oow tnment require the replaced are btlp( inceaslonaire for the sboet "vide an fj) |f the above question* are i reased bus sei Ih in the rJnrmsl l> requirei..'nl. .,f I'aitshloners „„, v St. Lucy, partieularlr in the cinditlons in wh ,, Corner and Connel! Town tbgw COOSMsi ,..//!.• /.././ ./ i^ynLuns <=zsi*t Cat* • More Economical • More Comfortable • More Powerful &f "A I'iir mil, all I In-K%lrns' win'll .l.sir,-. &f New Shipment of these Famous Cars arriving shortly. &f Redman & Taylor's Garage Near Cathedral V/////,^^'//,^^^^v^'/-V'---•//t•*'*'/'/*V//•*/•'/



PAGE 1

WBtNMtAV, NU H, iM HMtHAlxt* ADVOCATE PACE I HtCF. D.D.T. Wiping Out Mosquito Menace In B.G. Colony Wide Liumpaign Succeeds ( From Our ()u n Correspondent) WITH THE EXCEPTION ca" M BU nmote Umb M mining tumps in the [atari Bi li Guiana thf nUn population of ihe Colony at the end -if 1861 was protected from Ihe mosquito menace by the D.D.T. programme. Malaria prevalence continues its downward, trenu with 1.008 cases reported (or the year compared with 1.840 in 1950. while the numl attributed to mnlana was reduced from 66 in 1950 to 31 in 1951. The Ml Report of the Mosquito Control Service disn.i! last year :t5,648 premises with a resident popuiaU We sprayed with 34,103 tbs of technical D.D.T. In the campaign against mosquito-borne dial the Colony al an avera] coal of SB centa per p Apan from the maintenance of the Strategic control p 0gramine. the chief aim of the Service was the extent in Of 1> 'T control measures to all "new" areas and sett emenls .ilmitf river hanks. ACHESON GREETED BY TRUMAN New ..I, of aeiyptl re-infestation were uncovered at Fort Island in the Esscquibo Estuary and near the Pomeroon River mouth. In the Canje Creek. Berblcc County, in lands previously uninhabited and artificially waterad by Ihe creek, on whose bank* A-Dartlac! were found earlier in 1951. croups of men appeared io have served ai rteppkn %  tonea uJELJSE for ihli domestic tnopbaL i ,^'? k ," K Surinam Govl. Plans Cattle Programme I Of Colonial Students In U.K. From B.W.I. LONDON MORE THAN ONE-^I'ARTEH of the Colonial 8tu who enrolled as pMmban of Brittah Council Centre Ugbout the United Kingdom in liol came from th< The Council's repoit for the year on it.s wrk amnni Colonial students, just published in l-ondon. ihOVI lb 1,044 rtudanta enri tad m the 93 wen %  Indians. Must nt the real came from British Columei in Africa, with smaller 'umbers coming from the Far Eastern Colonies. M|'ll KUf* %  DRINK CLAYTONS ..; Itl lAWorliince not only Ui tin %  d Id I BrlUi i. S *5 > %  Bi tl.-h Council HWI'. %  .lilv %  I JKlViCC on .tige io bring, how i travel Io nriUn and what '%  up il. Hritish Honduras Fruit Company BACK MOM A 17,000-MILI trip U> Europe and South America, Siut tery of State Dean Acheson and his wl( arc greeted it Washington's Notional Airport by President Truman. Speaking of his visit to Brail). Acheson said: "There never was a lima when our two great countries were to close together as they era at the present tune." (JnfernsHonsI) An experiment In Kenya In i %  %  bout ta leave I r o-j, _. Britain. They were told tomo((or r cost-of-II v in* n the Secretary Social Welfare Work Si Increases In West Indies The Government of Surlnan is programme ah ad ai Improving the Close Collaboration Tin* eiiipnuiwuB UM latpOftaiK ol maintaining close cot between Ute Mosquito Control Service and any organisation en> faged in executing future water con! unpnwmaol of pasturage. The programme aims at doubling the milk production In ten years. Even this aililevement, however, will not provide enough fresh milk to meet all domestic consumption requiremcnU. Also included within the project Is a proposal to mudtrol projects in the Colony anj ernlse the slaughterhouse In Ptrsthe absolute necessity of spraymarlbo. the capital town of Surinig isolated houses winch may ue nam. by adding a cold storage dcareoted In areas remote iroin partment and a bone-meal plant, organised conuuunnu.-. %  Iroarij Ai present, there are about thirty under DDT control. thousand cattle in Surinam, mostly of native breed. Of these, some At Mackenzie, headquarter* of 26,000 are kept for agricultural bauxite mining operations in the work and beef, while only 4.000 Upper Demerara Hiver. .. certain are dairy cattle. Milk production incidence of malaria occurrco, out is very low. averaging about three this was probably due to the fact litres (about six pints) per day that Rockstone on the Esaequibo P*r cow. As a result, substantial River which la connected t 'lie quantities ol milk and other dairy Demerara River in the vicinity of products have to be Imported. The Mackenzie by railway, and which be ** 1 catl,e "^"ITn y i5!!^ ^K rJ'i\W SOCIAL WELFARE WORK in the Caribbean bea received increased attention in recent years. Riving new emphasis lo many phases of Life hitherto neglected 01 Uperflcially treated. This had been particularly marked in the treatment of the disabled—whether the deaf, the blind or others. Today, for example, in Puerto Rico the vocational rehabilitation of the disabled ha* d.l.mte.y became a major public service under the Joint iporiaonbj| of the insular and federal governments. %  % %  — This service is administered by l special Division of Vocational Rehabilitation of the Department of Education. The work that ttus iperfurnving is deacribcd m the most recent repi rl Ol thi Education Department — that for .-.-< year. Even tho unadorned statutes are impressive. Recording inr rased mimhets \c,ir 1>. >vi both in the number o( cases Next week the lirst Caribbean serviced and in the number of ucceesfully rehabilitated. W.L Music Festival Opens August .-.'or 3,S00 disnbh'd persons six.-, Surinam by the Inlernatlonnl most of the Caribbeun territories teen veais of age and w " PPrt u-derwav at the theatre of the (5 repurt Nlulcs ^t during 1M1 Jic tiauxite company. by the t recent expert mission # sent Unlvemtty of Puerto Rico, and localised accypU ie infestation also occurred last year In ^"proSbW^X"'^^ "^"K^" 1 J5? St ptoJ Ct S nd J w11 / un n*F &* provided"" to masle inern self-suptown. pioDaDiy ai me u or should be expanded and 1U execuSunday. August 10th. The obtevt rZarttaa T(P ru. r....niWi three adults wh!ch escaped from llon ^^^ ahead a5 a malter of thc Vostlvel Is to bring together $£}£&** from ^ ^^ the office of the Control Service priority. The Mission further rethe music and dances of the Caribin November, 150. An unusual commends that the Surinam Covhean—an area rich In both. Tt K urgl.iry also tool; pla.e in eminent should Invite ecember, 1951. uc the Sophii breeding specialist to go Insectlary on the East Coast nam to advise on the ilrllain and Of P M I Could expect ui tad "It Is possible that some gftaUar ..ltinigement has already ben made in other Colonies.' lays ihe report "Certainly, it is .n experiment of proved value to tudente und nughl well U.1 ... %  I. i, etU Tlie Council tin*-, tn >l" nfornMtlon about eeory %  tudenl on his way to lltil.i.i that hi can be met upon arrl\ I, .muted that 9w Ml ol Coiontal studenu arriving %  -, | |t4] w.-te DSfll tafl. who not only K r lliem >.ii'ii .ind sympathit"welcome, but also helped thru through the Customs sheds Biul i\ to the accommodate' i bain arranged (Ol I lint experience shows ttl Colonial students arriv .i Hi r.mi cany %  loo BUM I luggage with Ihem. The Cotttsdl warns students before thea '• • home that they will have to BM i I '.u,e fin %  xcess I'lg>..ii{e and therefore It is unwiM jt bring unnecessary artu lei with them. Temporary I i porary aeeogflmodatlon until thc> found permanent ludgn | in half of the gtuden'.i i iivum m l^sidoii. DOWl v make their own aSTBnaamei fur lodging, many of then fore they arrive. But ti" LONDON the nous.of Co mmon s • ,iul> Mi. llernard) Bran ll.llerlcay) ask* State for tli ColonlCfc wheOiei that the British Honduras Fri. Ciunpuiiy, operated by the Col*> nial Development CorporaUoii. running at n substantial loss; an I in view of Uie fact that fruit grown in Uie same are* at a nrotll by private a r o w o r s whether he wdl conat .ma tif encouraging fru i growtaa In Uie Colony. ati Oliver LotteltoB. aenasMai of Stale for lh.Colonies u'pli Ye.s. This enterprise WhlCll was a laudable .attempt to diversify the agriculture of DM I 'Oean %  .hlislo.i to RII>„ h.iu.ina It i| new rroii in tin llid some dllh.uflK^ ".r inn t ncountered. [ do ml ihmk that comparison with othi-r rutt crops pru.itely grown suco \ lha srheane tv -.tin ,n oparUQO the second pan of Uie ,11-1 II I are DemerarH. when 500 A-I>jrllnirl larvae. tOK-'lh-r with 3.000 larva* •nd 500 ovn of Aeayptt were reMtoved from the premises. However in conjunction with routine police action. One noteworthy feature o( die 1951 Report of the Control Service is the degree of international oo operation displayed and the Inter relation of Caribbean's Putting Fish To Sleep MONTHS L putting llfch Now The Canadian ForiMry iuat—int.. i .ixldents. • ~~T" ""'r UIIIWI, colujenitul dofocUi. uitik tattU FeBllvol wO propoaeri by the Mh n nnn \U<~ voi.r. flW wM. to SUMcaiblmui Touriam Aaaocialton. raporWd a completely rehablllItaelf an organlaatlon promoted t ,,.,,^ i lvh ,|„ .,„„ihor 1,373 were In the Caribbean Commlaalon. Tho pr,^,,, „t rehabilitation Only 181 Festival i belnK anancod by Puer„f h ,. lehnbllltatrd persona were 10 Ruans II was orgnniied by empltned before lielnl referred !Tw 4f, '^S'"' D ?" C Dlrecl J"' to Ihe Departm.nl. after tre.1%  I the University, who toured the m e n ,. „n wor e In employment. Caribbean earlier ahia year In B,,re lreatni.nl. their comblnl -enroll of talent Arnr.nl Ihe en„eekly wtfM totalled 2.0t)0; aftertalnmen to be offered al the ,,.,wllru ,. ,„e ^o Up eiiW an a|Festival1 will be folk danclni by -„„ weekly :nr of *8HUD. Trinidad s two leadlm dance foe DivnMn provides all Mcac k Toup-Tho Uttle Carlb Theatre Mry „,„,„„ ,„ prepare disabled ,. group and the Holder Brother. „,„,„, ,„ r remunerative employhealth. A Field Supervisor was elation reported thai the Canadl .n dance Iroup. The founders of the?.' m ,. llt s L ,|i service .. seconded for six months to the wu ?' u "' Service proved trout movements Miss Beryl McBumi. oll examlnaUons and Inatmrnts. luda ,.-.upVn'A^eriV7nSinliayy~Burea'ufor could llv "Ithoul water by piil"J" !" ", Broadway dancer, an I vti/XlH appliances, Buldance and I for duty In Ativptl control %  /' ,"*"• %  " 5?K1* ""[ "" %  """ b ' h n !" 1 counselling, vocntlonal Irainlni 2$%, f?X^Stb5?W'„'""enSml .ne^TKrce^tefiban.i 'SfS^SL rg Iwu per •>•>* BHIiifl r"-.k —..._ in ftamnnalnilii Ihla KloSilw MIKI. "It appears that when applyi g for passports students in so: i The Qaver Jamaica ha.-, agn-e ui., ice BU.0O0 free ol lotem for the eoniuien cement of wot pending final arrangements l"i I -haiHing of Uie project. Tti-i cy 1 'il i" be .^Crcurvd by the rr> cniic. .,r tho Cnytnau Islam 1 I %  1.1.mi let h.V inejii, %  a grant from Colonial Deve!n| ment and Wclfie funds. Charge Operator was seconded for one year's employment lh. AecrPti control with a Petroleum Company in Curacao; while 1.200 doses of dried ye'low fever vact he cine continued, during 1951. to dine and be supplied, nt tho cost of nh freight only, through the rourte f I .t{ |0 I e iii tho outer suburbs of Lend.-" needed There are still dltlli-ulties In pei Minding some landladies to accept clouted student:, but the portion Is steadily 'mprovlng. Spare-time activltiei fur tl.e students nrgaiiised by the Council are directed mainly townni giving the students an inslg.it into British life. Visits arc ar Sub-GommiUee Will Survey Hotel Development 'T*HE Tourist Inal courts. There was speriul Interest last year In the Genend who have left the Colonies and '-^rCouncil always tries V protectoraU-s during 1BS1 far the profl from paBt S| arlanoi I United rUngdom and foreigri lts work among colonial student countries respectively; and whit nnd ,h e report concludes "Oi. steps have been taken by colonial mo „ hopeful %  „, GovemuienU in consultation wltn i-resslng ennndence of gii' < don and I doubt whether colonial Increasing public interest In th) Governments keep utatlstlcs fron has which the information could be %  •barge of plec.n lived. The chsrge wan the voltage and from II' limes the amperage used electric chairs. INO, New York. July IT. Convicted atom spy Ethel Rosenberg became the moat expemmI'lisoncr ever kep: in Sing Btng n-ath house authorltie* s^id Wednesday. Mrs. Rosenlxrg 38. and her husband Julius, ban 'T X HE Tourist Board been sentenced to death for con1 appointed a sub-committeo provided, spinng tv give vital U.S. Informaund9r he loodership of %  Mr. As regards the second part of TV, "~r m ,„ „ .. Robertson Ward to make a survey the question, colonial Governmenih Th c '..^*. aw al .^„ th .^. ou i£ nl . of tho possibilities of Hotel hm been asked to see that 111 recommend whenever possible, intending imtype or types of Hotel that migrantto this rountry are are likely to prove most profitwarned about the difficulties of able and the type of patron for obtaining arrommodation and emSalaries of four matrons as!ILteJ!^* !" J -t *f : M ffi P*". !" 1 !" 1 %  *• * goad to luard her around the ?.'S u a *,, ,he PP ,5(lnMl •?•* ( ock mounted to $11,850. Food, KOLA TONIC ft In Ihe AulumnyLif'e nation of W ITH the |)U>la| of ihe wsr ihrr urow. r% .imnlir. deeper |ov ol lilt I.O.HI hcallb. .ompaniooThe World** Create*' SKIN OINTMENI 7am Buk Voohini, HcaJin*, hmvp a box fi/ii-fi rt*r >impl o.ii %  _.....! I good niabi ok pei %  iialaai of p.. B K'l.ltortsblc t( ili. ^ ootl hi slth %  nd riiUi %  if lln iilno iii,,'.. i mm 'Ovaliin. (-hm reguhtly, will ssebi m %  sMevtoa boih 'Ovahlne' <-onian H*hk no-.iri.hina food. In a form esdlv %  Mimilaird l-v I lie cakr*t d%HStJve IV*0 rn h helpt to main•sin hoatdk Mesfattb anJ io km aervii calm ind writ nourii\d Nor-lnn Home* and fiftvhrM. Drink delicious OVAaLTITVTE Jbr Health -Jbr Sleep pBH it mnithi OSM h sei Caaaalei agd i AMI H 1.1. that the Urge lis 'OvsUtne' tin conuim ie Ot^l.TIM. tll-i ITH itlftallllltHUP, 'IBllin' Si-,1.1 • IH 'iheftic IT-I. (., i %  erapuillan "I OtatbiM'. an4 Itw MI near v.-. entH 'OWNUM' mrxmbri lit ..-IIMI*.!-.*./^.'^-' BtaMaaiwel You will riuov Ihall dei>llr .ml Jlsinitu,.! an appeal to the United States iw. V ehinment it lay and Surrem, Cur! Authorities said JfJ* l L^ m n r ,il n times ii coal about $12,300 to keep Mir. to 200 H..-enl>erg for the past year and ,n VTIP three months. hir" n 'i s .al"';";, aU'^JuLK :: -* !" $ %  *"^i"S?i """^ •""" ?y< s— • help elean gad paint an rlectnr MM—-U F private property It will of course iub-stat.nn of the American Foun-__^_^— be %  question for the owner* mpany when whether and on what terms thev rUIII hlllUShCti t*arwl n*ble them lo be develop-d II is hoped that this report v II Seven In Car Die , e P. ei,her IOC lor ^"^ the wire reinforced ladder SETTLEMENT SMALLHODLING IN BR. HONDURAS moving touched a 44.000 power line in '.he building. _r.p allsta to tee opportunities. U.S. Steel Talks No Longer Secret "no change in Ihe past two to fo view to ascertaining hours."—V.P. *••** LONDON In the House of Commons on al what are tho b-st *h JUy Mr Itornard Braliw and the British Honduras Govem.x rooms for arcommodatlon of Its ment, with i QH rn.Umkmembers and their friends. Apart whether it Is practicable to obtain i .uded foui from tbiAntigua possesses two suitable small farmers from overman a boy and %  child, hotels the "Beach Hotel" and crowded territories, such as Malta. \ re" With the etsbfor settlement upon small hold%  others — lishment of ttw Caribbean T-xirings on the Cramer Estates. British boy — were 1st Bureau here R la felt that Honduras. hotels will be In great deiru ,id. aVD.P •ponsnrr' conferenoe that failed to end : f:y day old steel trfke when h meetin1 with the United Steelwo: I %  hundred and seventy five man ,. ..,,., wage policv board would be open ^ ANCOUVER, B.c. The goat named Marcus, si tersince I've been here—a polic i to the press. Murray met Vancouver zoo died broken shoulder muscles ben beaten to death, a heron beatfor four to-dav someone climbed into his pen and to death, a swan beaten to dea" hours and ten minutes yesterday ndui.s were cruder than children either wrestled, rode or bea th "a. P a*. COCOA PLANTS IN BRITISH HONDURAS ADULTS CMUELER TH IV miLDRE>> being settled. —C-P. In 10 day the goat had the been "domesticated." and Injured, at the a director said. "Just %  < things that have hapi • ned "And In almost every case i adult that doe* it." he ssld. LONDON In the House of Commons on Wh July Mr. Bernard Braim < Conservative, Blllericsy) aske-' J-e Secretary of Stste for the omnies how many cocoa plant* '.ere raised by the Brlti-b Ronnurss Forest and Agricultural 'l~partmenU for Ihe Sltteo Cocoa Scheme r,f the Colonial Development Corporation; and how ninny < were wasted because of the 1 i' not ready to receivv them. Mr. Oliver LyHelton. Secretiir-. of State for the Colonies replied thousand seedlings were raised; i One hundred and thlrty-flv Bjggsj of tham wsi used •V7 p' V ^ e^ <*



PAGE 1

PACE EIGHT BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. JULY H. 1*51 CLASSIFIED ADS F,mM S *LE > %  %  %  .\OTI< tmstjam/ua. lELLFHONi liOt IN MKMOKIAM Mill sin; '", %  ">M •> . | | PR Igftaf h.i lrfl U>l* world Oil. "•r to-oav Vow mrnoiy l.vr. with • • Will I Aliavnai REAL KSTATK kangga -Hh Id. St MH-K13 7 51In ALTOMOTIVK ...,,: %  ln| JT VV^inilMIVls BARN Pici MONEY by win* Brdif '.uiar, in >ont ipirtime. <• %  of forms today 1 t Se-Bn i BAY COTTAG1 and at Land %  bid. %  %  Th* .Mr iil ur >ct ill lot Ml* OS* "**. the U. July UN at out ..me. -'•"'• Sum .1 I R D n> mm-Mi.iaoN A nAsnri.n 7 s an IAK em* MlllnMn Ml... I ,"d.i in i*-rt*i coisaWtMn JTic* rM*n.hie Appl. Cecil Jemmolt. *n Tll--r I OH III-..VI IIOUM.S Telepbcn* M4 PLAT A HOUSt Fully turn lined. St -S*a. Phon* aim HOUSE vn ni i fcnd c i m I. itI li i I %  i r 111 %  Hou with Verandah ... %  arden. N... *, A V.v 71 1 BHKI7ITV \l .,..| nl.hed ItoUM wilh Hi-lri Haceptlon Knorna. Double (iarnge, nil right mi way In hnrh Jol ft Co Phone *B*0. Mt Ltd BulMlng :: MAM'KI.ITA >Uli. furnished Dial ]tS %  IN I ONr (i 4TSS %  P. % %  rma ph'.i n.7 M-3i anadlan liana, •>! Coi CAR Our prefect Foid IB*B n-.del A I Condition. Practical!* New. Oamer in nice MM. i)i d Con I net Smith %  Garage. Ruam n T Man *RAustin AM Sotncract Car Do*-" IBM mil*. Dial Sift ll| T H la I? : M *, IS 1 M i I n t rood* of land al Cbarnuck*. Christ Chiuefi. m ,th* public road lacing entrance 10 Svaweli Airport U.aBO Mii.'fa feet nf 'aid facing Lai Faunas at ItwkleChun Church 'MJ square fan of land at fontr al Crumpton ft CimMltution BArrct. mm( CO**ECTrOt. The Bedrooan House M | Cmaa i-n* advatuaad fat MM i>. :> v ii .at aid Real laiu Agent. Utould have %  am and not fti.ua Old tellable Company *atabla*hd 11 lot man} yea.. I najsjjl | U %  %  "' %  " el • tanaftelatil and e*aatlet ad Mil."Bet lor Bfantn OfHce M •• ..t.l.li.hed in Batbada* end Sa*ierib-e 1MI Plaaae aand full dtuUa M Salar* requlrad lth .mall Pueaoil parMbfa M Adeoeate Boa 4 1 c'd %  naVtMMlt <• It S. LII SI. Mifbarl's Hfa' Srhoal All Ihe aboM %  M lr.. 1 %  .1 nTI %  — • %  hulldaaU. ab.. k Mill be .el n nidav Ihe MM July. IU •treat H 1 lai ( in lll'TT-lllN^ON ft l>AN>I.I) t T 51 "i. NOTICE M imblir that, ha VII t haard uiiimni about mhuabantl. Roland W tnlWld Jonaa (pr tl M e-ma,., ana. (• e tnla ti.iee monlht nublitar <*\ CAROI.MK JONDI, mOWON TRACTOII-Jii.t artlvad and can be irtii al COUMIIV <: AltAOC Dial atlf I ftn IB-I MtfHItl* OXPoRn SAUXW. d.- oeitf i.ian „ i r. and a nam Oarsai niichaeci Imrt .-r A i..i#>i n al ssjra.M. Dial ten CIK'HTKMY OAKAOI: AUCTION UNDER THE 1MAMOND HAMMER I -ill raj) (, pubin a.Kllon on Wedneadaj d Julj neflnninc al IIM n.loek ai Ctanr Villa, neai Crane Hotel. St PHIUP an anUre lot ol bouar hold luiniture .ruen include*p holatcrrd aofa i,d thalt. mail M>> Mihnry dlnlna Uble and • chain, painted dlnlnc Uble and • ehatt.. lrtiboaid. tea tiulU>. Ud> i H. %  |*aidtobei. draaaloft lablei and .laoU. IK. i.irlt t Men. (heat e>( drawer*, double bedit'ad with aprhiB and •print fllleO mattreaa. kttehan eupboaidi. gatdeti rhalri. kite hen utanalki etrllery. tflaa* • are and other it-, . I taler. .1 Taroia CASH ITARCt A. SCOTT. Auctioneer It T -*. OMB III Au.Un two ton truck and on. • I< Auilln A.M Car Talephorie UJI D V Scott ft Co Ltd. %  .IH-lln TTtircx -Chv-olei truck, no raaaot ibkr offet tetuapd A Baptaa ft C" Ltd 1 7.M i l.t. EXAMINE YOURSELF Can You Say 'NO' to All These Questions? D* au raafler fraaa BACXACHET RHEUMATISMT SLEErLFASNt-SST HEftMCKEST LOSS Of ENERGY? TOO FIEQITJVT URINATION* II -aw •"•••. "YES" l.m-M.1 Ihe auaatama then yw are laVele %  • % %  Inn al laultj ardner.. lim 'I daie J. AIIKTai* Dadd'a Ktsnc* P.ll. Ih> pte.rJ raaaady. Far see* half • renturi nwlliani i aufferer. in all put. ol Ihe erM haea found ptaaaat relief and permanenl hen-fit thraufh Ihe u*e of thia laaMua remr.l, OaaMa Krdner Pills itaab • %  eait I* feara k-at eair lo take. Battle ol 4* Beta 2 -.. I Dodd's Kidney Pills KLECTK1CAL l(AI>K> OtHJ II ..In. In *t**l order ApiilII Kltl.ii'. I*lr..j'l-n.i.,!,.,,, Di.i| 1IU It 7 M-fto. FURNITITRK Onr well hied HoUlaln hetfei week. old. O.il ot gond ,„|lk Dial m The rte pale TurninaSt Mlihael 32 1 U-an • &f <>•<•#• &f THE GAS COOKER WlthEvrrythtatUWut SIZE I I^X>KS I TIIEII.MDVTATic CONTROL. I •nd If. eaa* to keep clean. See them before it'a loo late At your Oaa Showroom, Bay Sir ret ONLY A l-EW 1.DT If not aaved but Poklni[ Salvation, pleue writ*) for Mill IHMIK Win. I M tki"GODS WAY OF SALVATION PLAIN" B. Boberts, Oo* Book ft Tract Barrloa, Otaatial Ava.. Bia|ot, N.I J MACIISHUNI) I'l-ll'IfS' p, rrnt ( „ Putt and -*Ti-f winner* at I..I >e*r %  nhibl" Phon. IIII (.,| 1 iff, M 7 M ^ (;i,\T tiiurie purr bred ajliapifc lilch Curieiy Qaraae M 7 Bft-ftn M1SI H l.ANHH s ANTlqitk of eeetv deacrlplion niaaa. Chin. ..UJ JMrMa, ll„, Sil,., „.„.., ftatly booka. Map. Aulotrapha %  lea Antique Shop ndlouilnaT mi ciub r 1 r,.'.'U,"'--'',i. s^;',s.? h :;' n A win ThHumlaid Agency iPdna Co. U. Hwan Ntreet Dial IkHr. B\U-ln 1 lMI a *hlpnirn| of Uartirdi Ihree apeed Chanrvr. ..cine one now Alw • amall quantity of a volt battery record puyara Bn lh lh bqve llh %  iiienetle haada ll-COSTA ft CO. LTD.. Elect Dept %  11 tfl AUCTION SALE in DAIRY COWS REX DAIRY FARM lltVIHIRHII || KMS.. at 'tllrkaeJ Mil Hvli V\ NRKr Hat Jl IV •t 1 ana ol lwenl> | I Dalt Kq 'Oecied day V .or to nitd momma of i.ic • AUCTIONEERS ft €•. rim,-,4640 PUDtalioni Bulidinr %  MM ia Daily Nr. uapar now artlvtm In Ratnwdoa b,. AI. IF l> .. few n.„, nfin publKMlo.. ,,, n. Cotttarl Ian Calf, CD. AdvoCo. Ltd. lAcal Repre^enutlv, %  • IfXB if,, "NDER THE IVORY HAMMER NOTICE -i^'nir rrler for II" %  g?"—l """ U K of COWt eaawt UaW aaft we ahaii ..ppraciatan thoa* Intereated will communicate (h-l reqnlremenla lo ut lirunedlatall. rot'RTESY CARAOC, WhHa Park 7 Jl 1 NOTICE Matnbeta of tna B E S T A aie lav I' ed to a tpaeial Cameral Maetma at me Church Houae on BatatrdO. nT. Ul Julat II nooni to eiett deleej.tn i.. III* lorlhcomlna CUT Conlem re n hHl r H RArtKER, Hot. SaoelaiH 1 \t I |y Inilriictlena lecain lu.-nee Co I will -II i itot Bun Co Neiaon Street on Pnda; iv nth 'li 1M7-I0 H P Au^ln Tan Mn.tad In accident) Alia la/ order ut %  linn.!. Council Hi 1M1 Au.t> Cat. II P In perfeel workmr onler Tennii. Ma .t 1pm Vn.NCFNT (iKUlTITII A uctloneai. 0 7 M r HViiin HELP %  i -i., ... j ian. iM. Hpcbu II T MV 1 23 7 U 'IVFHSEER WKIJIKR Koi PaltBeM I...I..P.. m IAICV Succe.•^ll Applicant will Uke up ..iipolrilnkent on ltlh Aufiial Anp'y Manaaer *C T *1 tit. MISCELLANEOUS WANTEO TO UN7 nUNUAi.OW Throe Room Bungalow Unfurnlihed Situated on tea coaat Haallng. fit Lawrence ir Rocklnl.aai l.eaa* aralarred, from Octi-hat S ly: K D Edwatdi. P o. fU>' lit 10 t U *!' WANTEIi TO RVi Bl'Ntil/)W -Thiee Oedruom Bunaaa* Uiiliimlalie-l Situated on aea **i 1 tail inc. Si. Lawr-nr or Poif,! %  1X7S 10 1 51 In Laat I NOTICE All mala cllltana of the United Stale*! i*\*en lha asea of II and H raaadldS In Ba lft adoa are raquaaled to Call al ihe American Conaulate from July 1 |v 71. im lot Selective Service Raftiftjation under the t'nlvaraal MHit-.-j Traminat %  *ma AM All mala cltlaena of Uw Unltad Stataa who attain ihe afc of it /MM WaV eaqurnl to Julr II. isa. are requn-i in leejlater upon lha day thay attain thai 'ii-Meenlh aunivenary of fhe day af their birth, or within atot davi therealter For furibet Information, ronault |ba NOTICE a ta aaai n NOTICE I. hereby ptm that all -frwm. havini' any debt or cikhn aggirai or atfeetinar Ihe ettate nf William Alb. ri %  fotrell. drce^UKl. lal. K Lower C-*"*mote Koek In the patlih ,,' faint Mn'iael In thli laland who dird at i ..war CoUymora Rock aioieanid an the mh day Of Ortobet. IM1 Me tequealeft M aeiul In particular! of th.ir claim, dxlv nltealed lo the umlerlnrd FV'A WAIX-OTT WORlOtlJ. Qualine.l Exec ,tria or tha wlU of lha aaid William A: bett Worrell, deceaaed. c'o Me*a^ liayne. ft Grtflllh. Sollcllota, No 12 Hi ah Street. Bridgetown, on or kajfore lha 1Mb day nf Aufuat. IMI a(l C r wtii'l) data 1 I ahall proceed to dlitributa Hie .ii.eti nl thaccented amrni Ihe p.. lien entitle.) thereto havinr legard only lo lllib claim* of whirl I atlall then have had notice and f will not bo liable 'or the afaett or any pail thereof ao di.l'lbnled t" any p.'raon of iiuw debt or claim I nhall i,ot then have hd notice And all |.eiaona ndabled to UK taid eatata ate leajueab-d to aattle their u>.Irbtadnca without delay Dated ihl. 10th day of June, Ho* EVA WAIX'OTT WUItW.I I U-inllrlrd ExccutrU of DM Mill Of Wllllaaa Albert •T* ft til I ADAMS Kaeawtta I AIMEY fXirian Yvonne I AIOXVNE. Celevtia Q| MJJ-YNE. Seima Laolla 1 > AURTIN. Mar> Adrle B RAVLaXV, Mar.a Otallha T IIEJJ,E Alpha Veronica n B PfT HAM. Marva El.ilne a BMaTT Ruby Biintce BBBV, rwtJ . %  -.r % %  II RLACKMAN. Dorothy Manreea, .1 BRANCH. Noreen Ebnln II HCTCHatR Ina ElTlta II rAIJJDJDER. Bdllli Vald,. IS CAUaEKDBR. Hulh Bllee. IB CC-BBIN, Cicely Veronlra It COX. Myrtle YolaiuW IS CRAIOO, Pegrv Anneti. IK CRgCK. ktarva June K) M1TTW. Monica Venn i It ELCOCK. Lorn. Avaahni IT MiRDE. Brenda JOMB OARMaW. Monica M OOODWO. Marjorie Haaal a ORVTrm Pamela Ethel HOLDER, Dawn La Payrlte 27 HOWARD. Claudlne S>lvealei 2* HOYTT Patricia Eureia IIUHIXV. Meraada Alila Jk LASHLEY. Nurven Hyaclnin al Irri.inrtur Victoria a MOBELEY. Maurva Oneta O HJ>aT>. Norma Elle-n M SANDiroilD. Joan Patricia B laKEETE Owenaane Ementn^ .al SMALL. Varna Atlrne i. iNOEJt. Ailcon AUnda ;ay 9TVAH1T. Cvrllme THOMPBON. Yvonne Jeanetle rii THORNt Ai.na K.-lk-in It TRtiTMAN. Monica Bualyn WALKER, Moniea Caroline 41 WARNER. Da-anna Wlnafred H WATERMAN Lauiaa-n Clotilda t WlfAIITON llolnrcMarietta IS WILTatlURC. Opal Patricia * WORIULU Harnet PMrhrln P S The HaadrnKlteu InvHea aauarna gti itdlai SEA AND AIR TRAFFIC In C.rli.l,Bay I* fcnll.... Sch. Sunaainc JL. tr rt.n... w Smtin. sch Il. Jon. He* "•Ma %  % %  lh in w=„iu JS, GOVER NMENT NOTICE Attenlion ii drawn to th* Control of Prices (Defence) (AjnenaaWBtj Order, 1952, No. N which will be publi.hed in the OsVlal Gazette of Thuradsy, 4th Julv. 1952 2. Under this Order the maximum wholftsale an.) letall stillng; prices of Butter—Table In PrmU (Canadian Maple Lataf)" arc as I BUTTER—Table; In Prints (Canadifto Maple Leaf) schooner On net* AlvfCUltlcir MJT Clftra. ITS la^.^fVl lUaL lro,* rrtnldao. Amu Schooner Own*ia WHOLESALE rRICE i not rawre tkaftl IU0.20 pei cast of 100 lbs. In I-lb. prtnli RirfAIL PRICE mot more than I $1 48 per 1-lb. pin. 122nd Julj. 1952. 2J.7 5r— r AaenU Majiaj, i'i lMi %  I:I • Bekjuecn. 44 tot,.. Capt"-. io! , B Brlti.li < oiii|i..n-. Manufe-'tui.rwboae trade ot hu.mr-. addte-a la M ll.aei.i Mi..-t London, W.l, Enilaod ha. applied fm the rOftUI trad mark in J>.ni A ol iir_i.t.-i U respect of motor l-i-t lehl.lc ,.1.0 HWU part, engine* and part. II. will bo entitled to reguti i alter one nwoUi fiom the Mid .1 Jiil> 1*93 unleae aorta peivm .hall in lha ineantam* jlie noli.c in dupllcila %  ma at in. ortlcr ul epposlUi i cglalration Th. Had,tnaik car lit icen on application at my oflka. Dated Ihl3rd dav ol July IBM M IU Regl.li.i of Trade Uaik-. 23 7 M in :haaariiao. for Trinidad. AgenU. Mesar i E Harna Seawell ARBIVAUI 111 B.W l- l.eaa r.lalaad : J MtLeod. H llaauy, saott. A alathaw. S auiaw, B £tagii M Mark. C AJi. L. fiancn. A. Kci." nafty. Q Julian. E Joaopk. LL Col OaaaSlkB, Major Craise, Mrs. Cralgg. ii. DaBarty, it Siaatti, Bam tain, H M>lllOaTton, a Na chm an. 1. Parsuaaon 11 Hay dan, U. M a r saa. II Sampaon. J. HiorUha* N Bawdahaw. B. GurBlh. I) ti.ifiin.. J. V. law, J. M. Lui. J WobHon H. cuka. L WUliama, V >. D Khiney, li Owaua, ft Dnaj loa, W Ifaened. H Ealy. %  BaJy, y. Laiy. V Benny. a i>t I .'la I lud Lai rnrle, Prancca raaUlftalK'. Ul Abraham eaa Uaadalaaaa I Prancoiae Si-."hi. Drgmar Srna, arnaJiy. raaa SL hue. | Wlnnifred Handncluon. Ralph Ldahi lean MarUaiqaM Donald Monplal.ii. John Chaoacy teas AaHaaa Eti-cl uiaham. Gcoarrey WabdaJa, Im. Inniaa. AuiUn Black, llva Crtqua. Muii 17 fl sa> H POCKET MONEY eaiily earne;. i B : : fi; ar i'i:nso\\i NOTICE ; itraat bt oi Baa i" ine Wffd firillUiK M.INT1ISII in... Hall Tenanllv St Oeorge The public lire heiel.v %  .nnril again.' f lung credit to my wile .. %  rkxin nee WaMoni aa 1 do not hold nn.if leaponilble Im hat or anyonIbM contracling any debt or debU In iw name imlea. % %  i. -i bt ma. •*d -Ullll. JA< KM A.', now nhell. M Patel 'ik OB tin NOTICE IS IIBir.S*"(ilVn. thai nil paraona havuur any dabl or clairo upon OT affecting Ihe dale of tleorga DtlTI | can Albert Bnifte late of Pa.nee Bay. in lha parlih <•! Saint Jamea who died m Ihia Island on Ihe IHh day of April %  BBS, am tvqueatrd lo aand In pulic,.lar. of their claim*, duly ttiesled. to he undaralgnad. Ihe quallRad axeeni ora of the Eatata of the aald Gorge JuiLcan Albert Burke, dertaaed. In i an Of E D Rogeta. J-met 8tre*t. Hrldgetown. on ot before th* IHh day, 4 August ItBS. after which data w* >i ul gionoaa lo distnbui* the aaaati. %  I Ihe anld Eilnte among Ihe paitl*. i rnlltlrd Ihrreto having regard to in* ilebU und claims only of which w mall then have had notice. And that •a shall not be liable for aaaeta ao, i list rib. ile.1 to any person of %  .hose uebt or claim w* shall not have Had notice al th* 11m* of such dlatrlbuiion And all pcrtons Indebted to th* sohB Ratal* are requested to tattle Ihetr ocounta without data) Dnted mi. Mb day ol June IBM. | VETLAN VPJtONA BURKE. WIIEYMAN AR.NETT GRlFTmi, ijinlined Pxecutora of tha kat-jle of Ooorga Duncan Albert Burke. I>eceaed. IBB.BS-4H. TAKE NOTICE PREFECT i That FORD MOTOtB COMPANY U6IITED, a British Comlbny. hlanufacturer., "hoa* trad* or bualnax addrr-aa la an, i luneiil Street l/mdon W.l. EnaUno. Ili.de nuirk in J'art 'A" ol I'c-gl.L ,n teapecl of molor land vaastakM SaM %  part, engine* and part, ihcrcof. and I will be rnlllle.1 tu raftMor Ihe •,,,. after one "idsiUi from the Eird day ol Jufy 1SSS, unleaa mine |.rii ahall m i lie meantime Jive notlc* in dupllc.io I lo ma at na-' office o( opposition of tmn i icgistiatlon The lrad> mark .an ha ".-en Od appisrailom at my offlcI Dated this 3rd day of Jl Reginlrar ".'.'S'I^W lr of Trade Marks I w RW>q atPT A few Ironing board Jind Ncroral Iron seta, subfect to special allowani HMM DA fa i r -dd.ng.g,f, x!6-??ik*AW| %  I-.I'.I ards I'M T.M TAKE NOTICE ZEPHYR Tlut FORD MOTOR COMPANY I 1M|< TED 11, %  ^-i.mr-. eMrwat H aj TAKE NOTICE THAMES Th at FORD MOTOR COMPANY LaWI TKD. a Brill-h Cump.inv Manufacturer.. %  .boa* trade or b.i.ui... add..-.. 1. W Hcgeiit Street. London. W.L England, has applied lor the legist nItade mark In J'art A of ftegi.trr In iraocct of molar land vehicle* and Ihcir hill be entitled to reiii.ler PW rdti a .ilto* ona nionih from me Bird da ol July laaa. Dated Ulla .Trd da H. BftUJAktS. Hagistta. ol T-.de Mark'. M 7 B-3n TAKE NOTICE CONSUL Thai FORD MOTOR COMPANY UBUmi rmu.h Company. Manufacturer*, ic or bustneaa address is M. Regent Street, tondon. W I, England. %  i aj applied for the ranalratlon of a iradc maik In Part "A" of Register In otor land vehicle* and their iMS uiina and pans thcteof and • ill h ittled lo icgistei th* saitMa i....nil, finin the Did da) of J..IV IBM. unleaa some peraon shall In ihe mem,time give notlc* in duplicatr lo me at innfnee of oopoalthan of auch caiatrallop psOWINGCoUGHi UroMhTlH or A.ihma mm aliep and energy am-lher day 1-HhOutt IMUM'ACU ihUgt. .1 fnternal ineJl.liie works lliru ire bsa-id. thii* rea. hmg lb* l.r,.nchl,il tub*, and luiaa sun. helping i Hut*) Inniiediiitel) i" It tl.i. K. -Ilck> %  HI, aa. thus all.-, latin* roagliing and promoting fr**r brew in Ina: and in ralrsahlng aleep del SIKH DA ir d Rheumalism hile You Sleep blood "la poLaanad"tbioinh"fa"i:;y Vn! nay acllon. Other aympton.. of Kidnay IHsoro.ra art Burnlna Hehlnf Paataaas. 'Osttlng up Night." Back aahaa, Lumbaa*. Lag Pain. Ntrv* u aatlon ltd da 1 %  I m. ofFlr*. • i ol j,i-. tag* II WI1JJAMS of Trad* Marks. 1) 7.BB->n ,iur vi aimaa aou'.a. ia en. la*nl s„ert lasisdim, W I. EnajLmd, %  Had foe the t*ciatratio.. Hade iruii I Hegmte uid I ind parta ihriol i (he same th trmn tinElr.1 d*> of IBM unleaa -ma peraon .hall m llllam* BIV* nnllr. 1.. ., sj ,. | aaajaawSat "•""'"* The l'-dr mark • en on .ippli,*|„i „i ,,,, i.m... Dated tin, lid day ol July !•**. H W1IJ.IAMS M WIUJAMS. Rasisinsr of TtwaV Marks 11 7 6* 3n '•''^"''''t','.',;',','. TAKE NOTICE PILOT That PORD MOTOH COHPAIO lAMtTED. a Btltish Company Manutactutt-ra. whoa* tiade or busin*a> addrraIs %  ". Ravatil Street. London. W 1 England, ha* appiWd for the registration of trad* mark In Part "A" of Reaiater in ifH-tl ol motor land vehicle* and their viii be entitled to regular in. aam. li.. ne month Imm PkS Bid day of Mi ItflJ. unles. aune \*,:li. naaaWdaaM gi.r noUc* m dupllcale 19 me al lit* Ojka Ot opposltsim ..f aucb ItMlstratloB. The trade maik ran be application at n frltit. | of Jul 'ILIJAMS FOR OVER-TIRED |; JADED NERVES ^ nat make you feel dei>ressed. >J li*tlesa and iiTIIabVe — take S NITROPHOS § The Nerve Tonic for all tf type* of NervOBa Con> plaints. It M unetiualled for N its MarvellouB EfTerta. EFFECTS. FOR SALE HOUSE calUM "Calleen" hlanduig; on 15** parches ul land Bituatc at Worthing on the seaside, next Post Ofncr>. It conamtit of open verandah. drawing and dining rooms, 3 bedrooms, toilet and bath, kitchen, servants' room, anci gjattoaflB ii |f partly %  %  i .in inMid w*th or without furniture. Vftrant sssBsea'ton immedi.ilelv. MARCY A SCOTT, Auctlaneer. Middle Street. 2S.7 H 5 BIB WELCOME MEEHNU S Under the Auspices >: l 1 IHE BARBADOS WORKERS UNION and the BARBADOS LABOUR PAR1Y in honour of Ml. Y H. MAMEi Q.C, M.H.R. Labour Leader. Jamaica on Sunday, 27lh July IS52 Al S.30 eon. At OUKKN'S PARK nasal • %  Mr N W. MANLEY Q.C., M.H.R. e Hlhrr Nprolfr, ? Mr c; H ADAMS, I'MG., M.C.P. J Mi T A. MARRY;I SHOW. MUr Qasssaaa. must kltl the gern > (t.ln.rie hi, movins: II.. i.aw Osl Cyll any I'h.n ,.| on Guaranli^ E n tight or lilt Roots >o completely . Cy stex gar kiaao.Ist.aaiu*. a „„. B Iron. bafk'A't N'-*' %  /nV/aV TWK fttm*-rte TOUCHES YM/ Scho. Schooner Own. Star. ISO tons. MM %  nn, Hnlicky. Mm _a DacaaUo, Aur_ Decaatro. Betty DrcaaUo. Damloiti Murti, Cone Yvelte Kiaucrca. Eoui-rlck Pacsl Anscla fecal Emmortck i'atsi. RiU Utay. Peter Or*y. Marie Hayaai. J. an I loan. Hoberline Spence. Karin 8pii %  I H TI ...i M.ny II hUrilaon J. Iiutiuin, Piani Wcitgei. Marganu w. aer, li.n.mo Wrnaei Claia Wtmri in i \n I i HI %  BE II '. i let l .1...I.-I J UoMie. B liayne, C Bayac PinOer w MacKeoale. C KodrUuo. Sinllli. A HuUh.nson, R Huniph:.--. null J Hoy i*. A BovaU. A Can. Rodimuei ^ Hodrlguei. C. Eyre teisesnel. M Campbell. P Caanpbcll. Paiah. M mackflUB. M Ckn*ry. Ben.un. ii Brldgamao. Arthur Ell.-. Karfan. I ktalngot A Malngot IN.. 1 :rk. i. Magnaaa. B Maamaaa. B Mai Mil Dou*-la.. Moajy, E Lange, J Lange. F |e r ll.ii V Mauhlii, %  Man C Manhin, R Lange. P lavUM, A ray lor R Warner. T P. Habib, J Marry Marry. 1 WilUama, L Loa-Sack Sion, A lUchardi. M. Rodrlguci, V GaJa, C Nothnagcl. E Baker J. Baku ,1 Baker, C Cav*. A Morraii. V Moi !. t CoM, HI. t. ll.niil..,. I. WHIl.i: Wilde Wila*. W. Masnaa. C Pike, J Pardon. L Pardon. K Pardon, V Smilli. M tmiih, J. Bradahaw. W. Daly. J. Porde. I rord*. C rorda. Alfred Ma. loaualilin. P lasarman J Maicus C Malngot raarte Bsao I ..-I Van I'IIIU. Uoryl WaJCOti I. Hlinn. Julia Is i mn Joaep' Qoaata, lletana Cox. II.mil Radmai Balwyn Kirion. Cai James Sar leant. Jolin Hguaiey, Olive llou.lcy, Ollv* Houaley Brian Houskry. Agatha Applawblt.. DoloreKing. Archibald Barrow. IranBurrouahs Maraaral Hunt. Cecilia Hun* Shirley Bowen. Ina Blathwallh. Cec.l Hunt Saon BUhop. Edna lord. Hob*'O'Naal. Imaal Mohammad. Wood!** Anthony, Inei Bowen. at AoUgSS l J Julllon Pat i. i %  % %  l . M While t-r Bt. Laala I MllrhaU, D Horlock. C baunual.. .. Dosramos, I. Maaalab L Taylor. A Taylor, B Apack, J ParrU, W. Johrson, D Johnaon. O. Cox, BrU Plcattaall, It Newton. W. McMillan. B. Mo .Ml.lati, Andrew* B. Andrews, R. Il i n i n M.-, ,,. 1' Mr..,, M M.1,.1. %  for fnofi -rasfy qoodnessl f*** g&0 %  Nnt atora-ataie' Not a''bar. gain" nobodr eata! Kallogg'a Corn Flakes come ao ro 3 „ and fraah tiocaui^> folks want them fast aa w* make 'em. G*th* bargain in toodnm — Kallogg'a Corn 1'Ukta. *Vw waintl KH01VS -KSTI SHIPPING NOTICES ROYAL NETHERLANDS STEAMSHIP CO. -Ml l\ i. IROK I i con M NVrrolt B9th J,.l> IBB] • I BOtRODp l.t Auguat ISBB M 9 BONAIRE Sth. AugTurt 1BB9 MS %  TEWTOR Hid August IBM %  AaUNu io n son M S W nj .a T aSB T AD lath August tU -MUM. to rkivimn HMM tnhii AM) BRITIkH QriANA M 1 NTSTOR Bth Auajiut IBM .N.MHP. l.vi. AUK Jl IBM MS SJTEKTOH :ih September IBM aABJLaKO TO TaUMDlAp AND CTJBACAO s BOBKOOI' lath Augu.1 |(6I M s HERA 1Mb Si-ptembei 1B53 1A1IJNI. Til TRIMIHII M i SCHK asth Julv lesi The M v CARIBBEE will accept cargo and paaaeogM. lor Dominica, Antlaua. St Kitih. Nevi. and M..i '"-.ir-t Sailing on the Hr.n July IBM M %  V MONEKA will acoapt cargo and pa-iaengr. for Dominica. AntlEua, St. Kltta. Nevis and Montacrtal ".aUtng on |ht Mth July IBM. BWI. -. Mil.< SIC "..Ml. AaaociATION %  -. Oaaasgswat. T*4a. —i a i— aMl Ciiiiiiiliiiii Niilimiiil Sli!iinislii|is am i IIIV.II \n I.AOV BWDNatV CANADIAN CHALIXNtiEK LADY MtlJiON CANADIAN CRClStll CANADIAN roNiTBtTTON 1AI>Y RODNEY CANADIAN i MALI I '.i.ri* IATIY NaTI -Hi' NOatllltul sn IADV li.ii • CANADIAN CHALIfMiElt I^JY NELSON i ANA I) IAN CRUISER i ANAD.A. 1 1A11Y RODNEY ,, CANADIAN ritALt.ENr.ER 1AOV NELSON .1 July I Aug •ia 1 Sept II Sept %  tV Artie*. It.-I. .4*. I Aug m Aug Sept la Sept ...Sept. f. '.i IB Oc> • i .(• %  U J^l. af. July 4 Aug 13 Aug M Ail. • Sepi laBapt %  rpt. Kbadas Aug Aug 10 Sept IB Sept 3 Ocl g Oct July It Jill' J Aug 4 Ant IS Aug IB Au* M Aug aa An : 7n 'BEer,' as Sapt IB sari S Ocl T O Artlv*. Arris t Balllaa MasMt.. BO Aug 13 Au* a* Aug isepi m nSep' a* Sept 1 Oct 11 Oct. Ig Ori lit M Ori 4 Hoy lutthcr parUtalara. >ai GARDINER AUSTIN & CO., LTD. AgenU. tuiwatd'-. E flarford. A. Francis. J rarooa, J Yaararood. A St. Bernard E St Bernard. O. St Barnard. U Altait Aieaia, A. Martin. B Marble. .\ Marble. A. Barnardo, D Minor*. A Minors, A lAayntrw, C Dunnt. r [->rl. M Joseph MAIL NOTICE Mall, lor St. Vincent. Granada. Trinidad. Jamaica via Trinidad, and HIII.-L uiar.n by the R.MS. Lady Rodney will i tloaad at Ihe General Post Office a. \rlCI I i-arcol Mall and Raciatared Mall al a HI Ordinary Mall at 1000 a.m BBI ie Mth July IBM. RATES OF EXCHANGE lunkara 71.3/Hrt | Sight or Demand Drafts 71 1/10* 1 ;.1 pr Cabl* :i i IB* pt. Curraocy a/io*i j Coupon* a*, i/io r. i %  D p Silver • pr CANADA 7J If pt CrarBiwa on Ranker* 78 5, 101 Demand Ih alt* TBSJW 1 Sight Draft* 7S2.IB'i | : %  J 10', pr. Cable 7B.B lt% pi Currancv Ww p Coupon. 7*3 10" | UH6UENTINE QUICK A MODERN ANTISEPTIC TtUKS „r JARS Barbados Choral Soriely Parrn Kb Bsadbata fhr llortmor' to\i B:HT %  t ( OMHI UMi KI HALL Tuesday, th July. 1952 al 8.15 p.m. I'ri.cs of AdmLasion I Keaerved ReaU M.00 I nrevrved SeaU SOr. A 4Sc. may be obtained at the Advocate Statlo from Members of Uv Society 3.7.SZ.—Sn U.K. REJECTS FAROUK AS SUDAN'S KING # Irani Page I TEvty said Uiat Uio Defenae id State Depaulnvsnts were content that -t Ifarouk was proclaimed King of the Sudan, then ., Middle East Defence Organiztton could be swt up In as short a tune as possible with Its headqUaWttaTg m Egypi. Moreover they believe that the existence of such an organization would furnish moral strength to any statesmen Hi countries auch ag I1..11 who are prepared 10 NkalM Cornjnurusm, e\ T en U such rouulries are not members of 'ho organization. They pointed to the current situation in Iran as a .use In point. They also warned that thft iicfrnso oinl State Dcpaa-tment* have reason to believe thnt Eg.viit v.uv not always be as ready M n i; now to welcome the setthig up nf a Middle East Defegue Cnrganuatltm provided that Far011k becomes King of the Sudan. Stability They explained that th*' overriding consideration for setting up an East Defence Orounication I the rataia for stability In the V-*.*-*-*,*,*-I FOR BEST QUALITY l\\>III.VAIII Shop at THE HXIHM. tMi'omi %i Corner Brwad and Tudor Sts. Ul IIAVi: IV si IH h BoUles of Marehlno Cocktails Cherries. Cherries in Syrup. Oxo. M arm It*. Bovrtl ( ocktall Onions, fhainpion Muslim" Srhwartf MuaUrd In Cupa. Kraft Prepared Maatard, Tins of While Pepper. Olive OH. Caahew Nuts. — ALSO — Fbh Past* Salmon 4 Shrimp Paste. Salmon A Anahary, RrafI llrrrinA Tomato Paste Peanut Batter, and Peanalg in Tlr. PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW John II. Dial 4335 Tavltar A Snwm* Ltd. Roebaek Street. I



PAGE 1

PAGE TWO BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 23. 152 CaJiib Calling M AJOR H. CRAIOG. Flra OfTlcrr, returned from dad ovoi ih. week-end by .'. Wl A after altrading th. %  Ml India* An Officers' lieM nccompunird For Two Wka M R. AND MRS. II VIVAS Malurin, Vaneriaala are now in the island for two weeks' holnl.K Thi-v were an ion* the arrivals on Monday bj B.W.W. via Trinidad and are (UNU at the Ocean Vie* Hotel. For Summer Holidays M ISS KMZABETH BAKEI student of Codnngton lliiih School, left on Mori" by B.W.I.A. for Trinidad ... the summei vacation with her parents. Professor Bakri of the Imperial College of Tropical Aitricultuiv .mo Mi Also leaving by the same 0| (unity was Miss Cynthia I another student of CodnniUon High School and daughter R. Maurice Cave. Managing Di.ector of Messrs. Cave, Shep< Co., Ltd., and Mis Cave of "Winflermere", Brtttons Hill. She hav gone to spend her QOtldayg as a guest of MisBnkt'i. After Thirty Year* M R. CECIL HUNTE. .. Barbadi.in %  .': %  i,-f: -.. %  ,. I years ago and %  now paying his lirst visit' back home, ai-rived on Monday evening from the USA via Antigua. (<>[ weeks' holiday. He was %  panied by his wife and daugliter CaciHa and they are guestof Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Douglas of Country Road. Mi. Hunte, who is a brother ot in Dquglai i BAA .f thr City CoHcge of New York. He i. now nudyiai at the Gi Faculty of the New School for Social Srien.e, New York, for bis M.S.Sc. Hi:. i.tie ol Goucher College, Baramor*, Maryland, I < i H.A. in English. From Venezuela A RRIVING from V< iMonday by B W.I.A. via Trinidad wi n Ar.tohn Partidas from i .n i-.. -l' have come over for about tw< weeks' holiday. Mr. Part Idas U I COOP civil engineer. Students Return Home Q UITE a number of MA I.; %  from the Ludgf MkMl uoanngton High Schimi goo th< Ursullnc Convent left ovei the week-end by B.W.I.A. for Wn. 'iiela and Trinidad to spend the bummer vacation with then rfflaRecovering M R. JACK THORNE. Managei of Sandy Lane factory who sustained a serious chest injury a month ago. is well on the road to recovery. Mr. Thorne left Barbados lot Canada where be received mudii-nl attention which hn* "*n auacaafftH His many friends will be happy to see him in tini.sl.inri healthy and well again. Look in [tie tactiOW MI which i/uur birrhdaj. rmtif and find K-rordlno To the Stars. Wednesday. 23rd July. ItS2 * AJUBS Kneel Irm indication* (or attainment, fresh ._, Much Il-Airll ID Mil. personal d buatneaa. Don't *cot •T] •t small mil Hi i wy holld tor a bingcr. stronger whole ^ * A fiappy, prosperous outlook for you. Don t uarmit lb* blue* at any other disturbing J .'U'Fi.eii' to prevent you from achieving at ^ talk*. * * Verv encouraging aspects for all worthy ^ endeavours, brain work, industrial trades. children* interests, healthy activities foi ) 'niiiit and old. • •, Friendly configurations all around you. j*. TADBDt + Asrll 21OEanxi afar 23— JIM tl **.. %  -. 4f (AM T.I'. ^ Jaaw 22^JO1T 23 A "JJJJ froni xh cosaady. The ElvaK'. alsplay-rl • thFrlsOivliui Day of th* UnaliM Convir.' Civil Sarvant M R LEYTON THOMAS ,, Civil %  Had 1Q the Department in St. i gpaeUM in return home -iioriiv altar -pending *oma %  in the interest of his h. gn Mr rhoma* who is guest 01 M: nnd Mrs. Sclby at M.,r • is also organist at the Roman Catholic Chuteta Immaeu%  eptloB m Si : Piud Buaineit Visit M R. L. .1 WILLIAMS. Manasing in., loi oi i. j. Wflllama Marketing Co. of Pott-of. Spam. Tril I I LtOBM on Monday eecninj. by P..W.I.A. 1-usineaa Vbill He was a guest ,.t the MarlM Ratal Caribbean Repraamtative A ING fratB Antigua on %  By evening on a isit was Mr. 0. Webdala, Caribbean reprrwntative ii Trinidad, of the Crlttall Manufacturing Co. of Enghand i<o, PlMi-U RICH nn Monday evenmi; by B.W.I.A. after spending n wcek's visit there on business. IWI lln \L'hJ.L *oli and drain a teacup ^1 Uie best r) you oui getCover wiiti bolllBf water and leave lur UPO to Ibiw minute ii'Hiii Bfmii and place hi n laUK>* -auoepan with lj ptuu milk UI<1 j vmiilla pod Brluf vo UM bell, inrii oover .ino r-inuneT vn-y I'uUv .. % %  in-.-, uni:; 'jir rloa I. well hwoUeu and UM milk B~orbeU by l| wit not UnU) Ui mlalura U tltT Ml' J minuteai toirn... uoa Add kuaar w Mule i Ilkea a .ou.-ii a-taAf. or (in Marnivr ra iia* ,1 eenil 1*m Ui" U> •4d up \o 1 pint i-rMkin -ktori nioia pod %  tiov-trf MltEN r.u II HI Sugar Agronomisl M il F I TtlltNEIf. Sugai Agronomist of the IK-velopment and Welfare Organisation, (quarter", Trinidad, on Monday evniitc bv I1.W.IA. attei O-lVjl:: visits to Antigua and Si Kitt Studying Engineering R Hi'UNlNi; from Kngland via Antigua on Monday eveBbf| h v MW.I.A Wga Mr Robin O'Neaui who ha com t„ paM the %  unimei liulida\> with his parana: Mr iid Mrs. F D. i CHIT st John, Nobin WIHI ha> bven in Enghmd lor four year--. H now [inying his flrit visit hack home He sped! %  I Roaaail Mkaat BM the last at Messn. George Kleti-Iin".s where he if %  ngdjfcaartni Intranait T NTHAN*rr on M.md.i. i-vcMine by H.W.IA, from Ar'igua was Mr Austin Slack of International Aeradio Ltd., who will he leaving shortly for St. Lucia on a business visit if,i* ; %  gajtal id Crystal Waters. Worth%  For Three Weeka M R. ALLAN ST HKRNARD, a t. i e i or Grenada arrived in the kaland on Sunday fni three weeks' holiday. This is hi* find visit to the island and be will he staying at Silver Beach Guest House. He was accompanied by his wife, and daughter Gloria, Mrs, l.cna Alexis and her daughter Crls. C S.OB A. Meeting \ yiU.l. PROORAMMF was arranged h> the E\iotive Committee of the Combermcra School Old Boys' Association yesterday. Among the important events are the following: the Annual General Meeting --July 24 at 3 p.m.; the Annual Reunion Dane* August 30; the Annual Reunion Dinner for which the guasU of honour have bean selected — September 17; the Annual Cricket Match (captain: Mr. C. D. Spoonar) — October . Firat Viait A RRIVING in the colony by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad on Sunday night was Miss Gloria DeBarry who will be spending three weeks' holiday. This is Miss DeBarry'* tlrst visit to the island and during her stay here she will be a guest at l*nlon-on%  aa, The m Lecture Followa Manley'a Vigil T ill. I.KCTt'HK eiititlwd "Selfgovernment and the Jamaican proposals" which was to red ..! tinBritish (' %  mini! Headquarters, "Wakeflcld". tonight by Mr Justice Che nary, has been postponed until after the visit of Mr. N. W. M.inh-... y.C M II R wh.i iexiK-cted to arrive in the Colonv QQ rrldav. With Trinidad Touriat Board M RS HAZEL HAYDEN came in on Saturday by B.W.I.A. from Trinidad lot tw deeigaung gn entirely for the walls of the kitchen, with new furnishing echeme to improve light ereom far the ceding. Then, your noane. Blending charm with cant you visualise how effectively necessity will add yet another welthe cream equipment will show ronie note ot* colour. ; up against auch soft, whispering ,,.„„,.. ... 4 nc -m rcr wall colours" With the result that *IRGl\ i$LA.\DS TO CAT there will be no real shortage of 2 /,TT HOSPITALS eolour-^inly a diBerenoe m pjacVIRGIN ISLANDS OF THE ing and let aae remind you the* UNITED STATES Governor Morris de Castro, in a recent Broadcast, revealed that toaetruction is underway on two new hospitals in the Virgin Islands. One — 60—bed general hoapttal—Is situated in ChrisThc tiansied. St. Croix. The other MXI with a capacity of lit—beds, i* ,w oiao a general aoapltal. and will *e she aland of St Thomas. r *L Listening Hours work, personal gain, good Srpt 2*— Oct. t3 •COKPXO Oct. 24— Mar. SAOJTTAJUUg •. as—Dae. te OAPKICORK Dec. 21—Jan. 90 Deny **rv*?r. ill p m n-^.i^o pai CoaiMnwNNh MS . In**-. l> IfiwrtMl*. %  M p %  >. IMfChmtr S4S p m Th. H m.,. Wr i r>0 p m ^k-ollllLh M.Oimr. Ill p M> Kind l MaMr. I4> SBSfeBU I... .... Th. Nr. day for brain will building. • if Private affairs, useful social gatherings. -* home and family Interests top the favourites this generous, star beneflc day. Ooeu^ national duties, industrial trades, manu^ fact urine highly sponsored. • * Even your vigorous Mars is mild Inlnflu^ once this (vouMiclp-make-it) pnnnlnng day. Whatever your urgent duties, attend ^ them quickly, efficiently !" • • • Not all encouraging for money matter*. jg quick returns for Investments nnd like ^ •• business, but it is genorally a fine period for all worthv effort agL • • t One of vour bright, generous planetary days. Make the moat of It. No need to jL. strain health, but trv not to fall behind ^ in essentials • • • Similar tendencies to Sagittarius now Much depends upon your duties, how you allocate them and manage generally, jg, Dont waste time on unimportant little "* things Your Neptune among the planets in highly Tab. 30—March 20 beneflc configurations this day. Familiar matters equally sponsored with new, perjg, haps venturesome undertaking*. YOU BORN TO-DAY are l delightful, though sometimes ^L puzzling, mixture of Cancer-Leo characteristics and talents. Active, ambitious, perhaps Inclined to be too bossy at times. but innately honourable. Very capable, have fine salesmanship •Ar ability. Prayer a wonderful aid at all times. Birthdatc: James ^> ^Cardinal Gibbons; Coventry Keaaey Dtghton Patmore, Eng *"% ******** 1 IS p.m Calliini tl>r Wet trial**. T p m AH UaMr. • 15 p m Ra4lo New-rwl. IMpm Stalemeni of Aotount. S V> p.m Interlude. B.SS p m r>>i th.Ediion.i. OS pm HRC geartHa OtrlMaUa. fa p m oivmpuRrport. 1* OB p.m The Mewa. IS 10 p in NewTalk. M IS p m T..lk 10 V p m Th piaoBS CAII II The Oarden—St Janse W*T SHOW TONfTT * MV FOOLISH HEART THE BIG STEAL " %  %  • O0 l.t SM -.TI H rhri sn-ARnn-r TODAY'S GEM To judge human nature rightly, a man may sometimes have a very small experience, provided he has a verv large heart —iulWr-Lyff oti. SEA VIEW GUEST HASTINGS. BARBADOS Daily and Longterm Rates q uotad on request. 1'i-rmjneiil Onset s weleeaaa. Dinner and CecLUil Fartlea arraaged. J. H BUCKLAND Proprietor. V,V,V,V.V.'.'.'.--'.V,V,-,V,--V/,'AV-V,V,V,'^ IAMTTA DRESS SHOP (MM Door lo Sm;;rr') TWIN SETS Irom S13.55 OUR I • 1:1 -.s MAKING DEPARTMENT will arrppl Orders with Prompt Service ** PLAZA THEATRE* HRllX.i-.rOWN (BMI anai TODAY a TOMoaaow NOW BARABBAS WAS A ROBBER rlurd GREENE llflf roeaj — 4.45 A f.J.i p.m. and Teeaorrow Too BILLY THE KID and SWORD OF MONTE CRI8TO i Robert TAYLOR George MONTGOMERY TELEPHONE ETIQUETTE Mny one ever interrupt u party line converaatlon? ANS. Yes. with apologies if one CROSSWORD morning %hoppen. Up from Cobhatv Kent, tor a day"* town fhoppmn Is M Hold Will..* !" *, in a hlur and rht| I h row^ ol r*'i* Hr" Una wtt Up It • koobtl. %  ROSE GROWERS FINK SEASON %  'hire :% rejoicing aincdtl 1 rot irera They ura enjoying one >if llu-lr finest seasons for many year a Monmi %  *• IB* and fragrant. Even that lu-trdtiary enemy. tinaphli or HTceni.y—-Is not too vornclous fenli year, though *nmr Monic r-mnth-s dIMrlrts anmore worried than others And more enthusiast* than ev. r an luining the cult of roae cultivation •We have nan than trebled our membership since the war's end." Mr M Inland, set-relATy of the National Rose Society said to Mj in i!4S we moatered under "00t> member-today we number 30.ooti. and arc still arowing — T" r— -r 1 "| IB" i T i n 1 i H II n I'o a l. %  > w ar w eTsen. (•) VrtcadM a skip and a lump, i I s Tou never get iht insld*. ( %  io. Vagaeable u> apoll -i.r i**i. •> II. rru sras tooH valuable, (g) ii M-ill morthan onu aar. i*. Ifi I'ulnful star to rla> (4> i I. Caaluf, l*i 111. Spin, i* 11. Polss ran. but doo'i alwara. i.. !i. A sir may Blva hlmaair thrne. t* M. 'IW for on. plaaM I4i Ji. You re not asrar* ol Ii. i %  %  A U R *. %  111 Ueara i On* of It* uaar* waa fMatrtM tai a. Bstrams. (Si 4. Mad' lb. flaei Mud baek. aaan to debt %  Main It, iM IE Often luadc if : i'uatinnanr. (6> IP Bse*r to diaer 7 wni. no* tai IB. t*w than mi. but looks mots. 14) aa. nu aottea. ii arty or should he he line until it is R.T* itetiuvtions in IIHUM Mil KITCII1.N SCALES w .„ sio.66 now $6,110 (OH Kl Mil.IS WCTe MM and J.6.IW now 3.0 and S3.50 MlNthKS wrrr $3.14 n()w J2.1M1 CABX STANDS ..re M.flfl now $1.20 SANDWICH STANDS were $6.00 now $2.00 Di:CORATi:i) I I MOSADK SETS wer $10.66 now $6.00 DKCORATI II 11)11 1 R SETS w ere $6.47 now $400 HEAVY TI'MBI.ERS 3 for 24 ,-,,!. T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS DIAL '220 YOUR SHOE STORES DIAL 4r.0. haa been waiting for several minutes and the message one wtahet. to deliver la importiml. Should the operator ever be %  *huked if poor service if gteanf ANS No: in many caasa atkartc.gt> of iuilp. or an aaiergcney, makes a delay unavoldaulu. Hie contpany', not the operator, may be responsible for slow service. Kindness to the per c on in charge of any public utility will pay belter dividend! unbecoming remarks. When a party line is busy, t-hould one wait a few minutes before making another attempt call his party or should stay i clear f ANS. Listening m on a telephone conversation H gfl rude as walking into .1 room tSd tentionally listening to strangers discussing a subject that doea not concern the intruder. Of couraa, the pOUfa aUna i<> d> s to wail until the nnc la %  le.ir. eangpl in cafa emergency. Should one ever refuse to talk over the telephone? ANS. To refuse to talk to anyone over the telephone would be as discourteous as to reftLs to apeak In person. No weilbred person hhould kgnore telephonc call exoept for very BpaglBc and important reason. Wncn one la using another's te\ephone. what i.. the usual time limit? ANS. He should seldom talk over three minutes unless ha is sure the owner ' not ing the .telephone or does not I ire hou lonp -tnnthtT person uses It. •riSISile I Mill 41 Z.M — 4.45 A 1.3a p m. .ml 1 .miiMii.K Daily -14.'. A g. pm MURRAY PI UNKETT IKESMSS IO Ml.IIT AT -*• p i MAtiNM O'lalNDV AND IIKH Tiwiurr"OABA Hit I 1*1.1 -> Gur|r O llHICfa' M.,„, twin n win. IFOR THEM THAT TRESPASS BAKBARBES iDlal Sim TODAT s, TOMoaanw SUNSET BOULEVARD HOLIDAY INN haa < rUwUY Fred AST A IRK Hi a* '".( SPMWI IS* pa. I.OUICN srAi.i.ins lay RUOKRK ft nil I IASI.I) I.IMUMH 1'wHv LANE I.ISIIN (Dial aatii Ul I I-.... • I" HIV asa & 30 p m CASA MANANA Virsinla wniJ* ft MASTER MINDS I*o OORTFV A BM •PgA P INP KID* fm KM ionli GALA BALL (In aid of Barbados Asaoculion for lhc Blind A Deaf > Under Ihe palronage of H.E. the Governor and Lady Savage On Saturday 26th July 1952 %  1 ih. >i \HI vi inn I;I. By kind permission of Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E. and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raison, A.R.C.M., M.B.E. The Police Band will aupply Music SIDE ATTRACTIONS llonr Prlir. Hullnon Danrr. Spol Daiirr. Fartanc Trlllni. Whrrl of Fortune COR9AOE8 Book your Talilr MOW with MBS. D. H. L. WAaMl or MilBEN Mllimi 9 p.m. lo 2 am ADMISSION: $1. SNACKS ON SALE WITH A — T0DD RICHARD PHILLIPS BICYCLES I.I Vis STAMARn OFtl r"\ OENTS STAN'DARD BLACK rARRIEBS BOYS' A OIRI-S' — AT •M.H RARBADOS HARDWARF, CO. LTD. pi 1/1 BTOWN "" m DIAL 230 ITheHoui No. IS Swan Street %  For Bargains) Phone : M, ZIM, SSM WM. FOGARTY mm LTD L Whatever the Weather, You'll gf-t along Better' CYCLEMASTER n THE MAGIC WHEEL THAT WINOS TOITS aSEL I H.P. 250 itOm to Gallon Petrol CONVERT YOl'R BICYCLE TO AN AUTO CTCLE naac AKK Y on SHOW. WM. FOGARH ** LTD. I aea m a y



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.VEOVESDAY. JULY 43, 1*52 BARBADOS ADVOCATE BY CARL ANDERSON :=ai "*•****, ~rtM • - o £tifr FLINT OF THE FLYING SQUAD .... BY ALAN STRANKS & GEORGE DAVIES BLONDIE BY CHIC DOLING lo n*aMi, vow. lovtl iuv*POND'S %  and softe-PSaV% €•! (RUN to< your akin. P%aV% 4NI%HISC € HI i* to protect your skin by day and to bold v< I powder mitt. HflLTW*"B*"tfy 1*ttJ"-*fc %  ••%•' FACE rOWBtBi clinging, perfumed, sceintiftcally blended, for a glaraorously matt complexion. I'tJVIl S MPSIIIK ao easily onto yew Upa; the rich vibrant colour lutyi on and nri and on. Here is a range of beauty products, used bv loveK KCMy women tVtnr< where Simple and inexpensive, they are all you naod to keep you looking flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all titm You will (ind them at all the best beautv counters Glands Made Young -Vigour Renewed Without Operation %  i WaaJth In u Ai !" zxv. ... _ibla( ( %  -rl—J Porm "'I >UT l %  '• %  — t*w*rrot i*u -ntxhltttxtadi-%  -*. kiwi 1 '•---• .k4**d. J -or-' %  %  *• BJUI rl n.w %  MraM jur i* t* t* H< %  • % %  '. %  ntnnl MtlM •a. four brain [— % %  -' I •IfM oflan IIBWI" m*.nJr ,rt IkU amailnl *• r rwtorar, •Wliad V'I UIMd II hU ha*-! '-• • %  lkTlboaHn^^.1 M at all ebwnU:*. % % %  M rrarr, Mi "i--v %  # ..<.. 1 %  Ik* (MI_ *•• :i ikMn T-R.o.-' %  atM *•< %  u-. % %  mlM UI It mv< %  %  <. MM|T m4 •!: %  '' %  ratmt af ao.pt. pmrHaf "i-T*M OMII i MIam Vi-Tabs %  .ooooaoo a*> %  ——*•< COMES WITH fl.lf.V KNOCKS OUT PAIN ON s-tif Ar KNIGHTS LTD. ALL BRANCHES IT PAYS YOU TO DEAL HERE SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to Wednesday only SPECIAL Oil I IIS BACON—per tb STRINGLES8 BEANS —Titu TOMATO JUICE—Tina TONO—Tins DRINKING STRAWS. —500 pi1 pk. Vmmt turn .39 .13 1X1 .Ml .30 are now availwblr i >r Iftruurlir* Minn lrk. TWIIaWil, Siiriulil-I.M.n and S..,I.I Mrt-rl C4MI'lll.l.l.\s SOI T Now 11.211 .21! .3(1 1.18 12 .26 II.. B.(. I l.l.krn PH.. Ct Mn.lM.M.ni IVIMHT Put. NHH I mull.i ('uvkrrf Macaroni wllh ( hppiM-—LariiiOMIai Ma.rar.tnt wllh Oiresi— Small l -..... .1 Kuaihrl wllh Mirrir—lairir ( IHIUI'II Hpiiihrttl Will) ( hrrr -Small Vmrlalilr Salad In Maiutmalaa. l.arav Vri*%nhlr Halari In M**nniuW—Hmall Biiki-il nVan*—Lamr Ilak.-il BranSmall I m .46 D. V. SCOTT & Co. Ltd. Broad Street PAID TO BE SAFE HV MAIM. \ III I >IOIIHISO\ "Vou are paid li bt snfe nit brave." This was one of the maxim, printed in tlitRamiDaatl Book issued to pdots of An Trons|xnt Auxiliary a wartime 'ferry' servn-e. open to both sexes, whose praises have rarWv been MUfl In 'So there will be mloonw fa this, written bv Margaret Morrison and Paj %  Tulk-Hact. which more !• through the cxperivme-; of a woman pilot who C 'M its ranks after th<* war has cfUaUy rubbed r of husband and child YONDER IS THE SEA %  v U. KIWVI.MI "Smi Advrnlur*. Stories, when 1'ilU, have a pull and flavour ol (hni own In 'I "Yondr ii tile Sea l>v W. Townenil, wag hwi other Rood novels o( the Ma to his reputation .vow tm sauR ADVOCATE ST



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I'M! ,1'IK IIAKIIAUOS AUtUCATl' WEDNESDAY, JULY 23. vtll mmosJb ADVOCATE r— > i r T I•• %  •> < nil HimWrdii.->d. July 23. IS32 I'l WION SCHEMES if the more dated sections of "A Fiscal Survey of Barbados" by Professor Beasley is that dealing with the distribution of incomes and incidence of taxes. Sine** the survey was written the total number of those paying income taxes has increased and since the recent increase in salaries to certain civil servants the official taxpayer is once again tending to be well represented among the "middle income" •The Itieln'sl Aiiit'i-ifiiii" In numbers too civil servants play a considerable taxpaying role being 1.200 among a total of over 6,000 taxpayers. In a small island where those who pay income tax barely exceed six thousand while the population is expressed in hundreds of thousands the need for scrutiny of the civil establishment is greater than in a larger country where civil servants form a very small percentage of total taxpayers. When the entire civil establishment is pensionable, whereas the majority of nongovernment businesses do not run pension schemes, the civil service becomes even more significant than the high proportion of its members to total taxpayers suggests The expenditure estimated for government pensions in 1952-53 was $603,602 as compared with $438,206 in the preceding year. In "A Fiscal Survey of Barbados" Professor Beasley gave the impression that members of the professional and business communities were doing so well that they had replaced the "large group of salary earners in the official class." The wheel it seems has moved on and if it has not come full circle the status of government employees and business employees has changed considerably. Not only are 945 persons in thi* government service entitled to paid return first class passages to Europe at some time in their service. But every single employee of the government is pensionable. So far therefore have conditions changed since a Fiscal Survey was written with respect to salaried government officials and employees of private firms that it would be no exaggeration to state that the benefits which have accrued to the employees of government will be paid for by the employees of private firms unless they too receive similar protective concessions. It is obviously unjust for a "middle income" private employee to pay IWrl hundred dollars in income tax yearly with no long leave, no paid passages and no pensions to compensate for his contributions to the government's revenue, while the civil servant receives perhaps a higher salary, obtains special housing privileges, car-purchasing privileges, paid passages and a pension. It is unjust, but there is a loophole against injustice provided by local legislation which allows companies to deduct from company profits liable to income tax sums spent on pension schemes for their employees. Unfortunately this loophole is only used by 24 companies in Barbados at present and while it is said that representatives of insurance companies have not been idle but have been actively encouraging employers of regular salary and wage earners to avail themselves of income tax con, cessions provided where pension schemes for all regular employees are in force, the employees of the government have a lung start over private employees. If private employers continue much longer not to claim income tax exemptions available for firms with pension schemes they will be continuing in effect to provide extra revenue for government employees at the expense of their own employee*. Not only will this CUM <" satisfaction among their employees but private employees will tend to seek alternative employment where pension schemes are in force. In the United States of America employees of private companies are not taxad when the companies pay group life insurances, insurance costs for sickness, accidents or hospitalization. Barbados may not yel be ripe for measures such a designed to ease the burden of taxi employees, but the time is certainly due for more private employers to avail themselves of the concessions now granted to private companies who provide pensionable employment. In an island where the government and the sugar industry are the two large ployers of labour and in which civil servants represent a high percetr the total taxpayers, constant %  i must be made to' ensure that InjUSl not done to the private executive, on ability initiative skill and energy the prosperity of the island depends as much if not more than on the professional civil .seivant whose whole working existence la protected by special privileges and who-.' losses in income tax paymenl ually refundable in whole < form of pensions. For the n inin tection of their employees private must institute pensiui >RK Of all rei i tad by the gross) I I Hunt v friend* mi associate D 'lias, the "Ports of ihp phiins,' say that :> %  .. Hunt ni;. In all the U.S.A. Some nay In Hr. in the m .mmoth Hunt Oil :ind halt a drud o>l Vita IVnusa bjeBMa 'i each nibbling a' his foriunc to the tune of ball a million HI lien He was in on uV ground floor m the 1B3US *i cMpevliinj .rightA NEW WATCH PUT ON BY OLD SOLDIERS From R. M. MarCOLL THOSE twi i WASHINGTON political jamborees fr'HI.Ilt-KH K IOOK -on 'Wb fcrt* The> T looked. "t !" ,, ""* "'"" H"""<- .-miwrws %  brush desert, which will soon be under way in Chicago offices— aii roddenly, -. lartnlafl l U Haralson Hunt is indeed the America he has never laid delm to the %  iiu7.ii ol i bj *Pl out their prmmillionaires a* Hollywood poUiU out its stars) he is no recluse. But he la livi-g proof that a man ,an cUmb ''" f thc money pile and still be an unknown MuanUty to the gossip columns and even the KMBl "'I leved this by at :iirllv to hi> 0WD affairs, hi* 1and >ds ln; i.-!.; %  '<>r privai-N He ,1k to strangers especially to "'-*"*"* with IB talent l( r asking hwkward queaUcma. •heir four BOM %  i u ted In etty nice people d Of choosy a big man {; should be), two or three inches lig feet; 16 stone without being flabby ran, noj much hair. The tkaW Waj n,.. i g lefaj the foundations •une hha* D> L %  up tha herd way." One story Is that he started cow-puncher, worked In Camid.i os a lumlwrjack and travelled vi ar or two picking up odd Jobs. I | oil lease is said to have come to him us winnings In 1 the Arkansas rice paddles. This true, for Hunt to-day Is BtUJ %  to even in n ti'.v ^.-hirli had prothe crafty Jesse Jones (who kT>t hlmwlf In change by llddni Franklin • -ie inn long ago [ufll had 25 to SO costly drillings going on but "to''oU* men bi-e the f UM r Crack Shut Hunt ;s a crack shot with pistol or rifle, specialising in the hurd-to-hit bighorn sheep of the high Rockies. Of his early years, all he has been known to admit is that ho walked out of school one day when he was 14 and never went back, His favourile joke is r simple one. "If / had the sense to pel me an education u-hy f (Junk / "ifphf haoe amounted to some!Una." L World Copyright Reserved —LI S. X It O O h S. f.l The Widest Selection in Town. On Sale al AOVOCtTS -' I \IKI\KRi. Favourites Of Hie lnmuu§ I ., radio reeoid next week Una his 0.000th solo broadcast alncc he staru mg regularly for the 11.B.C. in I;IH. What tune hiia he played l u.aps the Ills own favourite the Largo from World S>inphuii A • i i favourite tune I* often %  at or aenl mental thing. • • • i i.nt favourite at ome Ui(banted Kvenlng, while Aneu,n Bevan I u lele Mio. I \uiir lni\ llia is Frorrn and mil TO* Prfse Seine from The Maaterslnser, Len ilutton picks Red Sails in the Sunset, racehorse trainer iru i, I'll >••• \u Auain. and %  LA spaeiMtU. • Kiic. u Joyce with the works I know That My I'.' I %  Uveah. S'i Joho BariarolU bai a Nmtrod theme r*i Imltnu VartatUins. song-i. I'lslair U'Ameur %  I asked Mr. church.11 fog In* 'ivounte. It .viries through tho be .I'I exccptlonr Or do many people find it that way too" Villae Expert Only the other day Sir nbed the Englllh \ tic foundation Of public lire" in this country. Thil rat : l.ige "f I urge. By M'HKAIM IIAUIK \^i 1' They era expensivo and hard to get. • • • Lord Tweodsmuir tells mo that falcons need %  let f %  3 and training. 1-iek of i ale lum give up the hubby. AnoUier expert who no longt i '''' i hawks ii Lord Tonal of llungerford. pa Britain's best-known || Hon.1,1 Stevens, who 1 L-Laiuung birds over a l rBeUa M.C.C. Captain? David Sheppard. one of our %  -he is and a i l,een undecided whether he %  able to continue ptnyin^ regularly us an amateur after leaving Uie university this year. UJJUuLUU ££ "I (is*f Htm what he I .. Now I hastr that with the holp of a legacy he will be abld to carrv on for several years. He will almost certainly succeed J.ii..s Langrldgc os Sussex .;ii>tain next season. Sheppard la thin ellKible to bocome England's captain — should the M.C.C. wish to revert to an amateur leader. i i-n. rorty In a 12th century castle 3.000 feet up in the Austrian Alps a week-lung party is being planned to out-do lost year's "Party of the Century" In Venice. It will be held in a club which has a prince, three dukes, and three American millionaires on nrittea. Many of the 400 fueate will fly In chartered plane^ from London, Paris, Nice, and Rome. Expected to be nmong them are the Duke and Duchess ol Sutherland, Sir Krancls Peek. Nubar, son of oil multi-nVUionaire Caloueta Gulbenklan, and Charle* Munn. who brought greyhound racing to Britain. And during th. part\ a .-. rch will be made for looted treasure i-eputed lo have been buried by a German general. Briefly e) lhdufitrlalau Sir Graham CuTininghani went to Wormwood Scrubs last week — to givo a talk on "The relation of wage rises to thc general economy. 9> Film magnate J. Arthur Honk, going to Cornwall recently for a get-away from films i. %  ing at his hotel. • Nine Ofiicers who will accompany Sir Arthur Power. C'.-inC. Portsmouth, to a new P.O.W. play thin week were at the camp portrayed in the play, L.E.S. Sir Edward ua i Hex! s.i terttlna I which Is plaj mg ihe le —(•a the village Royal "Fir>.t" and bv reign this weik—O-c coming-out JJ !" %  i-n „r i^rd \> idondocry*s p 1 *"" More Than 20.0IMI llo W. J I 1 ,, o| toe killed in a futile attempt to con" motallan brain National eei 1 "i the spread ol raw*,. Four •Pjoai cord tlasue. %  !|..uU-v.*.nh h,.< 1 -.ims of dog shooters hunted on' '*' ',?',. Johnson ot the I Johnson mainlalncvt passage of the nr 1 „,. eteei Informing doa virus through chick brains. Th(n ier of tho danflrr Of the Cv and KiiuniMil! 4nlmHitH It Realities of military power." NOVELIST Katharine Brush, dead in New York, was one of those authors whose lirst few books cause scarcely a ripple, but who then "hits the jackpot" with a late effort. The bell-ringer in her case was the bestselling "Young Man of Manhattan," about a sports writer who conquers booze—to write a best-seller. It made an extremely good film, as I recall, and gave Ginger Rogers an early chance to %  how her paces. She played a spoiled society deb who whenever she needed a smoke lisped "cigarette me. big boy." THIS autumn American women are going to strive for the "matchbox" look. They will get this by wearing dashing little square-cut jackets, with deep sleeves and L-shaped flanges overlapping the front. Sounds silly Ktually, it looks rather nice. M <***HC r/ 9hen BV harr Ihit Wide Selection GALVANISED COHBl'QATLD SHEETS lm,ln,lft Guic: 26 — M — J ALl'MINUM SHEETS %  it. n. Guair: 24 AIM GALVANIZED BOLL TOP BIDGING. DOWN PIPES. EAVE GITTEBS. Gl'TTEB BESTS AND KATEBHEADS. C. S. PITCHER & CO. , 4472 cJhts week, most people tire considering cJhe SJmportance of 'Jjetng (barnest — x/iitnouijli t/if /louse of Jja Cos/a lay stress on rJlie Sfmpoitance of (Being karnest every day and every month of the year — %/ind this, it is felt, u reflected in the V-'Ompamjs buying policy, with a resultant excellent variety of stock in all departments and, most important, at prices within reach of allSo naturally, (Da Cos/a & Co., Jitd. deem it timely to suggest lo the general public that they make the necessary arrangements this week to see and fudge for themselves, all that is meant by — •THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST" s SJUAPS Toifll.l**S I.OOll Nevm We have large stocks of Super Rice. Uacon, Butter and Cheese. Thonc To-day—We Deliver l-'a.sy lo Prepare !•.( %  ( %  Krtspeei Com Flake* Shredded Wheat Cre-un of Wheat Weet-a-bix Pablum Farex Bacon Calves Liver Bacon Make your own Bran Muflt::<; wilh Posts Bran Flakes 37c. per pkg. -Iiis Arrived Heinz Mayonaiae Heinz Vegeiable Salad Macaroni Hams in Tins Carr's Cream Crackers Carr's Cheese Crisps SWA IAI.S Tomato Soup. cents Chocolate Nut Roll each SOL— 22 14c. Ketchup 4c. Italian Chili Sauce 74c. d Mustard 25c. She t Gelatine 24c. per Pkg. carefully—the i* may be your PHONE TO-DAY WE DELIVER GODDARDS i



PAGE 1

ESTABLISHED 1895 WEDNESDAY. 1\% i ' %  IIM PRICE : FIVE CSNTS Police Chief And Newspaper Acquitted of Contempt of Court Jury Deliberate HUH.I \III %  vti.i: For 25 Minutes U.K. Rejects Farouk As AFTER DELIBERATING for twonty-nvc minutes SUlQWI S KJllfl| yesterday, the Special Jury empanelled to hear the Writ Bv ,..,.. vlin %  ni'PI Kvt of Contempt of Court applied for by Mr. F. H. Haddock w AS'HINOTON Ju'v 22 against Colonel R. T. Michelin and the Advocate Company Uauallj areas Midon Limited, returned a "not guilty'" verdict in tavour of both Tud^v that the British Furvisn co-aetenaants. |,, h s cphc ^„ „„„. His Lordship the Chief Justice. Sir Allan Collymore dor to fcfcypt. slating in i-Ulnest Kt., accordingly discharged the Rule Nisi which he had t terms — ihui Britain will not granted in the Court of Common Pleas in which Court ';""[" %  '' *£2~<$2*KI£?~ ,SL th. matter was heard, and on the application of bothlsiSK, SuTSf aSU? JS Counsel for the co-defendants allowed costs against tho>hini plaintiff. j They said ihe importance of The Jury returned their verdict at 12.25 p.m., twentyjg^J? S^&fT !" five minutes after His Uirdship had delivered an hour n-cm of British pnlirj and a half summary on the case which had entered its seventh day's hearing on th* return .1 thereof by the f hlcf Judge Of In. -mi Court, .mil b s Jury to be summoned and empanelled to try turli Rule' and then it ion on in "the BesBSj manner aa in thr Comm.Mi Plea Throughout the entire trial, ... tareat in the proceedings ran high both among the members of ttie Bar and the public generally, and from the day of its commencement until the Court rose yesterday shortly after 12.30 p.rrn., the Court Room was filled to capacity. Hia Lordship the Chief Justice granted the Rule Nisi on the application of Mr. Haddock who In evidence by affidavits, alleged thai the co-defendants. Colonel Michelin and the Advocate Company had committed contempt of Court in a speech and the report of such speech, against portion of which he complained tended to prejudice his defence to a prosecution for manslaughter which was pending against him at the Court of Grand Sessions. Hearing of the matter began last Monday morning before a, Special Jury provided for under mem the Contempt of Court Act of feed 1891—26, Ing re&d, Throughout the act, there is mention of the Court of Common Pleas. In England the procedure Is entirely different, and is you have heard, judge* themselves. without any mention of a jury, deal wilt; contempt of Court, from their beginning to %  Ml In other words, thev gr.inl the Rule or Order for which -iven for the defendant to appear on a certain day, and atow ci.use why the defendant should not be attached fr.r contempt of Court; and then arguheard and the matter proIf thenithen what the restate--. folli-u ini? I British oi.v, Fr.ink-with the Secretary of St;ite Dean \. ti. -lit. AehatOD is reported to have boH rranlrJ th,*t the (JDJtoa .States will presently ba willing Ida* FarOUk being proclaimed King -f tinSudan even •uld for the time being be an emptv ml,, until Egypt had reached some agreement with the Sudan In thu. regard. Mid-Kast Defence This matter is related bv official* hare to the proposed at Middle &ist Derenca lion The United State* Pefencc Department is concerned over the delay m setting up such an organization, and the State !>• i-ii'i nent is believed to share according t-> these • On Page 6 id on the oharge bejudges consider both co-defendants 'court, the judges pleaded not guilty. Counsel in the matter were Mr. E. K. Walcott, Q.C. associated with Mr. G. W. Farmer, and instructed by Messrs Hutchlnson Banfleld. representing the plaintiff F. H. Haddock; Mr. D. H. U Ward, instructed by Mr. Brooks of th* Arm of U-*r* Yearwood ci >u tempt of 1 Boyce. Soucitqrs, r*cr*i defendant Colonel Mirhrtli nUng Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor General, instructed also by Mr. Brooks, representing the Advocate Company Limited. Addresses by Counsel on all sides were concluded on Monday evening of this week, and on resumption yesterday morning, His Lordship the Chief Justice, summed up the ease, addressing the Jury from 10.30 in the morning until 12 noon. Summing up. His lordship said Mr, Foreman and gentlemen of the jury, this somewhat lengthy and protracted trial is now drawing to its close, and soon it will be your duty to retire and deliberate on what ynur verdict In this case should be. I feel sure that when the time comes, you will discard from your minds anything which you may have heard outside in connection with tills matter, and disabuse your minds of any rumours which may have come to your ears. The Act under which this case proceeds has been criticised by Counsel on both sides, on all sides, and doubtless, the Act is open to much criticism, for it is unlike in its provisions, any other method of dealing with matters such as are here in question, that is. alleged contempt of Court. As you have heard, and I must read, the Act. after defining what a Superior Court i, proceeds to lay down the procedure to bo adopted by anyone seeking a remedy for an alleged contempt of court. In deflnlng what a Superior Court is, it includes the Court of Grand Sessions, arid then states that the first step in the procedure is the obtaining of a Rule Nisi, calling upon the defendant to show cause why he should not be attached for contempt of Court. •The Rule Nisi is founded affidavit evidence and would apr r to be granted ex-parrc. that without the defendants having any say in the matter, and then after such Rule has been obtained as it was in this case, the matter has to be tried by d jury. such Role of Coart shall be heard and determined isUn; and fitted in this i Hh that contempt of Court, by fines or by commtlal. on a motion the? committal. The Charter Here, as rraj barf heard, and I am endeavouring to point out to vou. the matter, after the Rule Nisito-granted, comes before th* Court of Common J>Ie*a, with i gentlemen of fhe jury, to try the issues upon such Rule. There Is mention of the charge by the Judge to the jury, and so far as I am concerned. I am ri ouring to deliver that charge And tfien the peculiar %  settott, or themost peculiar section you may agree with me, Ig subsection section 4 'the jury sworn to Reds Drit^e U.N. Front Hill In See-Saw Ilattle SEOUL. July 22 Savage Communist Chinese, atlacking under cover of a murderlary barrage drove United Nations troop* fnun the embattled bloody hill in the IVfth day of i.... k Ud forth lighting. 1! was th* third time since Friday that the battlebTStagle height west o Chorwoa ..,!,: Allied troops forced from the hat _, ny Chinese Red*, backed down lowl) to UM h-otloni and awaited their chattel to i.iunch a counter-attack. United Nntlniu, tlghtei bomber. ., f | i j ....... .... ,,„, I,,,,. •jw endeav-I "'''**"* fil mid-morning by charge. -'Hjpeared to ba %  congftH try the issue both of fact and law'zoomed in on victorious Reds and of such Rule shall give a general softened them up for the forthi-onv verdirt of guilty or not guilty upon | Ing attack with bombs, rocket: the whole matter both of law and machine-gun fire and napalm. fact put in issue upon such Rule,'[Allied artillery lobbed in shell* on and then it goes on 'it shall not be required etc "Now, unlike case* of contempt In England, so far a I am aware, m most place* 1" Hie Hntish Comrao n waarah, you have to try under that section, Issues both of law and fact, and hence it has been deemed necessary by Counsel on both side* to go into the Chinese. 1,093 Red Casualties Eighth Army ofrlcials estimated that the first four days of fighting coat Communists 1.093 dead and WOUodad. While UN. fighting men slugged it iHit on the ground with Co mm u n ists, Allied planes struck „ > M*ii tant Rod power many reported rnpe-. and lo ad-(l' 1 11 in Nnth Korea. For the first dress you on points >iintil<.'ivlly damaged plant. Of this Sub-section. On te/d DfOVioua days, planes The Rule ifrom the carriers Mncato* The Rule of Court in the cu-c I" "' *' ,n, lC ^ bom bed par) foUosn "istaiiations. All threa '.Hight Coraimirdsta cmptetl feverishly damage to the important Mossadegh Again Iran's Premier TEHERAN, July 22. MOHAMMED MOSSADf. .'H. 73-vear-old leader i the National Front who has lxjsw">td Promie. daatgnate of Iran had an audience with %  Shah today and informed sources said he was granted control of (he army. Mossadegh had his audience with the Shah at 13.30 GMT. — the Ant since his resignation last Wednesday The Shah already had issued a directive appninttm; Mossadegh to form a new .Government after Parliament had voted unanimously in Mossadegh's favour yesterday morning Informed sources said during to-day's audience Mossadegh demanded the War Ministry's portfolio which the Shoh previously refused lo let him have. Thij. timi the Shah "had no objections' sources said. The War Ministry' portfolio, would give Mossadegl control of Iran's orrnj the key ti control the nation. The Shah earlier on Tuesday mod a directive authorizing Mos%  aJagli to form a new government after the Lower HOUMof Parliament voted 81 lo zero to reran him t" power. A prominent inemlT of I'.niiai "ii* aid a special committee fOri ad lo Ineasl riots and shooting of civilians aro a work, so rax b the committee Ii \^ oriel Court Has No Say In Oil Dispute THE HAGUE. July M. The International Court of Justice on Tuesday refused to hoar Britain's complaint again*! lr,an In their dispute over the nationalimlion of ihe Anglo-Iranian Oil Company. The Court decided by a vote of nine to five that It has no jurisdiction in the dispute. This Is what Iran, led by Premier Mohammed Mossadegh, has claimed. and this Is clearly another defeat fot Britain In tha oil dispute. Dissenting votes were cast by tha Judges from Britain, Chile. United States. Canada, and Brazil. ourt without jurisdiction in the present ease need not examine any arguments put forward by tha l ml C.uvemmenl against the admlsslblllty of the claims of tha United Kingdom Government" the Court decision said. The Court found -that the United Kingdom is not entitled to Invoke any of tha treaties concluded by Iran with, other nations.' The Court must \\ hat Ohav conclude that the dispute brought |e-i before by the United Kingdom 1 Mubandegh told the Shah durwas not one of those iasues arising U<>g thwii uudUocv Uwa h* wUba* egard to situations or fn-w relo ,irafl a shake-up In the Army TUG LORD WILLOUOHBV. (left! towlug Qulf Bsi .imtothc was leaktnit It brought heavy ei|titpm*nt fr Barhadon Oulf Oil Co.. Ltd. Dr Aupr ol Ilii Bil..lo(Inlf Oil Co.. t*nd* on lh bsrar while tbr#* laltouiem Wlarf. Csieensg* The Barge arr tying It eft to the wuiott Tows j Eleven Perish In £2£X ^ Angeles' Quake $2,600,000 DAMAGE Carlisle Bay ,<\ Al Garian, chief Oflaqui] General Staff, and General V" Ltd. i.ln.l I rOWd galhcicl the lower wharf yesterday i-iiiii. to watch wli.it appeared of poaH n sl Iron boltuj wad into tha C*n Tug Lord WUIoughhy rha isl *-.i the large iwige. nded ,,,,lf H.II HI* Ko 2. erttli heavy Itarl^dos Gulf Oil Al amoi and i in* Moghadam, military govof Teheran, should he liiwl i taeutad for "crimes com1 against the innocent pubThe committee also reonmmendK thal the Shah's younger bi>>•?r 31-year-old Prince Aly Heza btriad for allegedly killing two Civilians when his car was surfinMided at the height of Hie .uiliCh.ivam demount ration. The Prince iinled duiing the riol There were unconfirmed reports had lle.1 from TehIntiiig directly or indirectly to aprliciiilon of treaties or conventions accepted by Iran. Consequently ihe Court cannot derive jurisdiction in the present rase. El Salvador. Prance. Poland. Yugoslavia, Egypt. Nationalist China, Uruguay, and Iran voted against Britain. —I'.P after stating that the rief%  isdant *''' Colonel Michelin marie this s|>eecli ]' %  '' part of which is complained oi llaxer Held In Narcotics Deal NEW YORK, July 22 Welterweight Gene Burton who .it one lime earned S30.000 pci year has been arrested as "one of the leading narcotic. 1 dealers in Harlem" according to Federal %  uthorrUoi, Burton, who has defeated former lightweight champion Ike Williams and a former welterweight champion was held on $20,000 ball yesterday On a dhaTfJl of % %  Iflfll narcotics. Assistant U.S. Attorney Jam*E. Brnnlgan. Junior said Federal run colics agents had been on Burton's trail for several weeks. They said Burton had arranged the oale of a two and one half ounce package of heroin to a Federal agent. U.S. Attorney Mylcs i. i -aid Burton was "one ol the leading narcotic* dealers in Hariarn." t p. and that the Barbados Advocate Company Limited published that speech, proceeds as follows; portion of the speech being objected to on account of the subject, being the subject of these proceedings. It says, leaving out the four words at the Iteginning, 'which are calculated to prejudice the plaintiff in his defence to a prosecution for mansl.iughter which Is now pending aaainsl the plaintiff as defendant, and to prejudice the foi i ..mely. "so far this ye .. %  "sons have been killed as a result "of road accident-*. Alt these lives "may have been saved If the driv• On page 5 hit J UM 23 in the !>ml>uigs that wrecked tha Suiho povrar plant on Yalu ilver borderof Maneati i f JAPS CLAIM ENGLISH COPY CAMERA DESIGN SYDNEY, Aus., Jidy 22. Neil Murmy, Moniinu Sun col%  J. Tuesday quoted Gern magazine photographer Bern r* calculate! |. ., niwMrH in Svdnev. aftei trial thereof, visiting Japan, asaying that the owner of one of Japan's biggest %  kirn; tiini-, complained thai English camera makers copying Japanese camera designs. —i.r. Barkley Quits Presidential Race CHICAGO. lUiDofa., July 22 Vice President Ubrn W. Governor Adlal E. Stevenson Barkley -.m (hat Labour leedleeked like an early ballot Preaera had daidied his aspirations iOOBtial nominee of the Demoand told hiKenlurki delria. %  ijt.uriird until noon knowlnf just What to rvim t next. former Ponunaslrr Oeorral James A. Farley, who orranlied ersUe National Convention, now lion not to present hi* name In Roosevelt* first two Presidential %  ividrd by bitterness, but %  > the Convention. Rjrkle* ulll elreliou triumphs, hitched to definite Presidential trend had return home to-da> lie has Stevenson uhen Barkley withnot yet come Party moderates fought mil lost his last political drew. Stevenson was also likely were presesne Stevenson's cause. Ashl. His withdrawal was anto pick up some of Barkley's Senator Kites Kefsuver was nounced shorll> hefore midrrlejsed Kentucky di-h-citrs. still tops In the rornsnitted nisht, with (he t onventlon Itself oVleoatea and the man to beat, stalled b> A "r*lm hefore the llerwlr efforu withht thr New The Ii %  m II %  r i i di-iuii. -i, MI,. York Iteleiatien werr returnbiased owl of control here In The political heirs of the tale lr lo llsrrlman a few votes, the early hoars of today, and President franklin II Ki-osrvrlt wblrh slrayed from him over what will happen when the were nuuini their slrrnilh on the convention meets asain al noon the ( onventlon floor to ram lluno one ewuld foretell. "loyally'" plrdse down Southern tbroaU o thai there would be The South era* whipred and no bollinc of the ticket humiliated when Ihe eonvenvember. Ueei meeting, lone past midThe surprised Southerners night, shouted iU appro al or called for lime out to raurus a "Loyalty" reseJulie-n reoulrand they sot it hut thai ami all Labour, Necro. and Leftwlng Ing delegate* to pledge thai The so-called "loyally" pledge allies most Democrats ouuddr thev will do their best to see was thrust at them -i-.itli-.ui prrIhe South are commitled to an that the I>emocrtic Park* vlous rommlllee consideration alloot "Civil Righto" platform Presidential nominee appears by simply being read bv Its and In the nomination of a man on their state ballot In Novrmsponsored ronvention hall At who will support it 10ft per eenl. htr. 2 0$ a.m. te-da> the Democrats —CP. no. Some observaid that his votes would dlsaptear after Ihe M-eond ballot. hrrrv rlalmed serond-clioir r Noholdings among Russell's delegates, but Mrvcnson also had ome valid claim* there I'nder the pressure of their ( (iT.m.ir ri und Ceneril Staff, including the removal of Ihe Chief of General Staff. Informed circle* said that the Shah pledged hli support to the Premier, and told Mossadegh that he would grant iinv powers within tinr.mstiUition It is e-npectesl thiit Mosasdegh would luive his Cabinet reodv hy Waxlnaoda) evening.—UJ*. "N: (lominriit" On iMosHudegh'H KCIIM ir Truce Qonttereace I ;i-lFiv-o Mim.lrPANMUNJOM, July. 22. Korean truce negotiators met for only five minutes to-day amid dimming hopes for a Korean ceasefire. The results of the session were cloaked by a new* black-out which produced only a tight lipped "no comment whatsoever" from Lleut.-Colonel Joseph J. Borchert, new spokesman for the U.N. delegation. It was the shortest of 15 secret meetings. However both "ides agreed to meet again at II a.m. to-morrow. Communists and Allies apparenttire as bitterly divided as ever on the repatriation of war prlson".. "le i if holding up th e -V*. WASHINGTON, July 22 The State Departineni to comment on Tuesday on what effect the return to power Mohammed Mossadegh would huve on Middle .iiid World affairs. Officials said Thai IbM knew rsOUUns (1 f 11 %  fast-moving |KuataDn other than that Mossadegh was .igaln premier Asked whether thnt waa good or bad from the American standpoint the Dep-irlment I*rc*n ofticer Mncoln Whilrsold "no comment Mossadegh. Who hi known lo he an ultra-nationalist has sucIceeded Pro-Western Alinuvi Ghavam. United Stataa oAMali imtv dsVwd, howfvir if Uugranting of control over the Iranian army to Mossadegh would hava BB) effect on powan >r tha Earlier disupuoiiilnient <( f Qhgvam had buoyod hooo i that th. lengthy British-Iraniun oil .1: pule could be solved. White thai American have not yd tiull lliirne Nu 2 waa towed to Carlisle ll.iv from Cuba by tha Tu| Wtiiett Tha wiii.n also towad In I.SM llajuj) i-.i|i|r leceivi'd b) the Hsrb-oili* Muster from M..iimi.|... tluil the Tug Wlllett und a barge sinking von>lltiini were 20 miles i .. M.I iiiiu(uo and ggsiti -.• .i bolp Urno UuGfibli i %  tha WthV • Bat, The Barge has Ihree pumps on i-.;iiii Uii thai eiora .. u t ol ontor, Port Hetiith om.-i. Hi Gisaves, >rt*r havom -WMMI r.|Wm J. tvarWiii.-M. rwported tu ii Hiirbour Master rh.il the pumps on iMiunl (Jnlf ItjiKiN.. > wen out of ord-t and the barge was U*-i.Uon, the purapa on board Sai :• noik tha rlarhour lasuVaM %  Lord Willoiihbv lo remain within Wlllett Sliortly nfterwards the WiUousttl red B p)l into th I i-Al.lKOKMA. July 22. SHOCKS lioin CoiUorala wont wnhi,uauTw in tha Sumniiu-il'Mtfi were BUU tell horaj -i Brini tacexl residents %  olpajd raooufl unlta to CIMD up thoir aovwiUtd city, Los Ai...|. leigakOtOgJ hofoaMOi (Hugh Benihoff) Who Mid lh.it the I %  the C.lil.niua Institulc *f TWhiMilogj racorded Ihe qiuuWi intsWaity as 7.50 on a -rale of 10. |m'dul*>.l that aftershueks "are expected to continue u-itii dot ret toi itw I %  days." Men. WOOWn, .iiui ihildirii ol the town* 2.S00 populaiion jonntl in with shovols and even hand* to clear away the dasorii The entlro eommaflliy was u beehive ol acfivitv l .pad damage. i.f doctors and nurses ..!•).flowri hora from ls Angela, anil the Itcd Cross declared that thg enwrssjnej was a "maior dls> —V.P. The damage c.iuitil ban hy tinquake is aattrnatod al *2.tioo,ooo in "'-'I'l-ii to II U M Irajurod, Uncounted mui.lxis thioughuut the urea wenInjured .md millions more In damage done. Tha cent I the quake pg*reedmaAel) 10 pcoaarnattMy in lnllo^ -outhtl _J ... JC JVC %  *•*; M^"MS7 \ '": ':'" ir M ',:."-.',;;' n ---riHidud • I %  ' ''! I'OHT-OF-SPAIN, July 21. i.i i\<. i %  i M. -, LagarrL Maiiajwii ol tha ported In Bank of Canada here dlad rhe Tehra.impi lire chief win. ud raajdonoo on Bun-a led the war.li for bodies atld [hat Bora iii Trinidad S2 years he was eatssfled thai .ill s/ora roNlne of Iho .lia.l , %  (.• ehildmi, seven of which astta Of two tarnlllaa visiting under the %  urn n-ir Hugo landslide, In ih " 0,T '-"" 1 %  ** %  J „: i |1 M ;, '; WJJI % %  -gen.-v aid would Tua Lord w-nIran.very well. It I... iii i. M ighby liehaved ..Uu On board Barge 2 weie tanks, s derrick and other drilling equipment WUIett and Manuy ght i-nmmu-nt fot Oufi on Co needed. Senator WlUiani .Knowland and other oflklals oc"'J U-ompanied Warren. Tchrachapi irthorltlae said that i the Bank as oi.lmary clerk in 1917. He Jr. idils climbed the ladder and \. appointetl Mnnager In 1949. lie was in good health up to Safer. polltl II loon change .! P!I.|, IN.:., I II i iferred on the'rwi-rnmendation-s I* i FinOf fit. l rs Silggesl TMail EROir Training Se-lnwil POUT-OF-SrAIN, July 21. TrllddOd was fcUgge-. 1 %  antra for aattlrig up %  An aan Ices training Rhool in th.W< % %  t one of the i .uiibj I raiKi% U.K., Will SeU /Vrni8 Tw Spain ny that merit has PARIS. July 22 ment sources fkm Kilted As Plane Explodes MARIANNA, riorida, July 22 An AJrforca IM7 jet bomber okploded -ome 7.S00 feet abovi Marianna on Tuesday and chunk: of n.iiiiing arm kaaa down on the residential section. Threr airmen and two ihildren were killed. At least three other persons were Injured as flames from the wreckage destroyed one house and damaged another. Ial police located the bodies or the three ciewmen in the plane's charred fuselage which I hurtled through backyards of the [.-iuburban area -..praying flaming fuel that fatally burned two chilI dren. I Fivc-yenr-old Peggy Willian t and her three-year-old brother I f*ufu.K were engulfed In the blagi ng fuel and died of their bums hospital, nearly throe hours' atet The Air Force Franco-British agreemimes of the dead il been iched to withheld the airmen until tha next of kin could be notified. nbargo on the sale of arms There were unconfirmed report* two (uu.ti.iv> lo Spain. It tressed, however, that this agreement still debars the sale of arms considered iridispansable for French national defence. Nonetheless a bulletin by France confirms i noticeable trend her^ towards lettering all relations with Spain This increased friendliness, which first became diseernable last Fall i third child was missing. — UP 6 R.A.F. M Pilots Fr Australia wung further Ittet Party Is eg"m the most recent Cab-' i ornoai i at Wi I ..-hiding Jamoi The toi i i i ire Chiai was e#nrlU4tad on Salurduy The onfet irgad I .'< ntlon lejislalion in tinWi-.t liLiiies and wag opennor, Pi M .tlsu recommend%  re ihould '%  i ranking s.vatem for .ill jierM.ns agnfHjoyad In (Inbrigades In Ihe %  %  for two peiiiuuieiit lue inspector and ad-risers in the Weal (raUSB and Interchange of personnel particularly subordinate ofl bulMIng U.S. DOLLAR MONTrtotAL. July 22. I he Lnited Slabs dollar Monday closed at a discount of 2-15/16 pet cent In tortoa ol Canadian : mil down I H from Friday's it Is tl u---k 97-1 16 cents Ca n adia n to buy il American I'utind sterling was S2.70 3/4 doom 3 16 ftom Friday —C.P. ALLIED AIR BASE, July 22 i Sis RAF jet pilots arrived t^mr a£^ J? 01 ODe "'-'4unday to serve with that the French Government Meteor Jet Squadron. Thai .... to the right -^ flrat n .A> M ita* oghter ings In Korea for training. 1 Royal Navy pilot! fly from car-jhoph —I'.r. Hen oft* atone —C-F.'did m UarUnJ Cyclists, Athletes Leave lor ILG. badoi uuiilliifjaiil f t-y%  •uiana yoatorda* evening bv the %  | mail Mi. QUl left i ger Those making the tour i ttr Darcy r. (A Class Cy%  1 IS), Erie MeLood and M I %  lists), and : MI) tanco rur: Inniss and W. luniss fiinin-rly ol Lodge School. Mr 0 Wi LISTEN |T0-NIGHT TO Mr. GEORGE HUNTE OVBS i( 1UI i aflat |ha MO o'clock news. He will tell you how yuui favour,'. CUTrSB 4 TRl'MPBTgS aOASgnSa an made. mmammvE 'i-rue can t^ken iu eiuure that th properly pro• ed I %  and as/ajrj riaver ( lipper iintl Trumpeter Cigarette i parftet IB OtVaMf to they iOBSERVE Th-1 to PI .WIKS CI.IPPC1S Wt A Tltt'MPFTKKS Ills end within easy • You fu I'lWr.RS CUPPIB A TKIMPGTRal CIGABETTBS M highest in qualll '.'s t r *ss e <.''.:''.;'s r 'S*::'ss.'s*'s>'S''''''''> iH I ill IU



PAGE 1

PAUL SIX BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY. HILX U. 1M2 Barbados Scholarship Increases Passed Education System Buftauant* Mauley Agree! Needs Investigation Tilll.Kt.lSLATIVr. %  uUM'il. al thru met 11 i i hill lu .mend Ihc <ntirv local .'ducn The bill ii*eif easae In for .1. • ism from the point of view it. it was felt In *nme quarters 1 the Colony could not affOf, spend so much money 00 this ticuler phase rf education b eooitaa only a tew alihour was conceded that UV pu scholars should not -utTet em: : assment. In moving the second rcedi -t the bill Ihe tlon the C->!<.Secretary said During the past few moi) evidence had como to hand fr> -i-vi-ral suurca* that the holders fiarbados 9 holarshlus nre And. that 11,920 (=£400) PT anni 'Me preaai.' value of 'heir M'hol ships, rXq.'ite Insufficient to cov :heir essential expenses over lie?, oui in so doing he *ill fa n to raraga many uf the s < ay by tuition Now, Sii to no i at 'hi ; %  .1*1' !!..,... %  -; Oft SFLF-CO \ Ell \ I/O 7 I | SSI ilor Own nrtr-.p..iid.nl KIM.-TON. J.ly W. i bi I5? b> Hi. dim or a imive I,. Ba \l\uid.r HufcUmanl*. tiK i \.,'iii..n \lml. v t*t and hi. Re*etur>c BBiaBBBlirj for ;'ie (Irat time hi ilir political hKirSsSS In Uir llutur of Reprraenlution dri l*iIne the House In i "i iia and Uie selUnf up ef • pr. pjrc the eonslllutlon providlni self-fovf' % %  ibmlticd for approval to Uie Serrrlary i* lha ...rllest possible date. I I Ched dso that pending Ihe report and i HM d<-lei;atlon In RHUIn Ihe I acepasah foi rM .utluital reform* recently arrrplii into rffeefl IsaasedUtelv. These ehaniea %  I Manle I %  of the lloune lion Sir Harold ajbjn, ( 111 MlrmUr of ttuuoe who was appointed Chair bj bl f'Hi.-iilttee with membeiv inrludlns I ^nj Npthersole. ouaaion or an mOimiujI ivpoii oo the UX'MI s4ucaHor v-.leni and to make teiunun .doUons. He proferrtd a man wati cuenenoe of the cdurnllonal aysie.ii in the Weal Indies and not an i-xpert because to his mn suffered Irom a MOI Klaucoroa, and could OIL.. title oart of a situatKu of ... Utey had special knowUdge course of a year. In mo case the w T.irli | have lust uuotcd sums Director of Colonial Scholar;. nlom In a nutshell, ported that .._thind year Studil shows, for example, lhat a athr .. pj ,i ,„.,. ..... i tfeOB income considerably i.. hand, and to nllow X at Cm .UWOS means. holar-hip of £800 par Since he had ben chairman ..i SlUnin bOCOUSO %  %  UMUnta' Advisory Board lie i r (Total V bad .uscovered that many stu.:ne I f nlversify htt not, deotS -iecrned to -hose the mo l Nor i It the intention to pay K expensive colleges. Every mon bocatui admltle.1 owed uvo £W0 in Cylleo d • ffistory, It Oxfi.,1 CoilrfS than Y. A #&A4 Kh .: Iknl #i %  ^uvfttl &#At t.i .' he od fpes and that n careful exn Inatioti of his acounts had not i. %  closed oxiravagaiK-i* on his par.. will be at least £ 100 out of pocl M ovci the course of a year, If he leads a normal University life, fid although he may save a f"w pounds l cmbarra;owing in the rise In the cost living. Then there i* the petiti referred to in the Objects .i Reasons of this Bill, in which '•> of four Barbados Schol.i have represented that, 1 quo'i mnuout splraj rise In i I Irvine l Horn has boon a __. if not frustrMInn tor the Bnrhnclo^ • whether a man lives In Collegi S"ho|ST at the English Univo;.: < digs*, his taste in ties and blazi ,Mes. !" tjnd a host of other factors. Bui, The Handbook Toy and large, there is a rough ana A*, thistage I propose to quotei|.*caoy iiiinimum on which a stea.iy from n Handbo"'S'ti^f^its from Overseas rn-f arid extravagant ideas, can be < <("led "Hlvher Educatloi, in iVcfcpccted to live, without Incurring ir.i' Kin^lmn". Mhich has i -P.ituuicial embarrassmanl, win n rentlv I.** .ir the Br''-| may atfoct his studies adversely. Ish Couniil ..nd the Association nfltdepcivo him of his fair share .n .'li.; of the British C range of activities, oi.:monwealth. ..nd relate* to ."nli-.'side Ihe lealin of stuay, which u Uons at the Ui ivci ;•(< in tho University offers and which re Dnrtad Klnejrlom at the beglnnlr" Hie chief Justification for BOWUnf of *he present academic _yar students to Univoruues (lor it The I'roposnt %  i .1 to . U Pile said llil with any II bs whal the future year--, becauso prop*.il h, wai Ilol opposing the bill bi.i ie polos sfbieh ha aranb i;ke mlghl not be exaetty Oe.U| with the bill before the ouncli but be tall that the reul .ueslion was whether they wen 1 S5 !" f n i J ust 1 l hi giving a number Scholarships or even any scho'iu ships such as they were giving. Did be httle ooubl. e that the tudenU; who h type of Uruyardly. At Oxfnr I ne hcfll pouiuon !„ Juu|(e whell .. "* courses gone to Codrington College in th" he oresent ainounl of lha ... '" %  > l '"?' mnv approve. I past—and they were oflen tho>. %  And Cambridge It would ne ( „unw n ;i „ imi ,n of \l\a ,ySi„: !" ^' *~ • " %  %  tarDpni arohito?iu S :-. .Sal Sence ,'*' %  1*480) per annum, bul ... -..u-, he had : ring, iecausc of the Kives the Qovsrnpr-ln-Exeeulive ilaurea which would shi ithot he: vier special lectu ry fees in laborstorv foes Involv I i here t no doubt that by the —•.. great care and sell* (hnlsl a -tudent may live ..n il loss than this Aguie ivhleo Cuuuiutitfu discretion to increase msjl it to an amount not exceed.ng bad won either Open Scho! $2.8B0 (£800) per annum. In Bsjiubltkm si the V ronneetlon 1 would say that 11 is versltle*. no| the ntsmtlon .>f tho Baojeul In the past he knew that approve. 1 put—and they were oflen thos but It may people who had just missed the Car bad os Scholarship,—had beer of fir more use generally contributing to the life and cullure of the West Indies thn.i I those people who had Parbndos Scholarships. They bad lltabfjr n'lad positions on lh leaching staffs of the varloui % %  -hook nnd colleges as well in the crgirches. Rg w-inted to know wheih. it was not high time that som'-ler every h.,d dents alw-ay, used to suppWnt nZJ^SitFZtetO Chaotic Hon. Dr. Maaslah remm k mexnbers that he had raised die question of the whole educati. o il system in this country on *ev*. 1 occasion*. He still felt vety Ktrongly that the local education ,1 system was in a chaotic condr.i /i and a lot of money was bemi; waited. He wanted to support tin' views of the Hon Mr. Pile bcause he was of the opinion thai ihe time was long overdue when. ' lie had already BUttOStOd • Committee or Commission or even a single person should be appointed to go Into the whole educational system in this country. HOB F (\ Hutson said 1hat what this Island gets out of Its Barbados Scholars on the whole i Itttfc ihnt it vo'hi he regarded es a small but very expensive emigratiun scheme. Bs dec) i loal 'i' people should come boeg •ind give the islund the buneflt of lluii services. The standard set for the scholarships was trOry high and purely jcadomk in many cbsas and lhat .iualiticati.il afterwards made them somewhat un .uitabk ^or litllDSJ in with local conditions He felt that an effort should be raa'de 10 divert one or more of those scholarships from trtOal academic qualification* to something more in line wilh local re'luiremenls — chemistry, agrlcul;.ire cnelneering and so on UMle Chance The Hon. the Colonial Secretary had quoted lhat there was little • ham i' of iheir being employed as tutors but he knew that ~in Canada the Canadian OoiVOrsJU tudent who did not work In ihe vacation was the exception, They uer.erally obtained employment in farms and factories They had to taca ap to th.' demand for technical and vocational training. In Puerto Rico recently when Barbados vv*s sj by Sir John BaiAt and the Hon. K R. Hunle it had been -tated Ji.d people wen named tgo Into .udusliy. He was being forced lu leel that L.I. of the report on Techaical Education that this was bring shelved for a long time. The major recommend a lions of tho committee seemed to havt bc*u %  urned down. He felt it vary d\ cult to subacrlbe lo the view that Our should pay out Sla.OOO on a vary f w people when they could make a better use of that money in thenlocal technical educational facilities Hun. Dr. Si John was of the ,i .. that tiw v *.i..,viid rtgartl Hie Barbados Scholars as pax* makers. It WSJ for them to ir J the near winners since they WON DOt BjsgtaraUi far behind the Barbados Scholars themsoKvI*l them create a special brji.vt. in the Civil Seivice for Ihem. Let ihem take advantage of the C D. & W. training facilities. He also pointed out thai except the Barbados Scholars look law or medicine Barbados was not able lo absorb them otherwise or.' would come back. Mixing Issues Hon. Dr. Cato could not hi Ip feeling that they were mixing ^ issues. The question before tin i they should have rhat could be ihe subject of n. debate on the and he f.n thai ihat tfv %  • %  i holer*' %  ...hr'.,.l Hi. I ihl Hon. %  !< Ch i,..ii'Hii.ibhmember* M aion SB 1949 When the I UarbadOa Scholarship even been doubled or trebled but u hen the number had been reatad (rom one la %  He agreed with ihe prim >\ %  •. %  iheiiuinl"! lie thought U : %  teuoit of to* liaea eoaUl madi ba I LO know which way the I i adlna to go i .%  ami now much mom inaid oo education, b they could afford to spend on B. i.olarships how much n oidmary educational purposes ai o udi on tech: n.,1 iraininn. Most Studied Law Hon. V. C. Gale pointed o..i, lhat when the Barbados Scholship was worth a companiiivc lower ligure moat of ihe Barb. dos Scholars studied law bocau-e tbev could not afford :u go or) more than the three yaora in urdci to study medicine, or natural sciences, Hon. Mr. Pile said that he was a member of Ihe Educallo i Board at the time the value of the Barbados Scholarship wi.s Increased and it had been increased for the reason Hon. V. C. Gale had given in order i<> encourage students to study meicine. The Hon. Ihe Colonial Seentary replied lo the points madJ bv Hon. members. He assure I the Hon. Dr. Messiah that h I -utigesiion that there should ba some form of inquiry into lha local educational system hod been drawn to the attention of tho Guvernor-in-Executive Commiteby him and all he was permitle 1 to say al that time was that th • matter was not dead. He told the Hon. Mr. Hutson thai when the Five Year Development Plan came up for con;a.i..ii.m, Technical and Vocational Training was high on tho priority list for consideration. With regard to Hon. Dr. St. John's suggest ion he baforaw 1 him that several government servants had benefited by the CD. a W. training schemes—Mr. Burton of the Public Libran. Superintendents Farmer and Armstrong. Mr. Parri. of the Airport, inspector Springer to mention tome at once. The bill was given its second .uid third readings and passed without division ihe Genuine "4111" Baa ee Cologne comes from Cedogne on Rhine; again obtainable In the original quality, made according to Ihe famous an.I secret formula ince 1T92. %  aaassssassaaaooossaa HtMMMMf REDIFFUSI0N Offers a Conimikxion of $1.50 in CASH lor every New Subscriber brought to and accepted by the Company. i:.'.l)ii I'I'SIIIN will pay in addition a bonus al I2S.0O to any person who brings in twenty-live New Subscribers in one Calendar month who are accepted by the Company. Have always a supply of Recommendation Forms ready THEY CAN BE OBTAINED AT THE OFFICE RKDIFFUSION Trafalgar Strret. St. John's Vestry Can Raise Loan T<> ihkil.l Bath, Latriii. The House of Assembly yosteday passed an Act to authorise the Vestry of St. John to raise a loan to enable them lo establish a Communal Bath and Lalrlne at GoU HiU, SI. John. THE BARBADOS FOUNDRY LTD. White Pork Road, Bridgetown COMPLEMENT fa HEALTH %  these healthful Asflex thins and you %  tulatc > our body against ettrcmes of tempcrsiurc. Tbs secret lies in the milliom Of liny window* in ihc weave wha.ii allow an in* I'iblc bl.iiik.ct of sir to eloihc and comfort >oui bod>, kecpig you cool in the hesi and vi ..i 111 111 the COM AA to xc the i.u'r' Of AcitCK sliu ICllhCI plain or patterned LPTEX ANOTHl* SHINIHS IXAMPII Of QlB^ICO Tha C*nt. Ot There's always a clean bygteoic ftagrance in every room where this SMOOTH Pasta cleanser is used. Pots, Pans, and Tiles, Sinks, and Paintwork respond quickly to its treatment— ibare's not a scratch in a mountain of Cheouco. Lie.. H..-.I.,-.-.. %  >,!. "Full-firing CHAMPIONS deliver the full power you need to win races" 0^•-? vl8ip^ : to a I'IMI standaul ef automobile Is the FIVE STAR DREAM CAR — in other words. II %  C O N 8 CI, — i brilliantly new i->i"rp11oB uf low eost. luxury molorlns. \nd UN P.; ' II ; %  ( vsui. b DM fWlur Charles McEnearney & Co., Ltd. say* TONY tITTINHAUSIN, UJeV •' •*• •>' i A*Mr'ca* A**MUI





ESTABLISHED 1895

%

Jury Deliberate
For 25 Minutes

AFTER DELIBERATING for twenty-five minutes
yesterday, the Special Jury empanelled to hear the Writ
of Contempt of Court applied for by Mr. F. H. Haddock
against Colonel R. T. Michelin and the Advocate Company |
Limited, returned a “not guilty” verdict in tavour of both |
co-defendants. i

His Lordship the Chief Justice, Sir Allan Collymore }

Kt., accordingly discharged the Rule Nis hich djterms — that Britain will not| G.M.T. — the first since his resignation last Wednesday.
ented in ee” Gece Of Common Pleas dn’ hich ven | countenance King Farouk of} The Shah already had issued a directive appointing
matter was heard, and on the application of both Egypt becoming King of the) Mossadegh to form a newsGovernment after Parliament

\

Counsel for the co-defendants allowed costs against the
plaintiff.

The Jury returned their verdict at 12.25 p.m., twenty-
five minutes after His Lordship had delivered an hour

day shortly after 12.30 p.m., the
Court Room was filled to capacity.

His Lordship the Chief Justice
granted the Rule Nisi on the ap-
plication of Mr. Haddock who in
evidence by affidavits, alleged that
the co-defendants, Colonel Miche-
lin and the Advocate Company had
committed contempt of Court in t
a speech and the report of such|deal with all matters of contempt
speech, against portion of which/Of Court. from their beginning to
he complained tended to preju-/their end. In other words, they
dice his defence to a prosecution) grant the Rule or Order for which
for manslaughter which was pend-|notice is given for the defendant
ing against him at the Court of]t© appear on a certain day, and
Grand Sessions, show cause why the defendant

Hearing of the matter began|Should not_be attached for con-
last Monday morning before a|tempt of Court; and then argu-
Special Jury provided for under|â„¢ent is heard and the matter pro-

it goes on in “the same
manner as in the Com-
mon Pleas.”

Throughout the act, there is
mention of the Court of Common
Pleas. In England the procedure
is entirely different, and as you
have heard, judges themselves,
without any mention of a jury,









1891—26, and on the aharge be-|judges consider a contempt of
ing read, both court, the judges proceed to deal
pleaded not guilty. with that contempt of Court, by

Counsel in the matter were Mr.| fines or by committal, it may be

co-defendants



U.K. Rejects
Farouk As

Sudan’s King

(By EDWARD G. DEPURY)
WASHINGTON, July 22.

jects | Mossad egh .

Iran’s. Premier

|

Usually reliable sources said wat

Tuesday that the British Foreign
Office has sent instructions to
Sir Ralph Stephenson, ambassa-
dor to Egypt, stating in plainest

Sudan until the Sudanese want
him,

They said the importance of
this is, not that it contains any-
thing new, but that it is restate-
ment of British policy following

if this would for the time being
be an empty title until Egypt had
reached some agreement
the Sudan in this regard.
Mid-East Defence
This matter is related by
officials here to the proposed
creation of a Middle East Defence
Organization, The United States
Defence Department is concerned
over the delay in setting up such
an organization, and the State
Department is believed to share
this view according to these
sources,

@ On Page 6

Reds Drive U.N.
From Hill In
‘See-Saw Battle





with | Britain’s complaint against Iran in

Police Chief And Newspaper
Acquitted of Contempt of Court

_. TEHER
MOHAMMED MOSSADK\#f, %-¥ear-old’ leader of

the National Front who has

of Iran had an audience with 4
sources said he was granted control of the army.

Mossadegh had his aud

had voted unanimously in Mossadegh’s favour yesterday

morning.

World Court







eT

Again

AN, July 22.

d Premier designate
h today and informed

ience with the Shah at 13.30

i ing.
Informed sources said during was leaking

to-day's audience Mossadegh de-

nanded the War Ministry’s port- What,






















THE HAGUE, July 22,
The International Court of Jus-
tice on Tuesday refused to hear

issued a directive authorizing Mos-
sadegh to form a new govern-
ment after the Lower House of
Parliament voted 61 to zero to re-
turn him to power.

A prominent member of Parlia-
ment said a special committee
formed to investigate yesterday's
riots and shooting of civilians are
already at work. So far he said
the committee has recommended
that General Al Garzan, chief of
the General Staff, and General
Alavi Moghadam, military gov-
ernor of Teheran, should be tried
and executed for “crimes com-
mitted against the innocent pub-

ad
The committee also recommend-
ed that the Shah’s younger bro-
ther 31-year-old Prince Aly Reza
be tried for allegedly killing two
civilians when his car was sur-
rounded at the height of the anti-
Ghavam demonstration, The Prince

An astonished crowd gathered
at the lower wharf yesterday
morning to watch what appeared
to be a mass of floating iron being
towed into the Careenage by the
Tug Lord Willoughby. The object
being towed was the large barge,
Gulf Barge No, 2, with heavy
equipment for Barbados Gulf Oil
Co., Ltd.

Gulf Barge No. 2 was towed to
Carlisle Bay from Cuba by the Tug
Willett. The Willett also towed in
the L.S.M. Manuy

their dispute over the nationaliza-
tion of the Anglo-Iranian Oil Com-
pany.

The Court decided by a vote of
nine to five that it has no juris-
diction in the dispute. This is
what Iran, led by Premier Mo-
hammed Mossadegh, has claimed,
and this is clearly another defeat
for Britain in the oil dispute, Dis-
senting votes were cast by the
judges from Britain, Chile, United
States, Canada, and Brazil,

A court without jurisdiction in
the present case need not examine
any arguments put forward by the
Iranian Government against the
admissibility of the claims of the
United Kingdom Government” the
Court decision said. The Court

A cable received by the Harbour
Master from Martinique stated
that the Tug Willett and a barge
in sinking condition were 20 miles
west of Martinique and requested
help.

BARGE

the

activity.

The damage caused here by the
quake is estimated at $2,600,000 in
addition to 11 killed and at least
34





IN CAREENAGE

It brought heavy equipment for Barbados Gulf Oil Co,, Ltd. :
Dr. Auer of the Barbados Gulf Oil Co., stands on the barge while three labourers are tying it off to the

$2,600,000 DAMAGE

CALIFORNIA, July

TUG “LORD WILLOUGHBY”, (left) towing Gulf Barge No. 2 (right) into the Careenage. The Barge

22.



and a half summary on the case which had entered its|the visit last week of British ‘lio which the Shah previously a : @..;
seventh day’s hearing t ambassador Sir Oliver Franks refused to let him have, This time Will ll Ti 8 | e V en eris n
Throughout the entire trial in- on the return day there- yen the Secretary of State Dean Has No Say the Shah “had no ences l 2 OU
; ‘ ' | Acheson. sources said. The War Ministry’s ‘J
fextance Remar ies] SF, Cae Soars | “Acheson te reported to, tnval th ae pavioioyould ave wow! Borrwe Into ’
‘Bar and the public genera, and| by a jury to be summons {14 Franks inat the “united ay OAL Dispute [eon ot tras army—tne key to] Darge An
froert the a oe ie conshiont- ed aa auaanaiied “* eager will presently be willing control the nation. . Os nge es u
ment until the Court rose yester-| such Rule” and then | gull King op tins geen PEO Pre Shan crtcr ox wwe’! Carlisle Bay

SHOCKS from California’s worst earthquake in the

State since 1906 were still felt here as grim-faced residents
helped rescue units to clean up their devastated city.

Los Angeles seismology Professor (Hugh Benihoff)

who said that the seismograph at the California Institute
of Technology recorded the quake’s intensity as 7.50 on a
scale of 10, predicted that aftershocks “are expected to
continue with decreasing intensity for several days.”

Men, women, and children of the town’s 2,500 popula-

debris,

the town escaped

in

Uncounted

Battalions of doctors and
were flown there from Los Angeles,

tion joined in with shovels and even hands to clear away
The entire communfty was a beehive of

damage.

nurses



found “that the United Kingdom
is not entitled to invoke any of the
treaties concluded by Iran with
other nations.” The Court must

atid the Red Cross declared that
the emergency was a “major dis-
aster.” ‘

—U.P.

By the time this cable arrived,
the Willett was already anchored
ir. Carlisle Bay.

The Barge has three pumps on

injured, numbers
| throughout the area were injured
and millions more in damage done.





E. K. Walcott, Q.C., associatted|on a motion then made for such
with Mr. G. W. Farmer, and in-| committal.
structed by Messrs Hutchinson & The Charge

‘was wounded during the riot.
There were unconfirmed reports
that Ghavam had fled from Teh-

SEOUL, July 22.
Savage Communist Chinese, at-
tacking under cover of a murder-

Banfield, representing the plain-

Mr. W. W. Reece, Q.C., Solicitor

tlemen of the jury, to try the is-

scarred strategic height west of

accepted by Iran. Consequently






: 1 7 y n 2 re
of General Staff. Informed circles gerber eee Paa in By rape, othe a

miles,



Points as far east as Reno

PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21.

n > - A lude that the di . - + ., The centre of the quake was set
iff F. H. Heddock; Mi D. aL, are as you bees mee ane > ous artillery barrage drove United before ‘hy “the ‘United “Kingdom Mossadegh told the Shah dur- aoart ea ed by out toe at approximately 10 miles south- Fs
Ward, instructed by Mr. Brooks|you, the matter after the Rule |N2tions troops from the embattled| was not one of those issues ae ¢.Uhat he. wishes| wor heen Copia So dee ol BE Bank, Manager Dies
of the: firm. of: Mesers.. Yearwood. Nisi-ie~granted, comes before the |M0Ody hill in the fifth day of back|in regard to situations of facts ree We e-up in the Army] oia of t illett, reported to the ; we Fee - ed
” ae cel ea 27 eaeasiaemeiiee and forth fighting. It was the third \)q directly or indirectly to ap- {Command and General Staff, in- Harbour Master ‘that the pumps Francisco, south into Mexico to In Trinidad
Senne Se pe tuted in this case with you gen-|“™e¢ since Friday that the battle-f plieation of treaties or conventions |cluding the removal of the Chief 'Ensenada—a distance of some 700

General, instructed also by Mr.|sues upon such Rule. There is Chorwon on the west central front] the Court cannot derive jurisdic-|said that the Shah pledged his og * pid pedigndens. ic was Ha land Las Vegas, Nevada, also re-| Mr. S, Lazarri, Manager of the
Brooks, representing the Advocate} mention of the charge by the has changed hands. tion in the present case. support. to the Premier, and told - baie ; ported tremors. 3 Royal Bank of Canada here died
Company Limited. judge to the jury, and so far as I!, Allied troops forced from the| El Salvador, France, Poland,| Mossadegh that he would grant] ‘The Harbour Master immediately}. The Tehrachapi fire chief who suddenly at his residence ar

Addresses by Coynsel on all/am concerned, I am now endeay-|height at mid-morning by what} Yugoslavia, Egypt, Nationalist | any powers within the constitution,}sent Lord Willoughby to Willett’s Jed the search for bodies said that/day. Born in Trinidad 52 years
sides were concluded on Monday |ouring to deliver that charge. agpeared to be a company .oi|China, Uruguay, and Iran voted {it’ is expected that Mossadegh] assistance but before the salvage|@ Was satisfied that all were re~) ago, Lazarri joined the Bank as

evening of this week, and on re-

the Contempt of Court Act : if there is then what the
And then the peculiar section,
!

Chinese Reds, backed down slowly

against Britain,





Nine of the dead were clerk in



1917.

He

" - sovered, an ordinary
’ L would have his Cabinet ready by|pump on board the Lord wn-|Covered. ; : slir » le .
gumplion esterday, morning, His|or the most peculiar section you '0, the pottom and awaited ther UP. [Wednesday evaning—U.P.” ””Houghby could be put into opera: |—hilaren, seven of whieh wore of steudily climbed, the ladder and
F = rif > is subsecti chance to la a co Tr : ’ ‘ ar é , ’ M - ey f .
med ip. oe siaet abaranthe tha 7 or serea the fare rece totaled Nations fighter dakar ‘ Pr Fah Bi Region 3 pap eopiy che cous same roof. : He was in good health up to Sat-
Jury from 10.30 ‘in the morning | try the issue both of fact and law ,200med in on victorious Reds and Boxer Held In : No Comment On ¥ reves, the "Harbour Master} ,, Ba pre eras: in a Ridge urday.—C.P.
until 12 noon. of such Rule shall give a general'softened them up for the forthcom- : ° allowed the Lord Willoughby to], ee atin toe ee
Summing up, His Lordship said: | verdict of guilty or not guilty upon {ing attack with bombs, rockets Narcotics Deal Mossade rh’s Return remain within calling distance of oughfares including railroads ham- | U. S DOLLAR
’ : a s , ’ ome y a Z § os are. - slice nwentare vat.
Mr, Foreman and gentlemen of|the whole matier both of law and | machine-gun fire and napalm. f Willett, Shortly afterwards the|Pcred the relief crews from get-| We .
the jury, this somewhat lengthy re |

fact put in issue upon such Rule,’ |
and then it goes on
be required etc. ....

“Now, unlike cases of contempt

and protracted trial is now draw-
ing to its close, and soon it will
be your duty to retire and delib-

‘it shall not
”

plaintiff in his defence to a prose-
cution for manslaughter which is
now pending against the plaintiff

“The Rule Nisi is founded on
affidavit evidence and would ap-
to be granted ex-parte, that
s, without the defendants having
any say in the matter, and then
after such Rule has been obtained,
as it was in this case, the matter
has to be tried by a jury.
‘Such Rule of Court shall
be heard and determined

to prejudice the
namely, “so far this year, ten per-
“sons have been killed as a result
“of road accidents. All these lives
“may have been saved if the driv-

@ On page 5





Allied artillery lobbed in shells on
the Chinese,

1,093 Red Casualties



Neil Murray, Morning Sun col-
umnist on Tuesday quoted Ger-
man magazine photographer Bern

owner
camera

as defendant, and are calculated|Lohs at present in Sydney, after
fair trial thereof, | visiting Japan, as saying that the
of one of Japan’s biggest
making firms complained

that English camera makers are
|copying Japanese camera designs,

—U-P.

reer

Barkley Quits Presidential Race

NEW YORK, July 22.
Welterweight Gene Burton who
at one time earned $30,000 per



ceasefire. The results of the ses-
sion were cloaked by a news
black-out which produced only 4
tight lipped “no comment what-
soever” from Lieut.-Colonel Jos-

eph J. Borchert, new spokesman }

for the U.N. delegation,
the shortest
ings.
However both sides agreed ‘to
meet again at 11 a.m. to-morrow.
Communists and Allies apparent-
ly are as bitterly divided as ever

It was
of 15 secret meet-





WASHINGTON, July 22.
The State Department declined
to comment on Tuesday on what

Willoughby towed Barge 2 into the
Careenage





prevention legislation
in the West Indies and was open-
ed by the acting Governor, P. M
Renison,

The conference also recommend-
ed that there should be a standard
ranking system for all persons
employed in fire brigades in the
West Indies. It also urged the need
for two permanent fire inspectors
and advisers in the West Indies and
interchange of personnel particu-
larly subordinate officers.

MARIANNA, Florida, July 22
An Airforce B47 jet bomber ex-
ploded some 17,500 feet above
Marianna on Tuesday and chunks
of flaming wreckage showered
;down on the residential section.
| Three airmen and two children
were killed, At least three other
persons were injured as flames
from the wreckage destroyed one
house and damaged another.
Local police located the bodies



ting to the scene, One street scra-!
per
dump
last night.





six
operation

bulldozer and
were in

and one

trucks The

news. He will tell you how your

CLIPPER & TRUM-
PETER CIGARETTES are made.

OBSERVE

The extreme care taken to ensure

favourite

that the Tobacco is properly pro-

f the th “re i A

on the repatriation of war prison- pS sued taminde =o ” : cessed, that each and every

ers, the sole issue holding up the /hurtled through backyards of the ) Play Siabds . saa si
CHICAGO, Illinois, July 22 Vice President Alben W. adjourned until noon knowing | ‘'U°e—UP: suburban area spraying flaming] gy pe A ge ayer, Clipper and Trumpeter

Governor Adlai E. Stevenson Barkley said that Labour lead- just what to expect next. |} fuel that fatally burned two chil- Cyclists, thletes Chirarette i erfect. in order to

looked like an early ballot Pres- ers had — his aspirations Former Postmaster General F U i. ee ld P Willi Li Fi B G oe arenes
idential nominee of the Demo- and told his Kentucky delega- James A. Farley, who organized ance ve-year-o eggy illiams 2 Oo Fe She nas naan tha tisfactio
cratic National Convention, now tion not to present his name to Roosevelt's first two Presidential r e, ‘K., Will Fi her ee Ue eave Raa z PYG a smokers the savgmicion
divided by bitterness, but a the Convention. Barkley will election triumphs, hitched to * us were engulfed in the blaz-| pho Barbados contingent of ey- : ee
definite Presidential trend had return home to-day. He has Steyenson when Barkley with- Sell Arms To Spain ing fuel and died of their burns] .jo1, zaenecos ° latte isritiahe they desir
not yet come. Party moderates fought and lost his last political drew, Stevenson was also likely in hospital, nearly three hours|/Guiana yesterday evening by the ne cise
‘were pressing Stevenspn’s cause. fight. His withdrawal was an- to pick up “some of Barkley’s PARIS, July 22. | later. . : Schooner Timothy A, H. Vansluyt-] $ OBSERVE
Senator Estes Kefauver was nounced shortly before mid- released Kentucky delegates. Authorised government sources} The Air Force withheld the|74, Mr, Gilmore Rochetord.| %
still tops in the committed night, with the Convention itself say that a Franco-British agree-|names of the dead airmen until} oon nutary of the Athletic Associa. The care taken in distribution to
delegates and the man to beat. stalled by a “calm before the Heroic efforts within the New | ment has been reached to raise|the next of kin could be notified, tion? left with the team as mana-! -@ wren oo : :
‘The Democratic dispute storm”. York Delegation were return- | the embargo on the sale of arms|There were unconfirmed reports)" ©" ™ See Cte ae » that PLAYERS CLIP-
blazed out of control here in _ The political heirs of the late ing to Harriman a few votes, | by the two couitimes to Spain. It, that a third child was missing. % re hee ao et
the early hours of today, and President Franklin D. Roosevelt which strayed from him over | was stressed, however, that this —U.P. 2

what will happen when the
convention meets again at noon
no one could foretell.

were massing their strength on
the Convention floor to ram the
“loyalty” pledge down Southern

the week-end. Some observer

said that his votes would disap-
pear after the second ballot.

agreement still debars the sale of |

arms considered indispensable for
French national defence, Nonethe-

Skinner, Duncan Keizer, Darcy
Yarde and Sattaur, (A Class



5 Cy-

6 R.A.F. Jet Pilots

ger.
Those making the tour are: John
clists), Seibert Haynes and .





SSSS

PERS 20’s & TRUMPETERS 10’s

are FRESH and within easy

MONTREAL, July 22.
United States dollar Mon-

s
throats so that there would be Kerry claimed second-choice | less ‘a bulletin by France confirms (Intermediate Cyclists), Erle} % tal] {

The South was whipped and no bolting of the ticket in No- holdings among Russell’s dele- | a noticeable trend here towards Fier Australia McLeod and Moore (B Class Cy-| ¥ reach of all: smokers
humiliated when the conven- vember. gates, but Stevenson also had | bettering all relations with Spain, r chee), ane Mise soyce Marshall),
tion meeting, long past mid- The surprised Southerners some valid claims there. This increased friendliness, which} ALLIED AIR BASE, July 22 (Cyclist). The athletes were: McD. ¥ You judge wisely whe i select
night, shouted its approval of called for time out to caucus Under the pressure of their | first became discernable last Fall| Six RAF. jet pilots arrived |/loyd of Foundation School, dis-) % ices ae :
a “Loyalty” resolution requir- and they got it but that was all. Labour, Negro, and Leftwing |has become much more open Sunday to serve with Australian |t#nce runner, P. O. Rouse, Trevor] x PLAYERS CLIPPER & TRUM-
ing delegates to pledge that The so-called “loyalty” pledge allies most Democrats outside | now that the French Government| Meteor Jet Squadron. They are |!oniss and W. Inniss formerly of] % ie fe eee ?
they will do their best to see was thrust at them without pre- the South are committed to an |has swung further to the right/the first R.A F pilots to have |Lodge School x PETER CIGARETTES as highest
that the Democratic Partey’s vious committee consideration allout “Civil Rights” platform | and as the Socialist Party is ex- flown with United States fighter Mr. Gilmore Rocheford, x aes 3 , i
Presidential nominee appears by simply being read by its ang to the nomination of a man ‘cluded from the most recent Cab-! wings in Korea for training ger, told the Advocate We | > Y
on their state ballot in Novem- sponsoreq convention hall At who will support it 100 per cent. inet | Royal Navy pilots fly from ¢ jhoping to ¢ : xf SSS4GSGCO"
+ S66 ain to-day tie: Diemeevets U.P UP riers off Soreo _C.P, | ; r VFO GVO 0 OOOO OFO FOO FO OOS SPP FOOSE SOO



‘ 5 sors , lay closed at a discount of 2-15/16
i tata : year has been arrested as “one of| effect the return to power of The Lord Willoughby behaved Pres et eo saat : sie / 2
erate on what your verdict in this in England, so far as I am aware, Eighth Army officials estimated the leading narcotics dealers in ee Wossadans in Iran very well, Its first big job was ly teen Warre n flew here|per cent in terms of Canadian
hould be. i laces i British Com-| that the first four days of fighting ” . 5 oi atten OE © satisfactory.” the Harbour te, Yesterday and offered what-| funds down 1/8 from Friday's
case si in most places in the Briti cost Communists 1,093 dead and| Harlem according to Federall would have on Middle Eastern)*quite satisfactory, re Harbour | ayer state emergency aid would] close. That is it took 97-1/16 centa
ime | Monwealth, you have to try un-|" ” While UN ; authorities, and World affairs. Officials said |Master commented after he return-|\,4 needed. Senarop rane ater eight ea ee me
I feel sure that when the time | qoy that section, issues both of law | WOUnded. While U.N. fighting men Burton, who has defeated former| that they knew hothing of thdled to his office 1e . nator William] Canadian to buy $1 American.
comes, you will discard from your]°"u fact, and henee it has been |Slugged it out on the ground with iatewerdhe eiieaed he Wn eens Sassen elhée thin|” Ga wean Mens 2. Wer isa Knowland and other officials ac-\ Pound sterling was $2.70 3/4 down
minds anything which you may} deemed necessary by Counsel on|Communists, Allied planes struck! ;20tweigh hsiaae eealteeeicteitl taas Siiieiiiagh wank eatin’ prem tanks, « derrick and other drilling {companied Warren, Tehrachapi| 3/16 from Friday,
have heard outside in connection |hoth sides to go into many cases,'#2ainst an important Red power|8™S and a former welterw gh ler." Aukett Sather ait ad eee Willett as! a M #/ authorities said that no building —C.P.
. with this matter, and disabuse your many reported cases, and to ad—|Plant in North Korea, For the first aedeee “ier “_ ~ nr sage ee good or bad from the American | sto bro ght wet AY t Gut
j ne > ‘ . et tithes, Sis .| yesterday On a charge of sellin, also brought equir _ or G
ee any Saat may dress you on points of difference ee eee roe 8 ee narcotics. standpoint the ie Press| Qj] Co, OOOO MLL ALLL PPLOLLPE PA DOA ALP ADD
‘The Act wider SABA Atta cade an lrg agian of this pe- LanBe te Geotodinniae oowke Seaeean Assistant U.S, Attorney James p.| ee eee hite said “no beolibdinas ¥
proceeds has been criticised by I shall endeavour to be as brief Superforts blasted the chosen Soler aeuiiatnek todas: Datie'> Mossadegh, who is ‘known to Fire Officers %
Counsel on both sides, on all sides, | 4. 1 can, but as I know, you havea,;red hydro-electric plant number trail for ebininel wediee be an ultra-nationalist, has suc- 4 " x x
po = Eagctorm pe Ge a » slike tOlheard much which has left you | two. It was the third straight day They said Burton had arranged | ceeded Pro-Western Ahmed Gha- Suovest qv d For % %
» Tor i is unlike 1M |tired, but which I suggest to you!that U.N. warplanes had hit the ie pai “| vam. United States officials won-| "Uj da \ 3S \
its provisions, any other method |j. essential, as I said, on account|heavily damaged plant, the sale of a two and one half! gered, however, if the granting oo y %
E
of dealing with matters such as]of this Sub-section. | On twd previous days, planes|QUMCe package of heroin to a} o¢ control over the Iranian army Trainin: School | % x
are here in question, that is, alleg- The Rul {from the carriers Princetown and Federal agent. U.S. Attorney Myles! to Mossadegh would have any . £ “ 8 7” %
ed contempt of Court. i 6 Rute the case,|20n Homme bombed, rocketed J. Lane said Burton Was “one of | effect on powers of the Shah, PORT-OF-SPAIN, July 21 $ y x
As you have heard, and I must The Rule of Court in the case,’ 4 strafed installations All three| the leading narcotics dealers in| arlier disappointment of Gha-| ,, PORT-OF-s ements % ip ' %
read, the Act, after defining what}or part of it, reads as follows: attacks caught Communists as|/@â„¢em vam had buoyed hopes that the| Trinidad was suggest d oe Pe q
a Superior Court is, proceeds to|after stating that the een the . ettemanted teveritely to —UP. lengthy British-[ranian oil dis-|Centre for setting up a fire serv- $
¢ ichelin made this speech, | “°° : Rea a y > ite said ices training sct in the West TO :
steal Ly oneone Seek fee part of Which is complained of Tepair damage to the important iar Mberisan tad aettior chem lIndion Whe wes que of the $
Pp’ ¥ SA OBS & . a Seats eolite plant first hit June 23 in the same] ‘3’ + f Za 1 ang British officis 8 com er gery piel . a .
edy for an alleged contempt of|and that the Barbados Advocate bi Fie ‘ 1ruce onrerence. have not yet conferred on the|recommendations made by th x
court. In defining what a Superi-|Company Limited published that |Scres of bom nae that wrecked new and sudden change in Iran’s|conference of fire officers of West ce
or Court is, it includes the Court|speech, proceeds as follows; por-|the Suiho power plant on Yalu Lasts Five Minutes political setup, —U.P. |Indian colonies including Jamaice Mr GEORGE HUNTE %
of Grand Sessions, and then states ae of the qpeanh being obaenies river border of Manchuria,—vU.P. / a last week . %
‘that the first step in the proce-|jto on account of the subject, be- ni | . . The conference convened by 4 »
dure is the obtaining of a Rule|ing the subject of these proceed-| Japg CLAIM ENGLISH PANMUNJOM) July, 22. Five Killed As Ronald Cox, Trinidad Fire Chief OVER 8
Nisi, calling upon the defendant|ings. It says, leaving gut the four Korean truce negotiators met | . was concluded on Saturday, The hie x
to show cause why he should not|words at the beginning, ‘which} COPY CAMERA DESIGN |f0r only five minutes to-day amid | Plane Ex, lodeg |conference urged the — pressing Rediffusion after the 8.00 o’clock *
be attached for contempt of Court.Jare calculated to prejudice the SYDNEY, Aus., July 22, |dimming hopes for a Korean ‘ P . need of fire

CEP LPP PA LPPBEPPP? PL PLP PCL LLP LPL PLL EE?


PAGE TWO



AJOR R. CRAIGG, Fire
Officer, returned from
Trinidad over the week-end by
B.W.1.A. after attending the Brit-
sh West Indies Fire Officers’
Conference, He was accompanied
y Mrs. UCraigg.

For Two Weeks
M* AND MRS. H. VIVAS

from Maturin, Venezuels
are now in the island for two
weeks’ holiday, They were among
the arrivals on Monday by
B.W.LA. via Trinidad and are
guests at the Ocean View Hotel

For Summer Holidays
ISS ELIZABETH BAKEK, a
student of Codrington High
School, left on Monday evening
by B.W.1.A. for Trinidad to spend
the summer vacation with her
parents, Professor Baker of the
Imperial College of Tropical
Agriculture and Mrs, Baker.

Also leaving by the same oppor-
tunity was Miss Cynthia Cave,
another student of Codrington
High School and daughter of Mr.
R. Maurice Cave, Managing Direc-
tor of Messrs, Cave, Shepherd &
Co., Lid., and Mrs. Cave of “‘Win-
dermere”, Brittons Hill. She has
gone to spend her holidays as a
guest of Miss Baker,

After Thirty Years
R. CECIL HUNTE, a Barba-
dian who left here thirty
years ago and is now paying his
first visit‘ back home, arrived on
Monday evening from the U.S.A.
via Antigua, for a couple of
weeks’ holiday. He was accom-
panied by his wife and daughter
Cecilia and they are guests of Mr.
and Mrs. J, D. Douglas of Country
Road.

Mr. Hunte, who is a brother ot
Mrs. Douglas, is a B.S.Sc. of the
City College of New York. He
is now studying at the Graduate
Faculty of the New School for
Social Science, New York, for his
M.S.8c, His wife, a graduate of
Goucher College, Baltimore,
Maryland, has obtained her B.A.
in English,

From Venezuela
RRIVING from Venezuela on
Monday by B.W.1A. via
Trinidad were Mr. and Mrs, Anto-
lin Partidas from Caracas who
have come over for about twe
weeks’ holiday,
Mr. Partidas is a contractor and
civil engineer.

Students Return Home
UITE a number of students
from the Lodge School,
Codrington High School and the
Ursuline Convent left over the
week-end by B.W.1A. for Vene-
zuela and Trinidad to spend the
summer vacation with their rela-
tives.

Recovering

R. JACK THORNE, Manager
of Sandy Lane factory who

sustained a serious chest injury

a month ago, is well on the road

to recovery.

Mr. Thorne left Barbados for
Canada where he received medi-
cal attention which has been suc-
cessful, His many friends will be
happy to see him in the island
healthy and well again,

Request Recipe: Creamed
Whole Rice

°
wet ooo sue Stain a teac'
0) ne best rice you can get.
bh bo! water Sad



Cava : ve

eave for two ree min 5.
Drain again and place in a ree
saucepan with 4 pints milk and

a vanilla pod. ring to the boil,
then eyes and simmer very gently
well swollen and the milk
absorbed by it—but not until the
mixture js stiff and thick (about
25 minutes). Bemove che vanilla

gently beat. Leave to become

cald. then add up to } pint cream

or thick top milk and at again
rve in individual glasses

‘
NOTE The vanilla pod should
be washed and dried, then put
away jor future use,
HELEN GURKE.
London Express Servtos.





AVY and white is the favourite
colour scheme for smart
morning shoppers. Up from

Cobham, Kent, for a day's town
shopping is Mrs. Hugh Williams,

in a blue and white check tailored
dress, navy accessories and four
rows of pearls Her tiny white
cap is in knobbly straw.

London Erpress Service.



Reductions in HARDWARE

KITCHEN SCALES
COFFEE MILLS .
MINCERS
CAKE STANDS

T. R. EVANS & WHITFIELDS

DIAL, 4220





A SCENE from the comedy, ‘The Rivals”, displayed at the Prize Giving Day of the Ursuline Canvent

Civil Servant
LEYTON THOMAS,

¢
ugar Agronomist
civil servant, attached to the 4

E. TURNER, Sugar
Agronomist of the Develop-

Welfare Organisation,
headquarters,
Trinidad, on Monday evening by

Lucia, is expected to return home

in the interest of his
Antigua and St. Kitts

Mr. Thomas who is guest or Mr
and Mrs, Selby at “Maris Stella,”
Bay Street, is also organist at the
Roman Catholic Church, Immacu-
‘late Conception in St

Paid. Business Visit
R. L. J. WILLIAMS, Manag-
ing Director of L. J. Wil-
liams Marketing Co, of Port-of-

Studying Engineering

ETURNING from England via
on Monday
ning by BW.I.A. was ‘Mr. Robina
O’Neale, who has come to spend

O'’Neale of Cliff, St. John.

Robin who has been in England
for four years, is now paying his
first visit back

Marine Hotel,
Caribbean Representative

from Antigua on

studying engineering

T NTRANDIT
visit was Mr.
representative
stationed in Trinidad, of the Crit-
Manufacturing Co.

He is a guest at the Ocean

Ar“igua was Mr

Austin Slack of
International

Aeradio Ltd.,
shortly for St.
Lucia on a business visit.
a guest at Crystal Waters, Worth-

Will Spend Four Weeks
. A. BRAITHWAITE of
Massachusetts,

For Three Weeks
R, ALLAN ST, BERNARD, a
Planter
arrived in the island on Sunday
for three weeks’ holiday.
his first visit to the island and he
will be staying at Silver Beach

about four weeks’ holiday and is
staying with her sister Mrs. H, G.
Carrington of Spooner’s Hill. This
Braithwaite'’s .
panied by his wife, and daughter
Gloria, Mrs. Lena Alexis and her
daughter Cris.

C.S.0.B.A. Meeting
PROGRAMME was

arranged by the Executive
of the Combermere

Back From Puerto Rico

R. WOODLEY ANTHONY of

Maresol Beach Flats, St.
eturned = fri

,
Puerto Rico on Monday evening
B.W.LA. after
week's visit there on business.
Among the important
following: the

24 at 5 p.m.; the Annual
— August 30; the Annual
Reunion Dinner

Annual Cricket Match (captain:
Mr. C. D. Spooner) — October 20.

TELEPHONE

May one ever interrupt a party
line conversation?

ANS. Yes, with apologies if one

open emesis uoestimenesisitenniepaneineeeteeeectbenagnese

c


it came from America: the
waist-embraced look.

young and slim
This New York style has a drar-d
taffeta cummerbund,
it is reaching the London shops,
Express Service,

ROSE-C ROWERS |
ENJOYING
FINE SEASON |

it is flattering.



i ond RRR Re Re
Across

va
#

1
eras look valuable, (8)
ore than one

Z4<
o

vos

‘oles can, but don't ali
sir may give himself these. (4)
for ease

OU are not aware of it. (5)
amber return late.
e 50 more to

ieee
Praerrorar

>



“J
=

enjoying one of their finest
many years.
Blooms are fine and fragrant.
Even that hereditary enemy,
the aphis—or greenfly—is not |
too voracious this year, though |
some Home Counties districts |
are more worried than others.
And more enthusiasts than
ever are joining the cult of rose

i
Extreme. (b)

k Gye fs

“We have more than trebled
our membership since the war's
end,” Mr. H. Edland, secretary
of the National
said to-day.

“In 1945 we mustered under |
members—to-day. we
‘number 30,000, and are

6. Why, not (5)
16. Less than ono, but looks ‘

4)
Bi: Ges ee Le,

n Paes ae 3

Rose Society

London Express Service.



were $10.66 now $6.00
. were $4.90 and $6.08 now $3.00 and $3.50
were $3.14 now
were $4.00 now $1.20
. were $6.00 now $2.00
were $10.66 now $6.00

were $6.47 now $4.00
3 for 24 cents

SANDWICH STANDS
DECORATED LEMONADE SETS

DECORATED LIQUEUR SETS .
HEAVY TUMBLERS



IPLAZA Brown





BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

a,
*

wT
/
: FOR YOUR HOME

ph j » ae bd Those of you who are planning certain of the available kitchen
ae A fd : i} |small kitchens in first class homes utensils are beginning to be almost

| may feel that some of the excite- gay Kettles too are now appear-
i b OW bie | ¥ |ment of other days is denied you, ing in soft colours. The kitchen
ie /
ame ; +



—_

1
|
|
'






|because, for the time being, gas winaows are trimmed with ledgé-
|cookers and similar equipment are length curtains—plastics—which
|as yet not obtainable in some of drape so charmingly.

+

” jyour homes. For, generally speak- It is your wish to make your
Look in the section in which your birthday comes and find ing, equipment is in cream, ivory home gay and beautiful—isn’t it?
what your outtook ts, according to the stars. o off-white, Therefore my sugges- Means may be limited, matertals

% | tion is to choose, where possible —both paints and textiles—there
a soft tint, say butter-yellow, pale is abwa something that can be

\fondant
*« ARIES Bxeellent indications for attainment, fresh »* for the walls of the kitchen, with new furnishing scheme to improve
March 21—April 20 gains, personal and business. Don't scoff

Wednesday, 23rd July, 1952

* ‘ light cream fer the ceiling. Then, your home, nding ¢harm with

at small suceesses, they build for a bigger, can't you visualize how effectively necessity will add yet another wel-

* stronger whole. * the cream equipment will show come note of colour. i
* up against such soft, whispering

A happy, prosperous outlook for you. Don’t wall colours? With the result that VIRGIN ISLANDS TO GET

TAURUS ‘ .
mit the blues or any other disturbing there will be no real shortage of 2 NEW H@QSPITALS
*« — aS eatent to prevent you from achieving at * eolour—only a difference in plac-








E
tasks. img: and let me remind you that VIRGIN TSAR Poni
* om x * Se cae Govenas, Morris do Castro, Sa
Very encouraging aspects for all worthy ° * a recent Broadcast, rev
May 23—June 21 cuaanvenet. Seain work, industrial trades, Listening Hour. ‘S$ = construction is underway on two
children’s interests, healthy activities for new hospitals in the Virgin
* Tae young and old. * WEDNESDAY, JULY 2%, 1962. Islands. One — 60—bed general
‘% a* _* ’ 4.00 7.15 «koe 1.7%6M W.5O3M hospital—is sil uated " Chale
: , 7 ews, x he tiansted, St. ix, e other
CANCER Friendly configurations all around you. y4 Dally dertiee kis Ooh We, Ge Wk capacity of 11@abeds, i
June 22—July 23 Do your best in whatever the day requires, p.m. Commonwealth Xi ve. India, 5.05

nd will

you will accomplish much and be happy. b.m. Interlude, 5.15 p.m. Listeners’ ane. @ general eae mas.

Choice, 5.45 p.m. The Hymns We Sing, SCrve the island of St.
Noa 4 4 > > €00 pm. Scottish Magazine, 6.15 p.m
. Day can be as much as you make it; plane-





My Kind of Music, 645 p.m. Sperts











2 rere Ia 4 »
ai tary influences friendly for those yno use Roundup and Penaranme Tarade, 7400 TODAY’S GEM
July 24—Aug. 22 oy rightly. From Britain To judge human nature
Labour, artistic professions, research, 7 — 10.30 , °5.68M 31.32 rightly, a man may some-

nD .
4 -. -—.+
p.m. All Hale, 8.15 p.m. Radio Newsreel, perience, provided he has a

” 8.30 p.m. Statement of Account, 8.45 p.m. very large heart.
Be your cheeriest, most hopeful self and





































3—Se lckty betacies tumble, thepeth |p vo num BDC, Scottish Orchestra, 0.46 —Bulwer-Lytton.
i ial . . y obstacles tum . 9.00 p.m. C. Scottish Orchestra, 9.46
omebakes View ee a se ptealnnenen Becomes cleared. Excellent p.m. Glympie Report, 10.00 Bm The
B.W.LA t the colony by * day for brain work, personal gain, good a aan. Sete, ae he Shadi 3 SSOSISSIOSOSOVSSSOSSSSO
Sunday : night Cae ae tease will building. Cheltenham Festival SBA VIEW GUEST
; LS SSSIOSSSOSS POOF IIIS YOO"
DeBarry who will be spending * ; * \ * 7 * A a E T Y
three weeks’ holiday, This is Sept. 24—Oct, 23 Private affairs, useful social gatherings, G HOUSE
Miss DeBarry’s first visit to the : ’ home and family interests top the fayour- The Garden—St. James












LAST SHOW ‘TONITE 4.90
MY FOOLISH HEART &

island and during her stay here ; ites this generous, star benefic day. Occu-
she will be a guest at Ligases * pational duties, industrial trades, manu- *

HASTINGS, BARBADOS 3%
Sea, The Stream. wre sponsored. y

Daily and Longterm Rates

ted on request.
SCORPIO THE BIG STEAL A ques
‘oe Follows * Oct. 24—Nov. 22 Even your vigorous Mars is mild in _- * Robert_ MITCHUM RS Peraanens
anley’s Visit ence this (you-help-make-it) prpmising
HE LECTORE entitled “Self day. Whatever your urgent duties, attend x Peseta : aay
re ant § them quickly, efficiently. home ATHLON \

government ang the Jamai- oy ROGERS & 7:

* can proposals’ which was to * * WELLS FARGO GUNMASTER” y

have been delivered atthe British x SAGITTARIUS Not all encouraging for money matters, ests ee a .
Council Headquarters, “Wake- Nov. 28—Dec. 20 quick returns for investments and like
field”, tonight by Mr. Justice * te. *.. % business, but it is generally a fine period

Chenery, has been postponed ; for all worthy effort.
until after the visit of Mr. N. W.|*

Manley, Q.C., M.H.R., who is ex-
pected to arrive in the Colony on



CAPRICORN i
Dec. 2i-wJan, 20 One of your bright, generous planetary (Next Door to Singer’s)

>
TWIN SETS! from $13.55
OUR DRESS MAKING DEPARTMENT

will accept Orders with Prompt Serviee








iday days. Make the most of it. No need to
ei * strain health, but try not to fall behind +
With Trinidad Tourist in eae -5

Board



Similar tendencies to Sagittarius now.
Much depends upon your duties, how you
allocate them and manage generally. yh
Don't waste time on unimportant little

things.

AQUARIUS

RS, HAZEL HAYDEN came Jan. 21—-Feb. 19

in on Saturday by B.W.1LA:
from Trinidad for two weeks’
holiday. Mrs, Hayden is working
with the Tourist Board in Trini-
dad and during her stay here will
be a guest at Super Mare Guest
House, Worthing.

Q.C. Old Girls’ Association
















* PISCES Your Neptune among the planets in highly
Feb. 20—March 20 benefice configurations this day. Familiar
matters equally sponsored with new, per-

* haps venturesome undertakings.

HEATRES

eames
















ORN TO-DAY delightful, th ih sometimes er GETOW i a ARBAREE 7 (Dial 8404

” Ss C j YOU BOR - are a de ul, thoug) (Dial 231 )

ee ene XK puzzling, mixture of Cancer-Leo characteristics and talents. : 7hey & TOMORROW!) Last 2 Shows TO-DAY
; ivabit raat. Active, ambitious, perhaps inclined to be too bossy at times, i” ’ ; 5 woe 445 & 8.90 pam.

all old girls of their special meet-





















; i . Very capable, have fine salesmanship NOW BARABBAS SUNSET CASA MANANA
ing to be held tomorrow after- but innately honourable , ;

‘ ‘ ’ ability. Prayer a wonderful aid at all times. Birthdate: James Virginia WELLS &
The. aaa ae ate te Cardinal Gibbons; Coventry Keasey Dighton Patmore, Eng. WAS A ROBBER BOULEVARD ei



Richard GREENE — Sir || Gloria SWANSON & MASTER MINDS
ig OO OO mot | ee cemettatnuete | HOLIDAY INN |] 1 Goncey

THURS. Special 130 pm E —_DBAD END ee
“RANGERS RIDE" - . im y

revive the interest in the Associa-
tion and to increase the member-
ship.

























Those girls who have xecent) - Jimmy WAKELY & -80 Dp. 445 & 8.30
left T and any others dest? onal ae”
ous of joining are invited to tee, oe eet
attend, There is a small sub- GLOBE vaacianita’ saGCwmain
seription of sixty cents annually “ Today — 4.45 & 8.30 p.m. and Tomorrow Too Tim HOUT & ——— Lash,
which can be paid at the meeting.} $) pBmLy THE KID and SWORD OF MONTE CRISTO ‘REGION of the , sae Big ee Ae:
( , § Robert TAYLOR George MONTGOMERY George O'BRIEN ___}/ Hoy ROGERS & “ners BANOE”
At St. Mary’s College a Some See Fea AY Sm || “WELLS FARGO LET'S DANCE

R. PATRICK SYLVESTER, a

Fred ASTAIRE &
student of St. Mary’s Col- FOR THEM THAT |j- LANE ___ “HIGH VENTURE”,
lege, Castries, St, Lucia, arrived Do

here last week by B.W.LA. to ; Pee eae ae ererneenRESPASS Umm

spend part of his summer vaca- 4
tion and is a guest at Crystal : yee Tht
ETHEL BARRYMORE ee G A L A B A LL
KIM HUNTER ‘ , ‘ s

Waters Guest House, Worthing.
(In aid of Barbados Association for the Blind & Deaf)

ETIQUETTE
Under the patronage of H.E. the Governor and

has been waiting for several
Lady Savage

whines oe Valiver ie mameree ee
HEATRES On Saturday 26th July 1952
at the MARINE HOTEL

Should the operator ever be re-
By kind permission of Col. R. T. Michelin, O.B.E.



Opening FRIDAY and Continuing










































buked if poor service is given?

ANS. No! In many cases short-
age of help, or an emergency, |{
makes a delay unavoidable. }}} agebay Maly La & 8.90 TO-DAY & TOMORROW 4.30 & 8.1
The company, not the operator, |} “Rocky” “LADY ON A TRAIN”
may be responsible for slow With: DEANNA DURBIN












in
“DESERT OF LOST MEN”













ice. Kindness to th on, 2 and and under the Direction of Captain C. E. Raison,
3 . ‘Ss

in chatge of any public utility "RODEO KING ‘AND | "MADONNA OF THE SEVEN A.R.C.M., M.B.E.

will pay better dividends than Raat . 2

unbecoming remarks. TOMORROW AT 8.30 p.m. Stewart GTC The Police Band will supply Music



When a party line is busy, should
one wait a few minutes before
makin, another attempt to
call his party, or should he
stay on the line until it is
clear?

FRIDAY 5 & 8.30 p.m

The Barbados Players Presents — FRIDAY (Only) 4.80 & 8.15

“fHE IMPORTANCE OF BEING Charles Laughton — Boris Karloff
EARNEST" in

SIDE ATTRACTIONS

Door Prize, Balloon Dance, Spot Dance, Fortune Telling,
Wheel of Fortune
CORSAGES

Book your Table NOW with MRS. D. H. L. WARD
or MRS. BEN MOORE.













“THE STRANGE DOOR"
and
TODAY AT 4,20 (Only) TOMORROW “UNDERTOW"
430 & 8.15









ANS. Listening in on a telephone
conversation is as rude as

-

Jniversal's Whole Serial
“THE PHANTOM OF THE AIR’



with .
Scott Brady & John Russell




























walking into a room and in- Starring Tom TYLER Y 9 p.m, to 2 a.m. tet ADMISSION: $1.00
tentionally listening to strang- a ines " OW 4.30 & 8.15)
‘ , -NIGHT AT 8.30 p.m. TO-DAY & TO-MORROW 4. KS ON SALE
ers discussing a subject that mediante pes 3 AND. HER FRIDAY 4.30 Only SNAC
does not concern the intruder, TROUPE REPUBLIC WHOLE SERIAL\!
Of course, the polite thing to do in , NK AND
ae 2 “ 2 “ADVENTURES OF FRA: a
is to wait until the line isfMt 2° RROAS Mant OF EARS JESSE JAMES"|)\| see
‘lez Py ; ~s 7 ST PSOOD-O-DOD
Fees oe in cage of an Tickets on Sale from 8 am FRIDAY AT ~.. ae :
gency, O'Lindy & Her Tro’
Should one ever refuse to talk |({OPen™s FRIDAY 420 & 815 p.m. wage ‘»
“TWO LOST WORLDS “ IGHTS OF 1952
over the telephone? ¥ a Aen







an
“CLOUDBURST”

THE SHOW OF SHOWS

WM. FOGARTY vos LID.

Whatever the Weather,
You'll get along Better

ANS. To refuse to talk to any-
one over the telephone would
be as discourteous as to refuse
to speak in person. No well-
bred person should ignore a
telephone call except for a
very specific and important
weason. )

When one is using another's tel4 |
ephone, what is the usual time
limit?

ANS. He should seldom talk
over three minutes unless he
is sure the owner is not need-
ing the telephone or does not
eare how long another person
uses it,






SPECIAL CASH OFFER !!

HERE’S YOUR OPPORTUNITY TO OWN ONE OF THE
WORLD'S FAMOUS - - - -







WITH A—

“CYCLEMASTER™

THE MAGIC WHEEL THAT WINGS YOUR BEEL
} WP.
250 Miles ta Gallon Petrol

CONVERT YOUR BICYCLE TO AN AUTO CYCLE

OPENING FRIDAY
2.30 — 445 & 8.30 p.m. and
Continuing Daily 4.45 & 8.30 p.m.
a toerinheteeeneneninenneeienmamnneianieeneminion nese

ASSOCIATED BAITISH PICTURE CORPORATION PRESENTS

STEPHEN PATRICIA

MURRAY-PLUNKETT

For them thay








PHILLIPS BICYCLES Supreme Model
GENTS STANDARD GREEN $72.00
GENTS STANDARD BLACK $70.00













r “as
FRESPASS CARRIERS 20... 382.00 THESE ARE NOW ON SHOW.
\ GROM THE NOVEL BY ERNEST RAYMOND pe BOYS’ & GIRLS’ se ee ae eee f $50.00





BARBADOS HARDWARE C0. LTD.

(The House For Bargains)
No. 16 Swan Street Phone : 4406, 2109, 3534

= oe eS

\ QNTRODUCING T
» RICHARD oDD
emcee EAR NKRTAZHY = Oouenee ev GAVALCANTI

WORLD OISTRIeTTION F 27) BATS PATHE OTD.



DIAL 2301 |







)
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23,

The 1951 Report of the

the Colony at an average

of D.D.T. control measures
ments along river banks.

New areas of aegypti re-infes-
tation were uncovered at Fort
Island in the Essequibo Estuary
and near the Pomeroon River
mouth. In the Canje Creek, Ber-
bice County, in lands previously
uninhabited and artificially water-

by the creek, on whose banks
~Darlingi were found earlier in
1951, groups of men appeared to
have served as_ stepping stones
for this domestic anopheles
species to reach the villages on
the coast.

Clase Collaboration

This emphasises je importance
maintaining close col.aboration
between the Mosquito Control

_| Service and any organisation en-
gaged in executing future water
control projects in the Colony and
the absolute necessity of spray-
ing isolated houses which may be
@rected in areas remote trom
arganised communities already
under DDT control.

At Mackenzie, headquarters of
bauxite mining operations in the
Upper Demerara River, a certain
incidence of malaria occurred, but
this was probably due to the fact
that Rockstone on the Essequibo
River which is connected to the
Demerara River in the vicinity of
Mackenzie by railway, and which
is an uncontrolled area had re-
eently become popular as a week-
end place for staff members of
the Bauxite Company.



Localised aegypti re - infesta-
tion also occurred last year in
five City blocks in Central George-
town, probably as the result of
three adults which escaped from
the office of the Control Service
in November, 1950. An unusual

urglary also took place in
ecember, 1951, at the Sophia
sectiary on the East Coast

merara, when 500 A-Darlingi
larvae, together with 3,000 larvae
and 500 ova of were re-
moved from the premises. How-
ever in conjunction with routine
police action.

One noteworthy feature of the
1951 Report of the Control Ser-
viee is the degree of international
eco - operation displayed and the
inter - relation of Caribbean’s
health. A Field Supervisor was
seconded for six months to the
Pan American Sanitary Bureau for
for duty in Aegypti control in

French Guiana and Surinam; a
Charge Operator was seconded
for one year’s employment in

Aegypti control with a Petroleum
Company in Curacao; while 1,200
i | doses of dried yellow fever vac-
| eine continued, during 1951, to

}

be supplied, at the cost of air
freight only, through the courtesy
of the Ministry of Hygiene,
Republic of Colombia.

To facilitate these shipments on
their way from Pogota to George-
town, the Malaria Division, Trini-
dad, re-iced the intransit ship-
ments at Piarco, and Pan Ameri-

-@an agents in British Guiana
effected immediate delivery. In-
cee for serological tests on

e Yellow Fever immunity of

_ Patamona and Wai-Wai Amer-
+ indians in British (iuiana are
also gratefully acknowledged by
the Chief Officer, to the Director
of the Carlos Finlay Institute in
Colombia.
:



44,000 Violts Hit
Man Yet He Lives

SALT LAKE CITY, July 21.

A man was hit with a 44,000 volt
charge of electricity Sunday and
lived. The charge was 20 times
the voltage and from 125 to 200
times the amperage used in some
electric chairs.

Don Cunningham, 27, an elec-
trician’s helper was preparing to
help clean and paint an electric
sub-station of the American Foun-
dry and Machine Company when
the wire reinforced ladder he was
moving touched a 44,000 volt
power line in the building.



U.S. Steel Talks
No Longer Secret

a



steel industry negotiators for four
hours and ten minutes yesterday
at the request of the acting de-
fence mobilizer John MR.
talks
the

settled

Steelman
but the off
without i
being

broken
shop is

were
Union

--U.P.

PITTSBURGH, Monday i

C.1.0, President Philip Murray *

decided to pull off the mask of |
secrecy from the government-
sponsored conference that failed
to end the fifty day old steel
strike. Murray gave the signal
when he said that his meeting
with the United Steelworkers
hundred and seventy five man
wage policy board would be open
to the press. Murray met with the

'

1952

Colony. Wide Campaign
Succeeds
(From Our Own Correspondent)

WITH THE EXCEPTION of small remote timber and
mining camps in the Interior of British Guiana the entire
population of the Colony at the end of 1951 was protected
from the mosquito menace by the D.D.T. programme.
Malaria prevalence continues its downwards trend with
1,008 cases reported for the year compared with 1,840 in
1950, while the number of deaths attributed to malaria was
reduced from 66 in 1950 to 31 in 1951.

Mosquito Control Service dis-

closes that last year 35,648 premises with a resident popula-
tion of 157,358 were sprayed with 34,103 Tbs of technical
D.D.T. in the campaign against mosquito-borne disease in

cost of 33 cents per person,

Apart from the maintenanee of the strategic control pro-
gramme, the chief aim of the Service was the extension

to all “new” areas and settle-

Surinam Govt.

Plans Cattle
Programme

The Government of Surinam is
undertaking a programme ainied
at improving the cattle population
of that territory by crossing and
selection of stock as well as by the
improvement of pasturage. The
programme aims at doubling the
milk production in ten years. Even
this achievement, however, will
not provide enough fresh milk to
meet all domestic consumption re-
quirements, Also included within
the project is a proposal to mod-
ernise the slaughterhouse in Para-
maribo, the capital town of Suri-
nam, by adding a cold storage de-
partment and a bone-meal plant.
At present, there are about thirty
thousand cattle in Surinam, most-
ly of native breed. Of these, some
26,000 are kept for agricultural
work and beef, while only 4,000
are dairy cattle. Milk production
is very low, averaging about three
litres (about six pints) per day
per cow. As a result, substantial
quantities of milk and other dairy
products have to be imported. The
beef cattle are small, yielding only
a little over 100 kilos (220 pounds)
of meat per head. This project,
first suggested by the Surinam
Planning Bureau, was supported
by the recent expert mission sent
to Surinam by the International
Bank to investigate that territory’s
development possibilities. The
Mission, feels that the project
should be expanded and its execu-
tion pushed ahead as a matter of
priority. The Mission further re-

commends that the Surinam Gov- be

ernment should invite a_ cattle
breeding specialist to go to Suri-
nam to advise on the mstter,

Putting Fish
To Sleep

MONTREAL,
Now they’re putting fish



to

sleep-

The Canadian Forestry Asso-
ciation reported that the Canadian
Wildlife Service proved trout
could live without water by put-
ting the fish to sleep while they
were being transferred from one
lake to another, ‘

After they were netted, the
trout were anaesthetized by plac-
ing two per cent. Ethyl Carbamate
in a water tank. Onte asleep
the fish were packed in ice, sar-
dine fashion, and flown to their
new lake home.

The association said that of
more than 1,200 trout weighing
an average of five pounds each
that were transplanted, less than
10 per cent: died. It said the
death rate would have been much
greater had they been shipped in
containers of weter.—B.U.P.



Most Expensive
Prisoner In

Sing Sing

OSSINING, New York, July 17.

Convicted atom spy Ethel Ros-
enberg became the most expensive
prisoner ever kept in Sing Sing
prison, death house authorities
said Wednesday. Mrs. Rosenberg
36, and her husband Julius, have
been sentenced to death for con-
spiring to give vital U.S, informa-
tion to Russia

They are awaiting the outcome
of an appeal to the United States
Supreme Court. Authorities said
it cost about $12,300 to keep Mrs.
Rosenberg for the past year and
three months,

Salaries of four matrons as-
signed to guard her around the
elock mounted to $11,850, Food,
medigal spplies and incidentals
cost $450.—U.P.



‘train Smashes Car:

Seven In Car Die -

NEW YORK, Monday.
Seven persons were killed Sun-
when a Long Island railroad
smashed into their car and
ragged the flaming wreckage six
hundred feet along the embank-
nent, Seven dead included four

omen, a man a boy and a child.
e of > dead won clear .of

he wreckage The others —
ee women and a boy — were

trapped in the flames.—U.P.

ADULTS GR

VANCOUVER, B.C.
Alan Best, Vancouver zoo di-
ector, was convinced to-day
adults were crueler than children
with regard to zoo animals.

Best had helped capture a wild
gora goat on Prevost Island off
» British Columbia coast for th
Within 10 da

Ar





+ world





BARBADOS ADVOCATE

D.D.T. Wiping Out Mosquito Menace In B.



BACK FROM A 17,000-MILE trip to Euro
tary of State Dean Acheson and his wife are greeted at Washington's
National Airport by President Truman. Speaking of his visit to Brazil,
Acheson saic: “There never was a time when our two great countries
were so close together as they are at the present time.” (International)



Social Welfare Work

Increases In

ACHESON GREETED BY TRUMAN

BES

West Indies

SOCIAL WELFARE WORK in the Caribbean has
received increased attention in recent years, giving new

emphasis to many phases

of life hitherto neglected or

superficially treated. This had been particularly marked
in the treatment of the disabled—whether the deaf, the

blind or others.

Today, for example, in Puerto Rico the

vocational rehabilitation of the disabled has definitely
become a major public service under the joint sponsorship
of the insular and federal governments.



W.I. Music
Festival
Opens August

Next week the first Caribbean
Music and Folklore Festival gets
underway at the theatre of the
University of Puerto Rico, and
most of the Caribbean territories
will be represented, The Festival
opens on Thursday, August 1st,
and wili run continuously until
Sunday, August 10th. The object
of the Festival is to bring together
the music and dances of the Carib-
an—an area rich in both, The
Festival was proposed by the
Caribbean Tourism Association,
itself an organisation promoted by
the Caribbean Co ssion. The
Festival is being financed by Puer-
to Ricans. It was organised by
Mrs. Lisa Lekis, Dance Director
at the University, who toured the
Caribbean earlier this year in
search of talent. Among the en-
tertainment to be offered at the
Festival will be folk dancing by
Trinidad’s two leading dance
sroups—The Little Carib Theatre
group andthe Holder Brothers
dance group. The founders of these
movements, Miss Beryl McBurnie,
a former Broadway dancer, and
Boscoe Holder, are both now in
England where they are reported
to be meeting with considerable
success as performers. Antigua is
sending the Brute Force steelband
to demonstrate this h: y popu-
lar form of West Indian music.
Haiti’s National Folklore Society
is sending a team, and the famous
Haiti Chant, a singing group, will
also participate. Guadeloupe and
Martinique will each be sending
groups of female dancers to dem-
onstrate the beguines and other
folk dances of the French West
Indies, while Surinam will stage
the dances of the Bush Negroes.
Other islands subscribing to the
Festival entertainment include the
United States Virgin Islands, Auba,
Curacao and Jamaica, Altogether
this first Caribbean Festival prom-
ises to be a memorable event.



Sub-Committee
Will Survey Hotel
Development

HE Tourist Board has
appointed a sub-committee
under the leadership of a Mr.
Robertson Ward to make a survey
of the possibilities of Hotel
Development. It will recommend
the type or types of Hotel that
are likely to prove most profit-
able and the t of patron for
whom they sh eater; it will
ealculate the aereienate cost of
each; and it make a list of
suitable sites. If any of these are
private property it will of course
be a question for the owners
whether and on what terms they
will enable them to be developed.
It is hoped that this er will
help either local or outs: eapi-
talists to see what are the best
opportunities.

Mr. Robertson Ward, is Archi-
tect of the Mill Reef Proper-
ties. The Mill Reef Club has 20
rooms for accommodation of its
members and their friends, Apart
from this Antigua possesses two
hotels the “Beach Hotel” and
“Happy Acre”. With the estab-
lishment of the Caribbean Tour-
ist Bureau here it is felt that
hotels will be in great demznd.



This service is administered by
a special Division of Vocational
Rehabilitation of the Department
of Education. The work that this
Division is performing is describ-
ed in the most recent report of the
Education Department — that for
last year.

Even the unadorned statistics
are impressive. Recording in-
crased numbers year by year,
both in the number of cased
serviced and in the number of
persons successfully rehabilitated,
the report states that during 1961
over 3,500 disabled persons six-
teen years of age and over were
on the rolls as disabled to such
an extent that services had to be
provided to make them self-sup-
porting. These cases represented
disabilities from all causes—in-
dustrial accidents, other accidents,
disease, congenital defects, and
others. During the year, 650 were
reported as completely rehabili-
tated, while another 1,373 were in
process of rehabilitation, Only 161
of the rehabilitated persons were
employed before being referred
to the Department; after treat-
ment, all were in employment.
Before treatment, their combined
weekly wages totalled $2,000; af-
terwards, the group earned an ag-

ate weekly wage of $8,880,

e Division provides all neces-
sary services to prepare disabled
persons for remunerative employ-
ment. Such services include medi-
eal examinations and treatments,
artificial appliances, guidance and
counselling, vocational training
placement, and, where necessary,
maintenance, transportation and
indispensable equipment needed
for placement,

COLONIAL
IMMIGRANTS
TO THE U.K.

LONDON

In the House of Commons on
9th July Mr. R. W. Sorensen (La-
bour, Leyton) asked the Secretary
of State for the Colonies approx-
imately the number of persons
who have left the Colonies and
protectorates during 1951 for the
United Kingdom and foreign
countries respectively; and what
steps have been taken by colonial
Governments in consultation with
Her Majesty’s Government in
respect of colonial immigration
into this country.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies replied:

No figures are available in Lon-
don and I doubt whether colonia!
Governments keep statistics from
which the information could be
provided,

As regards the second part of
the question, colonial Governments
have been asked to see that
whenever possible, intending im-
migrants to this country are
warned about the difficulties of
obtaining accommodation and em-
ployment, B.U.P.

SETTLEMENT
SMALLHODLING
IN BR. HONDURAS

LONDON
In the House of Commons on
9th July Mr. Bernard Braine (Con-

servative, erent)
Secretary of State for the Col-
onies whether he will consult the
Colonial Development Corporation
and the British Honduras Govern-
ment, with a view to ascertaining
whether it is practicable to obtain
suitable small farmers from over-
crowded territories, such as Malta,
for settlement upon small hold-
ings on the Cramer Estates, British

Honduras.
B.U.P.







UELER THAN CHILDREN

The goat named Marcus, su Ter-
ed broken shoulder muscles \,hen
someone climbed into his pen and
either wrestled, rode or bea! the
animal, Best said.

“There are some people in thi
that I can’t understand,’
director said Just

at the things that have happened

the zoo

since I’ve been here—a pelican
beaten to death, a heron beater
to death, a swan beaten to deat!).

“People throw open safety
pins into the sea lion pond. They
give broken mirrors to the mon-
keys. Somebody twisted the n«
of the tame emus the otlier d

“And in almost every case it

2dult t it,” he said

cn

nat doe

‘In U.K. From B.W.L.

are well cared for in Britain. Then Ps —_BUY
The British Council assumes res- Kingdom. BU.)
ponsibility for some students
even before they have left ther 322
homes, sending them advice on British Honduras
“what luggage to bring, how to ‘ °
travel to’ Britain and’ what io Fi praga Company
expect upon arrival.
An experiment in Kenya « LONDON.
America, Secre three-day introduction course In the House of Commons ou
996 Somve for students about to leave for gth, July Mr. Bernard Braine
Britain. They were told some- (Conservative, Billericay) asked
thing of the cost-of-living in the Secretary of State for the

asked. the pedgj

PAGE THREE



DRINK
CLAYTON’S

e |

id

-Of Colonial Students

LONDON.

MORE THAN ONE-QUARTER of the Colonial stu-
dents who enrolled as members of British Council Centres
throughout the United Kingdom in 1951 came from the
West Indies.

The Council’s report for the year on its work among
Colonial students, just published in London, shows that
of the 1,646 students enrolled in these Centres, 422 were
West Indians. Most of the rest came from British Colonies
in Africa, with smaller };»wmbers coming from the Far
Eastern Colonies.

The report gives a glimpse
the careful plans that are mace
to ensure that Colonial studenis





























p Work and a growing rearisation
of its importance not only to the
peopie of the Colonial territories
but to the people of the United



Britain and of manners and cus-
toms they could expect to find
“It is possible that some similiar

Colonies whether he is aware
that the British Honduras Fruii
Company, operated by the Colo-

arrangement has already been yjal Development Corporation, |)
made in other Colonies,” says yunning at a substantial loss; an‘!
the report, “Certainly, it is an jn view of the fact that fruit |

experiment of proved value *o

; grown in the same area at i
students and might well be aP~ profit by private growers
plied elsewhere with advantage.” Whether he will consider som

The Council tries to obtain
advance information about every
student on his way to Britain, so
that he can be met upon arrivel.
It is estimated that 99 per cent
of Colonial students arriving in
Britain in 1951 were met by)
Council staff, who not only gave

other means of encouraging fru't
growing in the Colony.

Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Seeretary
of State for the Colonies replied:

Yes. This enterprise which
was a laudable attempt to diver-
sify the agriculture of the Colony,
was established to grow bana-

them a warm and sympathetic nas, it is a new erop in the
welcome, but also helped them Colony and some difficulties have
through the Customs sheds an! been encountered. [ do not

took them to the accommodation

think that comparison with other
that had been arranged for them. B

fruit crops privately grown such



But experience shows that! as citrus is apposite.
Colonial students arriving in ~ As jhe scheme is still in oper-
Britain carry far too much’ ation the second part of the
luggage with them. The Counci! question does not arise.
warns students before they leave _B.UP.
home that they “ have to mes t
heavy charges for excess lug- i;
gage and therefore it is unwise £90,000 Airport
to bring unnecessary articles
with them,

‘or Grand Cayman

CAYMAN ISLANDS
An airport estimated to coaj
£90,000 is to be built at Gran

Temporary Lodging
Upon arrival, those studen'
who have made no preliminary
arrangements are taken to tem-
porary accommodation until the)



7 ®)

jog. ©ayman shortly, The Govern ' /
bre found permanent Toda: rent Jumaica nue’ agfead || /
" ing te AT ton Hower ; advance £25,000 free of ayeres’, e
ayy . we. |! for the commencement of work, I th A
pete ante =e thes pending final arrangements foy is n e uluimn g Are
or . a 1 >i ' he
fe Shay ines But we Cour al ugwelng of he rode. 0 vraag ping ofthe vere sere arom an aprecation of
warns: of a 5,000-foot runway. It i% the simpler, deeper joys of life. . PM i ee ee
“It appears that when applyi.g expected that the costs of con- ship, a book perhaps, a comfortable chair, the certainty 0}

for passports, students in some
Colonial territories are still asked
to state the address in the U.%.
to which they will be going, that
they assume this to be a pre-
requisite to obtaining a passport,
and that this to some extent ex~-
plains the fact that some arrive
in London intending to go to
what may be fictitious addresses.
It is understood that the Colonjal

a good night's rest—such things come to mean much as we
mh Of these, good health and regular refreshing sheep
wre the most important.
*Ovaltine’ taken regularly, will assist in achieving both.
‘Ovaltine’ contains highly nourishing foods in a form easily
assimilated by the weakest digestive system. It helps to main-
tain bodily strength and to keep nerves calm and well nourished.
Taken as a night-cap it assists in promoting the conditions
favourable to restful, natural sleep so that you awake refreshed

and restored.

struction will be met at the ex-
tent of about two-thirds by o
loan to be secured by the rev-
enues of the Cayman Islands
and the remainder by means 0!
a grant from Colonial Develop-
ment and Welfare funds.

NR
The World’s Greatest






‘ Ovaltine’ is widely used in Hospitals and Nursing Homes and
Office has taken this matter up B ep iss }
with the Governments con- $ K ! N 0 j N T M E ul T ie consistently recommended by doctors everywhere
cerned,” - os
While the British Council (pe Drink delicious
maintains its own hostels for fat = ae



Colonial students, it is inevitable

P ps Wi

that a large number of them ’ Zim Bik 4 OVAL E EW EE
should have to live in private Seen

lodgings. Most Colonial studeits rs ]

want to live near their places of
study and few are willing to live
in the outer suburbs of London.
There are still difficulties in per-
suading some landladies to actept
coloured students, but the posi-
tion is steadily improving.

Jor lealth -for Sleep

Sold in airtight tins by ali Chemists and Stores.
MAPORTANT — Note that the large size ‘Ovaltine’ tin contains 16 ounces.

OVALTINE BISCUITS











Dainty and delightfully crisp, ‘Ovaltine’ Biscuits are

Spare-time activities for the ideal for all mane.” ‘Ties 8m mate from the finest

students organised by the Coun- ingtediegts, | Some Ee proportion of * Ovaltine’, and

or ae no tne mainly bate p os The next time ou aie ‘Ovaltine’ remember to

givin, e@ students an _ insigh a *Ovaltine’ Biscui Ll, You will
into british life. Visits are ar- Soothing, include a packet o ultine’ Biscuits as we ‘ou Wl

Healing, Antiseptic
heep a box ahvays handy
LL (LA TT TT.

enjoy their delicate and distinguished flavour.

ranged to British schools, factor- In sealed airtight packages.

jes, local government offices and
homes. Students are encouraged| —
to organise their own study}}
groups, to survey such things as/{
electoral procedure and the crimn-|f
inal courts. There was special
interest last year in the General
Election.

The Council always tries to
profit from past experience ‘n
its work among Colonial students
and the report concludes: “One
most hopeful sign was the in-
creasing confidence of students
on first arvival in the capacity of
the Councit to help them, and
the growing interest in the pro-
grammes arranged at weekencs
and in the vacations. It was
also encouraging to see signs of
increasing public interest in this






| Peres Returns
To Office

BUENOS AIRES, July 21.
President Juan Peron visited his
office on Monday for the first time |
in the week indicating that con-
cern over his wife’s health has
been allayed at least temporarily.
Peron arrived at Government
House at 6.25 a.m., a few minutes |}
earlier than usual. The President
spent {ive and a half hours in his
office last Monday, but he
all of his time during the
at the Presidential
ea Belgrano at or near the
, e of critic ail
wife Eva. Latest Senne on _
health issued at 1 a.m. today and
repeated at 10.30 a.m. reported
pe change in the past two to four | {i
ours.” —! ))}

.P,



COCOA PLANTS IN
BRITISH HONDURAS

LONDON.
In the House of Commons on
Sth July Mr. Bernard Brainc |S)
(Conservative, Billericay) asked
the Secretary of State for the! (t
Colonies how many cocoa plants |
were raised by the British Hon- |
curas Forest and Agricultural de- I}
partments for the Sittee Cocoa!
Scheme of the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation; and how many |
were wasted because of the!
Scheme was not ready to receive |
them. |
Mr. Oliver Lyttelton, Secretary
of State for the Colonies replied: |
thousand seedlings were raised
One hundred and thirty-five
none of them was used :
°





PAGE FOUR

ead ADVOCAT

BR aes af en Ste eS Pe af

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

Wednesday, July 23, 1952

PENSION SCHEMES

ONE of the more dated sections of “A
Fiscal Survey of Barbados” by Professor
Beasley is that dealing with the distribu-
tion of incomes and incidence of taxes,
Since the survey was written the total
number of those paying income taxes has
increased and since the recent increase in
salaries to certain civil servants the official
taxpayer is once again tending to be well
represented among the “middle income”

classes.

| In numbers too civil servants play a con-
siderable taxpaying role being 1,200 among

a total of over 6,000 taxpayers.

In _a small island where those who pay
income tax barely exceed six thousand
while the population is expressed in hun-
dreds of thousands the need for scrutiny
of the civil establishment is greater than
in a larger country where civil servants
form a very small percentage of total tax-

payers.

When the entire civil establishment is
pensionable, whereas the majority of non-
government businesses do not run pension
schemes, the civil service becomes even

more significant than the high proportion
of its members to total taxpayers suggests.

The expenditure estimated for govern-
ment pensions in 1952-53 was $603,602 as
compared with $438,206 in the preceding

year.

| In “A Fiscal Survey of Barbados” Pro-
fessor Beasley gave the impression that
members of the professional and business
communities were doing so well that they
had replaced the “large group of salary

earners in the official class.”

‘The wheel it seems has moved on and
if it has not come full circle the status of
government employees and business em-
ployees has changed considerably.

Not only are 945 persons in the govern-
ment service entitled to paid return first
class passages to Europe at some time in
But every single employee
of the government is pensionable.

So far therefore have conditions changed
since a Fiscal Survey was written with
respect to salaried government officials
and employees of private firms that it
would be no exaggeration to state that the
benefits which have accrued to the em-
ployees of government will be paid for by
the employees of private firms unless they
too receive similar protective concessions.

their service.

It is obviously unjust for a “middle in-
come” private employee to pay several
hundred dollars in income tax yearly with
no long leave, no paid passages and no
pensions to compensate for his contribu-
tions to the government’s revenue, while
the civil servant receives perhaps a higher
salary, obtains special housing privileges,
car-purchasing privileges, paid passages
and a pension. It is unjust, but there is a
loophole against injustice provided by
local legislation which allows companies
to deduct from company profits liable to

su}
Weeia

income tax sums spent on pension schemes

for their employees.

| Unfortunately this loophole is only used
by 24 companies in Barbados at present
and while it is said that representatives of
insurance companies have not been idle
but have been actively encouraging em-
ployers of regular salary and wage earners
to avail themselves of income tax con-
cessions provided where pension schemes
for all regular employees are in force, the
employees of the government have a long

start over private employees.

If private employers continue much
longer not to claim income tax exemptions
available for firms with pension schemes,
they will be continuing in effect to pro-
vide extra revenue for government em-
ployees at the expense of their own

employees.

Not only will this cause dis-

satisfaction among their employees but
private employees will tend to seek alter-
native employment where pension schemes

are in force.

| In the United States of America em-
ployees of private companies are not taxed

when the companies pay grou

life in-

surances, insurance costs for sickness, ac-
cidents or hospitalization. Barbados may
not yet be ripe for measures such as these
designed to ease the burden of taxpaying
employees, but the time is certainly over-
due for more private employers to avail
themselves of the concessions now granted
to private companies who provide pension-

able employment.

In an island where the government and
the sugar industry are the two largest em-
ployers of labour and in which civil
servants represent a high percentage of

the total taxpayers,

constant scrutiny

must be made to ensure that injustice is
not done to the private executive, on whose
ability initiative skill and energy the
prosperity of the island depends as much
if not more than on the professional civil
servant whose whole working existence is
protected by special privileges and whose
losses in income tax payments are event-
ually refundable in whole or in part in the

form of pensions.

For the minimum

roO-

tection of their employees private firms

must institute pension schemes.











They Call Him=

*-"Bhe Richest American”

NEW YORK, Tuesday
Of all the legendary million-

aires of Texas (where they
pride themselves that million-
aires. are counted by the gross)

probably none iis richer, cer-
tainly none is more legendary,
than a more-than-half unknown
character named Haralson’ L.
Hunt.

His few friends and fewer
associates at booming Dallas, the
“Paris of the plains,” say that
Haralson L. (for, Lafayette)
Hunt may be the richest man
in all the U.S.A. Some say in
the world. :

HE IS the mammoth Hunt Oil
Company, and half a dozen more
beside.

HE IS the most spectacularly
successful of the “wildcatters.”
top man among the gambler-
speculators who pour their
money down holes in the earth,
often to bid it farewell but once
in a way to taste the joy that
comes when the money spurts
back a thousand-fold in a tor-
rent of thick black oil.

HE OWNS his pipelines and
refineries, acres of gleaming
silvery storage tanks, railroad
tank-cars by the mile.

HIS INCOME has been esti-
mated, at more than £350,000
a week,

Among The Giants

At 62, having started with
nothing (or, according .to one
story, not much more than a

well-thumbed deck of cards) he
is to-day the only man in a
brutally competitive field who
can hold his own with giants
like Standard of New Jersey,
California - Texas and Gulf,
Socony-Vacuum and the world-
encircling Shell.

And now his name is linked
with a reported deal to buy
15,000,000 tons of Persian oil in

,the next five years. The big U.S.

oil companies all protest that
they want no part in the sim-
mering Persian mess. But that
someone big must be in there
somewhere is clear, And Hunt is
big enough to be the man.

In Teheran?

It is not the first time that his
name has entered the Persian
picture, In May last year he
was reported in Teheran, talking
behind locked doors with
Mossadeq and _ his technical
people. He never admitted that
he was there. But he was not
seen for some time at his Dallas



Organist Sandy MacPherson
creates a radio record next week
by making his 6,000th solo
broadcast since he started play-
ing regularly for the B.B.C. in
1938.

What has he
most?

“Handel’s Largo, perhaps the
most ular piece of music in
the world,” he says. His own
favourite the Largo from
Dvorak’s New World Symphony

A person’s favourite tune is
often a significant or sentimen-
tal thing.

Ba

tune played

He *

The Duchess of Kent's cur-
rent favourite is Some En-
chanted Evening, while Aneu-
yin Bevan likes O Sole Mio.

Bessie Braddock plumps for
Your Tiny Hand is Frozen and
Emanuel Shinwell Te Prize
Song from The Mastersinger,

Len Hutton picks Red Sails in
the Sunset, racehorse trainer
Jravis ll See You Again, and
world cycle champion Reg Harris
a Gigil song, La Spagnola.

Pianist Eileen Joyce says her
favourite varies with the works
she plays; a constant favourite is
1 know ‘That My Redeemer
Liveth. Sir John Barbirolli has
no doubts -— the Nimrod theme
from Elgar's Emigma Variations.

Among songs, Plaisir D'Amour
is Compton Mackenzie's first
choice,

I asked Mr. Churchill for his
favourite. It .varies through the
years. Is he an exception? Or do
many people find it that way
too?

Village Expert

Only the other day Sir
Edward Bridges described the
English village as “the founda-
tion of public life” in this coun-
try.

This retiring, 59-year-old head
of the Civil Service lives in the
beautifui Surrey village of
Headley. His house is rustically
named Goodman's Furze.

* * *

Sir Edward usea to be « keen

cricketer, but no longer plays.
“Next Sunday, however, he en-
tertains a Treasury cricket team
which is playing the local side
—bn the village green,

Royal “First”

The Queen, accompanied by
Princess Margaret, is expected
to attend the first dance of her
reign this week—the coming-out
bal) of Lord Londonderry’s
daughter Lady Annabel Stewart
and the Earl of Leicester's
daughter Lady Carey Coke.

Princess Margaret and the
Duchess of Kent have attended
dances since the end of Court
mgurning, but the Queen did
not hold the usual dance at
Windsor Castle during Ascot

Week.
One Night Out
Since becoming head of the
National Coal Board a year
ago Sir Hubert Houldsworth has
had one night, out at the
Opera. And that was because a

miner’s daughter was singing
the lead part.
For Sir Hubert —“I want to

see the coal crisis a thing of the
past’—has worked long hours
at his £125-a -week job.

He has seen 20,000 more men
enter the pits and output rise
by 4,200,000 tons. “So far I
have only been sowing: IT mean
to reap in two or three years’
time,” he tells me,

Few Falcons
Two kestrels nesting on the
eighth floor of{London’s Savoy
Hotel are an of the
way these birds nereasing
in town and city.
imagine that the small band
falconetr jn Britain would
the kestrel’ 1}
th

> peregrin !




exam}

arc

of
like
retreat Mar

kept

I br
bis r br



BARBADOS





.. + and now the name of
the little-known Mr. HUNT
comes to the front with
news of a reported deal
with Persia's Mossadeq.
ce
FREDERICK COOK
offices—and suddenly, a fortnight
later, he was back,

If Haralson Hunt is indeed the
richest man in America he has
never laid claim to the title.

Unknown to the average
citizen of Dallas, even by sight
(which is remarkable in a city
where they point out their prize
millionaires as Hollywood points
eut its stars) he is no recluse.
But he is living proof that a man
can climb to the pinnacle of the
money pile and still be an un-
known quantity to the gossip
columns and even the local re-
porters. ;

He achieved this by attending
strictly to his own affairs, his
wife and family and his in-
herited passion for privacy. He
just does not talk to strangers
—especially to strangers with
pencils, note-books and a talent
ior asking awkward questions.
He and his wife, their four sons
and two daughters, are rated in
Dallas as “pretty nice people
regular guys, but kind of choosy
about the company they keep.”

Hunt is a big man (as Texans
should be), two or three inches
taller than the statutory six feet;
16 stone without being flabby
clean-shaven, not much hair.

The Hard Way

How he laid the foundations
of his fortune he has never said
for publication. Nor has he
denied, that he “came up thq@
hard way.”

One story is that he started as
cow-puneher, worked in Canada
as a lumberjack and travelled
the West for a year or two pick-
ing up odd jobs.

His first oil lease is said to
have come to him as winnings in
a poker geme one hot night tn
the Arkansas rice paddies. This
may be true, for Hunt to-day is
still a formidable poker player
even in a city which had pro-
duced players .like the crafty
Jesse Jones (who kept himself
in change by licking Franklin
Roosevelt).

There was 2 time not long ago
when Hunt had 25 to 30 costly
“wildeat” drillings going on

Favourites Of The

By EPHRAIM HARDCASTLE

They are expensive and hard
to get.
* * *
Lord Tweedsmuir tells me
that falcons need a lot of

attention and training. Lack of
time made him give up the
hobby. Another expert who no
longer keeps hawks is Lord
Portal of Hungerford.

Perhaps Britain's best-known
falconer is Ronalq Stevens, who
has trained hawks to disperse
accident-causing birds over air-
Tields.

M.C.C, Captain?

David Sheppard, one of our
best young cricketers — he is
Cambridge captain and a
Sussex amateur—has been un-
decided whether he would be
able to continue playing
regularly as an amateur after
leaving the university this year.

SPORTRAIT





“T asked him what he
thought of Trueman”

ARERR | aM AL





London f2n¢

ADVOCATE

each nibbling at his fortune to
the tune of half a_ million
dollars.

He was in on the ground floor
in the 1930s when the rich East
Texas field was first brought in,
as owner of prospecting rights
on some 4000 acres, They looked
to tourists like segebrush desert,
but to oil men like the Field o!
the Cloth of Gold.

The big beys have been after
Hunt this past 20 years, trying
to buy him out. Slowly the price
has been jacked a 50, 60,
70 million dollars. e last offer
he said to have been a round
100 million dollars, which even
Dallas admits, with a low
whistle, “certainly ain’t hay.”

“But what would I do with
my time?” is Hunt’s invariable
reply. “If I decided to sell? I
simply wouldn't know .. .”

Proud Of It

Haralson Hunt and his family
are proud of having been a part
of Dallas’s transformation from
a dusty cow-town to a shining
skyscraper city where French
fashions and British roadsters
are commoner than in New
York, where a first-class sym~-
phony orchestra has replaced
the mouthorgan and the cow-
boy with his banjo on his knee.

They live quietly on a ten-
acre place in the fashionable
White Rock Lake section of the
city. Their home a gleaming
white reproduction of George
Washington’s ancestral place at
Mount Vernon in Virginia.

Haralson Hunt owns no Rolls,
but drives himself, in a medium-
price standard American car.

If Mrs. Hunt owns a tiara, she
has never been seen in it, or
admitted that it exists. Their
joy is to put on faded denims
and go away for a month to-
gether in the Canadian north-
woods, fishing rods and guns in
the back seat of the car.

Crack Shot

Hunt is a crack shot with
pistol or rifle, specialising in the
hard-to-hit bighorn sheep of the
high Rockies.

Of his early years, all he has
been known to admit is that he
walked out of school one day
when he was 14 and never went
back. His favourite joke is a
simple one. “If I had the sense
to get me an education why I
somtimes think I might have
amounted to something.” L

World Copyright re

Famous

Now I hear that with the
help of a legacy he will be able
to carry on for several years.
He will almost certainly succeed
James Langridge as Sussex
captain next season,

Sheppard is thus eligible to
become England's captain —
should the M.C.C. wish to re-
vert to an amateur leader,

“Castile Party

In a 12th - century castle
3,000 feet up in the Austrian
Alps a week-long party is be-
ing planned to out-do last
year’s “Party of the Century”
in Venice.

It will be held in a club which
has a prince, three dukes, and
_three American millionaires on
its committee. Many of the 400
guests will fiy in chartered
planes from London, Paris,
Nice, and Rome,

es * *

Expected to be among them
are the Duke and Duchess of
Sutherland, Sir Francis Peek,
Nubar, son of oil multi-million-
aire Calouste Gulbenkian, and
Charles Munn, who brought
greyhound racing to Britain.

And during the party a search
will be made for looted treas-
ure reputed to have been buried
by a German general,

Briefly

@ Industrialst Sir Graham
Cunningham went to Worm-
wood Scrubs last week — to
give a talk on “The relation of
wage rises to the general
economy.

@ Film magnate J. Arthur
Rank, going to Cornwall recently
for a get-away - from — films
holiday, found a film unit stay-
ing at his hotel,

@ Nine Oficers who will
accompany Sir Arthur Power,
C.-inC. Portsmouth, to a new
P.O.W. play this week were at
the camp portrayed in the play.



More Than 20.000

Dogs Being

NEW YORK, June.

More than 20,000 dogs in the
State of Selangor, Federation vf
Malaya, are now being inoculated
with a new anti-rabies vaccine
in what is termed “the final
battle in the contrel of rabies,”
reports said today.

The vaccine was produced at
the Lederle Laboratories and was
flown to Kuala Lumpar in tight
ice boxes to be used in a campaign
against a serious outbreak of
rabies in Selangor, Until the
arrival of the “wonder vaccine”
thousands of dogs had _ been
killed in a futile attempt to con-
trol the spread of rabies. Four
teams of dog shooters hunted out
and shot more than 7,500 stray
and unmuzzled dogs during
recent months, while last year
they killed more than 40,000,

This was the first large-scale
rabies immunization attempt ever
rnade with the new vaccine. A
countrywide “visual appeal” was
made by the Veterinary Depart-
ment of the Federation of Malaya
through posters informing dog
cwners of the damger of the
spread of rabies and urging them
to have their dogs vaccinated
with the new American vaccine,

\t the same time bills were
drafted in the State of Selangor
tor compulsory vaccination of all
dogs

Developed by Drs. Harold R

Cox and Hilary
Leder! I

Koprowski of the
tories, the new
z a dc g i : t
} Where for-







ten ce

Inoculated

PRs. 3) 5°
tions. with old-type vaccines. now
one “shot” is sufficient for immu-
nization,

The ane vaccine was tested
successfully on 12,000 4 in the
United States and Waa ‘hailed as
the “most important step taken
towards the elimination of rabies
as a fatal disease since the work
done by Pasteur.” It is now being
made available to veterinarians
and public health officials through-
out the world.

The new anti-rabies. vaccine is
produced from live virus wh(h
has been modified by growth in
chick embryos and is completely
devoid of mamntalian brain or
spinal cord tissue. x

Dr- Herald N. Johnson of the
Rockefeller Foundation first iso-
lated the virus straim used in the
production of the dew vaccine. He
extracted it from the brain of, a
child named Flury who died of
rabies. Now the obscure girl's
name is immortalized in the medi-
cal annals which describe the new
vaccine as “prepared from Flury
strains of rabies virus.” Dr.
Johnson maintained passage of the

virus through chick brains. Then
Cox and Koprowski injected - it
into chick embryos. Practically

free from nervous tissue, the new
chick embryo vaccine has not
been found to cause paralysis or
other signs of illness following
the vaccination of the 12,000 test
cases é j
Veterinarians and public health
officials are now watching closely
the results of the new anti-rabies
vaccination campaign in Selangor.
5 t this to be the f

y expect
> in t ffective con

in that area,





nal



of rabies

j





THOSE two great

in particular makes news,

Legion.



"ANEW WATCH PUT ON
BY OLD SOLDIERS

From R. M. MacCOLL

} WASHINGTON

political jamborees
|which will soon be under way in Chicago
|absorb most of America’s attention right now.
But there are other conventions—scores of
them—in progress all over the land, and one

It is that of the National Education Associa-
tion, meeting in the mountain city of Denver,
Colorado, and the sparks are flying owing to
a serious dispute with the potent American

The Legion is America’s biggest and most

powerful ex-Servicemen’s organisation. It
is keenly interested in politics, vigilant in
defending what it considers to be true
“Americanism,” and very vocal.

IN the June issue of the Legion’s official

the



viewpoint.

of Education, says:

pushed button.



gressmen,

woman.

‘do at all, said Boos.



ingly to go tieless.

IN WASHINGTON, Republican Senator
John Williams, of Delaware,
accuses the income tax authorities of making
bad bargain compromises in 48 tax cases
over the last ten years involving more than
£89,000 each. He says the tax men once
settled a claim of 888,021 dollars (£317,150)
for exactly 1,000 dollars (£357).

FRANKLIN RENO, a 41-year-old scientist
who played an important role in building the
first atom bomb, is sentenced to three years
in a Colorado jail—for concealing the fact}!

that—he—was—a—member_ of.
Party.

formula.

efforts.

man, says:

realities of military power.”



WARM praise in the New York Herald-
Tribune for Churchill’s conduct of the Yalu
bombing debate in the Commons:
vided an example of the genuine statesman-
ship of Britain’s Great Commoner. He met
Labour sneers against his alleged sub-
\ servience to the United States with a charac-
teristically frank and understanding asser-
tion of the difficulties confronting America
in Korea and applause for American patience.

“His appreciation of the complexities of
allied operations is one that American Con-
no less than British Labour
spokesmen, might well emulate.”

NEVER underestimate the power of a
In Detroit, the motor city which
swelters in misery equalling that of the rest
of heat-struck America, Police Commissioner
George Boos, a stickler for the correct thing,
at first refuses to let his men shed their ties
and go the rounds in open-shirts.

But in steps the acting mayor, Mary Beck.
Mrs. Beck forces a vote on the question, and
Boos yields when the cops vote overwhelm-

magazine, an article entitled “Your child is
their target” appeared. And this accused
leaders of the National Education
Association of trying, like so many Stalins,
“to capture the minds of the youth of
America for the extreme Left.”

Moreover, it was alleged that whenever
“there is an uprising in a community against
so-called progressive education,” the associa-
tion sends out “goon squads (strong-arm
thugs who can be bought for a fee to employ
terror tactics) to do “a job on the citizens.”

DON WILSON, national commander of
the American Legion, addresses the educa-
tion convention—and afterwards rubs salt
in the wound by saying that the magazine
article accurately represents the Legion

The roused educators are going to bring
the matter on the convention floor, and Dr.
Finis Engleman, Connecticut Commissioner
“Tf our association is
subversive, then the whole theory of free
public education within reach of all children
and youth, is also subversive.”

AT New York’s LaGuardia Airport they
scrapped the giant blackboard on which 300
clerks checked to see what reservations
were available. Replacing it is an electronic
brain, costing £178,000, which tells you ex-
actly what seats are left in response to a

“It pro-

Wouldn’t

indignantly

Left behind in his home is the War
Department’s gold medal, awarded him in
'45, for devising a highly complicated bomb

AMERICANS are used to hearing people
voice fears that “the military” will make a
mess of things, in spite of the best civilian
But at Norfolk, Virginia, shrewd
old Bernard Baruch, America’s elder states-
“In our lifetime we have suffer-
ed less from our so-called militarists than
/from a civilian refusal to face up to the

NOVELIST Katharine Brush, dead in New
'York, was one of those authors whose first

few books cause scarcely a ripple, but who
then “hits the jackpot” with a late effort.



a best-seller.

|



The bell-ringer in her case was the best-
selling “Young Man of Manhattan,” about a
sports writer who conquers booze—to write

It made an extremely good film, as i recall,
and gave Ginger Rogers an early chance to
show her paces. She played a spoiled society

deb who whenever she needed a smoke

lisped “cigarette me, big boy.”

| THIS autumn American women are going

| to strive for the “matchbox” look. They will

‘jackets,
flanges ovérlapping the front.
i Well, ally

actually,

| get this by wearing dashing little square-cut
with deep sleeves and L-shaped

Sounds silly ?

it looks rather nice,

4



WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

S9SSSSSS95 65 GSO S OO P09 SOG SO 9 DIOS SIO DO SPS,
PAN BOOKS. }
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On Sale at ADVOCATE STATIONERY.
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This week, most people are considering She
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Although the Flouse of Da Costa lay stress
on he Importance of Being Sarnest
every day and every month of the year —

And this, it és felt, ts reflected in the
Company s buying policy, with a resultant
excellent variety of stock in all departments

and, most important, at prices within reach

of all —

So naturally, Da Costa & Co, Lid. deem

it timely to suggest to the general public
that they make the necessary arrangements
this week to see and judge for themselves,
all that is meant by —

“THE IMPORTANCE OF BEING EARNEST”















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GODDARDS


WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952







BARBADOS ADVOCATE



PAGE. FIVE



Police Chief and Newspaper Acquitted of Contempt of Court Make a beautiful jelly...
with Bird’s Jelly-de-Luxe!

@ From Page 1. any description of other forms. We With this case. Naturally, the
“ers of the vehicles concerned had have heard all about them. There
“not been in such a hurry and had are such things as contempts of Ciffer ana while as I said, many A Good Cause
“dr iven with more care. One of Court by behaviour in the face of of the cases cited are examples Or [ suppose that one will agree
“the most ghastly accidents took ihe Court which are dealt with indications of what judges say are that undoubtedly a speech to bus
place a few weeks ago on a Sun- straight away by the Court. There Contempt of Court, yet it is for drivers and bus conauctors wn
nae afternoon, Three little chil- ave yther forms of contempt such you in this particular case under the publication ‘In the Sashamen
“ot. thair hone otinn oe ~_— = clears of an Order of the Act, to say whether these Advocate of the report of that
aaa me Pee @ for their the Court, ; words complained of in the speecn gpeec ere : Pause:
Bae yA. on the car around Here we are dealing with one on the one hand, and writing on st ae eee ggg
“denly, a aoe tees . 75 sud- form of contempt of Court which the other hand, are Contempt of of the defendants was a laud-
onde ina ming along the as I said before, is that which is Court. able one, road safety, safety first,
“knocked. then into them, | and alleged to interfere with the pro- Now amongst the several cases the welfare of the users of the
SNGaaaneee | eed ot” tesa per course of justice, by prejudic- which have been cited, there are highway, both drivers of vehicles
hink of these young lives eine ing o the tengency to prejudice, some to which I deem it desirable and pedestrians, and others can
rought abruptly to en end x of blr I have spoken. to refer, although not at the same read the speech, and as 1 say, if
appalling, and it should be pos- spects, like a criminal’ trial you iene "dultles on babalf of “their 200 Wil agtae wisiiie, no one
“ es y . - ’ —. r » svneec ane
aie prevent accidents of this well may agree it is not really 4 chents were obliged to do. The athens lis scouted 7
‘ The @ i criminal trial in the true sense, and first of the cases to which I would jaudable motives as regards the
e Question for various reasons, some of which refer'are the cases of Fhillips and cireymstances which exist in the
“Now subject to whet you have are provided by the Act to which Hess and the ‘ether Labouchere, wing of the highway in the
heard, and sublectito what © I have already referred. Kensick and others, Now these island at the present time. Ti
ee a eee Leal. iy eamland, 0. far. as 1 have two cases were cited ‘as showing es SE tat nate ete
Say as regards the law, the question been able to discover, this form of th Ge he defendany lwestion for you, is, do the words
for you is ‘do the words complained : , that on behalf of the defendant, complained of tend really to pre-

of tend to prejudice the fair trial Coral term: of attache rent. “Phar st these cases show that where judice the fair trial of the plain-

facts there be any reference to any
and circumstances of every case specific case.

“f

of the case hi fo ndi fe series of articles have appeared tiff? Are the calcul: j ror
santas the saan an saaae at nore Bes — a on publication, and one of them pelieve thar’ ace oe by see
another way, are the words com- k ae? ne ay may have constituted a Contempt judice the fair trial?

.com= known to the Jaw as criminal of Court, the f
eh OTe 1 prejudice contempt, the trial itself is not the series
the fair trial of the case which iS completely on all fours with a
pending against the plaintiff?’ criminal trial,
there being two defendants as we
all know, one the maker of the “Now when you come to consid-
speech, and the other, the publish. er this question of calculated or
ers af the report of the speech in tending to prejudice, you will give
the Barbados Advocate. attention and pay thought to what
Various phrases have been used is the meaning of tendency. We
in regard to “calculated and tend have had several citations from
to” which is put in some cases as dictionaries, and the Oxford Dic-
being likely to affect the fair trial, tionary, speaking of tend, defines
in others, really prejudice the fair it as “apt to”, “inclined to”, . . .
trial; so that the sum substance of those two among other meanings.
your duty, when you come to con= As I said before, some — cases

aay Sita ee ‘ Now we hye heard a lot about
2 1 ‘ “ase i \s ‘arke
plained of amounting a Contempt sink *poltiae ov aad Pare
of Court, and 1 wii remind you that, | may mention the two
oa a — poco, ae cases against the Daily Mirror
¢ os 9 aN on as wey snd the Daily Mail, and the case
appear in the Empire digest. against Hutchinson. You will
remember the facts in those cases
- =r ere cited to you at
py ee — length, Ou remember the case
Sheen araiae ieacaa 4) renee against the Daily Mirror and the
mit the defendant for commeni- Daily Mail which put photographs
ing adversely upon the character Of ® Person whose trial was pend-
of the plaintiff. Such comment bl and on = seeps identity
sider your verdict is, “are the such as modern ones say that the must be directly on the action be- doubt aa it mshi held that the
words calculated, do you believe words complained of must really tore : the Court, afd oeing. a publication of the shotogr: sie
that these words are likely to tend to prejudice the fair trial. repetition of similar comment, constituted a Cont st t Court
prejudice the fair trial? Are they Now in spite of the law which I Ts concerned with the particular although it was held not t > be 8
likely to prejudice the minds*of am afraid you had to listen to, M#tter in dispute, made some \ 1. ccrious contempt hoon -
the public from whom the jurors I think now [ should remind you Yeas before the action Was G04 it turned out at the trial that
will be chosen or drawn to try the of what the law says as regards brought, the Court must be satis- the question of identity was not
other case? Are the words likely this form of contempt. I read from {4 that the comment was made Saal s : ‘
to affect the minds of the public Halsbury Laws of England, which Without intention to prejudice or “""" E 1
in the defence of the plaintiff at passage has already been read to C2lculated to interfere with the eee
his trial, you, and to which I will ask you Course of justice. In that case, I remind you of them on the
to pay careful attention,” (His also as in the next one, the per- grounds of what has been held by
Lordship read the passage.) son has been attacked for years judges; that is to say, that the
Continuing, His Lordship said; 1 Newspaper artitles, in the one phovographs of the man who was
“That means, in view of the Act ©8Se¢ about three years, and in being charged, whose identity
we have, under the old form that t%* other, twe've years, and hav- might have been in doubt, and
still prevails in Erqtland the judges 498 been attacked, and having whose identity subsequently was
try all the issues involved in any Cone nothing in the one case of not part of his defence, that was
case of contempt of Court, whereas three years and the other case of one example. Under the photo-
here we try it in this manner, twelve years, in an endeavour to graph in the Daily Mirror case was
“Contempt by speech or writing Secure any remedy for the at- written, so and so killed P.C. so
ay be by scandalising the Court tacks, then tried or sought the anq so as I said, the question of
itself, or by abusing parties to an 2Ssistance of the Court to at-
; = Sons . » action, or by prejudicing mankind tach the people responsible for Im the next case,
you will bear in mind what I in favour or against a party before the publication attacking him, against Hutchinson, during a pro
remarked about the defendants «)4 cose is heard, because in the because at the time action was cession or when His Majesty a
being called upon to show cause. latter instance injurious mis-rep- pending in which he was in- driving, someone either threw or
Although the case has proceeded yesentations concerning parties volved. He had his remedy I dropped a revolver near the king’s
according to the Act, as I see it, may cause them to Aitaincy the both cases, he could have brought horse, and in a news film, there
and as I think Counsel agree, in x ction or compromise or bar other action for libel and may _ be, appeared in the caption, “Attempt
the same way as a case would go persons from coming to the Court, brought other forms of procedure on the King’s life,’ the picture
on in the Court of Common Pleas, Any act done or writing published for remedy or secure a remedy showing the fellow after his arrest
bearing in mind, especially one Which is calculated to bring the for the harsh criticisms or ad- not the instance which I just men
sub-section which says that on the Gourt or Judge into contempt, or verse comment in the publication tioned about dropping the Tavolue
return day for the Rule, the de- lower his authority, or to interfere cf which he complained, But he yoleased with the caption, “At-
fendant shall plead and thereupon \ ith the due course of justice, or did nothing about them, waited tempt on King’s life.” That was
evidence shall be taken orally. In jeyel the process of the Court in until he was attacked when a case held to be Contempt of Court: tha
England, they proceed on affidavits contempt a Chur Some of that was pending in which he was man was eventuall charged with
for the most part, and here the {5 application here involved, and the Court said in ynlawful Bitealon. of. Sealed
Act says you must proceed to take “Phe main point is what I have one case, no intention to pre- But aa while . these
evidence orally. So you have had peadq to you about prejudicing the judice, or the words calculated to oases may help you in your de-
evidence for and on behalf of the fair trial of a person in the minds ,prejudice, and that the man ha\ liberations, as I said before, the,

plained of calculated to

As regard the Phillips and Hess
case, it comes under the heading

“Now, if I express opinion on
the facts, and indeed it would
appear on account of subsection 7,
on the law, you are entitled to
adopt them as your own, accept
what I say; on the other hand, if
you do not agree, according to this
sub-section, you are entitled to
disregard them. The whole matter
in issue, both on law and fact, is m
in your hand,

Now in considering ‘he case

plaintiff, in substancedargely what of the publi¢ generally remedy and never took it. f; * *

arincherer- 2 1A: : . 9 acts and circumstances in each

appeers.in the stile inaeet Then me | further paragraph, particular case differ, and while
e Rule Nisi, an en YOU ‘eneeches or writings misrepresent- Intention there are two examples, the mat-

have had a certain amount of evi-
dence produced on behalf of one
defendant, and no evidence on
behalf of the other,

In circumstances such as you
have here, the only witness who

ing the proceedings of the Court,
or prejudicing the public for or
against the parties, are contempts,
Nothing is more incumbent upon
the Courts of Justice than to pre-
serve their proceedings from be-

There is no suggestion of any ter revolves itself much more on
{intention here. There is not the the question which I posed in the
remotest suggestion on behalf of ear’y stave, “Do you consider that
the plaintiff that either Colonel the words complained of are cal-
Michelin or the Advocate Co, Ltd. culated or really tend to prejudice

could have been called for the jng misrepresented, nor is there in doing what they did, had any the fair trio’ of the pleintift:”
defendant company was a witness anything of a more’ pernicious intention whatever to do what i" Cases Cited
calied by the plaintiff. The defend- nature than to prejudice the wrong; that is, to prejudice a Now the case of Hunte and

ants being called upon to show minds of the public against persons fair trial. Clarke or Cooper and Payne, were
cause, the onus then is to them to eencerned a parties in a cause, In fact, as you may regnenEer Sk 10-0 ia peneninte Bdcass-
satisfy you that there is no con- before the cause is duly heard counsel for : the plaintiff states na to you at Taba, and Yenillcite
tempt of Court here, While I say ete.” 4 : p "there is no suggestion ee to vot nino Stee te Empire Digest
that, the plaintifY having proved To constitute contempt adverse #8ainst the character or morals Of ©) Yili hse sor of that work has
their case, if you accept it on the of the party, having regard to the res ree, te No suggestion to say, in the most part taken
Se ee ee atntinns oe tint deacon sUbiect matter of the pending pro- yhatever of any ‘intention. from the head-note of the re-
and the publication of that speech, ceedings, that is sufficient, if it is My In both it appears to you, you spective cases. Powers reported
Why they should not be attached: Clemtgunt, the, comment fends 2 are’ the judges of the ale, i here in the head-note juriadetion

ee * pre pial . appears to you, tha ese cases of Court. ication in newspaper
But they are not showing cavis¢ 1s sufficient if it is clear that the are. cited on grounds which do tending to causé, or before the trial
why they should not be attached ¢omment tends to prejudice the not apply here although you may of an action or any observation

in the sense that they show cause, trial of the action, and then it deals take them into account if you which in any way prejudices the
because the attachment is part of with comment coming from the choose, No intentions. Remedies parties to the action, is a technical
the procedure which in this in- parties themselves being mdre otherwise, which were never Contempt of Court, but the Court

stance under our Local Act, comes serious
after the verdict which is in your others.

than from sought until in the one case after

in the other case

eee wil) not exercise its extraordinary

three power of committal if the offence

years,

hand to decide on the issues beth You will bear what I have said after twelve years. ; ig : Sieg
of law and fact. in mind and also what I shall refer seine ith: 4g: igen dak ate olahae hate Pay or ae
As has been admitted by learned to later about really tend, and the | Es ahaa eta a series: of likely to Caulee substentiql pre-

sé initiff, if i = 0% lves though t eries like S
Sigeration int site stale role oon ape for all this is cuted in a speeches, a series of publications jvdice to the parties to the ot
are in reasonable doubt one way case which has been cited to you, of these speeches, i. neither of That is how are pe or 2S
or, the other, that the defendant the King against Parke, .. the the first two of the speeches, dealt with, as at is roughly the
or defendants, both, is or are guilty, reason why a publication like this 1950 or 1951, was there any sug- head-note to the Case.



such defendant o; defendauts is js contempt of Court is because gestion made, unlike in these ne en edie pee
or are entitled to the benefit of that tendency is sometimes there, cases where there had been a suai a us 5 : “
the doubt. by which it deprives the Court series of attacks—no suggestion matter of contempt of court {1

inst the plaintiff here, )England is exercised throughout by

are ner oli ; i i r aga
Now we are were dealing with from doing that in the end for made ag Reece put |the judges, and therefore they sy,

one form of contempt of Court of which it exists, that is, to adminis- and no suggestion Mr.
which contempt of Court there are ter justice truly and purely,
various forms, and I do not think And I think that is all I need one.
it is necessary for me to enter into say in a general way in connection there is no reference,

etc. t ou, no suggestion against any- j‘yes’, there is a slight or technic il
ra Indeed tis put to’ you that icontempt, but the Court will not
or could

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exercise its arbitrary and summary
ppwers in commitung the person.
Jury's Duty

Here the matter is for you tv
Say whether there has been a Con-
tempt of Court or not a contempt
of court, and there, so tas :
are concerned, the matter ends, ve-
cause you are not there
whether there can be any
taken cr noi, You are there to try
the particular matter in dispute,
and then say what should be
done.

In the Hunte and Clarke, 1 have
cited the head-note of it, and in
fact, you will probably remember
from the remarks of Counsel, and
as regards the other case which
you have heard discussed at length
Payne and Cooper, and which I
shall mention briefly. Before leav-
ing the cave of Hunte and Clarke,
having read what I have, I will jusi
remind you of the facts in the case
which you have already heard,

The
repr

panic

to suy

Ste},

action was brought by their
ntatives as to certain com-
and it was entered in the
Cc List, printed and perhaps as
ction for fraudulent misrepre-
sentation, and then while the
action was pending, you will re-




member there wat an attack on
the party involved in this suit
which wes headed to Investors

etc, and went on te sy lots of
things, and reference was made
fo the . and what amounted
to, beeause there is no getting
away from it, an attack on the
individual concerned,




Long Judgment

In deahég with tnat case Lord
Justice Coticn delivered a long
and elaborate judgment, and we
judges of the Divisional Court,
which is a different matter, hav-
ing refused to entertain the Order
Nisi, and refused to make it ab-
so.uce as it is called, and trom
that there was an appeal to the
Court ot Appeal, and in that
Court of Appeal three Lord Jus-
tices sat. In the Court of Appeal
three Lord Justices agreed that
here there was a technical Con-
tempt of Court but agreed in su
far as making the Order Absvo-
lute is concerned, to refuse to do
so, and refused therefore to com-
mit the respondent,

Because, although
technical contempt, the matter
pending would have no serious.
iterference, In dealing with the
ase in the Court of Appeai, the
same Lord Justice Cotton — said
this; “there are two questions
really involved in this application
for committal.”

First of all, no contempt, andi
secondly, if there wags any con-
tempt, was it such a contempt
as would require or justify the
Court in making the Order against
the respondent. Two questions
ere thus similar to the questions,
one with which you are con-
cerned, was there a contempt, and
then you are finished; was there
really a contempt, or was there
not,

it was a

Two Questions

Now the other case. I think
perhaps you will bear in mind
what you have heard from Coun.
sel on al! sides, an then, in my:
view, as to how that case should
be interpreted in relation to this
present case, and this is the way
the Lord Justices put the matter
in the way it shows, that there
are two questions with both of
which they deal, but in this in-
stance under our law, there is one
for you, and may be, another
question. | ait

I turn then, with these obser-
vations on what is really your
greatest concern, whether — the
words complained of are calcu-
lated to prejudice, or tend to pre-
judice the fair trial, whether
they tend to prejudice the plain-
tiff in the minds of the public
from. whom the jurors will be
drawn or chosen to try the case,
and on that Counsel on both sides
have addressed you at length,
telling you to take the whole
ftetement complained of and read



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it all, and analyse it as they li
done, taking it bit by bit, an
considering what you think of u.
wise Question,

t has been put to you by M
Reece in a way in wnicn | Su.-|
.eS6 1S not the Way in which yc a

|
|
}

sould «= consider it... in ome;

ords it ig Not a question as iv
whether you as individuals or ail
together, having read the aric:. |

in the newspaper, would be pre-j
judiced if you were then chosen as
jurors to try the cause against u. |
plaintiff. That may be all rig!.|
ie a certain extent, but as I sai
before, the question for you i
“Do you consider there is thu
tendency to prejudice the mind
of the public against the a
cused?”

}
Chief Justice Interrupted |

At tis stage Mi. Keece ro
anc remarked that he hated w|
interrupt His Lordship, and point: |
ed out that in this part of h:
argument he had_ inserted th
words “or tend to, or likely to... |
Continuing, His Lordship saic. |

know—tend, os likely or cai
culated really to influence
minds ¢f each individual sittin
here. I am saying that was no
put quite precisely because it wa:
put whether it was iikely to pr
judice you twelve men.

“The question is, as Mr. Reer
now avsrees, whether it is likely o
whethc. it tended, or whether
is calculated to prejudice th
minds of the public generalls
not only 12 men, everybody wh
happens, or anyone who happen
being a member of the public
who might be selected or draw
to sit on a jury. However, that
not a very important point.

Now, turn to the article itse!
I have reminded you of the cir
cumstances, and you probably 4
not need reminding, of the circum
stances, under which the speec!
was made, and the report of th
speech appearing on the follow
ing day.

Now the copy of the speech wa:
handed to the other Defendan
through witness Vanterpool whr
is employed by the Advocate Com.
pany, Limited, and who was solely
responsible for it and had it pub
lished,

Laudable Object

Bear in mind what [ said about
‘laudable object’, good intention
consider the question which I hav:
already put to you about tendin;
or calculated to prejudice. Tur



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defendant that there jis nothing
whatever in this which could tena
to prejudice the minds of the pub-
lic or anybody and one of the mair
points which is put in connection
with the reading of the speech is
that the word “accident” is used
on two occasions at the opening o
the speech, at the opening of the
part complained of, because as you
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PAGE SIX





Education System —
Needs Investigation

THE LEGISLATIVE ¢

SOUNCIL at their meeting .

es-

terday passed a Rill to amore the Government Scho ar-

ships and Exhibiliens Aci,
This bill will ,

have the eat of inereasing the v:
of each Barbados Scholarship awarded from $1,920

lue
en

anim to an amount not exceeding $2,880 per annum pr.-

vided that the Governor in
in “yy. ease which he is saiis
nourable members

with the PHnEe of the bill But took
ere is a need for an investigation into

point out that t

Executive Committee may ect
fied that it is necessary so to <\
expressed gees agreement

he opportunity to

ne

entire local educational s\.stem.

The bill itself came in for er: ii-
cism from the point of view tha it
it was felt in some quarters 1)
the Colony could not afford

6

nd so much money on this ):
tleular | ase of ucation t!,
ben only a few although it

was conceded that the pre: '
scholars should not suffer emb. -
rassment.

In moving the second read:
ef the bill e Hon. the Coton: b
Secretary sai

During the ‘past
evidence has come to hand from
several soutces that the holders of
Barbados Schott are findinc
that $1,920 (= 200) per annuin,
the p t value of t tnely pcholar-
— quite insuffi to cov:
t expenses over the

comme Oe sen Tn one case the

Direttor of Colonial Scholars so-

ported that a third year Student

over £ in College dues

fees and that a careful pean \-
ination of his acounts had not
closed extravagance on his pati.

* Another Case
In Another a Professor at Ox-
ford has described the plight of
certain students at that Universi
who ‘are financially embarrass” |
owing to the rise in the cost «/
living.. Then there is the petition
referred to in the Objects and
Reasons of this Bill, in which the
parents of four Barbados Scholars
have represented that, I quote,’
“the continuous 5) spires tise in the
cost of living in the United King-
dom has been a source of anxiety
if not frustration for the Barbados
Scholar. at the English Universi-|

ties.”

At,this stage I propose to quo’
at some length from a Handbook
for Students from Overseas en-
titled “Higher Education in the
United Kingdo orn which has r°-
cently béen published for the Brit-
ish Council and the Association of

Universities of the British Com-/

monwealth, and relates to condi-;
tions at the Universities in the:
Unitéd Kingdom at the beginnin<,.
of the present academic year
1951-52. T have a’ copy of the
Handbook in the Secretariat for
anyone who would care to read it,
and I believe that i are copie:

few months

' Seholarships should not

h

t either of these two Universi-
ties, put in so doing he will have
to forego many of the social od-
vantages which are to be ob-
tain =: pas of his University
career. rally speaking a
ealender year at ndon would
cost between £425 and £475,
and at one of the Universities
other than Oxford, Cambridge
and London between £380 and
1 £440.”
Conclusion

This seetion of the Handbook
concludes with the sentence, “)a-
tending students should bear in
mind that they will have few
no opportunities of earning m«
ey by tuition.”

Now, Sir, it seems to me t
the poprage from the Handbx
whic
the’ problem in a nutshell. It
shows, for example, that a scholar
Studying, say History, at Oxford
will be at least £100 out of poc) a
over the course of a year, if he
leads a normal University life, and
although he may save a few
pounds by paring and scraping,
surely it is not the desire of this
tsland that holders of Barbados
derive

at
rk

proper benefit from them?

At Oxford Too

Having been at Oxford myself,
I know full well that one man
could live happily on, in my day,
£250, while another could noi
make ends meet on £500. I know,
too, that expenses vary from Col-
lege to College, and according to
s whether a man lives in College or
“digs”, his taste in ties and blazers
and a host of other?factors. But,
toy and large, there is a rough and
ready minimum on which a steady
ievel-headed student, without wild
and extravagant ideas, can be ex-
pected to live, without incurring
jinancial embarrassment, which
may affect his studies adversely,
sdeprive him of his fair share in
sthe wide range of activities, out-
‘side the realm of study, which a
University offers and which are
the chief justification for sending
“students to Universities (for it is
possible to swot and pass examina-
tions by correspendence courses),
and even develop in him a sense ot
frustration and bitterness, which







on gale’ at the British Council Om! pene: his usefulness to
Bevervore at Wakefleld. The tae re Raat ty days
Bae tt is an exeact from pages are we To arbacios
93-24 of b> Og — ania would isa a Y shtevtunighied
Variable policy
“The cost a student from Best Judge

ovérseas attac! to one of the
Universities in the United King-

dom for Ong ealender year is a
vatigble figure upon
the locality and also upon the
typé of University. At Oxford
and Cambri it would

advisable for a student to have
at “his disposal between £500

and “£550 a year to meet all ex-

pefsés, including maintenance
during vacations. The higher
amau is necessary for those

_ yirtg medicine, agriculture,
itecture, ofa selente, or

The Director of Colonial Schol-
ars in London, whose job it is
to look after the welfare of
students from overseas in the
United Kingdom and who is in
the best position to judge whether
or not the present amount of the

Barbados Scholarship is sufficient 1

or not, had no comments to make

on the figures which I have
oted,
This Bill, Sir, keeps the amouw|
of the Barbados Scholarship at

$1,920 (£400) per annum, but

enneting, of the gives the Governor-in-Executive
rather heavier ; a Tecturre Committee diseretion to increase
and sapovetegy tie ed, it to an amount not exceeding

ss no dou

by the $2,880 (£600) per annum, In this

Kereise of senne care wind self- connection T would say that it is
lie 1

a student mi
soméwhat less than t

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Barbados Scholarship Increases Passed |

BARBADOS ADVOCATE

Bustamante, Manley Agree!
ON SELF-GOVERNMENT

From Our Own Correspondent

KINGSTON, July 22. |

Self-Governing Constitution by 1952 is the aim of a ~—

jointly started to-day by
fumaica Labour Party

People’s National Party,

Non. Alexander Bustamante,
and Norman Manley,

Qc. and -_

Reaching unanimity for the first time in the political his-
of the island these two pvarties in the House of Represen-

to-day
of

rtives

passed a
government for

iayour eif-

resolution declaring the House in
Jamaica and@ the setting up of

& committee forthwith to prepare the constitution providing

se “Hf-gO¥v ernment
tate for



.o be submitied for approval to the Secretary
the Colonies at the earliest possible date.

Agreement was reached olso that pending the report and

action of this commitice and

the delegation to Britain the

matter of propesals fer constitutional reforms recently accept-
ed by the House be put inte effect immediately. These changes
provide for establishment of eight separate elected Ministries
to give elected members on effective balance of power on the

Executive Connell at the
directional control over the
ernment departments and
Janvary,

some time giving elected Ministers
administration of important gov-
is scheduled to go into effect in

The motion for self-government was moved by Manley
-ud seconded by the Lead:r of the House Hon. Sir Harold
Allan, C.B.E. Minister of Finance who was appointed Chair-

im bridge a scholarship of £600 per

annum because he has run into
debt while the more frugal Y
at the same University has not.
Nor is it the intention to pay X
more because he has been
admitted to a more expensive
College than Y.

The rroposat

What if is proposed to do js
to draw up a_ schedule of the
various Universities, and to set
out one rate for a student of

what I might call an “ordinary”
course at each particular Univer-
sity, and another, higher, rate
(the Handbook suggests a £50
differential) for a _ student of
medicine, agriculture, architec-
ture, natural science or engin-
eering at the same Universities
if the circumstances at these
Universities are thought to justi-
fy the payment of a higher rate
The schedule will include the Un’-
versity College of the West Indi»
and the Canadian Universities, on
no case on the schedule, however,
will the limit of £600 he
exceeded,

Seventeen Scholars

I am told that at present
there are 17 Barbados Scholars,
starting with Miss Pilgrim who
began a 6-year Course in 1946 and
ending with the 5 Scholars: for
1951 not all of whom have yet
taken up residence, Eleven of
these have gone or intend to go to
xford or Cambridge, 3 to the
University College of the West
Indies, and 3 to Canada. Com-
plete details of the proposed
schedule have yet to be worked
out, but the immediate cost of the
proposal set out in this BiH,
which, as Members will see, it
is proposed to bring into effect
from the beginning of the present
academic year, may be of the
order of $7,500 to $8,000. It is not
possible at this stage to estimate,
with any accuracy, what the cost
will be in future years, because
the length of the various courses
of study that may be approved
cannot foretold, but it may
region of $12,000,

Any Pigures?
Dr. H. G. Massiah en-
quired from the Hon. the Colonial
Secretary whether he had any
figures which would show ho v
many of these Barbados Schola
had won either Open Schola-
ships or Exhibitions at the Un.-
versities,

In the past he knew that stii-
dents always used to supplement

be
the

ce in

Hon,








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mou of the Speelal Committee with members
Du ctomante, Manley, Sangster and Nethersole.
juck story as it may come to their income
- hand, and to allow X at Cam- those means,

Since he had been chairman vf
the Students’ Advisory Board he
had discovered that many stu-
dents seemed to chose the most
expensive colleges. Every now
and again they got one or two
who wanted to go to Magdalen,
Oxford or Christ Church, Cam-
bridge which ware the most
expensive colleges.

It seemed as if they were
encouraged to go to the most
expensive colleges when they
could get the same training and
avail themselves of the same
academic facilities at a less ex-
pensive College.

The Hon, the Co-onial Secretary
replied to the effect that of the
seventeen Barbados Scholars,
Btarting with Miss Pilgrim who
began a six-year course in 1946
and ending with the five Scho'-
ars in 1951, eleven of them hed
, Bone or intend to go either «o
Oxford or Cambridge, three to
the University College of the
West Indies and three to Canada.

With regard to the expensive
Colleges, one student was At
Magdalen, Oxford and another
Magdalene, Cambridge but the
rest were distributed among the
less expensive Colleges, compare-
tively speaking.

He was not in a position at the
time to say whether or not_any
of those Scholars had won Ope.
Scholarships or Exhibitions.

Not Opposing
Hon. G. D. L. Pile said that
he was not opposing the bill but
the point which he wanted {9

make might not be exactly deals”

ing with the bill before the
Council but he felt that the real
auestion was whether they were
justified in giving a number «f
scholarships or even any scholar-
ships such as they were giving.

There could be litUe doubt, he
said, that the students who had
gone to Codrington College in the
past—and they were often those
people who had just missed the
Sarbados Scholarship,—had been
of far more use generally in
contributing to the life and cul-
ture of the West Indies thaa
those people who had won
Parbados Scholarships. They had
creditably filled positions on the
teaching staffs of the various
schools and colleges as well <»
in the cHurches.

He wanted to know whether
it was not high time that some-
one was appointed, either a Com-















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First on land, on

mission or an individual to
report on the loeal education. j
system and to make recommen-
dations.

He preferred a man with ex-
perience of the edueational syste.n
in the West Indies and not an
expert because to his mind experts
suffered from a sort ef menial

giaucoma, and could only see thu §

little part of a situation of whic
they had special knowledge.

Chaotie Condition

Hon, Dr. Massiah reminded
members that he had raised the
question of the whole educaticnal
system in this country on several
occasions. He still felt very

strongly that the local educational
system was in a chaotic condition
and a lot of money was being
wasted.

He wanted to support the
views of the Hon, Mr. Pile be-
eause he was of the opinion that
the time was long overdue when,
as he had already suggested, a
Committee or Commission or
even a single person should be
appointed to go into the whole
educational system in this coun-
try.
Hon. F. C. Hutson said that what
this island gets out of its Barbados
Scholars on the whole is so Tittle
that it night be regarded as a
small but very expensive emigra-
tion scheme. He quile realised
that it was not practical to decide
that these people should come
back and give the island the
benefit of their services.

The standard set for the schol-
arships was very high and purely
academic in many eases and that

qualification afterwards made
them somewhat unsuitable ,for {it-
ting in with local conditions. He
felt that an effort should be made
to divert one or more of those
scholarships from those highly
academic qualifications to some-
thing more in line with local re-
quirements — chemistry, agricul-
ture, engineering and so on.

Little Chance

The Hon, the Colonial Secretary
had quoted that there was little
chance of their being em loxed
as tutors but he knew "that
Canada the Canadian University
student who did not work in the
vacation was the exception. They
generally obtained employment in
farms and factories.

They had to face up to the
demand for technical and voca-
tional training. In Puerto Rico
recently where Barbados was
represented by Sir John Saint and
the Hon. K. R, Hunte it had been
stated that people were being
trained to go into industry.

He was being forced to feel that
in spite of the report on Technical
Education that this was being
shelved for a long time. The
major recommendations of the
committee seemed to have been
turned down, He felt it very db’ri-
cult to subscribe to the view that
‘they should pay out $12,000 on a
very few people when they could
make a better use of that money
in their local technical educational
facilities.

Hon, Dr. St. John was of the
opinion that they should regard
the Barbados Scholars as pace
makers. It was for them to tril
the near winners since they were
not generally far behind the Bar-
bados Scholars themselves.

Let them create a special branch
in the Civil Service for them, Let
them take advantage of the C-D.
& W. training facilities.

He also pointed out that except
the Barbados Scholars took law or
medicine Barbados was not able
to absorb them otherwise some
would come back

Mixing Issues
Hon. Dr. Cato could not help
feeling that they were mixing tw:
issues. The question before thein



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not whether they should have

Barbados Scholarships or not.
That could be the subject of
nother academic debate on the

subject and he felt that he could
make out a good case that there
should be Barbados Scholars

fhe question before them that
iay was whether they having
warded) Barbados seholarships
were going to allow the holders of
those echolarships to. be financially
embarrassed.

Hon. J. D, Chandler referred
honourable members to the occn-
sion in 1949 when the number of
Barbados Scholarships had not
even been doubled or trebled but
when the number had been in-
creased from one to five.

He agreed with the principe
then but he could not agree w
the number, He thought
financially they could net ate a
it. They had only to stucly ‘
report of the Fis scal Survey fo
cently made by Professor Ler
to know which way the barometâ„¢
was tending to go-

He agreed that the time |
come when they should cecice «+
how much money they nad
spand on education, how mich
they could afford to spend on Bur-
bados Scholarships how much on
ordinary educational purposes a1 a
how much on technical aid
vocational training.

Most Studied Law



Hon, V. C. Gale pointed out)

that when the Barbados Seholai- |

ship was worth a comparatively The Genuine “471” Eau de Cologne comes fom Oalegne « on Rhine;
it is now again obtainable in the original quality, made according
to the famous and secret formula since 1792.

lower figure most of the Barbo~
dos Scholars studied law because
they could not afford to go on
more than the three in|
order to study medicine, or natu-~|
ral sciences.

Hon, Mr. Pile said that he was
a member of the Education
Board at the time the value of

ATS SpE

|

the Barbados Scholarship was)

imereased and it
inereased for the reason Hon.
Vv. C. Gale had given in order to
encourage students to study med-
icine.

The Hon. the Colonial Secre-
tary replied to the points made
by Hon. members. He assured
the Hon. Dr, Massiah that his
suggestion that there should be
some form of inquiry into the
local educational system had been
drawn to the attention of the
Governor-in-Executive Commitee
by him and all he was permitted |
to say at that time was that the
matter was not dead. |

He told the Hon. Mr, Hutson |
that when the Five Year Devel-)
opment Plan came up for con-|
sideration, Technical and Voca-)
tional Training was high on the|

priority list for consideration, |

With regard to Hon. Dr. St.)
John’s suggestion he informed
him that several governmenit |
servants had benefited by
C.D. & W. training schemes—Mr.
Burton of the Public Library,
Superintendents Farmer
Armstrong, Mr. Parris of the Air-
port, Inspector Springer to men-
tion some at once.

The bill was given its second |

and ‘third readings
Without division. © "7 .paaved|

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The House of Assembly yester-
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Hill, St. John. |



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O4 A'S FIRST PEN MAKER
WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

Can Get Assistance

IN ORDER to increase the size of a peasant holding
which would qualify for a loan from 10 acres to 25 acres,
and to include peasants who are renters for assistance if
the terms of their tenancy offer reasonable security, the

islative Council, at their meeting yesterday passed
a Bill to amend the Peasants’ Loan Bank Act 1936 (1936-6).

Opportunity was taken during the course of the debate
by the Hon. the Colonial Secretary to pay a tribute to the
Manager and the members of the Board for having car-
ried out their duties with “conspicuous success during the
past sixteen years”.

In moving the second reading of the Bill the Hon.
‘The Colonial Secretary said :—

witerto, the Penson, Teen,
Sugar Crop *:'
Address

Postponed





and 1949, has only been able
sag re applications for loans
from peasant owners whose a
ings do not exceed 10 acres. ‘
has, in fact, operated on an el
solute safety” basis and security
has been assured by means of a
margin wide enough to cover all
foreseeable contingencies,

The House of Assembly at their Outstanding
meeting yesterday began consid- k
eration of and postponed an Ad- Although, however, the Ban!

relative to the insufficiency has been an outstanding success

jot sugar factories to reap a crop within the limits of its operations
of more than 150,000 tons of there is no doubt that on many
a, small holdings in the Island the
Mr. V. B. Vaughan (1) who level of crop productivity is rela~
took charge of the Address said tively low and that, while there
that during the last crop season, are several factors to account for
there was an island-wide com- this, inability by small cultivators
plaint among the small producers who do not own their land to ob-
of cane of the great difficulty tain a credit to improve cultural
By had experienced in getting operations and purchase artificial
their canes ground and thus re- manure is one which is capable
sulting in a loss to themselves of being remedied. Accordingly,
and in the production of the cane and bearing in mind the absolute
crop. necessity in this overpopulated
It was kuown that the peasants Island to raise the level of pro~
of this island were responsible for quctivity of ‘all arable land by
no Jess than one-tenth of the gyery possible and practicable
‘total production of sugar in the economic means, the Members of
colony and that was no mean the Board of the BaiX¢ have unan~
agcgmplishment with the small jmously recommended that the ac-
vrovucers in the colony who tivities of the Bank should be lib-
worked and produced their crops gyalised in order to grant loans
under great financial handicaps. ¢5. cultivation and artificial ma-
He said that the Address eon~ nures to many small cultivators,
cerned not only the snuuill +r” who have hitherto been denied
dugers of cane, but aotmething them, tihrough the organisation of
much larger than tha: ' cin- 116 Bank, working in co-opera-

i my of th ; .
oetey th wer Sake an ne me tion with the Agricultural Exten-

itted by experts in the Sion staff of the Department of
pay wns had Suan commis: Agriculture, with the object of
sioned by the Governor to report ensuring that an increasing num-
on the very issue of suger pro- ber of small cultivators will con-

factories and by so doing ensure





BARBADOS

Council Amend Peasants’ Loan

Renters With Security 1 71 LEGISLATURE YESTERDAY

COUNCIL

Legislative Council met at 2
yesterday The Hon J. D
Chandler presided.

The Hon. the Colonial Seeretary pre-
sented messages from His Excellency
the Governor dealing with:—

The abandonment of the scheme fer
the propestd extension of Erdisten
Training College;

The scheme for the eradication
from Barbados of the yellow fever
mosquito, Acdes aegypti, with the
assistance of the Pan-American
Sanitary Bureau

The Hon. the Colonial Seeretary
presented the following documents:—

The Civil Establishment (General)
Amendment No. 5 Order, 1952.

Annual Report on the Organication
and Administration of the Barbados
Police Forve for the year 1951.

Report of the Department of High-
ways and Transpert fox year
1950-51.

First Annual Report and Statement
of Accotnts of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration for the period from 16th

The
Pm

the

May, 1951, to SIst March, 1952
Report on the Treatment of Offend-
ers for the year 1950. ;

The Public Officers Loan and
Travelling Allowances (Scheduled
Officers) Ret{ulations, 1952,

Report on the Barbades Fire Bri-
gade by the Fire Officer,
period ist January to
December, 1951.

The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
(Amendment) Order, 1992.

The Council concurred in the fol-
lowing resolutions:—

Resolution for the sum ef $27,000
to supplement the Estimates, L95?-53,
Part I, Current,

Resolution to approve the Wages
Beards (Amendment) Regulations,
1932,

The Council passed;—

A bill intituled an Act te amend
the Peasants’ Loan Bank Act, 1936.

A bill intituled an Act te amend
the Government Scholarships and
Exhibitions Act, 1949.

The Council adjourned sine dle.

fer the
the Sist



HOUSE

When the House of Assembly met
yesterday, Dir. Cummins laid the
fellowing:—

Message dated July 77, from His
Excellency the Governor to the Hon-
ourable the House of Assembly in-
forming the Honourable House that
it has been feund necessary to
abandon the scheme put forward by
the Comptroller of the Development
and Welfare Organisation for the
extension of Erdistom Training College
for Teachers so as to afford accom-
modation and facilities for training

sixteen students a year from the
Windward ant Leeward Islands.
Message dated July 14, 1952, from

His Excelloney the Gowernor to the
Honourable the Héuse of Assembly
requesting the approval of the Hop-
ourable House to a scheme for the
eradication from Barbados of the
yellow fever mosquito, Aedes Argypti,
with the assistance of the Pan-
American Sanitary Bureau.

Statement shojving “the amounts
advanced by the Government of Bar-
bados and the amounts received from
Her Majesty's Government in the
United Kingdom under the provisions
of the Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act for the period ended on
the Sist of March, 19%, in respect
of the several schemes sanctioned by
the Legislature.

The Public Officers Loan and Trav-
elling Allowances (Scheduled Officers)
Regulations, 1952.

The Civil Establishment (General)
(Amendment) No, 5 Order, 1%,

The Civil Establishment (Teachers)
(Amendment) Order, 105%.

Annual Report of the Organisation
and Administration of the Barbados
Police Force for the year 1951.

Report on the Barbados Fire Bri-
gade by the Fire Officer for the
period ist January to ist Deeem-
ber, 1951.

Report on the Department of
Highways and Transport for the year
1950-51.

First Annual Report and Statement
of Accounts of the Natural Gas Cor-
poration for the period lith May,
1951, to 3ist March, 195%.

Report on the Treatment of Offenders
for the year 1950.

the Schedule to the Resolution.

Joseph a parcel of land containing
by admeasurement two acres three
roods and thirty-four perches situate
at Bathsheba in the parish of St.
Joseph, for the purpose of establish-
img a playing field. *

Resolution te make it lawful fer
the Vestry of St. Joseph to lease
from the Governc-in-Executive
Committee a pareel of land contain-
ing by admeasurement twe acres
three roods and thirty-four perches
situate at Bathsheba in the parish of
St. Joseph for the purpose of estab-
‘ishing a playing field.

Resolution to approve the Order
entitied “The Ctvil Establishment
(Teachers) (Amendment) Order,
1952", made by the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the L0th of
July, 1952.

Resolution to approjwe the Order
entitled “The Civil Establishment
(General) (Amendment) Ne. 5 Order,
1952", made by -the Governor-in-
Executive Committee on the 10th of

July, 1952, .
Resolution to place the sum of
$305,700 at the disposal of the
Goevernor-in-Exeecutive CoPamittee to
supplement the Estimates 1952-58,
Part Hf, Capital, as shown in the
Supplementary Estimates Ne. 12,
which forms |the Schedule to the
Rescilution.

Resolution to place the sum of
95.047 at the disposal of the Govern-
or-in-Executive Committee to sup-
plement the Estimates 1992-58, Part
I, Current, as shown in the Supple-
mentary Estimates No, 13, which
forms the Schedule to the Resolution.

An Address by Mr. Brancker:

The House of Assembly requests
that His Exeellency the Governor
shall instruct the Accountant Gen-
eral, that under no circumstances
shall he invest any part of the
Revenue Equalisation Fund, as es-
tablished by the Revertue Equalisa-
tion Fund Act, 195%, in any seourities
of the Government of the Union of
South Africa.

The House passed:— A Resolution
to appreve of the Instrument of
Establishment of the Regional Eco-
nomic Committee for the British

jes) Act, 1912;



ADVOCATE



Bank Act

Police Chief And—
Newspaper Acquitted

@ From Page 5.
ghastly accidents”, and there you
have the word “accident” being
used in the first sentence, and sub-
sequently a little further, on a
second occasion.

Now on the one hand it is said,
the use of the word “accident”
shows in itself that there is no
suggestion of anything wrong with
the driving of the vehicle which
caused the death of the three chil-
dren, and if you would bear with
me, I would just say that in the
Oxford Dictionary “accident” ig
defined as anything without ap-

rent cause, not expected, an un-
‘oreseen occurrence of anything;
mishap, just an unintentional act,
and these are the definitions, or
the most of them. . .without ap-
parent cause, not expected, unfore-
seen, mishap, etc. .

Accident

Now that is as far as “accident”
is concerned, and Mr. Ward anys
there is no suggestion of wrong in
the driving of the vehicle. On the
other hand, it is put to you read
the word “accident” in the context
of the whole of this, and it is ap-
parent that the meanihg of the
“accident” there, and when you
take it in conjunction with the re-
mainder ot the words complained
of, an accident which could have
been avoided or should have been
avoided,

And the reason why that was
put is because of the use of the
words “drivers of the vehicles con-
cerned had not been in such a
hurry, and had driven with more
care.”

» Well, it is right that you should
analyse each expression and each
word in this complained of por-
tion of the speech, and the portion
of the report of the speech, and I
suggest that your task is to con-
sider it as a whole and make up
your minds as to what effect it
would have upon a person read-
ing it, the average member of the
public reading it, or may be hear-
ing the speech when it was de-
livered,

Sufficient Care

Well, it is said all these lives
may have been sayed if the driv-
ers of the vehicles concerned had
not been in such a hurry and had
driven with more care, It is said
for the plaintiff, that “such a
hurry” means that they were driv-
ing too fast. Driven with more care
means, that they should exercise

the effect which it is suggested on

by a vehicle being driven, or

cribed as_one of the most ghast!
accidents
Sympathy
One of the most ghastly

on a Sunday afternoon. Then it
goes on “three little children sit-
ting quietly on the steps of their

home, waiting for their father to

bring the car around, and take
them for a drive.” On behalf of
the plaintiff, it is said this is a
statement which leads up to put-
fing a view which would result in
people sympathising with the un-
fortunate children, and be detri-
mental to the case for the accused

Then, suddenly, a car coming
along the road, crashed into them,
and knocked them unconscious,
The use of the word there is also
said on behalf of the plaintifl
where as the next sentence said
. .. . the defendants say, state-
ment of fact, terrible accident, no-
thing in it which could be taken

as tending to prejudice the ac-

cused when the accused is on trial

They subsequently died in hos-
Think of these young lives

ital.
being brought abruptly to an end.
It is appalling and it should be
possible to prevent accidents of
this natuge. On behalf ofy the
plaintiff, it is put... “certain
propositions, and that the whole
purport or the whole result, [
should not say purport, because
nothing was intended, the whole
resuit is to create the tendency to
prejudice the plaintiff in the eyes
of the public.

He has no other remedy now
than in these proceedings unlike
the position which may have
arisen in certain cases which
you have heard cited in England.
But while that is so you go back
to the main thing, “are these
words calculated!”

An Admission

Exercise your commonsense
gentlemen and ask the question
which is before you. True it is
that frankly, the Commissioner
of Police, Col, Michelin, admits
that the instence to which he
refers is the instance in which
the three little children were
killed and from ei instance
evolved the charge of manslaugh-
ter against the plaintiff. He said
that he got what he said here
from the Police file — that hau
had not checked it. As ane
to find

t of view of the defendant

by
an act of God, could aptly be des-

accl-
dents took place a few weeks ago

PAGE SEVEN







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i i that, you would expect F rel;
duction. duct their agricultural operations The following notices were given:— West Indies, British Guiana and more care than they had done, ching in SRG OF tie: dataridn Here Ss away to relief!
in accordance with methods re- Resolution to place the sum of British Honduras and the establish. hict hat ¢ id 1 -
: . li $5,460 at the disposal of the Governor- ment of a British Caribbean Trade Which means that they did not ant because the Police file 1 pa CN ghee a
Forbid Dismantling commended by the Department of in-Executive Committee to supple- Commissioner Service as set out in exercise sufficient care, But Mr. presume, would have the matter lo you know that one of the common
h asked Govern Agriculture. ment the Estimates 1992-53, Part I, the Schedule to the Resolution. Ward and Mr. Reece have said from the point of view of the causes of backache lies in the kidneys?
Mr. Vaughan aske et ? Current, as shown in the Supplemen- A Bill intituled an Act to amend that these words could not have prosecutio: and not from the When they are healthy they filter harmful
ment to forbid the dismantling of Specific tary Estimates No. li, which forms the Officers of the Assembly (Salar- prosecution anc ri

impurities out of the system — their natural

A Bill to authorise the Vestry of
St, Jolin to raise a loan to establish
a Communal bath and latrine at Gall

the
the

behalf of the plaintiff.

function, When they grow sluegish, these
Mr. Ward says “more care”

impurities accumulate and the resulting

Resotution to approve of
compulsoty acquisition by
Governor-in-Executive Committee of

f the Police file contained all the

the economy of the island. The specific recommendations of matters, we have no evidence of

He said that it was accepted in the Board are that the Act should

: means that the persons were driv- i h he lice file congestion is often the cause of backache,
i i C S b Hill, St. John, | ; : REIS 4-00-4400 that the Police file

the —— Rerun be amended (a) to increase the %, Parcel of lang, couelning | uy The House béyan consideration of ing with care, but then he goes contained matter that a defend- De Witt's Pills nro. specially pre-

by pa i a Po present irrigation size of holding, to which loans jituate at the jupiction of Queen and postponed an Address to His on to the question of degree of ant would use and if there is no

0 p

may be granted, from 10 to 25 Street and Street in the parish of Exscllomey the civverneer resting it

pe to help wake up siuggish
St. Peter for the erection of @ fish

negligence which would be neces- idneys. They have a cleansing aad

system, etc., a crop of 200,000 tons sary to constitute or establish a

the inswifficiency of Sugar
of sugar would be an ample

ease for the prosecution, no case
















acres, end (b) to enable renters,

UNG
De Witt's Pills

are made specially for

“ e iced, antiseplic action on these vital os e {
cl market, to reap a crop of more than 150,000 a f 1 Ai could be prejudicec “ : ene ¥

: i occupiers and tenants to obtain Re ‘ution to make awftu ry tons of sugar. ; harge of mans! aughter by negli- The firat defenda s criticised organs, soothing a d restoring the:

average per year for the island. , t ¥ tal solutt st Jawiel tor Te wetes adjéurnea until next ndant is criticisec TEAns, han HG FOUL & tem

credit a to be erGren by
arded the matter as a a promise to repay an en on
pecipae Mount to the many thous.. stock and crops. Moreover it pro~

ands who had to depend on the posed that a fund ae ae ae to the Management of the Bank

gent driving. ’

It is perfectly true that to con-
stitute or establish a charge of
negligent driving, negligence must
be more than would support an

the Governojr-in-Executive Commit-

to their natural activity.
to lease to the Vestry of St.

too, because he did not know that !
backache follows as a nat)

the Court is cleared for the pre-
liminary investigation into mat-
ters by the Police Magistrate, He

Relief from

Tuesday at 3 pm, ul consequence.

tee

It is far better to tackle the cause of
backache than to go on

sugar crop. Barbados was in no tablished and operated bl action: ¢ li k admitted frankly that he did not mitioh: le. bound'to Hicicaaie ao eae BACKACHE
position to sustain a loss of 30,000 framework of the Bank to facili- t0 Openers ssem y the law: thatis'te ease neuliwnes Know that. Do you think these] # happiness, Fo: over half a century De JOINT PAINS
tong of sugar through inadequate tate the delivery of artificial ma- Rea: i in a charge of manslaughte t matters really go to the root of Witt's Pills have been bringing relief to RHEUMATIC PAINS
factory capacity, nures to small holders for appli- In the event of the Bill being § 5 slaughter must this question? That is the ques- euileraks ‘Trom tatiea una we have

be gross, must be extreme, and the
negligence must show a wanton
disregard for human life and safe-
ty.

age cati sed it wi to in-

He felt that this was an age cation at the correct time and in passed it will be necessary
which, if they were to survive, approved quantities. The Director crease very substantially the
they should take full responsi- of Agriculture has estimated that amount in the Revolving Fund of



LUMBAGO
SCIATICA

tion of the tendency to preju-
dice the fair trial of the plaintiff?
For the plaintiff it is argued that

received countless let
to your chemist and obtai:

Amend Bill

of gratitude. Go
1a supply to-day,



; That is all perfectly true, more ie anes stants ,
bility for the social and economic the raising of the limit on the the Bank and a sum of $150,000 The House of Assembly yester- than would support a eivil ‘action this sees, Fre, opey. ut OUR GUARANTEE
welfare of the community. If size of holdings from 10 to 25 has been included for this pur- day passed a Bill to amend the for negligence in which damages eo a ae aWETOS aoa oe
factory owners felt that they acres will bring within the scope pose in consideration with the Five Omicers of the Assembly (Salar- are claimed. There is no doubt por a 4 eee is pain “ De Witt's Pills are
were going to save a few more of the Bank about 700 acres, own- Year Development Plan, ies) Act, 1912. about. that, And says Mr. Ward, the jury. For the defence. it i made under strictly
pounds in their pockets by clos- eq by some 35 persons, which could Finally I_ would take this op- “Dr, H. G. Cummins who took there is nothing in these words aera eaai ava. in. thelr ordinars hygienic —
ing down their factories, thes€ },oftably be developed for dairy- portunity of paying a tribute to charge of the Bill said that it was complained of which suggest that meaning, Address your. ‘minds ane oe one
factory owners were causing i ing, vegetable and other food crop the Board, the present Chairman considered desirable that the negligence, and therefore you to them. as would mn ordinary rigid staxiiasdi
jsland to lose thousands of production under irrigation and of which is the Honourable Mr. youse should have the right to could not consider the use of the average everyday nian. reading of pniit oe
pounds. : which do not, under present con- Cuke, and to the Manager of the appoint its Librarian and Confi- words, particularly more care, and {he newspaper or listening to eeeyy

A factory or factories erode; ditions, qualify for assistance Hank who, I think, it will dential Secretary in the same in such a hurry, as tending in any the speech to bus drivers and
ing the only wealth of the island Gither from the Peasants’ Loan generally agreed, have carried out manner as it now appointed its way to prejudice. bus conductors at the Empire
were social property and sov- Bank or the Sugar Industry Agri- their duties with conspicuous suc- other officers. Theatre. Would they create that
ernment should not allow OWN= Citural Bank, cess over a period of 16 years, a Manslaughter tendency, could they create that
ers to deal with them as if they of mentioning that the new policy He ymentiqned that provision Against that, it is put to you : fF ;

‘were rsonal property.
Mr. ee said that there Extension

was a road between nationslisi« The extension of credit to cane!

tion and free enterprise. Puerio er than owners would involve

tendency which is suggested
behalf of the plaintiff?

Report of Speech

of liberalisation is on trial for # was also made for the continua- on

iod of three years, It was not tion of Mr. L. C. C. Hutchinson,
thought caneiaaue to make the present holder of the post and

that in charges of manslaughter
under the law, a person can be
convicted of dangerous driving of


































i si i ‘nt in added that the post would be various kinds and that it is open You will have the whole of :
Rico had found a way to make come 14,500 acres, occupied by the Bill ae bak, ai taetoarabie added to the Schedule of the to the jury in trying cases of man- the crane Soe WhOLe OF NOD a aa eet ttt ttt OCCU t tte Ot ttre tse
sugar factories public utilities: some 17,400 persons and would yyembers will see, the intention Security of Employment Act, 1943. slaughter to return such a verdict Speret Rr that yes may have i %
ist’ make credit available to them for jas been set out in the Objects _ He therefore moved that the Rill of guilty, so disregarding the ‘ ear pis sa of oe matter which | ¥ : ie
Not Communists such purposes as cultivation, ma~ and Reasons. I sincerely hope be read a second time. charge of manslaughter. . i sigs | dn this part of it % We? Ve an
to Rico nures, taxes, and securing owner- that i three years’ time it will be I fiave already mentioned where When has been complained of. nS te mew U Factory owners in Puerto i pee eee toe Wie wd at in y v oth Mr. F. L. Walcott (L) seconded the identity was thought to be in- think I need say no more, You _
pee ilies Soerd, When wre aaa a departure ean them the considered that the success of the the motion and said that te volved, but in which it was in- Will have the rule, part of which
ic i :

‘ i i experiment fully justifies its con- Government had sent down tne
requested that Government take ‘absolute safety” basis on which ¢jnuation, a Bill ith sore. Atle tins wile, ith

ste) necessary to authorise the the Bank thas hitherto conducted Sir, | highly commend ; by the House. It struck
Trsouttve Committee to compe! its operations, but no greater risk pj]] and move that it be read a serted by

IT have read. Here is the report
of the speech in the newspaper
which contained the speech, The

volved, no question of identity
being raised. Mr. Ward's argu-
ment on that point is not sound.

i 2 that the House had it i other one and the two bi¢ ones
factory owners not to close down would be involved than that UR second time.” ee an came Slanaiion Howseat, Saee nf ot tegli- will be sent up.”
he was not requesting soy ae ponies by the Sato Nagel ‘ The Hon. H. A. Cuke, who is of the post- gence, the words mentioned being — It ‘vas 12 noon and His Lord-
revolutionary or communisfic. “ ousing Loans Fund, whic - also '

f : chairman of the Board,
am only requesting what is my ministered by the Manager of the ceconded the motion for the sec-

right,” he said, Peasants’ Loan Bank. ond reading and took the oppor-

Not Confidential ship had summed up for one and
a nulf hours. The jury retired

and after deliberating for 25

“in such a hurry” and “used more
_. care.” Then—‘one of the most
Speaking quite frankly, he said




















hastly accidents took place a few 4?
He*hoped that members had Bill ret ut into effect tunity to pay tribute to the that neither the Secretary nor the Peake ago on a iemdacy after- minutes, they filed back into the
heard him express the essence at 1 phe Bi ies Pp tthe Board Manager of the Bank for the Clerk of the House could be termed noon”, and stress is laid on the Court, The foreman, on the
the Address and that Government ihe eo Sete 2 (a) the efficient manner in which he had confidential. The term confiden- one hand on the words ‘ghastly statutory question being put by ,
would speedily send down the of the Bank. adi ene hi .) can, ‘discharged his duties. tial was one of the new designa- accident.’ That very expression in the Clerk of Court, announced a
measures necessary to implement extent of a holding Na 1 The Bill was given a third tions they had been using in the words, it is said by the plain- verdict of not guilty in favour of 9
*what the Address asked for. qualify for a loan is inc 1 reading and passed nem con, government offices, but there was tiff's Counsel, show a tendency to both defendants, th / los ea tiad J. (
: hos en from 10 to 25 acres and in meee nothing confidential about the prejudice, a tendency to suggest nes Lordship thereupon dis-| % «. + the lalesl ve g rilLain 3 ime ats
Can this island with its gr es 2(b) and (c) provision is ma duties of the Secretary or the that the plaintiff is guilty of some Charged the Order Nisi, and dis-
ing population afford to lose Leve= for credit to be extended to ten- Clerk offence or the other, not necessar- missed the two co-defendants,
nue from 30,000 tons of sugar?, he ants under Wine ee thoaeht te Sunspot Man Gets ~ Mr. c.£. Taima (L) commended ily manslaughter, On the other Mr. wee applied for costs
oe T. Allder (I), seconded > Co a ds ie vareniel Government for bringing down the hand it is ae that the use S oe a cede ek in ee oe 4 e ore conomica
o ere ve A o le exten! ill. id that under the word “ghastly” .’. .“one of the 2 8 der e Ac
the motion for the eerie ore for which loans may be granted £4,000 Telescope aor Mi the holder of the most deena accidents took place whereby the defendants could
Address. He a ; i of the 2nd Clause 4 provides for the ex- tel hi 1¢ office would be entitled to pension a few weeks ago”, is a mere state- request a Special Jury. He was
fact that recently many tra security which may be requir- factories were oe oO. fact ed, and which is a matter the de- a ton has been installed in the of tenure which is enjoyed by say that it was not a ghastly acci- Mr. Reece who also applied for} % we
“nr. = mg notend peasant ‘ails of which cam be safely left ee & xennige 0 ge at members of the regular Civil cent which took place on that Sun- cont on behalf of the Defendant} % ore omro e
that several iddleton-on-sea, near ONT, Service. day afternoon, and that that acci- Company. Both applications were] %
Roe eT ecmatnned 10" ae aa Sd aplasaipeantisudl 6 aac ele Talma however, expressed dent, whether it had been caused granted, and the Court rose. % : :
ese peasant more and more difficulty in havi i: amateur regret that the salary of the $ g
would ink - bell froth’ thatt canes seared. y M8 ciation have lent it to an amateur } older of the office would not come $ ® ore Powerful s
ay ds He suggested that the best thing #tTonomer, 63-year-old Mr. Jack into effect retrospectively as from ; x fp x
thefe sald. that during the year for Government to do, would be to on Weer dese anh ated Agri r, A keeping with tae ) % %
ctory was closed and there listen out for the next factory . sgh fs "a8- salaries of other officers o he 4 ~ P§
ae rumours afloat that which was about to be closed down a am th Sn bevelon Howse. da aaa ‘ae I E OF ASSEMBLY $ + x
; wer be closed. and purchase it at a reasonable r, will use it to develo) e Bill was eventually given } % ~ .
one eae Government could price, having regard to the fact a theory about sunspots. its second reading and dealt with- Zs A Car with all a ‘Extras’ yout &
do would be to acquire one of that the same factory would not Mr. Henry Wildey, the Asso- jn Committee of Supply. When the House of Assembly Districts? g + aGmh a ae S 3 s
these factories before it was dis- be making money. ciation’s Curator of Instruments, On the motion of Mr, F. L. met yesterday, Mr. J. E. T. Branck- Dairy Keepers x
mantled ‘and attempt to run it on Mr. J. C. Mottley (C), said that gaid “We have 2000 members Walcott, the word “Confidential” ©, asked Government questions Mr, F. B, Miller asked questions - desire.” “—
a co-operative basis. he was also in favour of the Ad- all over the world and our ser- was deleted from the various eoncerning the Alexandra and concerning Dairy Keepers being % . x
dress. He knew that St. Philip, vices are available to them all. sections of the Bill after which it Coleridge-Parry school buses. forced out of business. The ques- %
Competitien Lowered the parish which he represented, «jr. Miller’s work is known was given its third reading apd ~ The questions were: tions were: — > %
e .. _ had the largest peasant proprie- {4 many astronomers, and we are passed. (1) Will Government, before the (1) Is Government aware that ° x
He knew that the qennaleee ene in the ene pe he -_ glad to assist his study.” commencement of the next school many of the experienced Dairy ans %
among factories, whe “nad been Salter: teaeentint ientien.” © — Helping Mr. Miller will be his term, take appropriate action to Keepers are being forced out off 8 New Shipment of these Famous Cars %
purchase peasant canes ha ‘ . t teacher, 89-year-old Sir Richard Mi . Di l at 3 ensure that adequate accommoda- business, due to the high cost of % . $
ewhat lowered since some of He understocd that some fac- Y P ising Diplom 1 aie AGN Sealitbe Cicnadges Aint ae Wauka tc adh aptly Ih 4 S
the f ctories had been closed down tories in his parish were about to Gregory, a past president of the tion be provided it - ; Animal Feeds, in spite of the exor-| 9 . on hortl $
e fa ' ; British Association, . re sionaire for school buses to and bitant retail price of 15¢. per pint] % arrivin bs Tr s .
t h ld Pp I I . sy
and Oded tase mane Peet alls t Oe eee Gate ee An eminent scientist and a Wife Leaves U.K. from the Alexandra School and for cow’s milk? % g ¥ %
way. He said that every effort was be- friend of H. G. Wells he is a Coleridge and Parry School? (2) Is Government further | ¥, .
ae doe Maocer (L) ip- ing made to iuaebiee the sugar neighbour of Mr, Miller. __, PARIS, July 21. 2. Is Government aware that. aware that due to this high price| & %
Neri tue: Address He felt that production, therefore he felt that ened eae Sars ano on account of the inadequacy of charged for Milk, consumption of % Y x
Sat could happen in the event every effort should be made to in- nia Stocco pee le hese on Sun. the said school bus service, during this essential commodity is being] % 3
© of these factories continuing to be crease the manufacture and not McDERMOT aie with her three children en 1@8t term such buses have daily forced down, whilst good dairy! $ x
closed down was very important. retard it. t route: to Switzerland. She said travelled grossly overloaded? stock, which cannot be hurriedly| % oe 3 z
The tendency was for the fac- Mr. E. D. Mottley (E), speaking RE-APPOINTED she hopes by moving from Eng- _ 3. Will Government require the replaced are being driven to the} $ e mM 1 i} a Or § ala e %
© tory owner to maintain only aro aa a re _ - land to escape further publicity, Concessionaire for the above men- abattoir? 13 C %
enough factories as would serve to the Acdress, sats Se ee saibiniveta aebens Maclean, 38-year-old head of tionéd District to provide an (3) If the above questions are] % c %
find his own canes. rectly in opposition to the Address. _ At yesterday's. meeting of the Foreign Office Ss departinent increased bus service to cope with in the affirmative, will government) ¥ x
He said that the principle be- He asked members to pay no at- House of Assembly, Mr. P. Mc- 9. seared last May with another the requirements of Parishioners move immediately to rectify these! % Near Cathedral ss
hind the Address was a meritori- tention at all to the Address. Se De rmot was re-appointed Auditor Forcion” Office pl ; ‘ova 3 St. Lucy, particularly in the conditions in whatever mann % ware? s
ous one, especially from the stand eee! Address was eVentually ore —— ao, See Suswees 40. (CP) npioyee, Pie Corner and Connell Town thew consider appropriate? | $69999696969569666 CCFO OO SFO OOOOOOPROOVOTON.
: point of peasants who were having postponed eS

ae tin in ll


PAGE EIGHT â„¢ BARBADOS ADVOCATE WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952
emimiansiiiinet nimuncccmmniiitbisininsininnaiiiitamiissmbiaisniasiitiiiate Se Se si

CLASSIFIED ADS. | PUmEc SALES (PUBLIC NOTICES EDUCATIONAL GOVERNMENT NOTICE

| SEA AND AIR |
____ TELEPHONE 2508 REAL ESTATE CORRECTION St. Michael's Girls’ School Attention is drawn to the Control of Prices (Defence) (Amend-

|
——— —————— By as : ees i | ment) Order, 1952, No. 26 which will be published in the Official
} } ne 1 ouse ae edroom House ¢ sightfoot
IN MEMORIAM j FOR SALE |shed and kitchen, at Fairfield, St. Mich - | cross Lane advertised for Sle by D | eens of the Enitahee Examination ail re ee ee
| jae), Price $900.00. D'Arcy A. Scott, At De Abreu, Auctioneer and Reai Estate |the Year September 1952— July 1953 2. Under this Order the maximum wholesale and retail sélling
‘ jtioneer, Middle Street 23.7.54—1n. | Agent, should have beef
j



























| Going Under | Held at St. Michael’s Girls’ School on\
























































eta = = $2300 and not £2,300 June 6th, 7th and 9th., 1952 | prices of “Butter—Table In Prints (Canadian Maple Leaf)” are as
Me CONNEY, C. — im loving memory “HERNE B COTTAGE" stariding on | The folowing is the complete tist of eos
of my father who left this world one AUTOMOTIVE 2 roads 16 perches of land at Land’s End,! Qid reliable Company establisieda in | New Girls to be admitted to St. Mich- In Carlisle Bay ee
year to-day i St, Michael. Electric and water services Trinidad for thany years retiiiires the /ael'’s Girls’ School on Monday, Septem R
Your memory lives with us still, | Sees < | Installed j services Of a competent and experienced | ber ith, 1952. Sch. Eméline, Sch. Sunshine R., Sch. OLESALE PRICE PRICE
Not just to-day, But always will. | CAR —vauxhill ValGk. a Late | ppbe above will be set up for sale on|Manager. for Branch Office to be| 1. ADAMS, Karnetto Cecilia Frances W. Smith, Sch. Lady Joan, Sch. ARTICLE (not more than) (not more than)
Loleta Scott daughter) E Alleyne | agp Owner driv 4 ar k te | Priday, the 25th July yy at our office \established in Barbados’ end September | 2. AIMEY, Dorian Yvonne Rebecca Mitchell, "Sch. Zita Wontta’ Sch. | Seen caretteaion
‘friend) 23.7.52—In | A opiy Courtes$ Garthe. Pe bet ©pt. | James Street, at 2.30 p 1952, Please send full details and 3. ALLEYNE, Celestia Orlandine Linsyd Ih, Seh.’ Gardenia, Sch. United | BUTTER—Table;
y ie ee HUTCHINSON & "WANFIELD, Salary required with small. Passport| 4. ALLEYNE, Selma Leotta Pilgrim, M.V. Caribbee. , In Prints (C adian
andiplbtiainaabtlicilliltht nates 9.7.0%-6n. | pictite to Advocate Box @.T, ¢/o| ‘5 a 7 Adele : ARRIVALS M te Lead) wisi $140.20 ase of
CAR—One Hillman Minx Car. Latest em ——— | Advocate Co. 19,7, 52—10n 6. BAYLE rva Oreitha Schooner Cloudia §., 52 tons, Capt. ‘apie Ls : per ¢
ANNOUNCEMENTS model in perfect condition. Price reasons ‘oods of land at Christ 3 | 1. BELLE, Aipha Veronica Lewis, from British Guiana, Agents: 100 Ibs. in 1-lb. prints] $1.48 per 1l-lb. print
ble. Apply Cecil Jemmott, 48 Tudor eee facing en- NOTICE | & BErstAM, Meee Elaine Sehooner Owners’ Association, Seer nenaaainne osetia naire Ener .
is _______ | Strect. Phone 4563 23.7.52—In. | 43,560 square feet af land facing Las! I hereby notify the public that, having BIBBY Patricia Elaine waa Wig tons, Capt. King, from} 92nd July, 1952. 23.1.8 In.
EARN BIG MONEY by selling Redif- CAR—ClitebA lant i coe Palmas at Rockley, Christ Church, [not seen or heard ee about ™m BLACKMAN Dorothy Maureen i saat Agents: Schooner Owners’
fusion in your spare time. Get a apply} ig all rilieskge.. Fxeellent aber paint SOne audre isey of land Bt Sumer ot coe pee a's ones for zt BRANCH, Noreen Elinira ‘SS. Alcoa a 3931 to Capt.
. 7. sma ane. : e C. ‘ . years t ema: * . le ns, ‘a
of forms today 1.7,52—6n Jib. Good as new. Twin carburettors puso F Conmutated Streets; Breise- ser, thie akan ds sh aadbitennsan BUTCHER, Ina Elrita Butler, from St. Croix, Agents: Messrs.
oh high class perfermatice. Owner! “ail the above land are excellent build- CAROLINE J , Robert Thor.



br



larger car. Apply D. harvey

Tug_ Willett, 716 tons, Ca; Barcia
°/o Canadian Bank of Commerce. ing sites, pt. Barc

The above will be set up for aale on! 23 4K, - CORBIN, Cicely Veronica from Cuba, Agents: Messrs. Robert Thom.

FOR RENT





















7. 52—6 COX, Myrtle Yolande
8 .1.52—On Friday eae ame at our office, | . CRAIGG, Peggy Annette Schooner Selevees, as tons, Capt.
CAR—One Prefect Ford 1949 model HUTCHINSON & HANFMED.| NOTICE CRICK, Marva June King, for St. Vincent, Agents: Schooner
HOUSES A-1 Condition, Practically New, Owner 9.7.52—6n fe are teceiving orders for the DOTTIN, Monica Verina Owners’ Association.
Importation from U.K. of CORN SHEL- ELCOCK, Lorna Avashni M.V. Lady Joy, 46 tons, Capt. Parsons,
Attractive seaside Flat main road Has- Island ss Contact Smith's Gagalie) Roe- AUCTION ine jal on smeraciate +. it a Brebds Jayce for Bt. duels, Agents: Schooner Owners’
f o mmun, tal

Ban open ernnea ‘aeing 0. ante ——-—— | requirements to us immedia ee r r GOODING, Marjorie Hazel Schou’ Everdene, toris, ft:

gue person ‘or couple). From July 1. | CAR-Austii A-40 Somerset Car. Done | UNDER THE DIAMOND | a Soe HOLDER, ‘Dawn La. Pay silipe, “ioe “Buta (Guba,

Walnnae teas. 19.6.52—t.f.n, | only 1600 miles. Dial 2210, 4161. T.-H. | White Park. SEER eran treme. Schooner Owners’ Association.
Davis 22.7.52—2n. HAMMER 20.7,52—35. HOWARD, Claudine Sylvester M.V. Blue Star, 130 tons, Capt.

FLAT & HOUSE—Fully furnished, St.
Lawrence on-Sea. Phone 3503.
29.3,52—t.f.n

1 will seh py. pubire aiction on
CAR—Dbodge Super-de Luxe (X—88) | Wednesday (today) 23rd July beginning at NOTICE
Will, sell ‘ cash, best offer, bought| 12.30 o'clock at Crane Villa, near Crane] embers of the B.E.S T.A. are inv t-
smaller Hi First class order, owner Hotel, St. Philip an entire lot of house-| ed to a special General Meeting at the
driven. Dial 3359. hold furniture which includes: ‘“p-| Church House on Saturday next 2th
16.7.52—t.f.n. bolstered ae and, chiait, | @all 8ea.s,) July at 12 (noon) to elect délegates to
abog, ning je an chairs,| the forthcoming C.U.T. Conference in
“CAR —Vauxhall Velox in A-1, condi- painted dining tatile arid 6 chatrs, Side-| Trinidad

HOYTE, Patricia Eureta hi
HURLEY, Mersada Alita c TS Ry Trinidad, Agents: Messrs.

LASHLEY, Noreen Hyacinth
LORDE, Florence Victoria
MOSELEY,

Me Maurva Oneta Seawell

DIFORD, Joan Patricia
SKEETE, endene Erneathea









“HOUSE “Very ni nice 2 bedroom, fully
4nd comfortable furnished two-storey
House, with Verandah and small enclosed
®arden, Near Sea & Yacht Club 4942





!
i
as Price $800. Owner leaving

ARRIVALS BY B.W.LA.













SAaSEKSMARARSHNESHESESDE:










































































































































































































Arlene From Trinidad :
23.7.52—in.|{ tion, Only reason for selling owner |{oard. tea trolley, lade’s desk pain FM. BARKER, SMALL. Verna iada J. McLeod, R. Henry, V. Andrew, V.

—— - j leaving island. Contact David B. Rice, | wardrobes, dress tables and stools, Hon. Secretary. San wilde a Scott, A. Mathew, S. Singh, B Singh, ;

ets Maxwell Coast Untur-|C: B. Rice & Co, 13.7.52—t.f.n. bedside tables, chest of drawers, double 23.7 52_in THOMPSON: Yvotihe Jeanette M. Mark, $.seete _ ed, we Ken
nished House with 4 Bedrooms, Spacious | ———— en | edstend with mae Bnd bhring Hien) : 1 en. oseph LS
Reception Rooms, Double Garage, and| FERGUSON TRACTORS—Just arrived | mattress, kitchen cupboards, garden NOTICE TRO taAN homies Sani Mrs. Cr
right on way to beach. John M. Bladon ; and can be seen at COURTESY GARAGE. | chairs, kitchen utensils, cutlery, glass- WALKER, Monica Caroline — y, R
& Co, Phone 4640, Pit. Ltd. srs in| oo 4616. 20.7.5a—6n. ware fod. other Tee ae aes sinh bet male i Ptigeris of, ine. pied iia WARNER, Deanna Winifred eh Hi

n ‘erms . SCOTT, lotiid, Morgan,
‘, ———-— ; 1951 MORRIS OXFORD SALOON, done] auctioneer. 19.7.53—4n are requested to call at Dp hs ann ah Fg a cos 7 Bratishaw, N. Bradshaw, Soumt, D in Tie? AMTC . cae.
ty 2,700 mil oO WHARTON, Dolore:
puis enihek Dini smaTwe Cote. | SOR dela, iareee oh a Pargnin’ eat Si, 1068 for Selective Service Registration | Mf WILREIITEE, Opal Patricia Grim". V, Ta.'d. Mt. Las J. Wob-| ROYAL NETHERLANDS
Pulby furnishec ial 3222 . . 5 lick, Hon. H. Cuke, L. Williams,
: a7 i Harriet Patricio
8 | ON COURTESY AAAS TINDER THE IVORY HAMMER | Sithne ‘a, OO Miltary “raining | fg" Ge "itcanmiitta "invites te i, Bana gee ba:| | STEAMSHIP CO.

Stiteiiiaienrmarcmmmmmnenaningegpmamaeansaiegin : ; ' Ealy, S_ Ealy,

ONE (1) JOHNSON'S Beautifloor Eiec-| ONE (1) Austin two ton truck and one All male citizeris of the Unitéd Statés | Patenis/guardians Of “the above “named nny. . as, SAWING FRoM evrorr The M/V CARIBBEE will accept
trie Floor Polisher. For terms phone] (2) Austin A.40 Car. Telephone 4821,/ By instructions received from the | who attain the age of 18 yeard sub |S'718 10 Bccor pany i day, September me. Seeee oer Sale. 100s cargo and passengers for Dominica,
4743. 23.7.52—3n |} D. V. Scott & Co., Ltd. Insurance Co, & will sell at the General’ sequent to July 31, 1952, are hi Teas ar 5/18 Maud La Porte, Frances Fontinelle,! $;8; BOSKOOP Ist August 1952 Antigua, St. Kitts, Nevis and

cnc aeaetgeiens 26 .6.52-—t.f.n. | Motor Bus Co., Nelson Street on Friday,) to register upon the day th 15th 1952 at = 21.7.52-—-2n. | Aziz Abraham. . M.S. BONAIRE 8th August 1952 Sailing on the 22nd

VICTORIA — On-the-Sea, “Worthing. July 25th (1) 1947-10 HP. Austin. Gan, eighteenth anniversary ot tae wy From Guadeloupe : Bo. Pen aon sume. 1908
Fully furnished. Vacant from the TRUCK—Chevrolet truck, no reason-| {Dariaged in accident) Also by order of ir birth, or within ave days Francoise Srnski, Degmar Srnsky AILING TO EUROPE
Aug. Dial 8150. C. N. Weekes. able offer refused. A Barnes & €o.. the British Council (1) 1947 Austin Car, areas, ND Srosky, WILLEMSTAD 12th August M/V MONEKA will accept cargo

23.7.52—an | Ltd. 3,7.80—t.2.n. | 16 H.P. in perfect working order. ‘Terms| For further information, eonauit LOST & FOU ee’ Wh sills sAtiing 4O TRINIDAD, PARAMAR and passengers for Dominica,
Pras inem Cash Sale at 2 pom oui American Consulate, Bridgetown er p Winifred Hendrickson, Ralph Edgbill.| yrs. en Wh tien: ee Antigua, St. itis, Nevis and
3RIFFITH, ' % 52 wey —_...--—] From Martinique Montserrat.

“ EX A M i N E . | ELECTRICAL Auctipnger, | | at p Donald (Monplaisi, John Chenery. re SrENTOR See er od Saha July 1982,

.1.52~ } rom cua
\ ue NOTICE | LOST Ethel Graham, Geoffrey Webdale, Ian “aaa a. ace E
RADIO—One Radid in good order WAWTED | Re Estate of | Inniss, “Austin Ziack, ive Crequs. ss. OOP 18th August 1952 aba ed a
Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Plantation. Dial A | WILLIAM ALBERT WORRELL Z SAGE TICKET BOOKS. |) y mene M.S. H 13th September 1952 Const :
F 2143 19.7.52—3; 2 B.C. RACE TICKET BOOKS.} ‘Henny Ralicky, Marcella Ralicky, San- 2 cneer
You RS EL a | NOTICE is hereuy miten that ait per. | Series T.T. 9180 to 00 & 9490 to % | tingo Decastro, Aura Decastro, Carlos| wg, SCHIE Ben Jule Ie Tele. Stee
TWO (2) New Electric Floor Polishers. sors having any debt or claim against |Finder please return same to Gordon|Decastro, Betty Decastro, Leonor Murzi,
y ’ to Phone 4748 23,7.53-—3n HELP or affecting the estate of William Albert |/!88, Parish Land, St. Philip. Domingo Murzi, Concepcion Nones,| 8S. P. MUSSON, SON & CO., LTD.
Can ou —_——— Worrell, detveased, late of Laver Golly. ™ 7.521. | Yvette Figuerca, Emmerick Pecsi, Agents
? CASHIER AND OFFICE ASSISTANT—| more Rock in the patigh of Saint Mich« Angela Peesi, Emmerick Pecsi, Rita
All These uestions FURNITURE Male or Female, Apply by lettey, ahd in| ael ih this, stand who died “at Low TAKE NOTICE Grey, Peter Gre y on a i
person. S. H. Cheesman, 134, Cc ore Rock aforess oe i
pe Rae Seay by eRe gt Seti ant ge algo er Canadian National Steamshi
; "
' CHIFFERORE- -American baby chiff- OVERSEER for. Harrisons Plantation, arate Ae ph BL claims hy ANGLIA inti Fradtisco, Weneer;, lata. Wenser. d balms Ips
+ graee oF Bae we night stage, 4 bn St, Lucy. Apply Manager WALCOTT W: Execu-| ‘that FORD MoTOR COMPANY Lit. |. DEPARTURES BY B.W.1.A, spuhide a Bahay
| . | 52 23.7. 52—6n tas of the wa Soke oe iB, Al TED, a British Company, Manukacturefs, rae. “Eater ‘B. Bayne, C. Bayne; € ~ SOUTHBOUND
“wee - TS. s y a ‘ Sails
: OVERSEER WELDER—For Falrdeld| narnes wep Grits, Solictiors, Nor ia | Whose, tkade or business address is Ot Ueisher, W. MacKenzie, C_ Rodriguez, 1 Sails Sails Arrives Satis
. Regent Street, London, W.1, Engla Montreal Halifax Boston Barbados Barbados
LIVESTOCK Factony, St. Lucy. Successful Applicant Hen Street, Bridgetown on bt before| has applied for. the registration of a Smith, A. Hutchinson, R. Humphrey,[) any popney i duly W4July 16 July 25 July 25 July
will take up appointment on 17th 15th ay of August, 1962 after which | trade mark in Part “A' of Register in a ee Bog! dodrigues Ce to CANADIAN CHALLENGER 22 July 25 July — sAug. 4 Aug
Sinead at August. Apply: Manager | date I 1 proceed ‘to distribute the respect of motor land vehicles and their |? ticle ing bell, P umpbell, | LADY NELSON 1 Aug 4Aug. 6 Aug. 15 Aug. 16 Auu
If your answer is “YES” to any one of the SAS. rte Holstein heifer 20.7.52—8n,. | sanety ah oe Se tian 2 the par parts; engines and Haris. jheveot, and | Fach’ N ane M oo cee PANSOTAS epee enn 12 2 15 Aug. — % Aug. 25 Aue
cal wo weeks old, out of good milk- ————— | ties entitled thereto ng rej on will be entitled to register e game ckman,” , ADIAN CONSTRU R 22 Aug. 25 Aug 3 t. 4 Sept
questions then you are likely a victim of {ing strain. Dial 3009. The Ree Dairy MISCELLANEOUS to such claims of whicy I shall then | after oné month from the 24rd day of os Fartens a nent tings, Cec LADY RODNEY 3Sept. 6Sept. 8 Sept. 17 Bent 18 Sepi.
faulty aes alae Act at once. | Hothersall Turning, St. Michael have had notice and f will not be Hable | July 1952, unless some person shail in arfan, lL Maingot B Maingo CANADIAN CHALLENGER 12 Sept. 15 Sept — Sept. 25 Sep.
Take ‘5 ills—the proved 22.7.52—2n for the iissets or ahy part theréof so|tne meantime give notice. in duplicate |Burke), I. Magness, Magness, B- | LADY NELSO: 22 Sept. 25 Sept. 27 Sept. 6 Oct. 7 Oci.
remedy, For over hal uli of | WANTED TO RENT distributed to any person of whose debt! to me at my office of opposition of such |Moeness, B. Magness, Skinner,
hs tala 7 i eve DACHSHUND PUPPIES! Parents im- GHC mines Room Bungalciy. Se, cyatre ¥ shall not them have had| yogistration. The trade mark cah be 7 neue nie Sores, N. fare. NORTHBOUND
sufferers part: worl found ported Champi St 3 nfurnis' ual on sea coast,; notice i t ol f. 6s iy, .. Lange, - Lange, . frives - A
prompt relief and permanent benefit throu, ond “neigh wines at lait sae 9 exniie Hastings, St. Lawrence or Rockley. And all persons re ey said | “Dated ih pled Ray of Say 1982. Lange, F. Hatt, V. Manhin, 5. Man- Sirbades Berbaded pi fatitae iestce!
the use of this famous remedy. ’% |tion, Phone: 3121. Onky 2 left at Eeave | preterrea, oo sei. | estate are requested to “sottle ir in- H, WILLIAMS, ae ,Manhin, R, Lange, FU Lange, A.) 1 apy RODNEY TAUE 9 Aug. 19 Aug. 20 Aug. 23 Aug.
$ * Tg | ’ . '. . ,
Kidney Pills are safe—sure—easy to buy 23.7. 52—1n eR’: wards, a Wid on a debtedness without delay. Registrar of Trade Marks. | Mery, J. Williams, —L #. Sey. CANADIAN CHALLENGER is Aug. 20 Aug 30 Aug. 2 Sept.
and easy to take. Bottle of 40 pills 2/-.1\6 ie ida RH cee tea rs eed eR Wale ae #8.7.52—3n [on A Richards, “Me Rodrigues, °V LADY NELSON, 5. Aug. 30Aug. 9Sept. 11 14 Sept.
js 2/- GOAT—One large pure bred. Alpine a i 4 TAN Ss) 5 Sept. 10 Sept. 7 23 Sept. 23 Sept.
Oa ue Milch Goat. Phone 4760. a89.ea0 as WANTED TO RENT Qualified | Execut om: in : Gale, C. Nothnagel, E. Baker, J ay Beker, CANADIAN CONSTRUCTOR 15 Sept. 19 Sept. — SMsept 2 Oct.
en sKidne Pills BUNGLOW—Three Bedroom Bunga- Willian Albert M. Baker, vi rrah, \ LADY 30 Sept. 2 Oct. 11 Oct. 12 18 Oct.
Pee, — |iow., Unfurnished. Situated on sea Wotren (Wecessed’s TAKE NOTICE rab, U. Covtellgy 3. Remdser, 2. Wiles, CANADIAN CHALLNGER 6 Oct 8 Ort. — a Oct. 24 ci
coast astings, St, Lawrence or Roig:- .6,52—4n. le a - Magnes, . LADY NELSON at 9 Oct. 1 t. ; : m
MECHANICAL ley. Long Lease preferred, from Octo- —_ PREFECT Pardon, L. Pardon, E. Pardon, ¥. Smith, 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Oct. 4 Nov
—— | be Di! 4145 or 2375 10.7.52—6n, = ¥ Forde. I. ‘Forde. C. Fo! Ww. R
CYCLES—Limited number of Gent Thi OR COMPANY LiMi- | 7 oh Sabah For further particulars, apply to—
THE GAS COOKER Gyweles $60.00 one 50 POCKET MONEY easil d at, FORD MOTOR Co! F. Isserman, J 5
each, K, J. Hamel-Smith & |, 982. easily earne: NOTICE TED, a British Comyginy, Manufacturers
Co., ti by recommending 25 new subscribers to Home : . G A R TIN Cco., TD.
With Everything Want fa a eae 28.1.82-n0n | REDIFFUSION in one month. | | econ.) aftthde bUROAS etter BURKE Regent ‘sureet, London’ Wel, England, Milford Van” Putten, Beryl Waleott HA AUS & L — Agent.
“FILING STSHEN Con ae : aacaadad ‘ . applied for the registration of 4 Julia’ Birnn, Josep!
oiee | Shannon. fling and casa pete tke] “REDIPFUSION offers 81,50 cash for] NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that an trademark in Part “A® of Register. in ,
i and ecard systems: for respect of motor land vehicles and theu Ca.
LOOKS ! home, office, or 2 each new Subscriber recommended by | perso: hay! nny, debt or claim upon ; . "
» or business Supplies for thee parts; engines and parts thereof, and
THERMOSTATIC CONTROL | any Kind of’ filin Come | You. 1.7.52—On. {or affecting thé Estate of George Dun- | ?* nea oe a Hutson,
and it's easy to keep clean. in and discuss ee rapier i can Albert Burke late of Paynes Bay, ie = eden i ee 23 aa - df Housley, Olive Housley, Olive Housley,
> Bot fe ena to ke too late, dial 5136. K. R. Hunte & Co. Ltd. | SUPPLEMENT. YOUR INCOME by in the saan of Saint James who died | Sity igog, ‘unless. some. person shall in Housley, Agatha Applewhite,
@ At your Gas Showroom, Bay Lower Broad Street. 22.7, 52—0n, | recommen: IuepirrusioN Obtain ind.on the 25th day of Apri) she tabetiidend i¥e notice i duplicate King, “Archival Barrow, Irene
Street : EE | tall particulars from the REDIFFUSION i sa. ae ested to send in particu. | {5S mote See 2 Sppositiok oF such |Burroughs, Margaret Hunt, Cecilia Hunt, adeeb Lucie
ONLY A FEW T. GRASS MOWF ye. office 1,7.52—6n, [lars of their claims, duly attested, to be | Shirley Bowen, Ina Brathwaith, Cecil
LEFT. . RS Massey-Harris 57 the tndersigned, th alified execu. | Tesistration. The trade mark can be Hunt, Seon Bishop, Edna Ford, ’ Robert
Immediate deliveey, ues: dye, ft] “twenty sive DOLLARS extra Bonu-| tort, of the Metate of the said Gesvee oh Pe ate eaten. 8 my oftos. imael. Mohammed, ‘Woodley OUTWARD FROM THE UNITED KINGDOM
edia pliv b: °
osSeSeSSE Sao ee eee e delivery, Courpaas Gatate. Pats Rediftusion for 25 recommenda: Duncan wAlbe t Burke, saieceased. in Dated this 3rd day of July 1952. Inez Bowen, y . :
eens * | tions ibe culeddar mont care ers, James ee! hr ger essel. From Lea Due
PIANO—One German Piano. Rich in ete eee 1.7.52—6n. | Bridgetown, on, or before the 15th day ene Tras 7 52—3n sis Barbados
If not saved but seeking Bone Suality Sturdy in construction, of August 1902, atter which Gate we i .
Salvation, please write for eautiful in appearance. Attractiveiy of the said Estate amoni ae “HERDSMAN” Lond
g the parties eX on 4th July 30th J
Phone’ 40ase emntt, 48 Tsar Street, PERSONAL entitled “thereto “having regard fo" the "A. ‘Mitchell, ‘D.. Hotlock, C. Samuels, ‘STATESMAN” ee es 10th July. 25th Ju
FREE HOOK Shanes cis eae debis and claims omy of “which we OQNING UGHS x. Dosrainoy,'t. Massa, Z, Taylor. “A 18'S “SCHOLAR” London and
shall then have had notice. it Taylor, S pack, . Pe a
Which Mak we shall not be liable for assets so son, D. Johnson, G. Cox, Brig Pickthall, M/brough 24th July 8th Aug.
ob an MISCELLANEOUS The public are hereby; warned against} distributed to any person. of wi Don't je: morning anil night cough |. Newton, W. Mc.Millan, B. MeMillan,|S.S, “SPECIALIST” r ‘
kiving credit to my wife VERA Me | debt or claim we shall not have fad ing, attacks of Bronchitis or Asthma J. Andrews, B. Andrews, R, Menezes, Glasgow and
“GOD’S WAY OF er ts INTOSH (nec STRAKER) as I do not (notice at the time of such distribution, | ruin sleep and energy another day Liverpool 2nd Aug. 18th Aug.








ithout trying MENDACO. This great
Internal medicine works thru the
blood; thus reaching the bronchial



ANTIQUES of every description, Glass, | hold myself responsible for her or any- And all persons indebted to the said
SALVATION PLAIN” China, old Jewels, fine Silver ‘Water. | one else contracting any debt or debits! Eetate are requested to settle their









HOMEWARD FOR THE UNITED KINGDOM
























































































































































































































































































































Â¥ colours Early books, Maps Autographs in my name unless by a written order] accounts without delay. tubes and lungs. Starts helping nature
ete,, at Gorrt Anti Bigned by 4 Dated this 9th day of June 1962. | .
a. mover, compel. $a cts ae PLE ER cance yeweronn | Pea iad ata | SSSA i i Vensel. For Closes in Barbados.
. Spee iacinenaliieteal ee allie , WHEY pat
Book & Tract Service, 30 CUSHIONS WiTH IMPORTED SPRING- "Nati George.” | Quatided Hkeautors of the fatgis af Peeraahing sicepe Get MENDACO : .S. “PLANTER” .. London Qist July.
Central Ave., Bangor, N.I. FILLED UNITS — finished in Domestic, 22.7.52—2n.|George Duncan Albert Burke, your chemist today Quick satis- : ib S.S. “BIOGRAPHER” London 12th Aug
Foay, tor Tapestry Cover ‘at $8.00 each Se rane ae mmm eect ares eee fetes money back guaranteed. oe -
e $0) ot not 1 t re hereby w d ainst 52—4n. —————
Apply:—The Standard ‘Agticy Gods iving vere te tiny wile, Gmendown MAIL NOTICE For further information apply to
Co., 14, Swan Street. Dial 3620, P ae (nee Watson) m} do not hold = G ni
23. % 52— n f respons: er or yons | for St. Vincent jrenada, Trini- Co’ TDi—.
2 és fis Contracting any Maebt or debts in | TAKE NOTICE ate declan via rentaaa, ana * British DA STA ° herr L . Agents
10. DAY'S NEWS FLASH JUST received a shipment of Garrard|@w name unless by a written order Guiana by the R.M.S, Lady $5655 Rideneeoeeheenineet
three speed Changers, secure one now, | Signed by me. CONSUL uma sm be closed at the General Post 4 , . SSIES POS oS 9
Also Uy pi quantity of 6 volt battery Sed. Say fotees ng Mail Registered S
reco. fe . .
All subscribers to TIME and magnetic. heads, Both the above with ee "ae 7 52 on | That FEMA. Mapelectinee, + | é at, Ge rdinary sncaait at 10.00 a.m. on
= , , ‘TED, a . he
co thelr subscripaons” shotlta Se ea tt. | whose trade or tisiness ote i“ & e ou eep the a aly, asa,
Petree ese es El io Pa SE RE mee ieit| Mictamae tae ese, | RATES OF EXGHANCE
hew advance rate demanded by PIANO—One Plano in good TAKE NOTICE tia mane in Part VA° ot Regltter An blood Is polsgnsd tarough fealty Yas, ona JULY, 1952
Publishers. Apply: H. Kirton, Pine Pls oT reapect of motor land vehicles and their | je action, Oth het symptoms of Kid. | Selling NEW YORK Buying
2143 “d a Dial THAMES parts; engines and parts thereof, and y ~ Buri ing, 4 73% pr Cheques on
BEST QUALITY BRASS tia ees will be entitled to register the same Beads? + a setting u up, Wig." Back: Bankers 71.3/10% pr
SUBSCRIBE now to Dall, That FORD MOTOR COMPANY L#&MI-| after one month from the 23rd day of aches, mbago, érvous- ees Fabs Sight or
pean ne ane ees ’ Telegraph, England's Jeadin: Batty Newae TED, a British Company, Manufacturers, July 1952, unless some person shali in ness, Dizziness, a aes . Colds, mand Das 71.1/10% pr. 1E
JOHNSON’S STATIONERY paper now arriving in Barbados by Air| Whose trade or business address is 88, the meantime give notice in duplicate Puffy Ankles, Circles under Eyes, 73% pr. Cable oprthees«s
HI on a few days after publicati i Regent Street, London, W.1, England,! to me at my office of opposition of such Lack of Energy, Appetite, etc. Ord!- 71.5/10% pr. Currency 69.8/10% pr.
Londén, Contact Ian Gale, C/o, ‘Aavo- Has. applied for. the registration of in , ree re eee ook sok Inuit mint S earrik 4 hing health Coupons a ee pr. ]
Ry a ata’ itd, Teal Reptogentative siapebt od atten. Una Deals tad thins “Hated this re day’ of July 1988. ee enls these troubles by re- wae wee SUSANADA a Sailings from Southampton to Guadeloupe, Martinique,
#n Jparts: engines and parts thereof, and H. WILLIAMS, ee treet carticie tor er, | 70.8/10% pr. Cheques | Barbados, Trinidad, La Guaira, Curacao & Jamaica
—A te will be entitled to register the same Retistrar of Trade Marks. any pont oe Supren ee, te Pel 76 5/10% pr
and Ni Be ae few jranitit board after one month from the 23rd day of 23.7,52—3n fr 24 ty ours you ern feel better and tietiand © Drafts 76.35% pr.
wedding-gi allowance. A Barnes & July 1952, unless Some Reraeh Abad 2 ba ‘Cys ‘e in one week Sight Drafts 76 2/10% pr. From Southampton Arrives Barbados
Co., Ltd. 8.7.0a-4.2.0, [te Pt aay Ulin dt Repolitin oF ened | Suse Set es | 2 5/0% ee CAB 18% pt *“DE GRASSE” .. 12th July, 1952 .. 24th July, 1952
: 'MEATEDAO Manaince’ gistration. The trade mark can b pEPr ects oe Cc 74:3/10% pr. os :
wt ace A ofan | at actin og,” ” | YooReaeenemceeevensntnets| FeLamRommmetiae att [TT Ga” a “DB GRASSE” |. 2nd Aug 1982 |. ord Sent, 10838
particulars apply J. R. Edwards. Phone ater s ay oi } earner? SSE’ fe n ug., 4 ir pt.,
ie 20.7,52—6n Registrar of Trade. Maries. id BIG WELCOME MEETING U.K. REJECT: a Cia *Not calling at Guadeloupe
aa Under the Auspices AS SUD SAILING FROM BARBADOS TO EUROPE
nner Etre @ From Page 1
TAKE NOTICE TAKE N OTICE 1% of said that the Defense From Barbados Arrives Southampton
ZEPHYR : and 7 te Departments were con- “COLOMBIE” .. 13th July, 1952 .. 25th July, 1952
AUCTION That FORD MOTOR COMPAN PILOT THE BARBADOS WORKERS fident that if Farouk was pro-]® “DE GRASSE” .. 6th Aug. 1952 .. 16th Aug, 1952
TED, 4 British Company, Manufacturers, SOMPANY Lait UNION claimed King of the Sudan, then “COLOMBIE” .. 24th Aug., 1952 .. Sth Sept., 1952
A E indie, tade or butingss address is 6s, |. abet, FORD, MOTOR COMPANY (at. Wa Rag mag geo Meg ro “DE GRASSE” .. 16th Sept, 1952 .. 26th Sept., 1952
Ss L has applied. for the, registration vot a | Whom, teade or ‘business wadrege, a | _ a etees be pesuible with te heads *Sailing direct to Southampton
rade mar Fi “AY 7 * of
especk af thetor Innit webision ant tate has applied, for pe earn in g BARBADOS LABOUR quarters in Egypt. R. M. JONES vs Oe, aiEEe rekeren
OF parts; engines and parts thereof, and|t®de mark in Part Sel ™ d their Moreover they believe that the
wa be souoee 2 tthe the same pha; Getencoee a oe and PARTY éuiitence of Mich 20 OF tion
one mot . 4 a a a ganiza
July 1803, Nintess ‘some person shall | Will be entitled to ‘register, the, same h f Wes ED OF cues Hei FOR BEST UALITY
*}|{ the meantime give notice in dunticate | Plter ong mdpth from the gird day of in honour o UNG NTI £ any statesmen in countries suc! Q a
to me at my oe of opposition of such +t ne ane ee mae Re eetee duplicate | UE as Iran who are prepared to oe y 4
registration he trade mark can be e e , I if si
. applica to me at my office of opposition of sucb Q resist Communism, even uch
COWS has a Sed day" of uy 198, registration, | The. ie ae can be g MR, N. W. MANLE) a ne VICK countries are Pisy pointed S EN AMELW ARE
. WILLIAMS, seen o ; . OD! organization.
Registrar of ase. a Dated this 3rd day 4 quly 1962. s, : Q.c., M.BR. etiine Ca the current situation in Iran as a Shop at 5
Registrar of Trade Marks. * os or _ case po. a
23.7.52—3n | & ‘ i
REX DAIRY FARM 7. ee panes, also warned rit THE CENTRAL EMPORIUM
} FSSSS SSS SOSSOSE SOS 4 ae have reason to believe that Egy Cen’ Bide ac Sts ‘
HOTHERSEL TURNING | iy B chad th 18 t may not always be as ready ts , a and Tudor Sts. y
st.” Michael 1} FOR OVER-TIRED % FOR SALE Sunday, 27th July 1952 a 0s Choral Socie y awe to, Wetco me the setting 6466605565 ox 0$$5056699996606 BOS 5S.
THURSDAY NEXT : y , : : : At 8.30 p.m. Patron : His Excellency Organization provided that Far- :
Y NEXT Bist sury HS Pp. hee King of the Sulan.
a 8 nm f JADED NERVES A the Governor en eae WE HAVE IN STOCK
We are instructed by Mr. L. C 4 t ta ty « 4 ‘
Uill"t0" sell by “Auction his ‘era hat make you feel depressed, Seon Sled “Sean QUEEN’S, PARK jing’ consideration for setihig
of twenty one Dainy Cows, one . ; Ry I ridin consideration or 5s
ere pred Holstein Bull, Quantity listless and irritable — take ‘end sffiats ax pains oe £228 t up in East Defence Organization Bottles of Marchino Cocktails Cherries, Cherries in Syrup.
of Everite Sheeting and Mise land situate at Worthing on ham a . at : ity. i Oxo, Marmite, Bovril Cocktail Onions Champion Mustard,
Dairy Equipment the seaside, next Post Office. Guest Speaker - - - is the need for stability in the , . i
@isch. may be It consists of open verandah, } COMBERMERE HALL near East and for an organization Schwartz Mustard in Cups, Kraft Prepared Mustard, Tins of ;
Prior to and mornir NUTROPHOS drawing and dining rooms, Mr. N. W. MANLEY. 3! which would provide a_stabiliz- White Pepper, Olive Oil, Cashew Nuts.
Cash on Fall of Hamme 8 3 bedrooms, toilet and le Qc, MHR Pisea oot Jal ose ee oe agp Phe gee i SRO
kitchen, servants’ room, an wari, arene esday, 29t uly, 1 he sources ac at c
e > $ for It is partly + = high officials in the Defence
The Nerve Tonic for all space for garage. § partly Other Spéakers - - - at 8.15 p.m. b Fish Paste, Salmon & Shrimp Paste, Salmon & Anchovy,
AUCTIONEERS \]] furnished and can be sold $ ae Department were coming around Kraft Herring & Tomato Paste, Peanut Butter, and Peanuts
~ ; See raladaile ‘ Mr. G. H. ADAMS, Pri Admnibeici : to the view that if Britain con- i
types of Nervous Com- %| with or without furniture. % CMG. MCP ces of mission : Cnuies to feinain Gheirate spol in Tins.
Jotn ed. Biadon %|]] Vacant possession immedi- s AMLG., MCP. Reserved Seats . $1.00 Ferouk hot beine yencawield (Ai PLACE YOUR ORDERS NOW
piaints, It is unequalled for %||] ately. % Mr. T. A. MARRY- ge —e OR os King” ie ee £, Sass. eos
* DARCY A. SCOTT, ¥ ees . ickets may obtained a i ate = itain
& ce. / , ~ S SHOW, M.LC., the Advocate Stationery or |}}| Sudanese consent, then Seat John >. avior Sons. Ltd.
i its Marvellous Effects. % Auctioneer, e | 7 M ¢ the Soci might have to shoulder the res 2
mre fae | Middle Stress. x Grenada. Om em D eS Ot TSE Sh, {h| Ponsibility for the possibility of Dial 4335 wate Roebuck Street.
Plantations Buiiding. ig EFFECTS. % 23.7.52—3n ts | 5.7.52.—5n. (to rea unrést in the Neat!
| Sosooossocesossssesesooss | i $i 95900889909900R | Une sa | East —UP. — =—





t j ‘ i








WEDNESDAY, JULY 23, 1952

BARBADOS ADVOCATE





PAGE NINE



BY CARL ANDERSON a ————----=-=~ Glands Made Yo

| —Vigour Renewe
, Without Operation

If you feel old before your time or
iffer from nerve. bratn and physical
enkness, you will f








tha lar
home trent-





at powerful invigourator
ence, It acts directly on ¥«
ves, and vital organs. bits new,
e blood, and works so fas{ that you
n see and feel new boty power and
gour im 24 to 48 hours, Tiecause of
© matural action on glands and

"he ealed you lovelier



rvea, your brain power, memory and
sight often Improve amazingly
\

| ad this amaz ng new gland and

° = rour restorer, called VI-TARS. is

= ees It has os tested and

v thousands an is how avnil-

* ie tet VI-

POND’S COLD CREAN to cleanse and soften Re Ra a et a

your skin. to the test. See the big improvement

POND'S VANISHING CREA\< ve





i vigour, ene and vitality anc col
to protect your skin by dav and to bold your | ‘0. SOD aaes Beciiarer ob nomeey backs
powder matt. \ return of empty package.

VI-TABS costs little, and the guar-
antee proioets

| Vi-Tabs **

j ‘esteres Manhood ard Vitolit'

FEECSOIS,

y Products










PAIN
COMES WITH

RAIN

BLONDIE



YOu SHOULDNT POND'S FACE POWDER: clinging,
HAVE BROUGHT ee) perfumed, sceintifically blended, for

ALL THOSE THINGS of

Naeey nee ae a glamorously matt complexion.

THRU UPSTAIRS

See ei
(NOW, \WHO LEFT |
( Abb THIS STURF

UP HERE ? SUCH!

CARELESSNESS |







SACROOL

ac
a



POND'’S LIPSTICK $ smooths



oe lak S so easily onto your lips; the KNOCKS OUT
| tich vibrant colour stays on
and on and on, : PAIN
Here is a range of beauty products used by lovely society women every- BON SAM AF i5H-

where. Simple and inexpensive, they are all you need to keep you looking
flawlessly lovely, feeling your very best at all times. You will find them
at all the best beauty counters.

KNIGHT'S LTD.
ALL BRANCHES















is DAN sual | IT PAYS YOU



Ene mony SPECIAL offers to all Cash and Credit Customers for Monday to W

TO DEAL HERE

sot

R THERE SHE y FLASH!
Y 1S! THE CARSON ) p, .












FLASH AND HIS FRIEND:
STREAK ALONG THE ICE

ednesday only

THERE ©}













; r —————— ee —— eee
ROCKET SHIP. ICR RAMP! A Se EE
RAMP!... RACING THE . ee 7 z } ar ier
KAMP! RACING FOR THE PR oP PATROL SLED IS | SPECIAL OFFERS are _ available at our Hranches White Park,
FILE: aren cove weedside, Speighistown and Swan Street
ae Usually Now CAMPBELL’'S SOUPS:
3 Cream of Asparagus, Beef, Chicken Rice, Cr, of
BACON—per TR crreeesssssesseseaveses $1.33 $1.20 Chicken, Or. of Mushroom Pepper Pot, Con-
ss q _ Somme... e di Gepoaneien ‘ 3 AG
STRINGLESS BEANS —Tins «39 36 Sake es 8 ee aes a
TOMATO JUICE—Tins ......... 33 30 Cooked Macaroni with Cheese—Large.ccocccoen Be
Cooked Macaroni with Cheese—Small...... valet 23
TO NOTA. .......0.. cccccsvssesscesvenes 1.23 1,18 Cooked Spaghetti with Cheese—Large oo... 31
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PAGE TEN

Wint 2nd To W hitfield In 800

‘SECOND
|

need
bound-

cussed on the
correct assessment of



aries of small grounds. On
Saturday I visited the cricket
ground at Carrington’s Village,

called Quakers. A B.C.L. |
match was in progress This
ground has an exeellent pitch
and@ I am told that it is the best
pitch on which B.C.L, cricket
ig played. But there is no out-
feld. If Martindale had’ to
bow] on this ground he would
begin his run on the boundary
line, so close are the boundaries,
And the boundaries are sixes
and fours. One just has to con-
nect with the ball and the
fieldsman has little chance
The other side of the field




presents a different story. If
you hit the ball to the square
leg boundary, the ball must
pass through’ quagmires and
lagoons flanked by mounds of
earth. The fieldsmen suffer to

a great extent when they chase
after the ball and return with
their ‘whites’ changed to some-
x resembling a guinea bird,
is not cricket
HIS ground could be turned
into one of the best in the
island and something should be
done about it. And the sooner
the better

While at this ground I saw
some good cricket. There was
being played a match between
Middlesex and the Advocate
(apologies to Scribbler).

There was a young left-hand-
ed batsman named G. Sobers
playing for Middlesex who
showed promise and he should
be watched. Though the ground
lent itself to swiping this young
batsmen hit the ball to all parts
of the field, all along the
ground, He hooked, pulled and
drove the ball to every corner
ard leoked every inch a class
batsman,

I understand that he played
for Police in the Junior Division
earlier this season while he was
a member of the Police Band.
This youngster should catch the
eyes of the Cricket pundits and
ke given every encouragement.
Good left-handed batsmen are
scarce,

NOTHER series of Inter-
‘ mediate and Second Di-
vision cricket has started and
the results of the games make
interesting reading. Cable and
Wireless seem to be in for a
drubbing by Carlton, The
Sparkers on a good wicket
could muster only a meagre 76.
The bowling of Gordon Mat-
thews and C. Cox was too much
for th Only three batsmen
and r. Extras could reach
double figures. In an inspired
spell, Matthews claimed six
wickets for 32 runs in 9.5 overs.
Cox took 3 for 9 in 3 overs.
These figures would take some
beating.. :

N the Carlton innings, Cecil

Browne scored 50. This bats-
man has for some time been
returning good figures in the









ete el eRe
| HS een



Ry ©. W.

AST week a‘tention was fo-| Junior Division
for | day do well in the Senior Di-

Sere: oo

STRING

§ Soe M

i ’ »

vision. He is the punishing
type of batsman and should
give a good account of himself

\if given a chance in the Senior

Division this season. So with a
lead of 63 runs and two wickets
standing, the Black Rock boys
are in a good position to force
a win next Saturday, despite
the condition ot the-wicket,

Playing for Police versus the
Regiment Skipper E. Denny re-
turned the fine analysis of 5
wickets for 24 in 10.2 overs.
This puts the Regiment in a spot
as they scored 128 and Police
are now 56 for 1 wicket. If
the wicket is soft on Saturday,
this should be an interesting
match.

I see that two more centuries

were scored in the Inter-
nediate Division on Saturday.
ne by Bruce Inniss (Pick-
wick) 129 and another by Frank
Taylor (Empire) 105. John
Bynoe (Empire) ajso had a
good day when he nearly hit his
third century for the season by
scoring 96 at Bank Hall. He
has already scored a double
entury. I am happy to .see
hat Bruce Inniss scored his
rentury at the Oval. But the
other century as well as John
3ynoe’s 96 hears out my argu-
ment about the small grounds,
only in this instance the ground
has suitable boundaries, John
Bynoe seems to be a hitter of
the hardest type and is well
suited to the small ground, His
performance on a big ground
should be interesting.

Empire playing against Wan-
lerers ran up the creditable
score of 348. For Wanderers,
yeoff Skeete took 4 for 66 in 22
yvers (a noteworthy feat) and
Ramsay 3 for 68. Wanderers
would have to bat all day to
save themselves,

N spite of the good wickets

prevailing on Saturday,
bowlers seemed to have a good
day.

K, Branker (Y.M.P.C.) took
4 for 11 in 7 overs and R. Aus-
tin 3 for 12 in 13 overs (six
maidens) to skittle out Mental
Hospital for 68. N. Thornton
(Windward) took 7 wickets for
40 runs ir 18 overs to help bow]
out Spartan for 181, In Spar-
tan’s innings Bertie Chase hit
72 and Noel Wood 57. Bertie
Chase has been returning good
scores in this division and one
wonders whether he could not
be better utilised in the Senior
Division. He is definitely kA
Senior Division cricketer and
could do much more for, his
club playing in the First XT.

It seems as though Pickwick
will win outright in their game
at the Oval with Combermere
School, They scored 333 for 8
wickets in their first innings
and should send the school boys
to the wicket on Saturday. And
with their bowling attack
should have little difficulty in
disposing of the schoolboys.

and may one



Surrey Beat Middlesex

(From Our Own Correspondent!

LONDON, July 22

It took Surrey just a little over
three hours to beat Middlesex at
Lord’s to-day and thus hang on
to their 44 point lead in the
County Championship race. Their
nearest challengers now however
are Yorkshire who beat Notts by
six wicketp at Trent Bridge.

The day’s most thrilling match
was at Westcliife where Essex
scraped home against Glamorgan
by one wicket. Set 86 to win
Essex had 79 on the board for five
atlunch. Three wickets fell with-
cut a run afterwards but with the
last man Kenny defending des-
perately Vigar made the winning
hit
SCOREBOARD—

Essex Beat Glamorgan By One
Wicket
Glamorgan 217 and 161; Bailey
five for 57.
Essex 293, and 86 for
Shepherd six for 40.
Hants Beat Gloucester By Seven

nine;

Wickets
Gloucester 256 and 155; Dare
five for 39.
Hants 240 and 135 for three.

Yorks Beat Notts By Six Wickets
Notts 333 and 191, Close six for
69
Yorks 492 and 33 for four.
Surrey Beat Middlesex By Nine
Wickets
192

Middlesex and 219

Surrey 283 and 130 for one.
Lanes Beat Kent by an Innings
and 63 Runs
.471 for seven declared.
191 and 217

Northants Beat Sussex By Six
Wickets

267. for

Lanes. .
Kent

Sussex 222
declared,
Northants’ 330 and 168 for four.

and nine

Derby Beat Leicester By Fifty~
nine Runs
Derby 234 and 219 for eight

declared.
Leicester 302 and 92, Jackson
five for 18.

Egyptian Makes Bid
For New Record

CAP GRIS NEZ, FRANCE, July 22

Egyptian long distance swimmer
Mustafa Davoud, 19, began an at-
vempt to set a record for the Eng-
lish Channel crossing from here
to Folkestone, England, some 20
miles away.

Davoud, a radio technician from
Cairo entered the water at 8 a.m.
in calm sea under an almost clear
sky, Observers said conditions
were perfect. Davoud was accom-
panied by a small boat.

—U.P.



rs
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Americans Win Three

Gold Medals Tuesday

Mr. T. A. D. Gale Advertising Manager of the Advocate
is at present in Helsinki Covering the Olympic Games.
HELSINKI, July 22.

ARTHUR WINT of Jamaica probably ran one of the
best races of his life to-day but was forced to take second
place in the 800 metres final to the great Mal Whitfield of
the U.S.A. Running almost a repeat performance of the
800 metres at the 1948 London Olympics these two had the
race between them from start to finish. Even the time of
1 minute 49.2 seconds was exactly the same as the record
Whitfield set-up in 1948.

Arthur Wint has been back~ equalled the World record with a



m. Race

on

she neariy repeated the bper-
formance in the final. This is
only the second world record to
be set or equalled so far at these
games. Second was Daphne
Hasenjagar of South Africa and
third ancther Australian, Shirley
Strickland. After this event the
band played “Advance Australia
Fair” instead of “God Save The
Queen,” This being the first tirne
in the games that a Dominion or
Colony of the Empire has devia-
ted from the National Anthem.
t understand from Australian
journalists that it is their new
National Anthem introduced by
their late Prime Minister but
they are not very fond of it.

The 200-metre first and second
heats were run today and the



Symposium On |
Athletics
In Helsinki

|
’
HELSINKI, July 18.

More than 120 doctors and phy-
sical education experts from 17
nations concluded a two days sym-
posium on medical aspects and‘
physiology of sports and athletes
“that ranged from the effect of
Finnish baseball on the fertility of
women players to the use of sugar
by athletes.” ,

The symposium was organized
by the Finnish Association of
Sports. Medicine was held at the
Institute of Occupational Health
and presided ovr by Professor

Nilio Pesoren, M.D., Dean of the!

Medical Faculty of the University
of Helsinki. yes

Fifty-three papers were read by
doctors and physiologists includ-
ing physicians of Olympic teams of

ward in his training and it was
felt by both Manager Herbert
MacDonald and Coach Joe Yan-
cey that he lacked just the neces-
sary finishing touches. But being
one with the big match tempera-
ment Arthur gave of his best. He
set the pace from the beginning
until Whitfield took over about
200 metres from home. His long
stride was seen at its best and
although Nielsen of Denmark
and Urzheimer of Germany got
up to him they could never pass
him. In the end he had to put
everything ne had into it to keep
these two behind him, Urzheime:
just managed to snatch third
place from Neilsen on the tape.
This race should bring Wint
closer to concert pitch anqd_ his
chances in the 400 metres in
which both McKenley and
Rhoden are now going look as
good as they did in 1948 Whit-
field like Zatopek is the second
man to win the same event he
won at the last Olympics

For the rest of the day the
Americans continued to pile up
suecesses. In the discus final a
new champion emerged in the
person of Sim Iness, A powerful-
ly built chap he broke the
Olympic record and nearly

throw of 180 feet 5% inches.
Italian Adolfo Consolini and
America’s James Dillion, who
were respectively second and
third, also broke the Olympic
record, World record holder
Fortune Gordien was fourth.

Third Geld Medal

The third U.S. Gold Medal for
the day was in the pole vault
won by Rev. Robert Richards
with another Olympic record. In
fact this event which lasted from
1,00 to 8.00 p.m. saw the first
four competitors all breaking the
existing record.

Richards’ winning vault was 14
feet, 9 1/8 inches. After clearing
this mark his excitement knew
no bounds and he ran around
hugging his teammates and blow-

ing kisses to his countrymen
among the spectators,
Second was Donald Laz of

U.S.A., third Ragnar Lundberg of
Sweden and fourth Peter Deni-
senke of U.S.S.R,

Marjorie Jackson of Australia
made short shrift of her opponents
in the Ladies’ 100 metres final.
Karlier in the day she ran her
semi-final in 11.0 to equal the
Werld and Olympic record and

The Hildreth F amily
Plan Games Reunion

Athletics Reporter HAROLD
PALMER

Two thrilled and hopeful
parents will have a reunion in
rather dramatic circumstances in
Helsinki this month, The father,
W. R. Hildreth, will be flying
from Calcutta, where he is a
clearing agent. He hopes to get a
seat on the airplane by which
the Indian hockey team travel to
the Olympic Games,

Mother set out from Wimble-
don on July 14, driving by car
with friends via Dover, Ostend,
Arnhem, Hamburg, Copenhagen

pital administration.

The club with the biggest
interest in’ the Olympic Games
will surely be Polytechnic Har-
riers.

Hildreth is only one of nearly

20 Poly, members likely to be

competing at Helsinki.

They have four first claim men
in the British team—McDonald
Bailey, the sprint champion,
Brian Shenton, his chief rival,
Ron Pavitt, the high jump
champion, and Hildreth.

Then there are four who are
second claim- members—quarter-

two U.S. sprinters bid fair to

MacDonald Bailey another close

finish in the final,

give various countries.
Other countries

ther I submitting
Bailey's time papers were Finland, Japan, Bra-

for his second heat was 21” flat zil, U.S., Norway, Argentina, Chile,

but Andy Stanfield

through his in 20.9”. He

has Israel, Belgium, Sweden,

every chance of equalling Jesse Spain and Australia.

Owens’ mark of 20.7.

James Gathers,
comer from the United States
looked formidable winning
heat by copious lengths.

another new-

—U-P.



also

Jamaica Team

for their relay success when he

won his first 200 heat and
second to Standfield in 21.4”

Herb McKenly decided to miss
the 200 metres and go in the 400

instead.
Quitea stir was caused

terday when Herbert MacDonald,

(Prom Our Own Correspondent)
ran

Indian
pointed

Test cricketer
captain

yes-

the Jamaican team Manager askej the Intercolonial series.

to see the finish of the 100 metres
implied
make a

picture, When it

was
that he was

trying to

The selection was

iso Rae Captain Of

Leslie
Lang gave Jamaica strong hopes

KINGSTON, July 22.

. Allan Rae, Jamaican and West
was ap-
of the Jamaica
team versus British Guiana leav-
ing the island on August 5 for

made last
night at a meeting of the Jamaica
Cricket Board of Control and the

bre ezed Dutch Antilles, Germany, Greece,
Italy,

pretest he said: “It is unfortunate Other touring members will be

‘hat the word protest has got to

be employed when there

auestions of this kind. Calling for
reflectiqi on
But after

the picture is no
anybedy in the world.

a careful examination of the
ture

hurdler Jack Parker
Harriers)
John Disley (London A.C,),
his chief rival, Qhris
(Achilles),

Two More Champions

if I had been a Judge [
would have called it a deadheat.’

Brasher

named soon,

are

pic-

Hungary Win
At Basketball

(S. London
steeplechase champion

and },;

HELSINKI, July 18.
Cuba qualified for the Olympic
usketball tournament proper by
beating Belgium 71 to 63 after the

Cuba, Egypt And

Belgians had staged a do or die

rally in the second half,

Cuba

Other Poly, members who will /¢4 42 to 34 at halftime. Belgium

be taking part include two more }§
Lrilish champions—Arthur Wint,
who will be running for Jamaica,

now

The much

out of the tournament.
I stronger Cuban
quintet piled up a big lead early

and” Nineties GIA Ausaisen rls in the game but overconfidently
vanus Willems” SARs ee rested on their laurels and al-
Akstan. Semalean: whe: db lowed the Belgians to chop down
Poly, member is Les Laing, the —,. ™ a ens them nar-
sprinter, and the Nigerian Bill oA ORE ots eee
Laing is another, 7 However in the last eight min-
Lillakas, the Estonian, who utes the Cubans eased home when
showed excellent form in this forward Felipe Poozas and Piad
country and won the six-mile scored thirteen points in rapid

title in 1949, is st\t a member of succession.

the Poly., and I am told that he
is likely to be picked by Canada, a

final elimination

Egypt also beat Italy 66 to 62 in
basketball





and Stockholm, to Helsinki. miler Terry Higgins (Herne Hill),
Father is hoping that his son| .
Peter will have better luck than |‘
he did in the Olympic Games.
He recalls sadly his experience
in. Paris in 1924 when he was
picked for the 200 metres, Most
of his running has been done in
India. In fact it was only a few
years ago that Eric Philip beat |
his 220 yards Indian record of
22.2 secs. |
Hildreth senior tore a muscle |
running on cinders for the first |
time when training in Paris, He}
tried to run in his heat but failed,
High Jump Kecord
Peter niidreih joined his father |
in India during the war,’ When |
he came back ne went to Katclifte
Schooi, Leicester, aid a_ record |
5f. 4ins, high jump, and made |
the school cricket and hockey |
,eams, |

Gor
Children

ae ae
year he won the high|

Last

hurdles for Cambridge in the}
university sports in 15.8secs. |
Muscle trouble restricts his |

training but he has done a lot of)
work this year and the improve-





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WEDNESDAY, JULY 23,. 1952

R.B.Y.C. Tennis

Tournament

YESTERDAY’S RESULTS

Men's Singles—Finals
L. St. Hill beat D. E. Worme
i—6; 1—6; 6—4; 6—3; 6—4.
Mixed Doubles
Mrs. A. A, Gibbons and J. W.
McKinstry beat Mr. and Mrs.
R. S. Bancroft 2—6; 6—3; 9—7.
To-day’s Fixture
W. H. C. Knowles and D. I.
Lawless vs. D. E Worme and H.
Johnson.





Friday. Halftime score was Italy
27, Egypt 25.

Hungary later moved into the
Olympic Basketball tournament









44.
—UO-P.








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THE WEATHER
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YESTERDAY.

Rainfall from, Codrington: nil

Total rainfali for month to |,
date: 2.63 ins.

Highest Temperature: 88.5 °F. |

Lowest Temperature: 72.5 °F. },

Wind Velocity 10 miles per |)
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Barometer (9 a.m.)
(3 p.m.) 29 961

TO-DAY
Sunrise: 5.48 a.m.
Sunset: 6.20 p.m.
Moon: New, July 21
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PAGE 1

PM.I TIN BARBADOS AOVOCATF. WEDNESDAY. JULY M. 1M2 Wint 2nd To Whitfield In 800m. Race SECOND ST til JVC He O. !f I.ohr L Junior Division and may one ,1 on the need for I Hay do raU In ihe vision. He is Ihc punishing %  nundf. On type <( batsman and should lood account of himn-U rurlon's Vill.tgr. .f riven a chance In iru s. i KM \ a • i. Americans Win Three Gold Medals Tuesdav Sym/tn.sinm On Athletics In Ifelsinki R.B.Y.C. Tennis Tournament > i*ated the peris Daphne njl i lons concluded a two days !lu*enjag.ar u( South Africa and rjosll --•%  %  %  %  %  1 .JII.1I. ~* %  *; medical progress This ground has an excellent pitch and 1 am v*iu that it Is the best pitch on whlcn M < 1 no outtlndale had to tbli ground '" %  would begin hi* run nn t in* bennomo 1 .u*e ii< the boui And the boundarlea are Mxes ire. One just hi 1 .iid the in has little chance. The Mb* .. I the held • the ball to lb. %  .. .. in and 'lnkhi> season while he war a member of the Police Band. This youngster should catch the kel ptindita and •.iliement. Good iSt-handed batsmen are scarce. A NOTHFIt verb* of InterSeeond Dl, rick' l has slarted and the results of the game* make tig reading. Cable and I seem to oe In for a drubbing by Carllon. The Sparfcera on a goo S ovai (ox took 3 foi 9 m S own These figures would take some beating.. m „ I N In* Cnrlton innings, Cecil Browne MOrtd 50 This batsman has for some time been returning good figures in the this season. So with a id of 3 runs and 'wo wicket* standing, the Black Rock boys are in a good position to force win next galurda) t condition of ihe wicket. Playing fur Police versus the at E Denny returned the fine analysis of 5 wicket* for 24 in 10.2 overs. This put* the Regiment in a spot as thev scored 128 and Poflea %  ra now 56 for I wicket. If 'he wicket is so(t on Saturday, .11. interesting match. %  see that two more centuries %  scored in the Internediate Division on Saturday >ie by Bruce Inniss (Pickwick) 120 and another by Frank Taylor (Empire) 105. John ltvn.% (Empire) also had a good day when he nearly hit his third century for the season by %  coring 06 at Bank Hall. He has already scored a double entury. I am happy to see bal Bruce Inniss scored his entury at the Oval. But the other century as well .is John 'ifl bears out my argument about the small grounds. OQly in this instance the ground has suitable boundaries. John Bynoe seems to be a hitter of the hardest type and Is well uited to the small ground. His oerfnrmancc on a big ground tumid lie interesting. Empire playing against Wanlerers ran up the creditable •core of 318. For Wanderers. K-off Skeete took 4 for M in 22 %  vera (a noteworthy feat) and tumsay 3 for B8. Wanderers would have to bat all day to Dvr themselves. I N spite of the good wickets I'levitillng on Saturday, Imwlers seemed to have a good day, K. llranket (Y.M.P.C.) took 4 for 11 In 7 overs and H. Austin 3 for 12 in 13 oven Calx maidens) to skittle out Mental Hospital for 68. N. Thornton fWindwnrd) took 7 wickets for 40 runs in 18 overs to help bowl Mil Spartan for 181. In Spartan's innings Bertie Chase hit 72 and Noel Wood 57. Bertie Chase has been returning good teona in this division and one wondara whether he could not be letter utilised In the Senior Division. Ifi.< is definitely h Senior Division cricketer and eould do much more for his club playing In the Find XI. It seems as though Pickwick will win outright in their game at the Oval with Combermcre Srhool. Thev scored 333 for 8 wickets in their first innings and should send the school boys io the wicket on Saturdav. And with their bowling attack should have little difficulty 111 disposing of the schoolboy*. 17 ryrahird another Australian. Shirt*) ',ih>7i'.Vl.,g'v' at*' apbrta ancTathletae suiskland. After this %  thai ranged from the ami of band played "Advance i msh baseball on the fertility of lead of "Cod Save TIM \w.men players to ihe use of sugar Thu, being the first time by athletes." in die game* that a Dominion or The symposium waa organized davtal ,v lrM Finnsh Association of place in the 800 metres final to the great Mai Whitrield oi i^understn'nd fros^AutoJuI, IneUtute erf Occupational liea'lth the USA Running almost a repeat performance of the .ournalists that it b the. new n '*' iana p'Olymme team* of ward m his training and it was throw of 180 feet 5', Inchc! H?' .P 2 f^ ? ^ W various com,both Manager Herbert Kalian Adolfo Consolini and "*' c J >on lu "oy another CM Other countries submitting MaeDonald nnd COBCB Joa VanAmerica's James Ddlion who ?' l" ,n Bailey .s time papers were Finland, Japan. Bratev ihiit he laeketl luat the neee*were reapechvelv second and I s bVVU,, i h *' at w 21" flat sary finishing touches But being ihird. also broke the Olympic Andy Stanfield breeied one with the hig match temperarecord. World record holder ,hrou h his Ui 20.0". He has ment Arthur gave of his best. Be Fdrtuaa Oordien was fourth every chance of equalling Jesc set the pace from the beginning Owens" mark of 20.7. until WhillieM n*>k over abfllM Third (>old Medul James Gathers, another oew200 meties from home. His long The third U.S. Gold Medal for corner from the United State* also stride was wen at its best and tindaj was in the pole vault looked formidable winning his although Nielsen of Denmark won by Rev Robert Richards *' %  (.! by copious lengths. Laatta and UnheUM* "t Cermany got with another Olympic record. In Lang gave Jamaica strong hope" up to him they rould never pas* ( ac( ,hj B CV cnt which laste-l from for their relay success when he him. In the end he hart to put 1.00 to 8.00 p.m. saw the first won his flr** T*BU>srstore: 88.5 'T. LOWMI Tomperatara: 78.6 -F. Wind Vflonty 10 BBIIM per hear Barometer (9 .) 30.C20 (3 tni sa aai TO-DAY Saarlae: 6 48 s.m rtunet 6 20 p.BB. fcUon X-w. July ,1 LlghUng: 7 00 p m High Tlda3.46 a.m. 618 p.m. Low Tide 11.11 am.. 11.10 p.m. Japaa tfj (J S Norway, Argentina. Chile. Dutch Antilles. Germany, Greece, Israel, Belgium, Sweden. Italy. Spain ind Australia. —l.P. Rae Captain Of Jamaica Team KINGSTON. July 22. Rae. Jamaican and West Test cricketer captain of the Jamaica rsug British Gul.ma leavAllar Indian pointed ... behind him. U managed to snatch third from Neilsen on the I should brina Win? tn doaer to concert pitch and his „„ bound, and he ._ hancei W the 4t ">•* < %  tugging his teammates and blowthe Jamaican team'Manager aakad 'he Intercolonial aeries both MeKenlo ano m ^ klsa ^, lo hls CO( intrymen to see tl *' %  !"?_ ,0 ^! t .. .* % %  aming the spectators. picture Second waa Donald Lai of ha t he w.,s trying t,. make a . %  Jackson of Austral: Whitsecond vanl in whlcl Hh-vlen arc good as they did in IMS field like Zatopek is thi man to win the name won at the last Olympic* For the rest of the day the American continued to pile up successes. In the discus final a new chompion emerged in tin person of Sim Ines*. A powerfully built chap he broke t Olympit record and finish of the 100 metres Wh The selection made last was implied nighl at a nieeting of the Jamaica kct Board of Control and lh<* %  ie.til' .... has got TO employed when there are rt .shr.ft of her opponents X^m. !" I? k "" ( V"""" ta ml-Bnal „, n.o ... equal lh o ",„ %  £ "ft','"££'"*£ !" u f ta p r ; other touring members med 1 The Hildreth Family Plan Games Reunion Athletics Reporter HAROLD pitni iidmini.itration. fALMtH The club with the biggest Two thrilled and hopeful interest in the Olympic Games pa rents will have a reunion in will surely be Polytechnic HarimaUi dn lunatanc i In rtara. Hvlsiuki this mon.h. The father, Hildreth is only one of nearly W it. Hildreth, will be flying 20 Poly, members likely to bo from Calcutta, where he la a competing at Helsinki, clearing agent. He hopes to get a They have four first claim men seat on the airplane by which in the B hurdler Jack Parker (S. London Humors) steeplechase champion John Disley (Uwidon A.C.), and his chief rival. Ohria Brasher (Aciulles). Two More Champions Other Poly, members Cuba, Egypt And Hungary Win At Itasketbatl HELSINKI. July II Cuba qualified for the Olympic loin n.'imont proper by beating Belgium 71 to 63 utter the Belgians had staged a do or die rally in tho second half. Cube ho will lpd 42 '" 34 nl halftlmc. Helglnm in now out nf the touniament. The much .stronger Cuban quintet piled up a big lead early in the game but overconfidently rested on their laurels and allowed the Belgians to chop down their lead and trail them narrowly for most of the game. In' taking part include two more Isrftttgt, champion*—-Arthur Win!. 1.0 win be running for Jamaica, nd NikiTian long jumper. Sylwmus Williams. Another Jamaican who is a Poly, member is I,es Laing. the •printer, and the Nigerian BUI —McDonald Lalng Is another. However in the last eight minthe Indian hockey team travel to Bailey, trte sprint champion. LiUakas. the Estonian, who utes the Cubans eased home when the Olympic Games. Brian Shenton. his chief rival, showed excellent form in this forward Feliiw Poozas and Piad M, •:.,., S*M out from Wm. iRon Paviti the high |umn ,. )lin n> and won the Ix-mlk toorad Ihlrteeri polm Ln rapU don on July 14, driving by cor champion, and Hildreth. tie in 1949. Is sl\' a member or succession with urlenda via Dover, Ostend. Then there are four who arc .he Poly,, and I am told that he Egypt also bent Italy 66 tn 62 in Arnhem, Hamburg. Copenhagen second claim members—quarterti likely tn be picked by Canada, a final elimination basketball .11.1 Si'iekholm. lo Helsinki | miler Terry Hlgglns (Herne Hill), —L.E.S. ir.itch of the Olympic gnmea hi Surrey Beat Middlesex (Kir Own Corr*po !" .#nt. LONDON. July 22 tittle over % %  1.. 1 Lira to beat V.*! Lord's to-day and tbua hang on to their 44 point lead m the %  1 nshlp rnce. Tlieir nallengara now how vet ra Yorkahlra who bent Notts by ^lx wiekeV Bt TWl Tlie days most thrillum match was .it WestclnTe where Baaex scraped home against Glamorgan wicket Set 88 to win Kss>x had 79 on the board for five 1.1 lunch. Three wicket* fell witticut ;i run afterwardi but with the n t -;t BUB Ku.:v defending desperatelv Vlgai w nnlng h.t SCOKFBOARD— l>sex Beat .il.1mers.1n By One Wteket GInmorj*--.n 217 ,iiul 161: Hailev five for 57. Essex 293. and 86 for nine; Shepherd s'x tor 40. Hants Beat Gluucentrr Bv Seven \\ irkeu Gloucester 2SC and 155; Dgre 3'J HanU 240 and 135 for three. Inrks rleai Notb By Six Wickets Father 1* hoping that h Peter will have better luck than he did in the Olympic Games. ; He recalls sadly his experience in Parts In 1924 when he was picked Tor the 200 metres. Most of his running ha-s been done in India. In fact it was only a few years ago that Eric Philip beot his 220 yarda Indian record of 22 a B8CS. Hildreth senior tore a muscle running on cinders for the first time when training In Paris. He tried to run in his heal but failed. High Jump Kccord Peter midieili J.UIUM his father in India during the wax. When he came back M went to lUWlnic School, Leicester, aid a record 5f.. 4ins. lugn jump, and maac the school orient and hotkey I'ain ..' Last year IK won the bigb hurdles (or Cambridge In the university sports in lS.Ssecs, Muscle trouble restricts his training but he has done 11 lot of work this year and Wie Improvcnieilt tie showed 111 Ci|Ualling the Ilritiah record with 14.4 sees, in the championship surprised him than it did BsOBt people. "Some of the experts asked m determined to go on improving. He 15 self-taught. During two seasons in which he had little n nn . .._,. —...._ . .-ineess he found out mistakes by \P GRISNEZ. FRANCE. Jul> 22 lllfll and rrr „ r „. linmlta & Lgyptian lung distance swimmer avoiding conches now. I would bagM M at. %  ,..,,., ,( .,, ., h -|. ,f .,..,....:,,rd for the Engwcrt lcmn g me how to IralB he Surrey 283 and I3C for one. Lines Beat Kent by an tunings and 83 Runs Lance, 471 for seven declared. Kenl 191 and 217 NnrthanU fp-at Sussex By Six W Irkets Buaeex tta 287 for d Northanta' 330 and 163 for four. Derby Heal I rI.ester By Fifty-nine Bans Derby 234 and 219 ("i light Letcaatar 302 and 9S. J H IQ rp for 18. !..u_x |ii;iii Makes Bui FW Now Reooid Mustafa DBVoud. %  empt to set ii*h Chiinnel etowing from here ^ to FolkcBtone. England, some 20 A fter giving up a Job in a big mI,t i,wav London store because it enlaUed Davoud, a radio technician from lon <*j n a !" u 1 nd • * %  t^r c£o entered the water at s a.. !" *l %  HlWreUi 1 I ._ Ln oalm sea under an almost clear liking lor a i>ort for omr time. ^o.ks 92 and J.) tor four. ^y m Observers said conditions He marts a temporar> k* Wtfefa Rtatreg Baeg HlesllBaai B* Nine werepartecL Davoud was aernmthe British Olympic Association lAaHBl n.nled by a small boat. on Monday. Next Seiitemlier he .Middlesex 192 .md 219 —I'.P. plims to beirin a career (n hoeSaturday r They'll Do It Every Time %  — — Bv Jimmy Hallo WHEN -WECOPIS < JP AT D £MSLAO SOWN e^E ..J fiMX .1-7:-. /f /en/uiii iauUri* Jor Children FERGUSON FAHRICS. BLACK WIIITK PIG SKIN rii PLAID SKERSL'CKER ' FLOWERED LAWNS hi NtjhttM II.OWKRKJ) SEERSUCKERS. Suitable for HuiiHc CtM& Redurcd from Sl.^2 to CHECKED ORGANDIE in Pink. Bill,-. Peach and White. 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